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UBC Publications

Totem '63 1963

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 M
■SK-a-Ei.   UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
VANCOUVER, B.C. STAFF
EDITOR   Don Campbell
COORDINATOR   Scott Mclntyre
COPY   Dave Gower
PHOTOGRAPHY Mannie Humphries
GRADUATES Lois Boutillier
ORGANIZATIONS Barrie Yackness
CAMPUS LIFE Bob Wallace
SPORTS  Maureen  Schutz
GREEKS   Gill Thompson
RESIDENCES  Gregg Burhoe
ADMINISTRATION Stan Garfinkel TABLE OF
CONTENTS
ADMINISTRATION 18
GRADS AND FACULTIES  24
ORGANIZATIONS 116
RESIDENCES  144
CAMPUS LIFE  _ 156
GREEKS _ 216
SPORTS  240
ADVERTISING  280
INDEX 300 THIS MAN GUIDES U.B.C.
Installed in the fall of 1962 as UBC's new
President, Dr. John Macdonald immediately
established a reputation as a man who believes that quality, not quantity, is UBC's
answer to the future. WITH ITS BUILDINGS ...
No more of the old stone buildings are being built, but these legacies from a young
campus have a certain ivy-covered air about
them that the more modern buildings seem to
lack. THE NEW EDUCATION BUILDING
"Frills," charged the critics
when the fancy new Education building was finished,
With its expansive patio and
artistic fountain. "A successful union of economy and de-
iign," retorted Dean Chant.
Students and visitors, admiring the new structure, agreed
with the Dean. JUST OPEN ...
Future  teachers   relax in   the   luxury
of their comfortable new lounge.
Les Peterson, B.C. Education Minister, officially opened the new Education Building early in the first term.
This addition to the campus cost $1.1
million to build, and provides 2600
students with such luxuries as bucket
classroom seats, a 200 person common room, a basement cafeteria and
classroom TV. LIKE THE NEW FINE ARTS ..
The Fredrick Lasserre Building, the new
home of Fine Arts and Architecture, is another
1962 addition to UBC. This attractive structure
looks as if it were meant as an inspiration to
the students who use it. Built for $1 million,
it contains studies, seminar rooms, classrooms
and labs. Outside, it is complete with rockeries
and landscaping.
10 WHICH DESERVES
A LOOK INSIDE
The walls inside are decorated
with the finest student work.
Working on Frescos in one of
the studios.
Painting is just one of the cultural aspects that are practiced.
Architecture also is pursued by
a select group.
11 BUILDINGS OLD AND NEW ...
The new Chemistry
wing looks almost out of
place sticking out of the
much older Main Chemistry Building.
The Medical sciences also enjoy modern facilities; taking advantage of the new buildings
erected for them across University
Boulevard from the Memorial Gym.
Other structures however, are not quite so
grandiose or handy.
12 LARGE AND SMALL ...
The sprawling Buchanan Building is the largest
in UBC and is the center of the campus to many
Arts students. Some of them have all their classes
there and never leave except to go home.
13 WITH SERIOUS INTENT ...
The government research
centers on campus are important additions to UBC facilities, and as well, add to
the beauty of the scenery.
The Graduate Student Center stands
out for its attractiveness even among
the newer buildings. Located on the
West Mall near Marine Drive, it is convenient to drivers and yet, being near
the Main Mall, is handy to the rest of
the campus.
14 BUILDINGS TO WHICH STUDENTS GO ..
The famous Brock Hall is home
to the kind of student known as
the "Brock type". The recognized
social center of the campus, Brock
Hall is the scene of many activities, organized and otherwise.
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15 ... USUALLY FROM AFAR,
HURRIEDLY
UBC is well described as a "walking
campus". Cars are routed to sprawling
parking lots far away from the center
of the campus. Students spend much
of each day commuting on foot.
!6  THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
Because the years any young person can give to formal
training are of necessity limited, students should concentrate
their efforts fully upon serious study and research. Yet,
however dedicated he may be, no student is wise if he
fails to participate in some form of social or recreational
activity. Here at U.B.C, the Alma Mater Society provides
opportunities and facilities for recreation which should have
an appeal to every man and woman: amateur theatricals,
musical groups, literary clubs, hobbies, art circles, sports,
and so many others.
TOTEM is the record of those very popular activities
which go to make up the calendar of extra-curricular events.
In the years to come, it will recall, to each of you, good
friends and happy occasions. For those of you who are
graduating, it will remind you that this University, and the
men and women who work within its halls, have played
a special role in your lives—enriching, expanding, and
deepening those pleasures of the mind and body which
are associated with undergraduate days.
BOARD OF GOVERNOR
courtesy Campbell Studios
Left to right: J. E. Liersch, Dr. P. R. Bengough, E. M. Gunderson, I. J. Ladner, W. C Koerner,
Dr. P. G. Ross (Chancellor), G. O. B. Davies (Secretary), Dr. J. B. Macdonald (President), K. P.
Caple, Miss S. Buchanan (Clerk), N. T. Nemetz, Dean E. D. MacPhee (Administrative and
Financial  Affairs).  Absent: G.  T.  Cunningham,  R.  H.  B.  Ker.
The government of U. B. C. is vested within
the hands of the Board of Governors. Meeting
once a month, the Board is closely connected
to the Senate by the dual membership of the
President and the Chancellor.
These men and women strive to improve
facilities for higher learning and bring from
their respective fields the knowledge and experience required to do so.
Of the eleven members, the Chancellor is
elected by the convocation, the President is
appointed by the Board of Governors, six
members are appointed by the Lieutenant-
Governor in Council, and three members are
elected by the Senate.
18 Dean W. H. Gage, Dean of Interfaculty Affairs
Mr. R. R. Jeffels, Assistant to the President
FACULTY ADMINISTRATION
Dean E. D. MacPhee, Dean of Administrative and
Financial Affairs
Mr. J. E. A. Parnall, Registrar
19 STUDENT'S COUNCIL
The Council
■ I B 411
lifil
112
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Doug Stewart, President
Left to right: Malcolm Scott (Treasurer), Peter Shepard (First V. P.), Doug Stewart (President]
Barbara Bennett (Secretary), Ed  Lavalle (Second V. P.), Bernie Papke (Co-ordinator).
20 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
Many events were sponsored by the A. W. S.,
headed this year by Joanne Atkinson, and
composed of representatives from faculties and
women's groups. These events included the
Big and Little Sister Banquet, Sadie Hawkins'
Day, and Woman's Week.
Left to right. Front row: Heather Sinclair, Kathy Gormley, Joanne Atkinson, Bronwen Curtis,
Gail Crighton, Katherine Swan, Kathy Hobson. Back row: Gail Lees, Brenda Buller, Jane Mus-
kett, Donna Pearson, Jean Thompson, Maureen Kent, Wendy Smith, Trish Filiburt, Rosemary
McKinnell,  Penny Anglin, Megan  Rogers, Teri Yoshida.
UNDERGRADUATE
SOCIETIES
COMMITTEE
The coordinating body for all undergrad
societies, the U.S.C, consisting of two representatives from each undergrad society, was
chaired by Peter Leask. As the most representative organ of student government on campus,
the U.S.C. has a seat on the Student Council
and informs the undergrad societies of the
Council's plans.
Left to right. Front row: Sherry Crutchley, Bill Adams, Peter Leask, Margaret lendrum, Jim
Olynyk. Back row: Jon Stott, Ed Curylo, Art Goodman, Ken Lettch, Alan Owen, Mike Miller,
Don Russel.
21 A. M. S. OFFICE STAFF
The A.M.S. office, managed by Mr. R.
E. Pearson, is the focal point of all student affairs. Maintaining a smoothly running Alma Mater Society, the staff helps
co-ordinate clubs, undergrad societies, and
other student activities. It also provides
services such as mimeographing, selling of
tickets, the booking of rooms, and the
hearing of complaints.
Left to right: Mrs. E. Holliday, Mrs. B. Cruikshank, Mrs. S. Reid, Mrs. I. Hyslop, Miss G. Barry.
U. B. C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
Anyone coming into the Alumni Association
offices beside the College Shop in the Brock
can usually see Tim Hollick-Kenyon sitting with
a wall full of photographs of past presidents
of the Alumni Association. Here in the picture
Tim is talking to Peter Shepard of the Students'
Council, who comes in often, and is pointing
out this year's Association president, Franklin
Walden.
Tim, the director, or Gordon Thorn, the Assistant director, and the nine hardworking girls
on the staff have back of them an executive
committee of alumni, all volunteers, who set
the policies and oversee the affairs of the
Association.
The Alumni aids the students in Homecoming
and Academic Symposia, plans class reunions,
keeps graduate addresses up to date, appoints
Senate representatives, arranges conferences
and keeps an eye on University affairs.
Peter Shepard (left) arid Tim Hollick-Kenyon.
22  Don Hume Photo
The University of British Columbia
is not one big unit — it is divided into
many sections: faculties, schools and
departments. Many give their own degrees. All have their own graduates.
Here are all those graduates, as they
appeared at their moment of triumph.
24 RHODES
u                   SCHOLAR
i
1
V
*
*
*
Rhodes Scholarship winner Brian Scarfe.
Photograph — Paul Clancy.
Awarded the Rhodes Scholarship for 1962 was Brian
Scarfe, in fourth year Arts at UBC. He is in honours Economics, and intends to take his PhD at Oxford, specializing
in the problems of underdeveloped areas. His ultimate ambition is to work as an economics planner in a rising country.
A member of VOC, he enjoys climbing and skiing, and takes
part in intramural basketball.
25 FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE
The Faculty of Agriculture is headed by Dean Eagles, shown here. It contains
students who are intending to become specialists, as well as young farmers who wish
to get a little background in agriculture without actually working towards a degree.
Altogether there are about 200 students in the Faculty.
The Faculty occupies a number of barns and lecture buildings on the south-west
side of the campus. In addition it shares facilities with other faculties.
26 •■
Aggies are a fun-loving group. Here they take on the Engineers in the annual
Chariot Race at the Teacup Game. Although defeated, they put up a gallant battle
under heavy fire and in the face of an Engineering obstacle course.
Sometimes the Aggie spirit goes a bit too far. Last year the Moobyssey, the
Agriculture newspaper, published an edition which earned official disapproval for
its exuberance, and as a result the Aggies are without press privileges for the year.
A highlight of the '62-63 year was the crowning of the Agriculture Queen, red-
haired Maureen Kent. Other Aggie activities include dances and outings.
27 AGRICULTURE
David W. Barron: Agriculture Mechanics; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter R. Cheeke: Animal Sciences; Cobbfe Hilt,
B.C.
Cynthiq I. Cowan: (Dairy) Microbiology; Vancouver, B.C.
Susan  L.  Crawford: Microbiology;  West Vancouver, B.C.
Garnet A. Dawson: Plant Science; Lethbridge,
Alberta
Michael C. Deland: Poultry Nutrition; Adelaide,
Australia.
Ilmars A. Derics: Soils Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Joan M.  Dowie:  Plant  Pathology; Vancouver,
B.C.
Phillip Dyck: Plant Science; Chilliwack, B.C.
Ross J. Elliot: Poultry Nutrition; Udora, Ontario.
D. Grimshire: Nicola, B.C.
William   L.   Hall:  Agriculture  Mechanics;  Vancouver, B.C.
Stephen L. Hanson: Mechanics; Ladner, B.C.
Fredrick  E.   Harper:  Agronomy  and  Wildlife;
Dewdney, B.C.
M. Walter Herath: Plant Science; Kurunegaia,
Ceylon.
M. R. Howard: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald  E. Jaffray: Plant Science; Vancouver,
B.C.
Louis Jahutka: Poultry Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Carlos James: Agriculture Entomology; Trinidad.
Conrad  H. Jarosch: Agricultural and Wildlife
Management; Smithers, B.C.
William   W.   Kay:   Biochemistry,   Bacteriology;
Richmond, B.C.
Thomas C  Kerr: Agriculture Economics; Scotland.
Irene  Lucifer: Dairy  Bacteriology;  Vancouver,
B.C.
Freek Vrugtman: Vancouver, B.C.
AGRICULTURE
28 'jg-swS^isasEi-
AGRICULTURE
Don   G.   McConachie:   Agriculture   Economics;
Voncouver, B.C.
Gerald R. McKee: Economic Entomology; Rch-
mond, B.C.
Frank W. Millerd: Agricultural Economics; West
Vancouver, B.C.
Herbert S. Mills: Food Technology; Vancouver,
B.C.
Barry G. Morgan: Food Science and Technology; New Westminster, B.C.
Kunio Ogata: Japan.
James O. Olafson: Biochemistry and Dairy Bacteriology; Vancouver, B.C.
Irene  M.   Olejnik:   Dairy   Bacteriology;  Alder-
grove, B.C.
Edward T. Osborn: Agricultural Mechanics; Vernon, B.C.
Gordon A. Papke: Plant Science; Burnaby, B.C.
Kenneth R. Pastro: Abbofsford, B.C.
William S. Peters: Horticulture; Vernon, B.C.
Graeme I. Reid: Food Science and Technology;
Chilliwack, B.C.
N. Roddick: Vancouver, B.C.
John   Skelton: Animal   Physiology;  Armstrong,
B.C.
William Skerrett: Poultry Science; Hamilton, Ontario.
Barrie Stanfield: Plant Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Bayne F. Vance: Plant Physiology and Nutrition;
Vancouver, B.C.
John B. Wolliams: Plant Pathology; West Summerland, B.C.
AGRICULTURE
29 SCHOOL OF
ARCHITECTURE
Director Henry Elder
The School of Architecture is a select organization, one
of the most select on campus. The high standard of the
school is reflected in the small total enrollment, 75 this year.
The school switched from a five to a three year program
in 1959-60.
Professor Henry Elder was made the new director of the
school in 1962. He came to UBC from Cornell University,
and replaces the late Fredrick Lasserre in that post. The
directorship was temporarily held by Professor Wolfgang
Gerson until the arrival of Professor Elder.
The biggest news of the year for Architecture was the
opening of the new Fredrick Lasserre building in the summer. Architecture students now share this beautiful structure
with Fine Arts students. Previous to this anyone taking Architecture found himself in huts on the West Mall, so the new
facilities were heartily welcomed by both students and staff.
30 ARCHITECTURE
Ronald Bain: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael D. Barley: Vancouver, B.C.
Nicholas Bawlf: Vancouver, B.C.
Harold C. Charlesworth: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald A. P. Ericksson: Edmonton, Alta.
Andrew J'. Greiner: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert B. Herman: Nanaimo, B.C.
Terence Hale: West Vancouver, B.C.
Garry C. A. Hanson: Vancouver, B.C.
Trevor Larden: Vancouver, B.C.
Karin Mannchen: Vancouver, B.C.
Trevor Owen: Vancouver, B.C.
Dennis A. Person: Edmonton, Aha.
Rolf sen N. Gerald: Vancouver, B.C.
John L. Sanders: Edmonton, Alta.
E. P. Serediak: Vancouver, B.C.
Kaien Shimizu: Vancouver, B.C.
William S. Tong: Hong Kong.
Thomas H. West: Vancouver, B.C.
George Yano: Paldi, B.C.
ARCHITECTURE
31 FACULTY OF FORESTRY
One of the lesser known faculties, the Faculty
of Forestry this year received a new dean, Dr.
Thomas Wright.
The Foresters are an active group an campus,
making up in energy what they lack in numbers.
Traditionally in co-operation with Home Economics.
They use a Home Ec. girl as Forestry Queen, and
support the Home Ec. Homewreckers in the Teacup
games. Part of this dependence may be explained
by the fact that of the 180 members of the faculty,
all are quite masculine.
The Forestry-Home Ec. Queen this year was
Memorie Johnsrude.
A big event on campus is the publication of the
spicy campus newspaper, the Plank. Another major activity this year was the Undercut, the big
Forestry Dance.
Alexander E. Andrew: Forest Pathology; Peace
River, Alberta.
Charles   C   Bengough:   Forest   Management;
Roberts Creek, B.C.
Earl D. Berry: Edmonton, Alberta.
Graham   E.   Boothroyd:   Forest   Management;
Victoria, B.C.
J. Roger Campbell: Forest Products and Wood
Technology; Vancouver, B.C.
G. Donald Frood: Business Administration; New
Westminster, B.C.
FORESTRY
32 FORESTRY
Robert K. Grey: Innisfail, Alberta
Arden Husum: Forestry Commerce; Nelson, B.C.
Kenneth   J.   Ingram:   Business   Administration;
Vancouver, B.C.
Donald   C  Jaques:  Forest Management;  New
Westminster, B.C.
Wayne   R.   Jarvis:   Forest  Management;   West
Vancouver, B.C.
George D. Jones: Forest Harvesting; Richmond,
B.C.
Marvin J. Kempston: Rossland, B.C.
Eldon L. Kerbes: Forest Management; Big Valley, Alberta
Ronald C Kowall: Silvics; Natal, B.C.
John S. Marritt: Edmonton, Alberta
E.  R. Ted  Mattice:  Forest Management;  West
Vancouver, B.C.
John A. Muir: Forest Pathology; Victoria, B.C.
J. J. M. Nicholson: Forest Management; Burns
Lake, B.C.
Gary D. Nielson: Port Moody, B.C.
Orest A. Novik: Wildlife Management; Stenen,
Saskatchewan
W. J. Bayard Palmer: Business Administration;
Enderby, B.C.
Herman H. Pitman: Vancouver, B.C.
Brian  A.  Robinson:  Forest Management;  Vancouver, B.C.
David Q. Rowett: Silvics; London, England
William   Skoczylas:  Forest Management;  Vancouver, B.C.
Richard A. Truant: Trail, B.C.
Steve  V.  H.  Willett: Forest Management;  Kelowna, B.C.
John G. Worrall: Wood Technology and Forest
Products; Vernon, B.C.
Hiroshi Yano: Hope, B.C.
FORESTRY
33 ARTS
Dean Chant is head of Arts and Science.
The Faculty of Arts is part of the Faculty of
Arts and Science, under the direction of Dean
S. N. F. Chant, shown here engaged in some
of his quantities of paperwork.
Planned is a formal division of Arts and
Science into two faculties, that of Arts and of
Science.
The Arts Undergraduate Society is active in
promoting extra-curricular activities, among
which the annual Harvest Ball is especially
important. It also publishes the Artisan, the
Arts newspaper.
A highlight of the Arts year was the crowning of Mary-Lee Magee as Arts Queen.
Center of the campu> for many Artsmen is the
front of the Library. Usually this is the scene
of one of two activities: going to classes, or
coming from classes.
34 ARTS
William R. I. Addison: Political Science and International Studies; Vancouver, B.C.
Allen J. Aicken: English and Classical Studies;
Ruskin, B.C.
John  A.  B. Allan: Sociology and  Psychology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Michael C. Allison: Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon   B.   Amen   Psychology  and   Sociology;
Burnaby, B.C.
Penelope Anglin: Vancouver, B.C.
David Anonby: Nelson, B.C.
John Anton: Mission, B.C.
Laura  C. Appleyard: English  and  Psychology;
Whitehorse, Yukon
Clifford Arrowsmith: Vancouver, B.C.
Joanne   Atkinson:   English    and    International
Studies; Vancouver, B.C.
David C. Backstrom: Kimberley, B.C.
Robert D. Bahr: North Vancouver, B.C.
Roderick Bain: Kelowna+B.C.
Wilson C Baker: Vancouver, B.C.
Susan Baldwin: West Vancouver, B.C.
Rae L. Ball: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald   W.   Barcham:   Sociology   and   Geography; Port Credit, Ont.
Susan E. Barton: North Vancouver, B.C.
James H. Bater: Vancouver, B.C.
C. Dawn Beattie: English and French; Nelson,
B.C.
Susan C. Becker: English and French; Vancouver, B.C.
Bryan Belfont: History .and Geography; London,
England
Barbara Bennett: Toronto, Ont.
ARTS
35 ARTS
J. Roger Bennion: Economics, History; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter  G.   Bernard:   English,   Political   Science;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Sargent Berner: Vancouver, B.C.
Percy R. G. Bishop: Vancouver, B.C.
David W. Black: Economics,  Political  Science;
Victoria
Mrs. Barbara A. Boas: Psychology, English; Duncan, B.C.
Tanya E. Bortnik: Russian, Mathematics; Michel,
B.C.
Aiden   M.   Bourne:   English,   Classical   Studies;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald   C.   Boyes:   Geography,   International
Studies; Vancouver, B.C.
James A. Brigham: Burnaby, B.C.
Madeline Bronsdon: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert C. Brooke: Vancouver, B.C.
Charles N. Brown: Victoria, B.C.
William  F.  Buckham:  Economics,   Political  Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Thomas C. Buffie: Port Alberni, B.C.
Erich   Buller:  German,  Economics;  North  Vancouver, B.C.
Roger Callow: History, English; Vancouver, B.C.
Anne M. Cameron: Bacteriology, English; Chilliwack, B.C.
Robert G. Camp: Mathematics, Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Michael A. Campbell: Kimberley, B.C.
Robert D. Cannon: English, Psychology; Abbots-
ford, B.C.
Gail G. Carlson: North Vancouver, B.C.
Lawrence N. Carlson: North Burnaby, B.C.
ARTS
36 ARTS
Mqureen Carney: English and Sociology; Vancouver, B.C.
Richard P. Challonen Victoria, B.C.
Florence G. Chan: Economics and Psychology;
Victoria, B.C.
M. Joan Chard: Vancouver, B.C.
Alfred S. Y. Chau: Vancouver, B.C.
John M. Chen-Wing: Psychology and Zoology;
Port of Spain, Trinidad
Edward C. Chiasson: English and History; Vancouver, B.C.
Jillian D. Chilton: Burnaby, B.C.
Wayson S. Choy: Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon  Patricia Clark: English  and  Fine Arts;
Vancouver, B.C.
Viona Z. Coates: Vancouver, B.C.
Gregory A. Colebrook: Honey, B.C.
Frederick W. Comer: Victoria, B.C.
C Cook: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald W. Cook: Kamloops, B.C.
Corrinne Forst: West Vancouver, B.C.
Jane Cowan: Vancouver, B.C.
Juanita R. Cowell: West Vancouver, B.C.
A. Crawford: Vancouver, B.C.
Brian J. Crosby: English and Classical Studies;
New Westminster, B.C.
Ted  C.  Dakin:  Honours  Mathematics;  Clover-
dale, B.C
J. Lucie Dallamore: New Westminster, B.C.
Thomas S. D'Aquino: Creston, B.C.
Michael G. M. D'Arcy: Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
37 ARTS
Jack W. Darcus: Philosophy and Fine Arts; Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon H.  Davies: Fine Arts and  Philosophy;
Prince George, B.C.
Shirley A. Dayson: Psychology and Sociology;
Vancouver, B.C.
P. L. Dean: Vancouver, B.C.
Susan   Dingle:   English   and   Psychology;   Vancouver, B.C.
Robert W. Douglas: French and Zoology; New
Westminster, B.C.
Virginia R. Dunseith: Chilliwack, B.C.
Allen H. Durham: Geography and English; Vancouver, B.C.
Verona M. Edelstein: Political Science and Russian; Calgary, Alberta
Jane Elliott: Sociology and English; Vancouver,
B.C.
Janet Elliot: Vancouver, B.C.
Lily Eng: History and English; Vancouver, B.C.
D. Evans: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael  E.  Farquhar;  Honours in  History and
International Studies; Victoria, B.C.
Janice Farrell: Vancouver, B.C.'
Mel Felker: New Westminster, B.C.
Sheila Fitzpatrick: Vancouver, B.C.
Terri D. Fleming: Commox, B.C.
Thomas D. A. Fletcher: Mission, B.C.
Lyle Flostrand: Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia E. Flynn: Vancouver, B.C.
John D. Forrester: Geography and Economics;
Trail, B.C.
Joan  L.  Forrester:  Political  Science and Geography; Vancouver, B.C.
Patrick W. Fraleigh: English and History; Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
38 ARTS
Herbert Fraser: North Vancouver, B.C.
Judy V. Fulton: Burnaby, B.C.
Sylvia M. P. Gairns: Geography and English;
Agassiz, B.C.
Terry Gardy: Vancouver, B.C.
Stanley   Garfinkel:   Biology   and   Psychology;
Vancouver, B.C.
E.  Clifford  Garrard:  History,  Geography and
Political Science; Montreal, Que.
D.  Jill  Gavin: History and  English: Sault Ste.
Marie, Ontario
C. S. Gerlitz: Honours English; Richmond, B.C.
Inez M. Gerow: English and History; New Westminster, B.C.
Marlene G. Ghert: Lethbridge, Alberta
Martin Gifford: New Westminster, B.C.
R. Keith Gilley: Vancouver, B.C.
Raphael  A.  Girard:  History  and  Geography;
Vancouver, B.C.
Akiko Godo: Vancouver, B.C.
James P. Gordon: Kelowna, B.C.
Margaret Gordon: Vancouver, B.C.
Linda Gorman: Calgary, Alberta
Shirley P. Gould: Anthropology and Fine Arts;
Regina, Saskatchewan
B. C Grant: Vancouver, B.C.
Barbara J. Grant: English and History; Abbots-
ford, B.C.
John F. Grant: Victoria, B.C.
Jean G. Grant: English and Sociology: Montreal, Quebec
Louise G. Grant: English and Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Michael I. Grenby.- English and French; North
Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
39 ARTS
Peter D. L. Griffiths: Economics, Sociology; Vancouver, B.C.
Leonard   A.   Haffenden:   International   Studies,
English; Vancouver, B.C.
Robert  Hainsrock:  Zoology,  Geography;  Vancouver, B.C.
Dixie K. Hall: Calgary, Alberta
Boris Halowski: History, Russian; Burnaby, B.C.
June Hamilton: Sociology, English; West Vancouver, B.C.
Joan Hansen: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael F. Hanson: Duncan, B.C.
Diane Harlow: English, Anthropology; New Jersey
David G. Harris: History, Political Science; Lad-
ner, B.C.
Delmar J. G. Harrison: Vancouver, B.C.
S. Harrison: Vancouver, B.C.
Allan W. Hartley: Psychology, Sociology; Vancouver, B.C.
Lynda E. Haskins: Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald B. Hatch: Double Honours English, Philosophy; Vancouver, B.C.
Carlie L. Healey: Vancouver, B.C.
Audrey A. L. Henderson: Victoria, B.C.
Theodore T. Hirota: English, Psychology; Steves-
ton, B.C.
J. Leigh Hirst: English, Economics; Duncan, B.C.
Cyril D. Hodgins: Vancouver, B.C.
L.  W.  Keith  Horner:  Economics,  Mathematics;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Angela   Hosein:   Latin,   Mathematics;   Trinidad
Ismet P. Hosein: Trinidad
Neil Howard: History, Geography; Vancouver,
B.C.
ARTS
40 ARTS
Alfred A. Hunter: Prince Rupert, B.C.
Lewis W. Hunter: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael Hunter: Burnaby, B.C.
David  D.  Husband: Honours  Economics;  West
Vancouver, B.C.
Joyce S. Ikeda: Vernon, B.C.
M. Irving: Vancouver, B.C.
Maureen A. Irving: Vancouver, B.C.
Ruth  Jacobsen:  Philosophy  and  English;  Vancouver, B.C.
Robert  C.   Jenkins:   Classical   Studies   and   Int.
Studies; Twin Butte, Alta.
Wendy E. Johannson: English, Psychology, Sociology; Vancouver, B.C.
Robert W. Johnson: History and Political Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Vorna Johnson: Steveston, B.C.
H. Kadarkay: Vancouver, B.C.
Mrs. Ilga Kalnins: Vancouver, B.C.
Terrance D. Keefe: Math and Physics; Castlegar,
B.C.
Kathy Kerr: Vancouver, B.C.
Claire W.  Kinnis: Math  and  Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Margaret  A.   Kirby:   English   and   Psychology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Robert J. Klassen: Kelowna, B.C.
Wesley Knapp: Richmond, B.C.
Arthur S. C Ko: Hong Kong
Evsey Konkin: English and International Studies;
Thrums, B.C.
Ronald Krukowski: Edmonton, Alta.
Richard Kubo: Victoria, B.C.
ARTS
41 ARTS
Jeannette    M.     Kuzenko:    Russian,     Slavonic
Studies; Salmon Arm, B.C.
Claire Ladner: Burnaby, B.C.
Robert G.  Laird:  Honours  English,  Vancouver,
B.C.
Victor   R.   Lalgee:   Economics,  Math;* Trinidad,
West Indies
Julie A. H. Lapeyre: Honours English; Kelowna,
B.C.
Hugh R. Large: Vernon, B.C.
Walter   H.   Laube:   English,   German,   History;
Nanaimo, B.C.
Peter  D.  Leask: History,  International  Studies;
Vancouver, B.C.
Brian M. Legge: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert   D.   Leighton:   Psychology,   Economics;
Vancouver, B.C.
Eddy Lettinga: Spanish, Math; Vancouver, B.C.
Michael D. Levin: Honours Anthropology; Winnipeg, Man.
William Levine: Vancouver, B.C.
See  Ming   S.   Loo:  English,   Psychology;  Hong
Kong
Howard   F.   Y.   Lowe:   Sociology,   Psychology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Victor Lucas: Hamilton, Ontario
M. Gay Lukas: Psychology, English; Richmond,
B.C.
Laurence  J.  Lyons:  English,  Psychology,  Geography; Prince Rupert, B.C.
Catherine    MacLean:   Sociology,    Psychology;
Fort MacLeod, Alberta
Heather-Ann McDonald: Slavonic Studies, International Studies; West Vancouver, B.C.
Jeannie   P.  Macdonald:  Psychology,   Classical
Studies; West Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon   D.   MacDonald:   English,   Psychology,
History; Vancouver, B.C.
W. E. MacDonald: International Studies; Vancouver, B.C.
Joan K. McDonnell: Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
42 ARTS
Roger F. McDonnell: Vancouver, B.C.
Barrie J. McFadden: Vancouver, B.C.
Marjorie F. McFarlane: English and Psychology;
Naramafa, B.C.
Lynne K. McGeachy: Burnaby, B.C.
James W. McKay: North Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon F. McKinnon: English and International
Studies; Chilliwack, B.C.
Peter L. Macnair: Anthropology and Sociology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Terri McVittie: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert R. Markin: Vancouver, B.C.
Dianne Markle: English, French, and Classical
Studies; West Vancouver, B.C.
Peter T. Martin: Honours English; Nanaimo, B.C.
Tanis A. Mason: Chapman Camp, B.C.
Grace    Maurice:    History    and    International
Studies; Victoria, B.C.
Tatiana Mihailoff: Vancouver, B.C.
John A. I. Milette: Maths and Economics; Trinidad, W.I.
George   C   Miller:   English   and   Geography;
Hope, B.C.
John D. Milligan: Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon S. Millrose: Vancouver, B.C.
David P. Mitchell: S/camous, B.C.
Lynda G. Mitchell: English and Political Science;
Trail, B.C.
T. Patricia Miyagawa: Asian Studies and Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Judy  S.  Miyauch:  Psychology  and   Sociology;
Raymond, Alta.
Dennis   Morgan:   Sociology   and   Philosophy;
Vancouver, B.C.
Hubert E.  Morgan:  Honours  English;  Quesnel,
B.C.
ARTS
43 ARTS
Brian Morris: Vancouver, B.C.
Laurie E. Morrison: Vancouver, B.C.
Walter   W.   Moy:   Psychology   and   Sociology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Richard   K. Murakami: Psychology and  Sociology; Ganges, B.C.
William  J. Mussell:  Political  Science and  Russian; Chilliwack, B.C.
Verna P. Negraiff: Political Science and Classical Studies; Burnaby, B.C.
John R. G. Neilson: Honours Political Science;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Margaret Valerie Nelson: Honours English; New
Westminster, B.C.
E. T. Neufled: Vancouver, B.C.
Heinrich Neufeld: English and Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Ellen F. Novosel: English and History; Vancouver, B.C.
Mitsue Obana: Psychology and Sociology; Vernon, B.C.
Rory O'Day: Psychology; North Vancouver, B.C.
Dennis S. Okada: English and Classical Studies;
Salmon Arm, B.C.
Wally T.  Oppal: Economics and History; Duncan, B.C.
Rooney K. Orser: History, Political Science, International Studies; Grand Forks, B.C.
John Oussoren: Burnaby, B.C.
Lois Parsons: Vancouver, B.C.
Daniel M.  Paterson: International  Studies and
History; Victor/a, B.C.
Jane Pattison: Alert Bay, B.C.
Imke  Pearson: Mathematics and  English; Vancouver, B.C.
Irene Pennaccaiotti: Caracas, Venezua/a
George Peter: Cedar Gait, Ont.
Orla J. L. Petersen: Psychology and Sociology;
Abbotsford B.C.
ARTS
44 ■^pwj -« «".-^-*-i.^-»«
ARTS
Marilynne J. Peterson: English, Classical Studies;
Vancouver, B.C.
Sheila Petrie: Port Albernie, B.C.
Everd L. Phillips: Geography, Political Science;
Costa Mesa, Calif.
Graham Phillips: Vancouver, B.C.
Richard E. Phillips: Sociology, Political Science;
Vancouver, B.C.
Frances Plaunt: English, History; Edmonton, Alta.
John H. Poley: New Westminster, B.C.
Duncan L. Pollock: Vancouver, B.C.
Jacob    Polonicoff:    Political    Science,    History;
Grand Forks, B.C.
George J. Poulos: Vancouver, B.C.
Linda   D.   Powell:  English, Anthropology;  Vancouver, B.C.
Hilary J.  Pratt: Fine Arts,  English; New Westminster, B.C.
John Prins: English, Latin; Vancouver, B.C.
John G. Prior: Burnaby, B.C.
Joanne B. Prudy: English, Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Dragutin Radojicic; Russian, Anthropology; Beo-
grad, Yugoslavia
Bryce A. Ramlo: Vancouver, B.C.
George R. Ratzlaff: Zoology, Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Tony Read: English, Asian Studies, Philosophy;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Use Rees: English, German; Kelowna, B.C.
Jo   Ann   Reeve:   English,   Zoology;   Vancouver,
B.C.
Gretchen J. Rice: Honours French; Trail, B.C.
Judith A.  Richardson: Honours English,  French
Major; Cobble Hill, B.C.
David M. Rimmer: Economics, Math; West Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
45 ARTS
Douglas Rive: Vancouver, B.C.
William S. Robb: Burnaby, B.C.
Roy G. Robel: Kamloops, B.C.
Lloyd   George   Roberts:  Zoology  and History;
Port Coquitlam
Miriam A. Roberts: Honours English; Trail, B.C.
Maureen E. A. Robinson: Vancouver, B.C.
Gayle M.  Robinson:  International  Studies and
Asian Studies; West Vancouver, B.C.
Elizabeth M. Robson: English and History; Vancouver, B.C.
Coleman Romacis: English and Sociology; Vancouver, B.C.
Selwy Reginald Romilly: Economic and Mathematics; Trinidad, West Indies
John Runge: Vancouver, B.C.
John A. Rushton: Vancouver, B.C.
Dianne C. L. Sachko: Vancouver, B.C.
Murray Sadler: Economics and  History; North
Vancouver, B.C.
Miriam Sapiro: Vancouver, B.C.
Patric T. Sayers: English and French; West Vancouver, B.C.
Warren E. Scott: Vancouver, B.C.
G. Sealey.- Vancouver, B.C.
Harry Senges: History and English; Vancouver,
B.C.
Patricia O. Service: English and Latin; Victoria,
B.C.
M. Sharzer: Vancouver, B.C.
L. Siemens: German and Sociology; Abbot-ford,
B.C.
Alan  B.  Simmons:  Sociology and  Psychology;
Nanaimo, B.C.
Heather Sinclair: North Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
46 ARTS
Denis K. Sjerve: Honours Mathematics; Penticton, B.C.
Jeanie E. Skinner: West Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald E.  Sklar: Economics,  Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Pamela L. Slade: History, English; Powell River,
B.C.
T.  Edward  Slinger: Geography,  History;  West
Vancouver, B.C.
B. V. Slutsky: Vancouver, B.C.
G. T. Small: Vancouver, B.C.
Marilyn E. Smith: English, International Studies;
Ladner, B.C.
Jelena Smrekar: German, Russian; Vancouver,
B.C.
N.   D.   E.  Smythe:  Zoology,   Psychology;   Winchester, England
Kathleen  M.   Spearing:  Mathematics,   English;
Nanaimo, B.C.
M. Spilsbury: Vancouver, B.C.
Shirley Stanko: Vancouver, B.C.
S. D. Dale Standen: Honours History; Burnaby,
B.C.
Arthur S. Stasiuk: Biology, Russian; Vancouver,
B.C.
Ellen E. Stensholt: Powell River, B.C.
Robert W. Stevenson: Honours Political Science;
Vancouver, B.C.
W. A. M. Stewart: Vancouver, B.C.
Klaus Stoklossa: Vancouver, B.C.
Gillian   M.   Strina:   English,   Psychology;   Vancouver, B.C.
C. Michael Stuart: Sociology, Psychology; Victoria, B.C.
Carole  Stuart: English,   Sociology; North  Vancouver, B.C.
Caroline A. Sturdy: Vancouver, B.C.
Anne C Sturgess: Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
47 ARTS
Alex G. Tait: Economics and Geography; Vancouver, B.C.
Joyce   P.   Taylor:   English   and   Anthropology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Robin Taylor: History; Vancouver, B.C.
Thomas R. Thorburn: Vernon, B.C.
Richard M. Toporoski: Latin Honours; Vancouver, B.C.
William M. Trotter: Economics and International
Studies; Kelowna, B.C.
John N. Turner: Fort Nelson, B.C.
Bert K. Uchiyama: Vancouver, B.C.
E. T. Upgaard: Vancouver, B.C.
David S. Ure: Mathematics and Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Henk Van Dyk: Burnaby, B.C.
Sandra G. Venables: Vancouver, B.C.
Ausma A. Vevers: Fine Arts and English; South
Burnaby, B.C.
Valerie M. Veysey: Psychology and Sociology;
North Vancouver, B.C.
Allan M. Vickers: North Vancouver, B.C.
Neil D. Vickers: Geography and Geology; Yorkshire, England
Leslie K. Wade: Vancouver, B.C.
G. Walker: Vancouver, B.C.
D. E. Warner: Vancouver, B.C.
•
D'Arcy'W. Warner: Economics and Psychology;
Nanaimo, B.C.
Ann M. Waung: International Studies and Sociology; Hong Kong
Linda Webster: English and French; West Vancouver, B.C.
Arnold V. Weeks: Nanaimo, B.C.
George L. Weissenborn: Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
f_W_5F
48 ARTS
Doreen A. White: Burnaby, B.C.
Nigel  Whiteley:  English   and  Geography; Ottawa, Ont.
Jill  S. Whittick: Bacteriology and English; Regina, Sask.
Garry S. W. Wickett: Sociology and Sociology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Raymond Wickland: Zoology and  Psychology;
North Vancouver, B.C.
Lorenz O. Wiebe: History and Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
Lynette Williams: West Vancouver, B.C.
Thomas B. Williams: Psychology and Sociology;
Richmond, B.C.
Daniel A. Wilson: History and  English; North
Vancouver, B.C.
Donald M. F. Wilson: Philosophy and Psychology; Victoria, B.C.
Eric H. Wilson:  English,  History,  and  Political
Science; Vancouver, B.C.
Paul G. Wolf: Vancouver, B.C.
Beverly Wong: Psychology and Sociology; Richmond, B.C.
Milton Wong: Vancouver, B.C.
William D. F. Wong: Economics and Psychology;
Victoria, B.C.
Bernard W. Worfolk: History and English; Hammond, B.C.
Corlyn   M.   Wright:   Honours   Fine   Arts;   West
Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia Wright: Vancouver, B.C.
Dorothy E. Yada: Vancouver, B.C.
Kathleen K. Yamaoto: English and History; Vancouver, B.C.
Marian K. Yaremy: Sociology and English; Vancouver, B.C.
David M. Young: English and History; Chemai-
nus, B.C.
Susan C Yuill: Vancouver, B.C.
Samuel Zalkowitz: Vancouver, B.C.
ARTS
49 COMMERCE
Dean G. Neil Perry
William    M.    Anderson:    Estate   Management;
Haney, B.C.
Eddie K. Ando: Accounting; Merritt, B.C.
Robert G. Atkinson: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
R. David Anthony: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Donald A. Baillie: Economics; Port Alberni, B.C.
C. David Barker: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald W. Bates: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Donald Beatson: Accounting; Richmond, B.C.
Robert L. Bickell: Accounting; Sitka, Alaska
James A. Bisset: Mathematics; Penticton, B.C.
Peter W. Bogardus: Vancouver, B.C.
William L. Bonar: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Richard J. Bordewick: Finance; North Vancouver, B.C.
R. D. Brawn: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald A. Brown: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Gary R. Brown: Vancouver, B.C.
The faculty of Commerce and Business Administration's 600 students take programs ranging from Transportation to Law, each option
having an active club organizing outside lectures, seminars, field trips and other activities.
Dean Neil Perry heads the faculty, which has
facilities in the Buchanan Building and in the
huts of the East Mall.
Robert   G.   Adams:   Industrial   Administration;
Vancouver, B.C.
COMMERCE
50 COMMERCE
William L. Burgess: Finance; White Rock, B.C.
Alan H. Case: Transportation; Victoria, B.C.
D. James Cherrington: Transportation, Utilities;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne G.  Cleland:  Industrial  Relations;  Vancouver, B.C.
Ian Chang: Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Philip L. Clark: Industrial Relations; Vancouver,
B.C.
William A. Climie: Marketing; Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne Collett: Accounting; Grand Forks, B.C.
Theodore Conover: North Vancouver, B.C.
P. Craig Cook: Finance; Prince Albert, Sask.
Robert M. Davidson: Public Works, Transportation; Mexico
A. W. Dawson: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald M. Deyell: Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Daryl V. Dickinson: Vancouver, B.C.
E.   Lawrence   Dobson:  Marketing;  North   Vancouver, B.C.
George  C.   Dogterom:  Marketing;   Lethbridge,
Alta.
Andrew C. Dunn: Vancouver, B.C.
Allen   L.   Edge:   Marketing;   New   Westminster,
B.C.
Lawrence   W.    Edwards:    Industrial    Relations;
North Vancouver, B.C.
E.   Frank   Estergaard:   Accounting;   Vancouver,
B.C.
Alexander T. Ewachniuk: Psychology; Vancouver, B.C.
R. Tremayne Farr: Finance Option; Vancouver,
B.C.
Thomas R. Fitzsimmins: Victoria, B.C.
Jon R. Fladgate: Vancouver, B.C.
COMMERCE
51 COMMERCE
David R. Forsyth: Economics; Burnaby, B.C.
Norman E. Franks: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Douglas S. Fraser: Marketing; Vancouver, B.C.
James   S.   Fullerton:   Accounting;   Vancouver,
B.C.
P. Charles Gorcik: Law; Vancouver, B.C.
Thomas D. Grafton: Marketing; West Vancouver, B.C.
C. J. Grudzicki: Vancouver, B.C.
Edward   W.   Gushue:   Accounting;   Vancouver,
B.C.
Edgar A. Hauschka: Vancouver, B.C.
Horace W. R. Harrison.- Economics; Vananda,
B.C.
Peter H. Hebb: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Arthur John Hodgins: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
James A. Hutchison: Accounting; Calgary, Alta.
Stuart A. Hartman: Law; Courtenay, B.C.
Frank J. Hastings: Industrial Relations; Burnaby,
B.C.
Eric Janzen: Vancouver, B.C.
Gary   H.   Johncox:   Industrial   Relations;   West
Vancouver, B.C.
Robert E. Keller: Finance; West Vancouver, B.C.
Jack   Kepper:   Industrial   Relations;   Flin   Flon,
Man.
Robert M. Kerr: Transportation and Public Utilities; Vancouver, B.C.
Milan Kosich: Finance; Nanaimo, B.C.
Sherman   D.   Kwan:   Industrial   Relations;  Vancouver, B.C.
Donald H. Leavitt: Transportation and Utilities;
Vancouver, B.C.
John E. Lancaster: Industrial Administration and
Estate Management; Vancouver, B.C.
COMMERCE
52 COMMERCE
Robert Lee: Industrial Administration; Victoria,
B.C.
Ken Lee: Vancouver, B.C.
Marshall Leith: Vancouver, B.C.
Larry V. Legros: Finance; North Vancouver, B.C.
Greg R. Lindsay: Vancouver, B.C.
Terrence R. Lore: Victoria, B.C.
Julian F. Lyle: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
George B. H. Mackay: New Westminster, B.C.
Peter F. MacPherson: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald J. Marcinko: Rock Creek, B.C.
Kenneth S. McKinnon: Accounting; Prince Rupert, B.C.
R. Duke McElroy: Finance; Burnaby, B.C.
Simon Fraser McLeod: Industrial Relations; New
Westminster, B.C.
Paul B. Marley: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Ross L. Martin: Marketing; Vancouver, B.C.
Richard A. Mundie: Accounting; West Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth  I. Matheson: Accounting; New Westminster, B.C.
Basil M. Meikle.- Kelowna, B.C.
Brian M. Moir: Marketing; Kelowna, B.C.
Charles C. Montgomery: Vancouver, B.C.
John    D.    Murphy:    Transportation    Statistics;
Cloverdale, B.C.
Richard F. Newell: Victoria, B.C.
Rudolph E. North: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne M. Osborne: Industrial Relations; Vancouver, B.C.
COMMERCE
53 COMMERCE
Hugh F. Osier: Calgary, Alta.
Michael   J.   Overholt:   Marketing;   Vancouver,
B.C.
Robert N. Oye: Economics; Sfevesfon, B.C.
John P. Precious: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
David C. Pegg: Vancouver, B.C.
Roger M. Percival: Vancouver, B.C.
Paul T. Radford: Industrial Administration; Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth St. J. Rae: England
William A. Randall: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter   B.   Robson:   Finance;   North   Vancouver,
B.C.
Hugh A. Rorison: Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Michael   O.    Reed:    Industrial   Administration;
Vancouver, B.C.
William R. Riedl: Actuarial Science; West Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald   C.   Robin:  Industrial  Relations;  Surrey,
B.C.
Richard   W.   Rudd:  Accounting;  North   Surrey,
B.C.
Edward W. Rownyj: Calgary, Alta.
William A. Runzer: Kelowna, B.C.
John L. Scaddinc: Victoria, B.C.
William  J.  C.  Scarlett: Marketing;  West Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon    K.    Scott:    Industrial    Administration;
Richmond, B.C.
Gordon G. Simpson: Finance; North Vancouver,
B.C.
Thomas J. Siska: Accounting; Grand Forks, B.C.
Gordon A. Sladen: Accounting; Kelowna, B.C.
Humphrey Stead: Economics; Cobble Hill, B.C.
COMMERCE
54 COMMERCE
Rudy   E.   Stenzel:  Accounting   Option;   So/mo,
B.C.
Ian   Stewart:   Industrial   Relations;  North   Vancouver, B.C.
Earl   G.   Stewart:   Estate   Management;   White
Rock, B.C.
Ken G. Stobbs: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
John D. Sutherland: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
R. B. Stasiuk: Nanaimo, B.C.
Ronald A. Stone: Accounting; Trail, B.C.
Hildegard Tenning: Accounting; Osoyoos, B.C.
B. Thompson: Vancouver, B.C.
John Thompson: Finance; Vancouver, B.C.
James  H.  Wainwright: Marketing;  Vancouver,
B.C.
Edwin P. Wallis: Industrial Relations; Kimberley,
B.C.
Keith S. Watson: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Glen D. G. Watts: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia M. Watts: Accounting; West Vancouver,
B.C.
William  C. Wedley:  Industrial  Administration;
North Vancouver, B.C.
Frank J. West: Drumheller, Alberta
George  R. Wiginton: Accounting; North  Vancouver, B.C.
Keith  D. Wilson: Marketing;  West Vancouver,
B.C.
John M. Wilson: Accounting; Vancouver, B.C.
James   S.   Winchell:   Transportation;   London,
England
William  F. J. Wood: Industrial Administration;
Vancouver, B.C.
John T. Wood: Vancouver, B.C.
Philip   H.   Wootten:   Finan.ce   and   Economics;
Vancouver, B.C.
COMMERCE
55 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Dean Neville V. Scarfe.
An  Education student seems to
enjoy  his  new  surroundings.
The Faculty of Education is the second largest faculty on campus with
2500 students, 60% of whom are female. Students are engaged in programs
which vary in length from one to five years. Dean is Neville V. Scarfe.
The Education Faculty received in the fall of 1962 a gift from the
Provincial Government: a brand new building featuring such novelties as TV
and classroom bucket seats.
The Education students organize dances and other activities throughout the year, and an Education newspaper appears periodically. The Education Queen this year was Maureen Owen.
56 EDUCATION
Andrea  Ruth  Abbott:  English  and Home Economics; Revelstoke, B.C.
Eloise Agnew: Penticton, B.C.
Maureen M. Aird: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert J. Amiss: Intermediate; Calgary, Alberta
Frieda Ashworth: Vancouver, B.C.
Linda G. Bendickson: Kelsey Bay, B.C.
Barbara Bengough, Comm. and  English; Vancouver, B.C.
Armido  N.  Benvin: Chemistry and  French; Alberni, B.C.
David R. Brown: Math and Biology; Wells, B.C.
Gordon E. Brown: Chemistry and Biology; Trail,
B.C.
Kenneth I. Boe: New Westminster, B.C.
Alan Bradley Carson: History and Physical Education; Abbotsford, B.C.
Loretta Ceraldi: Intermediate; Vancouver, B.C.
S. Dawn Chalmers: Biology and Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
Jean E. Chapman: Vancouver, B.C.
Beverly Chong: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald R. Clare: Geography and History; Chilliwack, B.C.
EDUCATION
57 EDUCATION
Arlene   P.   Clay.-  Art  and   English;   Vancouver,
B.C.
Margaret M. L. Clow: Art; Kelowna, B.C.
Ernest L. Colledge: Music and English; Kimber-
ley, B.C.
Flora M. Cook: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Marion Coon: Rossland, B.C.
John R. Cooper: Powell River, B.C.
Kathleen M. Coxworth: Chilliwack, B.C.
Michael A. Cripps: West Vancouver, B.C.
Mary E. J. Cunningham: Music; Vancouver, B.C.
Susan G. Cuthbert: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Margaret S. Denton: Burnaby, B.C.
Janet Derrick: Intermediate; Burnaby, B.C.
Rochelle DeVorkin: Primary; New Westminster,
B.C.
Noella T. deWit: Primary; Fort St. John, B.C.
Murray W.  Doods: Math and  Physics; Kitimat,
B.C.
Helmut H. Doerksen: Abbotsford, B.C.
Albert M. Dueck: Vancouver, B.C.
Sandra    Ellen:    Handicapped    and    Retarded;
Vancouver, B.C.
Irene Endo: West Vancouver, B.C.
Herbert Erickson: Vancouver, B.C.
John Estereicher: German and Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
Alphonson L. Ferris: Industrial Arts; St. John's,
Antigua, W.I.
Carol M. Finch: Intermediate; Edmonton, Alta.
Emil  Fischer: History and  Geography; Abbotsford, B.C.
EDUCATION
58 EDUCATION
Edward   C.   Friesen.-  Science   and  Geography;
Vancouver, B.C.
Blake E. Frisby: Vancouver, B.C.
R. Fruedenstein: Vancouver, B.C.
Lynn E. Galbraith: Intermediate,- Vernon, B.C.
Dean S. Goard: Chemistry and Math.; Vancouver, B.C.
Heather J. Gordon: Primary; Haney, B.C.
John   W.   Graber:   Mathematics   and   English;
Vancouver, B.C.
Marilyn P. Graham: Vancouver, B.C.
Pauline E. Grauer: History and Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
Norman W. Greig: New Westminster, B.C.
Marguerite E. Hall: Vancouver, B.C.
Jolvon  E. Hallows: Math  and  Physics; Fort St.
James, B.C.
Carol M. Hambleton: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Frank M. Hamilton: Vancouver, B.C.
Dave W. Hammer: Vancouver, B.C.
Sandra D. Hanmer: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Barbara J. Hare: Fine Arts; Burnaby, B.C.
F. Barry Harley.- Psychology, Intermediate; Sydney, Australia
E. Anne Harold: Geography and History; Victoria, B.C.
E. Anne Henderson: Geography; Kelowna, B.C.
Bruce N. Hoadley: Burnaby, B.C.
Kathleen E. Hobson: English Intermediate; West
Vancouver, B.C.
Barry W. Hodgson: Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne H. Holland: Math and Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
EDUCATION
59 EDUCATION
Jo L. Hunt: English, Intermediate Grade Education; White Rock, B.C.
David A. T. Hutchings: Ocean Falls, B.C.
W. J. P. Huggan:
William   K.  Ingram: Math,   Physical  Education;
Fernie, B.C.
Olwen E. Irving: Nakusp, B.C.
Robert D. Irving: Vancouver, B.C.
Eugene A. Jacobson: Science Instruction; Nelson, B.C.
Evelyn   R.  Jacobson:  Intermediate  Elementary;
Abbotsford, B.C.
Bernice L. Kavic: Music, History; Cast/egar, B.C.
Richard   Knowles.-  Geography,  History;  Camp-
be// River, B.C.
Denise   Y.   Knowlton:   Intermediate   Education;
Vancouver, B.C.
Sylvia D. P. Kocher-. North Vancouver, B.C.
Klara Koerber: Duncan, B.C.
Erna R. Krische: Vancouver, B.C.
Richard J. Krische: Vancouver, B.C.
Joyce Krutow-. History, Home Economics; North
Surrey, B.C.
Wilma A. Lancaster: Librarianship; Matsqui, B.C.
R. D. Lansdell:
Joanna E. Lauder: Qui/chena, B.C.
June  B.  Lauritzen:  Primary Education, English;
Vancouver, B.C.
Diana Lawrence: Victoria, B.C.
Sydney K. Lee: Vancouver, B.C.
Gail  A.  Lees:  Intermediate  Education;  Fernie,
B.C.
Wilfred H. Lock: Math, Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
EDUCATION
60 EDUCATION
Margaret I. M. Logan: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
M. McBride: Vancouver, B.C.
Milton McClaren: Vancouver, B.C.
Brole F. MacDonald: Vancouver, B.C.
Rosemary S. McKinnell: Librarianship,- Port Alberni, B.C.
J. C. McLaren: Vancouver, B.C.
B. McLean: Vancouver, B.C.
Margo S. MacLennan: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Glennis McLeod: Fine Arts; Vancouver, B.C.
Frances   R.   McNalen:   Handicapped   Children;
Waterdown, Ontario
Lynn D. Mather: Geography and History; Victoria, B.C.
Winifred G. Matheson: Fine Arts and English;
Vancouver, B.C.
Joan A. Meger: Mathematics and English; Vernon, B.C.
Linda   D.  Mercer:  Primary; New  Westminster,
B.C.
Richard L. Middleton: Industrial Arts; Hammond,
B.C.
Terrance  B.  Miller:  Mathematics  and  Business
Commerce; Port Alberni, B.C.
Eleanor R. Mills: Handicapped Children; Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia L. Mohammed: Librarianship and Geography; Vancouver, B.C.
Marion Nancekivell: Home Economics and English; Vancouver, B.C.
Lynn D. Nash: Science; Stoney Creek, Ontario
Kathleen M. Nielsen: English and Music; Camp-
be// River, B.C.
Lome N. Nisbet: Vancouver, B.C.
Roy   W.   Nutter:   Physics   and   Chemistry;   Nanaimo, B.C.
Sandra A. O'Hara: Elementary; Vancouver, B.C.
EDUCATION
61 EDUCATION
Kumiko Oishi: Intermediate; Vernon, B.C.
William C. Pack: History and Biological Science;
Vancouver, B.C.
Ralph L. Ralston: Industrial Arts; New Westminster, B.C.
A. Adelle Ratcliffe: Vancouver, B.C.
Margaret P. Reeves: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Vicki G. Reiners: Handicapped Children; Vancouver, B.C.
Anne   Ridsdale:   Fine  Arts   and   English;  North
Vancouver, B.C.
Linda   H.   Robertson:   Elementary;   Vancouver,
B.C.
William D. Robertson: Ocean Falls, B.C.
Homer   J.   Rogers:   Industrial   Arts;  Vancouver,
B.C.
Patricia I. Russell: Intermediate; New Westminster, B.C.
Carole   Y.   Scarlett:   Intermediate,-   Vancouver,
B.C.
Sheila L. Schneider: Primary; North Vancouver,
B.C.
Lorine M.  Scroggie: English and  French; New
Westminster, B.C.
D. Selby: Vancouver, B.C.
N. P. Shatzko: Vancouver, B.C.
Edward St. Martin Silva-White: Physical Education; West Vancouver, B.C.
Louise Sing: Science; Vancouver, B.C.
J. Smith: Vancouver, B.C.
Beverly E.  Snyder: Home Economics and English; North Surrey, B.C.
Lloyd   E.   Spence:   Mathematics   and    Physics;
Vancouver, B.C.
Mathias A. Spies: Rockglen, Saskatchewan
Donna J. Stanley: Langley, B.C.
Wayne D. J. Steele: History and Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
EDUCATION
62 EDUCATION
Jean Stevenson: Williams Lake, B.C.
Doreen J. Stitt: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Elaine M. Struthers: Intermediate; Burnaby, B.C.
Jack Tdsaka: Mathematics and Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
Bonita C. Thorn: Vancouver, B.C.
Anita Margaret Thorlakson: Handicapped Children; Vernon, B.C.
Jennifer A. Trowsdale: Handicapped Children;
Beaurepaire, Quebec
William R. Vance: Physical Education and Geography; Vancouver, B.C.
Donna J. Varney: Physical Education; Vancouver, B.C.
George E. Warne.- Burnaby, B.C.
Robert E. Watson: Mission City, B.C.
David Watsyk: Haney, B.C.
Zoe M. Wetterstrom: Double Commerce,- Hope,
B.C.
Merrily P. Wheeler.- Primary; Smithers, B.C.
Barbara Whidden: Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald T. Whiteside: History and Geography;
Richmond, B.C.
Robin B. White: Vancouver, B.C.
Jake Wiebe:  History  and  Geography; Alder-
grove, B.C.
Elfleda  H. Wilkinson: Honours Fine Arts; Vancouver, B.C.
Carol A. Williams: Vancouver, B.C.
Donna J. Wilson: Primary; Vancouver, B.C.
Joseph G. Wood: Mathematics and Chemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Robert Wright: New Westminster, B.C.
Lynda J. Yee: Double Commerce; Victoria, B.C.
EDUCATION
63 ENGINEERING
Engineering is run by Dr. David M. Meyers,
Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science. It contains
almost a thousand students, who take one of ten
Engineering options. Their courses are regarded as
some of the most difficult in UBC.
Extra-curricular activities of Engineers are legend, and 1962 was a singularly successful year.
They kidnapped Doug Stewart, AMS president, won
the chariot race at Homecoming, and saw their
queen, Linda Gibson, win the title of Homecoming
Queen 1962. In addition they won the "boat-race"
beer-drinking contest at the Teacup game, and got
first prize for the best float in the Homecoming
parade. Other highlights for the Engineers during
the year were the unveiling of the Monster Mache
and their moon rocket attempt.
Dean Meyers of Applied Science
Engineering requires long hours spent over a drafting board.
64 Concentration is the key to success.
The Engineers' headquarters.
Working on a rheostat in a physics lab.
"How do you change channels?"
65 METALLURGY
Dennie J. Andrew: Vancouver, B.C.
Achmad Az: Bandung, Indonesia
Hardev S. Bains: Vancouver, B.C.
Anthony F. Banks: Nelson, B.C.
Robert S. Charlton: Vancouver, B.C.
William Charlton: Vancouver, B.C.
T. Stewart Dicks: Fernie, B.C.
Kosim Gandataruna: Bandung, Indonesia
Hugh M. Hamilton: North Vancouver, B.C.
John D. Hemmingsen: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael J. Keffer: Rossland, B.C.
Alan M. Lawson: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert J. Milbourne: Vancouver, B.C.
Victor L. Morandini: Trail, B,C.
R. A. Myllymaki:
Ronald E. Pike: Vancouver, B.C.
Englebrecht G. von Tiesenhausen: Vancouver,
B.C.
Richard D. Warda: Burnaby, B.C.
W. Harry White: Victor/a, B.C.
METALLURGY
66 CHEMICAL
G. Gordon Clarke: West Vancouver, B.C.
Norman A. Eckstein: Albernie, B.C.
William L. Elsdon: Port Moody, B.C.
Mike Fillipoff: Creston, B.C.
Thomas G. Garbutt: Vancouver, B.C.
Bernie F. Garrood: Vancouver, B.C.
Trevar B. Gibson: Victoria, B.C.
Stanley R. Greenwood: North Vancouver, B.C.
Lyle F. Hohert: Vancouver, B.C.
David A. I. Kelly: West Vancouver, B.C.
John D. McKay: Victoria, B.C.
Donald K. McMillan: Port Coquitlam, B.C.
Tony Miletich: Richmond, B.C.
George Z. M. Nagy: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald C. Nielson: Osoyoos, B.C.
Ronald G. Orr: Mesachie Lake, B.C.
Kwok-Hing Pang: Hong Kong
Wayne R. E. Rowley: Victoria, B.C.
CHEMICAL
67 CHEMICAL
Arthur J. Roy: Chemainus, B.C.
Claude Sam: Vancouver, B.C.
Laurence M. Schmidt: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald G. Service: Trail, B.C.
Ronald J. W. Simpson: Burnaby, B.C.
Douglas W. Smiley: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert E. Woodland: Kelowna, B.C.
Robert G. Woolley: Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon C. Aalhus: Baldonnel, B.C.
Gordon E. Antbring: Vancouver, B.C.
Earle D. Anthony: Vancouver, B.C.
James T. Armstrong: Victoria, B.C.
Leslie A. Bergman: Prince George, B.C.
Dennis W. Burnham: North Vancouver, B.C.
John B. Dalrymple: Penticton, B.C.
Ronald F. Davis: Vancouver, B.C.
David B. Forsyth: Winnipeg, Manitoba
^_S_>'
CIVIL
68 ELECTRICAL
Ronald D. Effa: Alberni, B.C.
Ture K. Gustafson: Trail, B.C.
Gordon R. Haney: Vancouver, B.C.
Keith C Hartley: Vancouver, B.C.
David C. Harvey: Trail, B.C.
Roy B. Hayter: Oliver, B.C.
Edwin J. Hemmes: New Westminster, B.C.
Bruce L. Hempell: Vancouver, B.C.
Peter W. Herke, Vancouver, B.C.
Bernie F. Jackson: Vancouver, B.C.
Dale A. Jensen: Langley, B.C.
Grant W. Krucik: Winnipeg, Manitoba
Arthur K. Lum: Vancouver, B.C.
Danny R. McArdle, Vancouver, B.C.
Gary N. Meehan: New Westminster, B.C.
Andrew A. Meija: Victoria, B.C.
Roland A. Montague: North Vancouver, B.C.
Robert M. Murray: Edgewood, B.C.
Andrew R. Musson: London, England
Robert G. Mustard: Vancouver, B.C.
John W. Oades: Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald D. Parker: Penticton, B.C.
Martin J. Polz: Whonnock, B.C.
R. Gary Sagar: Vancouver, B.C.
ELECTRICAL
71 ELECTRICAL
Kenneth K. Shishido: Hope, B.C.
John A. Simpson: Vancouver, B.C.
James M. Smith: Vancouver, B.C.
Brian F. Taylor: Vancouver, B.C.
Peter Thiessen: Vancouver, B.C.
Terence R. Tufts: Vancouver, B.C.
Frank H. Weniger: Vancouver, B.C.
Eric C Wiklund: Cassidy, Vancouver Island
Anthony Y. W. Wong: Hong Kong
Edward  Hak-Kan Wong: Kowloon Hong Kong
Mervyn P. Wong-Chor: Trinidad
Imre Zimonyi: Vancouver, B.C.
Edger L. Arnott: Dawson Creek, B.C.
Richard R. Culbert: West Vancouver, B.C.
John F. Fairley: West Vancouver, B.C.
Richard S. Hallisey: Kelowna, B.C.
Murray O. Hampton: Chase, B.C.
GEOLOGICAL
72 CIVIL
D. H. Grant: Port Kelts, B.C.
Brian Gregory: Civil Engineering; Duncan, B.C.
Rudy Kichler: Civil Engineering
James B. Holloway: Khulna, Pakistan
Edward G. A. Langford: Vancouver, B.C.
John S. R. Montgomery: Vancouver, B.C.
Stuart B. Mould: Decker Lake, B.C.
William A. Ouellet: Vancouver, B.C.
Neil E. Paget: Victoria, B.C.
John G. Phipps: Vancouver, B.C.
Fernand Pare: New Westminster, B.C.
David A. Powell: Vancouver, B.C.
Howard W. Prout: Vernon, B.C.
W. Arthur Rennison: Smithers, B.C.
Robert G. Ross: Vancouver, B.C.
George E. Sexsmith: West Vancouver, B.C.
Douglas S. Sinclair.- Victoria, B.C.
Thomas L. Spraggs: Armstrong, B.C.
Stephen I. Taylor: West Vancouver, B.C.
Wilbur Walrond: Vancouver, B.C.
John F. Watson: Vancouver, B.C.
Robin Y. J. Young: South Burnaby, B.C.
Man-Cheong Yu: Hong Kong
Richard Zingel: Vancouver, B.C.
CIVIL
69 FORESTRY
Lynn D. Christie: Penticton, B.C.
Robert M. Sitter: Vancouver, B.C.
Horst Arndt: Oliver, B.C.
Tony F. Babalow: Vancouver, B.C.
George F. Bondaroff: Kinnaird, B.C.
Lachlaw H. T. Brown: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert E. Butler: North Surrey, B.C.
Charles G. A. Caple: Vancouver, B.C.
William A. Coles: West Vancouver, B.C.
Denis J. Connor: Victoria, B.C.
Gary E. Cowell: Burnaby, B.C.
Ronald F. Cross: West Vancouver, B.C.
Graham E. Dawson: Vancouver, B.C.
Richard D. Dean: Rossland, B.C.
Albert De Paoli: Natal, B.C.
R. Duff: Vancouver, B.C.
Niel H. Dulson: Vancouver, B.C.
ELECTRICAL
70 GEOLOGICAL
Gerald E. Miller: Vancouver, B.C.
Stephen K. Nelson: Aldergrove, B.C.
i
Ronald A. Sutherland: Rosedale, B.C.
Roy J. van Ryswyk: Ladner, B.C.
Clifford J. Anderson: Vernon, B.C.
Klaus W. Arndt: Oliver, B.C.
Eric Brunner: Kamloops, B.C.
Gary D. Burkholder: Trail, B.C.
A. Craig Campbell: Vancouver, B.C.
Lutz Qaassen: North Surrey, B.C.
Dieter Claus: Vancouver, B.C.
Norman E. Connacher: Burnaby, B.C.
John F. Davies: Victoria, B.C.
Robert G. Dunnet: West Vancouver, B.C.
John S. Erskine: Toronto, Ont.
Gerald T. Frazer: Courtenay, B.C.
Donald K. Friesen: Mission City, B.C.
Gordon C Gibson: Vancouver, B.C.
MECHANICAL
73 MECHANICAL
Ted Hamaguchi: Greenwood, B.C.
Walter Heine: Vancouver, B.C.
Cedric E. Iwasaki: Vancouver, B.C.
Norman A. Johnson: Castlegas, B.C.
Ken J. Kaplan: North Surrey, B.C.
Thomas T. Kobayashi: New Denver, B.C.
John Korda: Vancouver, B.C.
Wellington Lee: Vancouver, B.C.
William E. Morel: Vancouver, B.C.
Eric S. Nielson: Campbell River, B.C.
J. David Robinson: Vancouver, B.C.
William R. Rogers: Victoria, B.C.
Harold H. Sqto: Penticton, B.C.
G. Robert Smith: Vancouver, B.C.
Wilhelm J. Stefanson: Vancouver, B.C.
Richard A. Strachan: Vancouver, B.C.
Cedric S. Trueman: Gibsons, B.C.
Robert W. Volkmann: Vancouver, B.C.
Colin D. Watson: North Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth D. Welch: Ocean Park, B.C.
Ronald C H. Werthner: Victoria, B.C.
Robin T. White: North Vancouver, B.C.
Robert A. Wood: Vancouver, B.C.
David R. Young: Vancouver, B.C.
MECHANICAL
74 MINING
Edward W. Craft: Needles, B.C.
Peter R. Felker: Kimberely, B.C.
Alojzia M. E. Hirczy: Vancouver, B.C.
David L. Johnston: Terrace, B.C.
Thomas S. B. Nevile: Hope, B.C.
Paul W. Shibley: Tsumeb, S.W. Africa
Fredrick W. Thompson: Vancouver, B.C.
Reginald M. Clements: Vancouver, B.C.
Victor G. Haggart: Vancouver, B.C.
Trevor J. Lewis: Burnaby, B.C.
Frank G. McCaffery: Port Alberni, B.C.
Peter Petijevich: North Surrey, B.C.
Miklos Porkalab: Vancouver, B.C.
John Sanders: London, Ont.
David E. Wells: Calgary, Alta.
Gordon H. Wood: Nelson, B.C.
PHYSICS
75 SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
The School of Home Economics is a part of
the Faculty of Arts and Science. The director is
Miss Black.
The two-hundred-odd Home Economics girls
take either a four or a five-year program for
their degree.
The girls maintain an active social year,
sponsoring functions and taking part in debates and other activities.
This year Home Economics triumphed over
the nurses when the Homewreckers tramped
the Panhandlers 13-0. They also emerged with
a teacup record: the first touchdown convert.
Director Charlotte S. Black
Testing the fading of cloth.
Learning the intricasies of the sewing-machine.
76 Getting instruction in the culinary arts.
Home Economics girls aren't always this industrious. They take out time for other activities,
such as teaming up with the Foresters to promote Miss Home-Ec-Forestry, Memorie Johns-
rude, as the 1962 Homecoming Queen candidate for the two faculties.
^t-S\
jm-
^v
"■^H
kattw
• vlP^
w
~M
' f
^___
Home economics means workshops.
Lunchhour is for work.
77 HOME  ECONOMICS
Beverly Banks: Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia M. Beggs: Teaching; Chemainus, B.C.
Ruth Eleanor Berry: Dietetics; Vancouver, B.C.
Shirley A. Brown: General; Vancouver, B.C.
Penelope A. Burns: Prince George, B.C.
Elaine G. Cliff: Dietetics; South Burnaby, B.C.
Linda D. Clouston: Teaching; Alberni, B.C.
Sharon A. Crutchley: Teaching; North Burnaby,
B.C.
Elizabeth Dahl: Yarrow, B.C.
Erica L. DeJong: Teaching; Vancouver, B.C.
Arlene G. Embree: Teaching; Summerland, B.C.
Susan Fraser: Vancouver, B.C.
Ping   J.   Gee-Jackman:   Teaching,-   Vancouver,
B.C.
Carol L. Groves: General; Vancouver, B.C.
Judith D. Gum: Teaching; Vancouver, B.C.
Shirley M. Hanazawa: Dietetics; Vancouver, B.C.
Ann L. Haugen: Dietetics; Armstrong, B.C.
Maxine Hershfield: Vancouver, B.C.
Carole Heslop: Vancouver B.C.
Elke A. Hurtado: Dietetics; Vancouver, B.C.
Susan  C.   Logan: Teaching;  West  Vancouver,
B.C.
Joyce A. Lorimer: Vancouver, B.C.
Donna M. McLaren: North Vancouver, B.C.
Shirley M. McLennan: Dietetics; Oliver, B.C.
HOME ECONOMICS
78 HOME ECONOMICS
Linda C McMaster: Dietetics and Food Administration; Victoria, B.C.
S. Linnea Nelson: Teaching; Burnaby, B.C.
Elaine C Pelton: Dietetics; Fort St. John, B.C.
Mary Lou  Phillips: General; North  Vancouver,
B.C.
Ann Ronson: Vancouver, B.C.
Carol L. Rostrup: Edmonton, Alberta
Mae V. Skelton: General; Armstrong, B.C.
Patricia A. Stearman: General; Vancouver, B.C.
Betty Thacker: Dietetics; Vancouver, B.C.
Bernie V.  L. Thompson: Teaching;  Vancouver,
B.C.
Karen J. Unrun: Teaching; Mission City, B.C.
Patricia A. Wray: Teaching; Vancouver, B.C.
Teruyo Yoshida: General; Vancouver, B.C.
Instruction comes from two angles.
HOME  ECONOMICS
79 FACULTY OF LAW
Dean George F. Curtis, Faculty of Law
With typical reserve, the faculty of
Law does not take part in such campus activities as Queen contests, boat
races, or inter-faculty dunkings. It does,
however, produce a steady supply of
top lawyers.
The reserved gentlemen of the campus, lawyers distinguish themselves in
debating and student government.
Easily recognized by their suits and
umbrellas, their center is the posh Law
Building, which sits just across the
East Mall from the Buchanan Building.
They have here the use of a huge library, and spacious study rooms.
The 230-odd law students, all but
a dozen of which are male, take a
standard three-year program which includes regular sessions with the Moot
Court. Here, potential lawyers are
grilled thoroughly on their argument
for or against a case.
The head of the faculty is Dean
George F. Curtis.
Moot Courts are a regular ordeal.
80 Arguments must be skillful.
Allan J. Achtem: Edmonton, Alberta, B.C.
Edward P. Achtem: Vancouver, B.C.
Duane B. Berezowski: Sturgis, Saskatchewan.
Robert W. Brewer: Vancouver, B.C.
Peter W. Brown: Haney, B.C.
Norman C. M. Colfingwood: Vancouver, B.C.
Jesse Cove: St. Catherines, Ontario.
Frank D. Crane: White Rock, B.C.
William H. Dalgleish: Calgary, Alberta.
John S. Donaldson: Trinidad.
Gerald Donegan: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert E. Eades: Vancouver, B.C.
81 LAW
John T. English: Vancouver, B.C.
Philip G. Ferber: Vancouver, B.C.
Alan E. Filmer: Wellington, B.C.
David K. Fraser: Vancouver, B.C.
Derek R. T. Fraser: Rossland, B.C.
John A. Gemmill: Vancouver, B.C.
Lome J. Ginther: Vancouver, B.C.
John E. Grant: Swift Current, Sask.
John R. Griffiths: Vancouver, B.C.
Gary William Griffiths: Kamloops, B.C.
Gordon M. Handford: Burnaby, B.C.
Beverley D. Hoy: Vancouver, B.C.
Ernest P. Johnson: Vancouver, B.C.
W. Charles Johnstone: Ottawa, Ont.
Fred J. E. Jordan: Nakusp, B.C.
William A. Kirkwood: Vancouver, B.C.
J. B. Kowarsky: Burnaby, B.C.
Henry W. Lavallee: Vancouver, B.C.
Frederick Lisevick: Myrnam, Alta.
Frank J. Maczko: Sarnia, Ont.
Sean Madigan: Ireland.
Barry M. Mawhinney: Vancouver, B.C.
Rory K. McDonald: West Vancouver, B.C.
David J. Macfarlane: Vancouver, B.C.
LAW
*»* ^-
«r^
82 Brian N. McGavin: Vancouver, B.C.
James E. Mclnnes: Cranbrook, B.C.
Jack R. MacLeod: West Vancouver, B.C.
James T. Mah Ming: Red Deer, A/fa.
Thomas B. Marsh: West Vancouver, B.C.
Donald W. Maskall: Vancouver, B.C.
Samuel S. Merrifield: Vancouver, B.C.
Geoffrey H. Moth B. Comm; Vancouver, B.C.
Craig F. Neylan: Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth M. Noble: B.A.; Vancouver, B.C.
Donald N. Patten: Vancouver, B.C.
Alan N. Patterson: Victoria, B.C.
Colin A. Pritchard: Vernon, B.C.
Donald N. Riley: North Vancouver, B.C.
Darrell W. Roberts: Vancouver, B.C.
Alexander G. Robertson: Lloydminster, Alta.
John B. L. Robertson: Vancouver, B.C.
William D. Stewart: Victoria, B.C.
John Swan: Vancouver, B.C.
Darragh Vamplen: Vancouver, B.C.
Mitchell F. Welters: Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne G. Wong: Vancouver, B.C.
John L. Woodley: Vancouver, B.C.
Elmer A. Yusep: Osoyoos, B.C.
LAW
83 LIBRARIANSHIP
The School of Librarianship this year received a new head: Dr. James Ranz, who came
to UBC from the University of Wyoming. He
succeeds Dr. Samuel Rothstein in the post.
New Director Dr. James Ranz
The School of Librarianship has had a long history and a brief existance.
The subject of discussion since 1920 and of planning since 1950, it was only
established in 1960. Since, it has had two directors, Dr. Samuel Rothstein
and, after him, Dr. James Ranz.
The School offers a one-year course for graduates leading to a B.L.S.
degree. About 40 students are enrolled.
The purpose of the School is to help increase the supply of trained librarians. To this important end the School offers courses in the selection of
material, the organization of collections, means of stimulating and guiding
reading, and techniques of gathering information..
84 LIBRARIANSHIP
Michael R. Angel: Edmonton, Alberta.
Marilyn E. Berry: Victoria, B.C.
Jill-B. Buttery: Swift Current, Saskatchewan.
J. Berryman: Vancouver, B.C.
Marion Capel: Lachine, Quebec.
John O. Dell: Victoria, B.C.
S. Dodson: Vancouver, B.C.'
Marilyn Dutton: Vancouver, B.C.
G. M. Fiszhant: Vancouver, B.C.
Howard B. Gerwing: Vancouver, B.C.
Susan Johnston: Priddis, Alberta.
Verna M. Johns: Squamish, B.C.
Audrey Kerr: Vancouver, B.C.
Seno Laskowski: Edmonton, Alberta, B.C.
Mary W. Macaree: Vancouver, B.C.
Glenda J. Maclnnis: Penticton, B.C.
Norma M. MacFarlane: West Vancouver, B.C.
D. N. Mclnnes: Vancouver, B.C.
William Parker: Vancouver, B.C.
D. Watsyk: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald M. Weeks: North Vancouver, B.C.
LIBRARIANSHIP
85 FACULTY OF MEDICINE
Dean John F. McCreary, Dean of
the Faculty of Medicine.
The faculty of Medicine, headed by Dean John F. McCreary,
offers a four-year program leading to an M.D. degree. The first
two years'ore academic courses. The second two years, the clinical
years, are divided between training on the campus and practical
training at Vancouver General Hospital, Shaughnessy Hospital, and
St. Paul's Hospital.
The Faculty, which uses a complex of new buildings on the
south-east corner of the campus, has a little over 200 students in
the faculty. Registration is restricted to 60 students a year, and the
drop-out rate is low.
Students of the faculty find time for social events such as this
year's "Sawbones Shuffle," the fall dance. The Medicine Queen this
year was Toni Burt.
86 The Wesbrook Building is the
UBC home of the Faculty of Medicine; the other being the Vancouver General Hospital. Also included in this building is the UBC
hospital, for the care of students
residing on campus. This picture
shows the main entrance of the
building as seen from across the
visitor's parking lot by University
Boulevard.
87 MEDICINE
Frank H. Anderson: North Vancouver, B.C.
Laurence M. Anderson: North Surrey, B.C.
Ernest Berno: Trail, B.C.
Terry A. Blair: Vancouver, B.C.
B. C Bolton: Vancouver, B.C.
R. Oliver Brammal: Vancouver, B.C.
Patrick Brown: Vancouver, B.C.
E. C B. Cameron: Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia P. Chew: Vancouver, B.C.
Alex G. F. Davidson: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert M. Drayton: Vancouver, B.C.
William J. Dube: Trinidad.
Lorna K. Earl: North Vancouver, B.C.
E. Kathie Elliot: Vancouver, B.C.
Arnold W. Emery: Vancouver, B.C.
Stanley M. Fink: Montreal, P.Q.
Alan C. Groves: Vancouver, B.C.
Rudy W. Hamm: Chilliwack, B.C.
T. Peter Harmon: Vancouver, B.C.
Mervyn L. Hassay: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald E. Hill, Vancouver, B.C.
Thomas B. Horton: Vancouver, B.C.
Elizabeth I. Huggett: New Westminster, B.C.
B. Milton Joe: Vancouver, B.C.
MEDICINE
dlmiM,
88 MEDICINE
Gilbert E. M. Kirker: Trail, B.C.
David B. Lewall: Vancouver, B.C.
Vernon O. Lewis: Trinidad.
Harold A. Menkes: Victoria, B.C.
Gary E. C Morrison: West Vancouver, B.C.
M. D. Moscovitch: Vancouver, B.C.
R. A. MacGillivray: Nanaimo, B.C.
William J. Mclntyre: Lumby, B.C.
Loretta M. McQuillam: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael M. O'brien: Langley, B.C.
Stanley J. Pappelbaum: Montreal, Quebec.
Brian D. Perry-Whittingham: Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon W. Petersen: Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Roy Pratt: New Westminster, B.C.
Arthur C Roberts: Vancouver, B.C.
Larry A. Rotenberg: Vancouver, B.C.
Harcharan S. Sehdev: New Delhi, India.
Joan Sehdev: Vancouver 9, B.C.
Michael Schulzer: Vancouver, B.C.
Derek M. Tye: West Vancouver, B.C.
John H. Walton: Trail, B.C.
Ronald I. Wong: Vancouver, B.C.
John Wrinch: Vancouver, B.C.
MEDICINE
89 DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
Dr. D. G. Welton Marquis, Head of the Music Department.
The department of Music in UBC is unique among the departments of the Faculty of Arts: it gives its own degrees. Starting their four year Bachelor of Music program in 1959, they
increased their enrollment from 27 in 1959 to about 160 in
1962. They use the old Forest Products Lab and various huts as
facilities, but are expecting new quarters in the near future. Head
of the department is D. G. Welton Marquis, who came to UBC
in 1958 from his position as Dean of the College of Music at
the Women's College in North Carolina.
Also under the sponsorship of the department is the University Orchestra, for the benefit of students who like to make and
hear good music. They play at various functions throughout the
year, including a series of regular free concerts at the University
and elsewhere.
90 The University band playing in workshop.
LLoyd E. Burritt: Composition; Gower Point, B.C.
John S. Chapped: Vancouver, B.C.
Susan Harris: Vancouver, B.C.
Sharon J. B. Harrison: Piano; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter F. Huse: Vancouver, B.C.
Jean E. Mercer: Piano; Vancouver, B.C.
D. Bruce Minorgan: General; Port Alberni, B.C.
Vivienne W. Rowley: Piano; Vancouver, B.C.
Oleg J. Telizyn: Brantford, Ont.
Sigrid-Ann Thors: Penticton, B.C.
William Walker: General; Abbotsford, B.C.
91 NURSING
With the cooperation of city hospitals and
health agencies, the School of Nursing offers
a four-year program for a B. Sc. in nursing.
The school, whose head is Miss H. Evelyn Mal-
lory, contains a little over a hundred nurses.
The nurses have a busy social year, cooperating with the Engineers in cheerleading in the
Teacup Game and in providing a girl as the
Engineering Queen. One of the main activities
of the year is the annual Teacup Game, where
the Nursing Panhandlers take on the Home Ec.
Homewreckers in football. This year Nursing
put up a valiant struggle against Home Ec. but
lost by two touchdowns, 13-0.
Miss Evelyn Mallory, Director of the School of Nursing
Eileen L. Brennan: Windsor, Ontario.
Sheila J. Brown: North Vancouver, B.C.
Irene M. Bushaw: Vancouver, B.C.
92 NURSING
Trudie M." Clark: Brandon, Manitoba.
Wendy Dobson: Vernon, B.C.
Rose M. Ettel: North Vancouver, B.C.
Linda A. Gibson: Victoria, B.C.
Betty Goodrich: Vancouver, B.C.
Patricia Gunning: Vancouver, B.C.
Ellen L. Knighton: Victoria, B.C.
Mrs. Audrey E. Kyle: Ocean Falls, B.C.
Lynne Begg-. Port Alberni, B.C.
E. Jean Marsh: Squamish, B.C.
Rosa F. Matsushita: Vancouver, B.C.
Margaret L. McKelvie: Vancouver, B.C.
Diana S. Mori: Vernon, B.C.
Elaine L. Muth: Rossland, B.C.
Carrol J. Pomeroy: Vancouver, B.C.
Jeanette M. Romaniuk: Vancouver, B.C.*
Marion H. Russell: Vancouver, B.C.
Gail P. Squire: Port Alberni, B.C.
M. Shannon Trevor-Smith: Vancouver, B.C.
Jean B. Thompson: Remac, B.C.
Jean A. Tully: Nanaimo, B.C.
Janet I. C. Tynan: Vancouver, B.C.
Barbara J. Whitaker: West Vancouver, B.C.
Valerie S. Whitlam: Burnaby, B.C.
NURSING
93 PHARMACY
The Faculty of Pharmacy, although one of the smaller
facilities on campus, is also one of the fastest growing. The
head is Dean A. W. Matthews. The faculty is housed in the
George Cunningham Building behind Wesbrook. It offers
a four-year course in Pharmacy with liberal education elec-
tives. Included among Pharmacy activities for the year were
dances and the selection of Joan Turner as Pharmacy
Queen.
Dean A. W. Matthews of Pharmacy
Learning the tricks of the trade in the faculty dispensary. PHARMACY
D. Cook: Vancouver, B.C.
John F. Fenlon: Wawa, Ontario.
Donald G. Fletcher: Vancouver, B.C.
Jeanette R. James: New Westminster, B.C.
Ray Jang: Vancouver, B.C.
Nina C. Kosovich: Cranbrook, B.C.
Bill Y. Lee: Vancouver, B.C.
Yue Ing Lee: Vancouver, B.C.'
L. K. Loomer.- Vancouver, B.C.
Murray I. Mclntyre.- Victoria, B.C.
Norris H. Nevins: Burnaby, B.C.
Michael J. Pozin: Courtenay, B.C.
Barbara F. Reed: Ladysmith, B.C.
Ralph O. Searl: Trinidad, W.I.
R. W. Sparks: Vancouver, B.C.
PHARMACY
95 PHYSICAL EDUCATION
The School of Physical Education is part of the
Faculty of Arts and Science. It offers a four-year program to a B.P.E., a program for Education P.E. majors,
and a service program for students in first or second
year.
The School has about 200 degree students, and is
headed by Robert F. Osborne.
Physical Education students are active both on and
off the field. They selected Chris Tisdale, a second
year P.E. student, as Miss Physical Education, and arranged a number of social events for the year. In addition they took part in extramural sports events.
Robert F. Osborne, Director
A. Carol Arnold: English; Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon L. Betcher: P.E. and History; Courtenay,
B.C.
Ronald G. Bourget: Recreation; New Westmin-
ster, B.C.
96 PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Louise H. Broome: Physical Education and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Edward B. Bryan: Vancouver, B.C.
Gordon N. Cumming: P.E. and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Ruth R. Creighton: Vancouver, B.C.
Clyde Griffith: Recreation; Trinidad.
Maxwell E. H. Gordon: Recreation; Trail, B.C.
J. Graham Geldart: Recreation; Vancouver, B.C.
John V. Hicks: Zoology; Victoria, B.C.
Thomas C. Johnston: Zoology; Abbotsford, B.C.
Ralph  A.  Laidlaw:  History and   P.E.; Toronto,
Ontario.
Henry R. Loewen: P.E. and Zoology; Matsqui,
B.C.
J. Darlene Martens: Mathematics; Decker Lake,
B.C.
B.W. Mason: Vancouver, B.C.Donald S. McCuaig: Burnaby, B.C.
William H. McLean: P.E. and Zoology; Burnaby,
B.C.
T. James Nelson: Mathematics and P.E.; Kim-
berly, B.C.
Norman F. E. Olenick: P.E. and Biology; Vancouver, B.C.
James F. Olynyk: P.E. and Mathematics; Revel-
stoke, B.C.
Roger Pells: Vancouver, B.C.
Patrick J. Roberts: P.E. and History; Vancouver,
B.C.
Anne Russell: Langley, B.C.
Douglas N. Sturrock: History and P.E.; Vancouver, B.C.
A. Doreen Stewart: Cranbrook, B.C.
Robin C Tarr: P.E. and Zoology; North Vancouver, B.C.
PHYSICAL  EDUCATION
97 W;
This crane became a landmark as the new Chemistry wing1 rose.
98 The Faculty of science is part of the Faculty of Arts and Science, headed by
Dean S. N. F. Chant. The Faculty achieved world-wide fame in October when Dr. Neil
Bartlett, a U.B.C. research chemist, rocked the chemical world by forming compounds
from the gas Xeron, which was previously thought inert.
The students of the Faculty" Of Science, through the Arts Undergraduate Society,
have their own newspaper, and organize their own functions. Dances "and Queen
contests are included in their year. This year the Science Queen was Parsla Sturmans.
Sciencemen provided the chariot for Agriculture in the Chariot race at the Teacup
Game, and lent a hand in the pulling.
SCIENCE
The main wing of the Chemistry Building is one of the oldest structures on campus.
John  R. Anderson: Math  and  Physics; Oliver,
B.C.
Joan S. Arnold: Honours Chemistry; Vancouver,
B.C.
James H. Ash: Honours Math and Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter  Bartel:  Math  and   Chemistry;  Rosedale,
B.C.
Stephen P. Beaton: Vancouver, B.C.
99 SCIENCE
David J. Bird: Chemistry; Victoria, B.C.
William L. Birney: Applied Mathematics; Vancouver, B.C.
S.   Edgar  Bjamason:  Chemistry,  Mathematics;
Parson, B.C.
Michael R. Booth: Chemistry; West Vancouver,
B.C.
Ken Bowering: Math, Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Mary M. Britton: Zoology; Boulder, Colo.
Daniel J. Brown: Victoria, B.C.
Beverley M. Burns: Vancouver, B.C.
Wayne H. Cannon: Burnaby, B.C.
Walter J. Cretney: Vancouver, B.C.
Alfred   S.   Y.   Chau:   Chemistry,   Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Roger J. Clissold: Math, Geology; Vancouver,
B.C.
Nicholas   Close:   Geology,   Physics;   Montreal,
Que.
M.  Barrie  Coukell:  Bacteriology,  Biochemistry;
Burnaby, B.C.
Peter Crone: Geology; Vancouver, B.C.
Theodore J. R. Cyr: Chemistry; Burnaby, B.C.
Kenneth G. Denike: Burnaby, B.C.
John R. Deighton: Oliver, B.C.
Peter A. Dill: West Vancouver, B.C.
Marjorie   F.   daCosta:   Biochemistry,   Biology;
Kingston, Jamaica.
Mike V.  Dennison: Chemistry, Math; Burnaby,
B.C.
James D. Dixon: Physics, Math; Kimberley, B.C.
H.  Gunther Doerr: Math,  Physics;  Vancouver,
B.C.
Stephen   L.  Dunik:   Physics,  Math;  Vancouver,
B.C.
SCIENCE
100 SCIENCE
Geoffrey F. Eacott: Mathematics and Zoology;
Victoria, B.C.
Donald H. Eastman: Mathematics and Chemistry; Richmond, B.C.
Donald  J.  Farish: Honours Zoology; Burnaby,
B.C.
Robin B. Farquharson: Honours Geology; Na-
naimo, B.C.
Arthur L. Forsyth: Mathematics and Chemistry;
Surrey, B.C.
Sharon G. Furnival: Mathematics and Honours
Chemistry; Piedmont, California.
Michael E. Grant: West Vancouver, B.C.
Pamela J. Genge: Victoria, B.C.
Kelly B. Gibney: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald F. Gower: Dawson Creek, B.C.
Philip A. V. Green: Vancouver, B.C.
Krishna   Galbaransingh:   Mathematics   and
Chemistry; Trinidad.
Ralph  P. Goring: Mathematics and Chemistry;
Trinidad.
Boyd Grier: Mathematics and Physics; Victoria,
B.C.
Monica Heuser: West Vancouver, B.C.
Caroline L. Hanson: New Westminster, B.C.
K. G. Hewlett: Vancouver, B.C.
Aryid H. Hardin: Honours Chemistry; North Vancouver, B.C.
Earnest  A.   Harding:  Mathematics,   Chemistry,
Geology; Silverton, B.C.
Archie   A.   Harms:  Mathematics   and   Physics;
Richmond, B.C.
John Hatchett: Zoology and Bacteriology; Vancouver, B.C.
John S. Haywood-Farmer: Honours Chemistry;
Savona, B.C.
Dennis C. Healey: Combined Honours in Mathematics and Physics; Abbotsford, B.C.
Terence M. Heaps: Honours Mathematics; New
Westminster, B.C.
SCIENCE
101 SCIENCE
Peter N. Le Quesne: Victoria, B.C.
Robin E. Leech: Salmon Arm, B.C.
Anthony Lambert: Victoria, B.C.
Joseph Lee: Vancouver, B.C.
Joanne Louie: Vancouver, B.C.
Eberhard F. Lor berg: Richmond, B.C.
Ronald I. Lysell: Vancouver, B.C.
Laurence Levchuk: Nanaimo, B.C.
Maurice B. Lambert: Geology; Kamloops, B.C.
Michael D. Leary: Mathematics and Physics;,
Burnaby, B.C.
Cheuk Yu Lee: Chemistry; Hong Kong.
Bing K. Lee: Mathematics and Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
Kenson Lee: Chemistry and Mathematics,- Vancouver, B.C.
John   Lewall:   Biology   and  Zoology;   Fort   St.
John, B.C.
Mon Tan Lim: Biochemistry and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
James R. Lochhead: Zoology and Mathematics;
New Westminster, B.C.
Yuen C R. Lui: Zoology and Biochemistry; Hong
Kong.
Roger A. MacDonald: Burnaby, B.C.
William Murray: North Vancouver, B.C.
Steve A. Maras: Vancouver, B.C.
Joseph A. Morris: Kingston, Ontario.
Richard S. McBurney: Cranbrook, B.C..
Robert W. Mackay: Port Kelts, B.C.
Ronald E. J. Mitchell: Vancouver, B.C.
SCIENCE
102 SCIENCE
Bryan R. Henry: Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
Joseph   D.   Horovatin:   Math,   Physics;  Greenwood, B.C.
Charles C. L. Hu: Biochemistry, Zoology; Hong
Kong
Judy M. Hunter: Math, Chemistry; Oliver, B.C.
Carol J. Irwin: Burnaby, B.C.
H. Barry Irvine: Zoology, Botany; Vernon, B.C.
John L. Irvine: Geology, Geophysics; Okanagan
Landing, B.C.
Paul W. B. Joslin: Vancouver, B.C.
T. Jones: Vancouver, B.C.
Robert C. Jenkins: Twin Butte, Alta.
Robert A. Johnson: Nanaimo, B.C.
Zenna A. Jones: Zoology, Biology; Vancouver,
B.C.
Patrick J. Keiran: Vancouver, B.C.
Tony Knittel: Vernon, B.C.
Richard V. Kosydar: Hamilton, Ont.
Harry J. Kemball Jr.: Vancouver, B.C.
Donald V. Kissinger: Victoria, B.C.
Ted Kagetsu: Math, Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Frank B. Kerkhoff: Math, Physics; New Westminster, B.C.
Robert C Kersey: Zoology, Botany; Vancouver,
B.C.
Alfred J. Kettlewell: Chemistry, Math; Burnaby,
B.C.
Ronald   Kydd:   Chemistry;   New   Westminster,
B.C.
Melvin F. Kyle: Math, Physics; Alberni, B.C.
Raymond F. Latta: Chemainus, B.C.
SCIENCE
103 SCIENCE
Fred V. McMechin: Vernon, B.C.
Bonnie   J.   Macdonald:   Botany,   Bacteriology;
Burnaby, B.C.
Robert D. McAlpine: Chemistry; Edmonton, Alta.
William* J. McArthur:  Physiology Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Archibald McFarlane: Math, Physics; Glasgow,
Scotland.
John S. Mcintosh: Chemistry; Burnaby, B.C.
David A. McKay: Physics; Victoria, B.C.
Donald  C McLean: Chemistry, Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
M. Diane McPherson: Bacteriology, Immunology;
Burnaby, B.C.
Marko I. Mahovlich: Math, Chemistry; Alberni,
B.C.
Nicolas D. Manduca: Chemistry, Zoology;.Trail,
B.C.
William O. Marble: Physics, Math; Vancouver,
B.C.
Don R. Marshall: Math, Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Jocelyn   Marshall:   Bacteriology,   Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Sidney S. Medley: Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth  M.  Minato: Math,  Physics;   700 Mile
House, B.C.
Robert Y. Mukai: Math, Chemistry; Richmond,
B.C.
Colin M. Neal: Math, Physics; North Vancouver,
B.C.
David M. Norman: North Vancouver, B.C.
John H. Oin: Math,  Physics; West Vancouver,
B.C.
Arthur N. Olsen: Calgary, Alta.
Lars A. Pada: Math, Physics, Grindrod, B.C.
Brian D. Page: Victoria, B.C.
Gerald D. Palsson: Math, Physics; Kinnaird, B.C.
SCIENCE
104 SCIENCE
John Pelto: Honey, B.C.
Arthur L. Peterson: Burnaby, B.C.
Murray R. Pratt: Burnaby, B.C.
James Read: Abbotsford, B.C.
Robert J. Renwick: Chemistry and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Selwyn   P.   Roberts:  Zoology, and   Psychology;
Trinidad.
Anita Robinson: Vancouver, B.C.
William T. Rogers.- Math and Physics; Burnaby,
B.C.
Kalman F. Roller: Chemistry and Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Peter P. Roller: Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
David   C.   Rolston:  Mathematics   and   Physics;
West Vancouver, B.C.
Stanley L. Sandnen Geology; Cascade, B.C.
Richard   J.   Ryder:   Mathematics   and   Physics;
Trail, B.C.
Felix R. Sannes: Vancouver, B.C.
Brian L. Scarfe: Vancouver, B.C.
Peter Scholefield: West Vancouver, B.C.
Glynn D. Searl: Vancouver, B.C.
Esmond L. Scobie: Mathematics and Chemistry;
Trinidad.
D. G. Sidenius: Vancouver, B.C.
J. Kent Simpson: Bacteriology and Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
Leo Siemens: Abbotsford, B.C.
Pritam Singh: Vancouver, B.C.
Sui-Cheong Siu: Physics and Mathematics; Hong
Kong.
Jeremy L. Smee: Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
SCIENCE
105 SCIENCE
Kenneth J. Smith: Vancouver, B.C.
Norman D. W. Smith: Math and Biochemistry;
Toronto, Ont.
Susan M. Smith: Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Dieter Sontowski: Zoology and Biology; Burnaby, B.C.
Isobel M. Stainer: Oliver, B.C.
John E. R. Stainer: Oliver, B.C.
Arthur   R.   Stanley-Jones:   Math   and   Physics;
Duncan, B.C.
David Stevenson: Geology and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
William L. Sturn: Math and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Boris Stipac: Vancouver, B.C.
E. Catherine Swan: Biochemistry and Zoology;
Vancouver, B.C.
D. Roger Tallentire: Mathematics,  Physics and
English; Vancouver, B.C.
John E. Tanton: Biochemistry and Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Gerald D. Taylor: Zoology and Biology; Seattle,
Washington
Douglas B. Telford: Vancouver, B.C.
Brian W. Thornton: Vancouver, B.C.
Audley B. Tinglin: Kingston, Jamaica.
Marilyn D. Thomson: Math and Chemistry; En-
derby, B.C.
John Tonzetich: Biology; Nanaimo, B.C.
Pat A. M.  Toth:  Chemistry  and   Biochemistry;
Budapest, Hungary.
John D. Townsend: Biochemistry and Zoology;
Victoria, B.C.
Willoughby A. Trythall: North Vancouver, B.C.
James M. Varah: Mathematics; West Vancouver, B.C.
Magnus G. Vinje: Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
SCIENCE
106 SCIENCE
Michael L. Von Zuben: West Vancouver, B.C.
David A. Vroom: Honours Chemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
S. Vyede: Vancouver, B.C.
Ronald  D. Wade: Mathematics, Physics; Vancouver, B.C.
Richard A. Walkey: Mathematics, Physics; West
Vancouver, B.C.
Leslie A. Walker: Honours  Biochemistry; Vancouver, B.C.
Peter R. Wall: Zoology, Bacteriology; Vancouver, B.C.
Muriel J. Watney: Honours Zoology; Vancouver,
B.C.
J. Webe: Vancouver, B.C.
Bert Webber: Honours Zoology; Burnaby, B.C.
G. R. Barrie Webster: Honours Chemistry; Kelowna, B.C.
Thomas A. Weddell: Honours Mathematics; Kelowna, B.C.
Eleanor E. White: Biology and Chemistry; Cres-
ton, B.C.
Robert W. White: Honours Physics; Langley, B.C.
Robert B. Whitelock: Mathematics and Physics;
Burnaby, B.C.
Denis   G.   Williamson:   Honours   Biochemistry;
Vancouver, B.C.
William  T.  Wilson: Mathematics  and  Physics;
North Vancouver, B.C.
Aluera Witt: Mathematics and Chemistry; Calgary, Alberta.
Poman   Wong:   Mathematics   and   Chemistry;
Hong Kong.
Arthur E. Woodruff: Zoology and Biology; Ross-
lahd, B.C.
J.   Barry  Wright:   Mathematics   and   Zoology;
Vancouver, B.C.
Jimmy Wong:  Mathematics  and   Physics;  Nanaimo, B.C.
Atsushi Yasui: Mathematics and  Physics; Richmond, B.C.
Ronald  J.  Zwarich:  Honours  Chemistry;  Kam-
loops, B.C.
SCIENCE
107 FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES
Dean F. H. Soward, Head of Graduate Studies
Graduate Studies is the senior Faculty on the campus, and attracts outstanding graduates from around the world to continue their studies in many
fields. The faculty offers programs leading to Masters degrees in Arts, Science, Agriculture, Forestry, Pharmacy, Business Administration, Education,
Architecture, Physical Education, and Law. They also offer PhD's in many
fields and the degree of Ed. The head of the faculty is Dean F. H. Soward,
who succeeded Professor Gordon Shrum recently in the post. About 700
students are taking advantage of the program offered by the faculty, and
the number is rapidly expanding.
The Graduate Student's Association has its headquarters in the Thea
Koerner House, and the faculty as a whole has use of the beautiful new
Graduate Student's center.
108 GRADUATE STUDIES
Wasi  U.  Choudhury:  Mechanical  Engineering;
Pakistan.
Allan F. Corenblum: M.B.A.; Calgary, Alberta.
John W. F. Crowther: M.B.A.; North Vancouver,
B.C.
Frank W. Davey: English; Abbotsford, B.C.
Kulwant S. Dhanju: Engineering; India.
Alastair M. Drummond: Engineering; Vancouver, B.C.
Arvid J. Grants: Vancouver, B.C.
Balarka Gupta: Civil Engineering; India
Charles C. Hong: Formosa
John F. Hutchinson: Toronto, Ontario
Vijey K. Jain: Physics and Oceanography; India
Patricia A. Johnston: Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Ralph L. McBean: Vancouver, B.C.
Ian H. Midgley: Economics; Vancouver, B.C.
Hari K. Mittal: Civil Engineering; Punjab, India
David R. Parsons: Physical Education; Australia
Barry B. Pruden: Madsen, Ontario
K. R. Rajagopalan: Vancouver, B.C.
Ajit S. Rupaal: Physics; Panjab, India
Stylianos Sifniades: Vancouver, B.C.
Aprakasan Sury: Vancouver, B.C.
Gerard F. van Tets: Zoology; Vancouver, B.C.
Kenneth D. Winslade: New Westminster, B.C.
Alan D. Yarr: Physical Education; Duncan, B.C.
GRADUATE STUDIES
109 SOCIAL WORK
The School of Social Work offers a post-graduate
course leading in one year to a Bachelor's and in two
years to a Master's degree. The School contains a little
more than 100 students, and its director is William G.
Dixon. Social Work students are active on campus, and
their year includes dances and other social activities,
including the selection of Miss Social Work, Sharon
Gonnason.
Genevieve C. Anderson: Kelowna, B.C.
Jean Bartholomew: Victoria, B.C.
Emerald D. Bartlett: Vancouver, B.C.
A. M. Bauman: Medicine Hat, Alberta
Olivia H. Bisnen Philippines
G. Al Bombardieri: Vancouver, B.C.
110 SOCIAL WORK
Bonnie Bradbury: Victoria, B.C.
Arnold P. C Brousson: Victoria, B.C.
Micaela M. Brown: Monfreaf, Quebec
Carlton R. Charles: Trinidad
Dan L. Chipman: Work Welling, Alberta
Ivy F: T. Choy: Hong Kong
Reg L. Clarkson: Richmond, B.C.
Margaret R. Crosland: Sociology and Psychology; Calgary, Alberta
Marilyn Dewolf: Vancouver, B.C.
Norma J. Dickinson: Victoria, B.C.
Betty A. Ewing: Strathmore, Alberta
Irene J. Foerster: Vancouver, B.C.
Anna Freyman: Vancouver, B.C.
Michael C Gard: North Surrey, B.C.
Sharon L. Gonnason: Victoria, B.C.
Gail E. Greenwell: West Vancouver, B.C.
Richard H. Gross: North Surrey, B.C.
Allen E. Halliday: White Fox, Saskatchewan
Barbara A. Hughes: Vancouver, B.C.
Bob Johnstone: Red Deer, Alberta
Anita K. Josey: Vancouver, B.C.
Ruby K. M. Liang: Hong Kong
Israel Liquornik: Montreal, Quebec
Herman H. Litsky: Richmond, B.C.
SOCIAL WORK
111 SOCIAL  WORK
Elaine Lovecky: Flin Flon, Manitoba
J. C McLellan: Vancouver, B.C.
Joyce E. Meredith: Sudbury, Ontario
Lillian M. Mierzwa: Scarborough, Ontario
Lynne C. McNiece: Kars, Ontario
Betty McVeity: Toronto, Ontario
Ann M. McReynolds: Vancouver, B.C.
M. Akram Malik: Pakistan
Sheila Miller: Vancouver, B.C.
Karen Moore: Vancouver, B.C.
Marlene Parrott: Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
Raymond E. Peters: Duncan/ B:C.
John T. Pollard: Vancouver, B.C.
Deborah F. Power: Vancouver, B.C.
Janice Rich: Portland, Oregon
Roopchand Seebaran: Trinidad
Daphne C. Shaw: North Vancouver, B.C.
Carole H. Sloan: Vancouver, B.C.
David M. Stolee: Dona/da, Alberta
R. Dundas Todd: Vancouver, B.C.
Marie M. Ully: Calgary, Alberta
Gerald J. Way: Edmonton, Alberta
Nancy L. Williams: Vancouver, B.C.
Estelle M. C. Zavaglia: Vancouver, B.C.
SOCIAL  WORK
112 UNION COLLEGE
The Union College of British Columbia is affiliated with
UBC. It offers courses leading to the degrees of B.D., B.Th.,
and S.T.M., and also provides courses in religion for non-
theology students. The head is Reverend Professor W. S.
Taylor, who is Principal.
Union College students keep themselves active during
the year. Included in their program is one of the more
vigorous freshman hazing programs in UBC. They also arrange dances and other social functions, and participate in
intramural sports.
Principal Rev. Taylor
The Anglican Theological College is located on the North-East part of the
campus. The Principal is The Reverend J. Blewett. The college offers courses
leading to the title of licentiate in Theology and to the degree of B.D.
Anglican College students are active in intramural sports. In addition, they
have a busy social schedule including many varied activities.
ANGLICAN
THEOLOGICAL
COLLEGE
Hunting  in the  library.
Principal Rev. J. Blewett with faculty and students.
113 WELCOME:
YOU are now a member of the UBC Alumni Association, and will receive
the UBC Chronicle free for one year. You will also receive UBC Reports from
the Alumni Office.
REMEMBER	
the Alumni Association serves YOU, the University, and the community.
OUR AIMS	
• to represent and unify UBC grads.
• to inform the public of the needs of Higher Education.
• to formulate policy affecting UBC and Higher Education.
• to keep graduates informed through the UBC Chronicle.
• to model suitable projects for the promotion of Higher Education.
• to aid and support the student body.
IF YOU THINK EDUCATION IS IMPORTANT
- BECOME AN ACTIVE MEMBER
DII
?
flfi Mat *^6w0....
&ul Jiet   Zl6  J(.now    Where   IJou   C/o!
I
Your  Alumni  Office maintains  the  only CURRENT ADDRESS PLATES
of UBC graduates, so please KEEP US INFORMED of your whereabouts. With
your  help we  can  maintain  up-to-date  information for your friends when they
.write us. The importance of a good address can never be overlooked.
— It is good business too!!
When you want a friend's address — call us.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
252 Brock Hall
U. B. C.
CA 4-4366
114  UNIVERSITY
CLUBS
COMMITTEE
UCC Executive
First prize booth. Clubs Day
There are over seventy clubs functioning
on campus this year, all under the control
of the University Clubs Committee. For any
students interested in the cultural side of
campus life, there are literary and musical
associations. For the athletic types, there
are sports clubs and intramural and extramural teams. Religious denominations, ethnic and political parties are all represented
on campus. The UCC guides all these clubs,
as well as planning and organizing booths
for Clubs Day each fall.
116 SPORTS CAR CLUB
If we're lucky, we'll be out of "C" lot in half an hour.
Juan Fangio rides againl
The Sports Car. Club was begun in
1956 to promote interest in motor
sports on the campus. The club carries
on discussion groups ranging from ordinary street driving to racing. Once
a-month parties provide a good atmosphere for dancing and also "shop-
talk". Several rallies are held every
year, among the most important being
the TOTEM rally in which club members
find themselves trying to maneuver
their cars over back roads and through
pastures. The most important event is
the Thunderbird Rally, which is strictly
no-non.sense driving through a very
tough course in the Interior. Survivors
of this spree must then prepare for the
annual Gymkhana, around an impossible course on the lot of some unsuspecting supermarket.
Doggone, I'll find those pistons yet.
117 NEWMAN
CENTRE
Contemplation
The Newman Centre is a club for Roman
Catholic students on campus. The club's facilities are situated in St. Mark's College. Here,
in the comfortable lounge, students can eat
their lunch, talk, or just relax. The students can
attend Mass in St. Mark's Chapel if they wish
to. Throughout the year the club sponsors
many activities. The annual five day campus
mission and Communion Suppers are only some
of these. The club's Intellectual Committee provides a series of lectures on various religious
study-discussion groups. The club is a vigorous
supporter and participant in intramural games.
Free monthly talent nights are held, with entertainment from the sublime to the ridiculous.
An annual ski-trip and formal, as well as a
party for underprivileged children, are some
of the main social events.
Pleasant diversion
118 CARIBBEAN STUDENTS
ASSOCIATION
This year there are over 250 Caribbean students on the UBC campus. Most of them take a
very active part in student activities on the
campus, with great emphasis on sports and
entertainment. Every year the club sponsors a
Carnival dance, which never fails to be a success. Other social events, films, and debates
aid in promoting understanding and goodwill.
Vitality and enthusiasm are the keynotes of
this club, which is a vital part of our University
life.
'■'■■':
"Jumping for joy"
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVES: Social Convener, Cecil Ash,
Secretary, Joyce Hurley; Vice-President, Val Romilly; External Secretary, Gurney
Reid; President, Mosely Jack; Public Relations Officer, Ron Awai.
I'll teach you never to sneak up on me againl
119 RADIO SOCIETY
UBC Radio operates over a closed circuit network which reaches all campus
centres. During the broadcast day, listeners
will hear tasteful music ranging from jazz
to classical, as well as up-to-date news
reports.
Besides campus programming, UBC Radio produces "Digest", a weekly fifteen
minute recap of campus events. A series ,
of programs called "Spotlight" were
broadcast over CKLG this year. Everyone
will remember the gigantic "Twist" party,
where over one thousand students jammed
Brock Hall to compete for prizes recognizing their 'twisting' ability.
A very solemn  business.
Girls ARE sports I
CHINESE VARSITY
The Chinese Varsity Club began the fall
term by winning the award for the best
booth on Club's Day. This was only the
first of many varied activities. The CVC
acquainted the university with many cultural
events by having speakers, films and discussions. The club also promoted friendship between the Chinese students through
social functions, including the Frosh Mixer,
Skating party, Bowling Night, and a dance
sponsored with the Nisei Varsity group. The
club's biggest project this year was the
Chinese New Year's Dance. The annual
banquet and dance ended another fun-
filled and highly successful year.
Living it up with the Limbol
120 RIDING CLUB
The UBC Riding Club was formed in the
spring term of 1962. It's purpose is to promote
ihterest and enjoyment in riding and horses.
The club meets every two weeks when films
or lectures on riding and horses are presented.
Members ride at low rates, and lessons are
available if they wish them. The club sponsored
a Ride and Dance at the Steelhead Ranch during the Christmas holidays. Members enjoyed
the trail rides which were held at various points
during the year. Club members have been
competing in local horse shows, and are planning one of their own as soon as they have
sufficient members.
Both rider and horse in fine form I
Club members are presented with ribbons they well-deservedl
GAMMA DELTA
Interested in discussion? Then you will enjoy
Gamma Delta. "What atheists fail to consider",
"Campus Gods", "Predestination", and 'Bible
Questions" are but a few of the topics on the
club program. Gamma Delta is an international
student organization of the Lutheran Church.
This year the club has an active membership
of about twenty-five. Every week there is a
study meeting, and on Sundays a "fireside" is
held. Discussion and Bible study bring much
spiritual growth and faith strengthening, and
club members get a lot of fun and Christian
fellowship out of their activities.
Gamma Delta Executive
121 FENCING CLUB
En garde! The sound of the combatants echoed
throughout the gymnasium as they maneouvered for
the fatal opening. Touche! — the battle is over.
The membership practices once a week and is instructed in foil, sabre, and epee. The members also
participate in the B.C. and the Pacific Northwest
competitions.
Four Just Men
Punctured
Bench   V Banjo
FOLK SONG SOCIETY
The Folk Song Society brings together all students on campus who are interested in folklore and
folk music. The recently acquired clubroom provides
a small but intimate locale for the membership to
gather for discussion and for impromptu performances. To promote folk music on campus, the society sponsors concerts by well-known folk singers
such as Guy Carawan.
The Master at work
122
Guy Carawan sings AQUATIC SOCIETY
The first skin-diving club at any university in North America, this club
is now in its seventh year. Comprehensive skin and scuba training is offered
to all members; the emphasis on safe
procedures has resulted in an enviable
accident-free record. The club has
grown to be the most active diving
club in Western Canada, with members engaging in almost all aspects of
underwater activity: sightseeing, spear-
fishing, specimen collecting, light salvage, and underwater photography.
Highlights among last year's activities
included the fifth annual Thanksgiving
trip to Pender Harbour, and the first
annual Aqua Slosh.
VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
An honest inquiry into religion is essential for the whole education of a student.
It is for this reason that Varsity Christian Fellowship exists as an autonomous student
organization. It strives to examine Christian faith in an academic setting by its program
of lectures, discussions, and Bible studies. Weekend retreats at Thetis Island and Mount
Baker provide an informal atmosphere of. hiking, skiing, and folk-singing. Besides
supporting their own club, VCF'ers contribute to affiliated student groups in lesser
developed nations. Their interest here at UBC is shown by a series of informal suppers
for .foreign students.
Group discussion provides pleasant relaxation.
A guitar, a song, and a lot of fun.
123 INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE
International House has the unique
honour of being the only location on campus which has facilities for people of all
interests. Besides a cafeteria and a congenial social atmosphere, the House offers
a wide variety of recreations, of which
chess, ping-pong, and a program of noon-
hour speakers are representative. Particularly colourful are Friday evenings where
international students present the music and
costumes of their native lands. One country
is saluted each week, and refreshments are
served. Other highlights for the year are
the Fall Fair, held in Brock and the Spring
Ball, held in the Bayshore Inn. This year
International House became the headquarters for the campus UN Society, the Canadian University Students overseas and the
World University Service Clubs.
Standing: Jes Baru,  Israel; Niel  Bull, Britain; Hardial  Bains,  India; Tyrone Colgur, Canada; Geof Foster,
Canada; Austin  Belix, Trinidad. Sitting: Jane Butcher, Peru,- Jim Ward, Britain. Missing: Didre Morrison.
HILLEL
Hillel is maintained by B'nai B'rith in
order to provide a program of religious,
cultural, and counselling services for Jewish students. The program is designed to
aid Jewish students in deepening their
understanding of the meaning and implications of their Jewish identity, and to help
them discover something of what Judaism
has to say to the Jewish person in our time.
In February, Hillel presented a "Special
Events Week", culminated by a Brotherhood Dinner. During this week, special
guests of interest to the whole campus community were featured.
124
Back   row:  Bob   Kanee,  Norm   Franks,  Joe   Buller.   Front   Row:  Betty Shirwood, Marlene  Ghert, Jeanette
Dewitt, Mrs. Zimmerman. CHORAL SOCIETY
The UBC Choral Society is an entirely student
operated group. Known for nearly thirty years as
the University Glee Club, the choir changed its
name in 1956 because of the implementation of
an annual concert of varied choral works — sacred
songs and opera as well as classical, Broadway,
and spirituals. The society's director is Allan Wilkie,
and the president is Bill Kirby. Activities this year
have included a concert at UBC, a tour of Vancouver Island, and concerts in Stanley Park. Included in these programmes were works by Mozart,
Beethoven, Rogers and Hammerstein.
Choral Society Executive.
Allan Wilkie, Director of Choral Society.
JAZZ SOCIETY
The University Jazz Society is an association
of students interested in the enjoyment and promotion of jazz. While many active musicians are
members, it is not a musician's club. The Society
has a large clubroom decorated in an off-beat style,
and a record player and a record library are at
the disposal of members.
The Glen MacDonald Quintet.
Typical Jazz Society noon-hour.
125 DANCE CLUB
Dance Club ranges from the .
ridiculous
to the
Starting in 1948 as an organization of 12 people interested in square dancing,
the UBC Dance Club now offers instruction in any type of dancing to a membership
of 450 people. The organization emphasises ballroom dancing, which it considers
a social necessity. Through noon hour instruction, special classes, parties, and other
larger social events, the club caters to everyone, from the inexperienced dancer, to
those who are interested in performing on demonstration teams, choreographed by
Mr. Vincent, qnd Mrs. Donaldson. Each year, in addition, the club instructs over 200
casual dancers. The club sponsors the annual Jack O' Hearts Ball in order to further
the interest in ballroom dancing at UBC.
. sublime.
126 ^^r   i   ^at
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Ken McKenzie and his accordion are always familiar sights around VOC.
Business at meetings is not always serious.
VARSITY OUTDOOR
CLUB
The Varsity Outdoor Club is essentially a club
to promote climbing and skiing at UBC. To help
Ihe uninitiated members it has a lecture series covering all phases of hiking, climbing, first aid,
skiing, and ski-mountaineering, which is supplemented on the practical side with rock, ice, and
ski schools. There are climbing trips each year to
the Lions, Mount Baker, and other points of interest.
The scope of skiing trips is varied, from Mount
Baker, Steven's Pass, Seymour, and beautiful Garibaldi Park. The purpose of VOC is the enjoyment
and appreciation of the great outdoors.
Dick Culbert conquering  Mount Seymour.
127 Terry Pollard, Ron  Pollard, Rick Vulliamy, Phil Surgey, Gordon
Kline, Alex Turner, Jean  Hurst.
NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY
The New Democratic Party Club presented a program of varied
events throughout the year. The aim of the club has been to carry
to the student body the platform of the New Democratic Party, and
the democratic socialist movement in general. Recognizing the need
for informed discussion of political matters, the club sponsored
numerous seminars, films, and speakers. National leader Tommy
Douglas began the year's political activities by speaking to a
capacity audience in Brock Hall. Among other highlights was the
.court victory of M.L.A. Gordon Dowding in helping to win for resident
Point Grey students the right to vote in the provincial by-election.
Miriam Olney hard at work.
PROGRESSIVE
CONSERVATIVE PARTY
Participating in political conferences, holding
seminars, and sponsoring speakers were the
principal activities of the UBC Conservative
Club this year. In the first term, the club sponsored the visit of the Right Honorable Howard
Green, Minister of External affairs, and Honorable Davie Fulton, then Minister of Public works.
The group also took a leading role in the successful drive to draft Mr. Fulton for the leadership of the provincial party. In the second term
the club executive planned and carried out a
series of discussion groups, the general theme
being "New Direction for Conservative Philosophy."
Executive. Front: Stevie Dahl, Chris Thompson, Susan DuMoulin.
Back: Peter Hebb, John Hodgins.
128 LIBERAL CLUB
The UBC Liberal Club
has had an active year
on campus. In an attempt
to promote the liberal
philosophy and programme among students
at UBC, the club sponsored meetings with Ray Per-
rault M.L.A., Jack Nicholson M.P. and participated
in the Pt. Grey by-election
campaign that elected Pat
McGeer to the provincial
legislature. The club has
also had an active social
program with several
cocktail parties.
Liberal  Club executive.  Front: Murray Bowman, David Wilder,   Caroline   Andrew.   Middle:   Chuck   Johnstone,   Peter   Braund,
Cam Avery, John Deachman. Back: Bob Peyton, Jerry Johnson, Ross Munro, Ellen Stensholt, Bruce Johnstone, George Hackett.
SOCIAL CREDIT CLUB
The UBC Socreds started the
year off well by winning first
prize for the best decorated booth
in its class on Club's Day. During
the year they have presented
speakers from local, provincial
and federal political levels. They
hold weekly discussion meetings
and have published several editions of their campus periodical,
the UBC SOCRED. This year they
held several seminar-discussions,
with economists and cabinet-ministers. They participated in the
Burnaby-Coquitlam and Point Grey
by-elections, the annual Social
Credit Convention, and the model
Parliament.
Social  Credit Club executive.  Barret Blow, Secretary-Treasurer; Robin  Lyons, Vice-President; Lome Hudson, President; Delbert Doll, Public Relations.
129 Jericho Hill Blind Band Concert, an annual U.N. club event.
UNITED NATIONS
CLUB
The establishment of new headquarters
at International House was one of the activities of the U.N. Club this year. To increase Canada's contribution to Foreign
Aid to one percent of the Gross National
Product has been their objective. They hope
that the climax of the project, a two-week,
national campaign commencing February
15, 1963, will enlist support for the new
Foreign Aid problem. Program highlights
of our year include a delegate on U.S.
Aggression in Cuba by a Model Security
Council, and a fall concert by the Jericho
Hill Blind Band, the proceeds of which were
donated to the Dag Hammerskjold Fund.
INDIA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
The India Students Association of UBC has been functioning on the campus from 1953. It provides a forum for
students attending this University from the various parts of
India. Its primary aim is to promote social, cultural and educational contacts between Indian and Canadian students
and also with those coming from other countries. The association celebrates India's national festivals, presents cultural
shows, and arranges talks on the socio-economic progress
in India. Many foreign students who are interested in India's
way of life and thinking are active members of this organization.
NISEI VARSITY CLUB
Executive: S. K. Misra, Hardial S. Bains, Nazar A. Ahsan, M. R. Mukherjee.
The Nisei Varsity Club is a Japanese-Canadian organization intent on providing social, cultural and educational
opportunities with a Japanese flavour for the students of
UBC. Some of the activities which* are prominent this year
are the "Japan Week", the annual Valentines Dance and
the year end banquet. Members have also participated in a
wide range of activities such as discussion groups, intramural
sports, and showing films and giving lectures on Japanese
culture. The club hopes to strengthen cultural ties and understanding among the students of UBC by encouraging full
participation in future events of the Nisei Varsity Club.
Front: Joyce Murata, Connie Tamemoto, Kaz Tabata, Grace Akune.  Back: Richard
Kazuta, Roddy Magano, Ken Nishi, Denny Enjo, Robert Oye. Missing: Robert Okura.
130 CAMERA CLUB
The UBC Camera Club boasts a
membership of 110. Its purpose is
to provide these members with
facilities, ideas and instruction.
The clubrooms are located in the
Brock Extension and offer such
equipment as four enlargers, and
a stainless steel sink with water
temperature control. The club's activities include guest speakers,
field trips, group outings, demonstrations and slide shows. In addition there is an annual competition
for black-and-white and coloured
pictures. The club co-sponsors the
Ben Hill-Tout Memorial Salon, an
annual photography exhibition.
Standing: John Tyrrell, Mike  Fairweather, Ken  Lindsey. Sitting: Bob Flick, Leon Tuey, John Heally.
ARCHAELOGY CLUB
Activities of the Archaeology Club during this year include a series of noonhour movies and talks, monthly evening meetings at the homes of members, field trips to archaeological sites in the Lower Fraser Valley and systematic
digging at Stselax Village. Topics this year emphasized
North American prehistory. Each Saturday some members
accompany the Anthropology 420 class on its Stselax Village dig. Here, under the direction of Dr. C. E. Borden, they
participate in the excavation, learning techniques and procedure.
This year's executive includes, Don Mitchell, president;
Adrian Hankey, vice-president and director of field work;
Susan Whipps, secretary,- and Donna Macpherson, treasurer.
Club members study specimens in their collection.
NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT
CLUB
Not really a political club but more of a philosophical
action group, the Nuclear Disarmament Club is always busy
on campus. To promote its end, the club distributes literature
and petitions as well as invites guest speakers and sponsors
demonstrations and debates. The club was instrumental in
organizing the War Scare Rally in the Fall.
Nuclear Disarmament Club executive.
131 ROD AND GUN CLUB
The Varsity Rod and Gun Club seeks to encourage the
protection and the restoration of waters, wildlife, forests
and fields in British Columbia. Club members learn how to
handle various types of guns, and how to improve their
marksmanship. Club activities this year included organized
hunting and fishing trips, a fishing derby, and rifle shooting
on the campus range. Each year, several teams are entered
in the B.C. postal shoot, and this year's teams were again
a credit to the university.
Practice makes perfect.
JUDO CLUB
Judo is derived from the ancient art of attack and defense
known as Jiujitsu. The purpose of the Judo club on campus is
to further the interest in this art. The club members enter Grading Tournaments at the Vancouver Judo Club, where individual
members are graded according to their standard of achievement, and are awarded the belts of their section. Each year the
best members enter provincial tournaments, and this year, as in
the past, were met with fair successes.
Girls are not the only ones with fine form I
Good grief—how did I get up here?
132
Hold that pose, please. SAILING CLUB
I
am  a^^aaaa^^mm a^*
a\■—m —    -^ ' -^M
The UBC Sailing Club is active under the direction
of Gus Whitmore. It uses a base at the R.V.Y.C. in Coal
Harbour which provides easy access to the surrounding
waters and winter sailing for the Club's six penguin
class dinghies. This year's membership, the largest in
the club's history, was divided into three groups according to ability to handle a boat. Written and practical
exams must be passed before a member is eligible for
promotion to a higher group. Saturdays are reserved for
instruction of groups I and II by members of group III.
Sundays include informal races and team practices. The
Thunderbird Intercollegiate Sailing team is chosen and
this year there is a women's team as well as a men's.
These teams compete against others from such colleges
as U. of Seattle, Puget Sound, Western Washington
and also eligible to enter the North American Intercollegiate Championships.
133 CIRCLE K CLUB
The Circle K Club carries out service projects on
the campus and in surrounding areas. They operate a
driver-rider booth on Registration Week, and during
the year read for and assist blind students. This year,
in addition, they provided work parties for building
the Kiwanis Camp Potlatch, and entered a float in the
Homecoming Parade urging an ambulance for UBC.
Other activities include a banquet each term, dances,
and speaker* at weekly meetings. The club is sponsored
by the Kiwanis.
RAMBLERS
Tony Steede and  Brian  Ratrey.
Ramblers was first organized in 1957 for men students
who were interested in intramural athletics. The club has
won first place three times
and second place, twice. They
have also won many individual championships. The club enters teams in all sports offered
under the intramural program.
In the major sports the club
enters from two to six teams,
which allows everyone to participate. The teams are set up
on a basis of skill and entered
in appropriate leagues. The
only criterion for membership
is to take part in at least one
sport and put out a good and
sportsman-like effort at all
times.
Ramblers executive. Back: Tony Steede, Dave Willis,
Tom Fell, Scott Simpson. Front: Norm Godding,
Larry  Greene,   Bob   Redhead.
AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY
The University of British Columbia Amateur Radio Society has two main functions: first; to provide
clubroom and workshop facilities, code and theory
classes for those interested in obtaining an amateur
radio license, and secondly to hold various social
functions. With the cooperation of the University
of Manitoba Amateur Radio Society, a trans-continental Canadian University Network has been established. This arrangement allows communication
with the other Canadian Universities three times a
week, in which news and personal messages are
exchanged.
Doug Docherty at the controls.
134 HONOURARY ACTIVITY AWARD WINNERS
Above: Mike Sharzer, Arts 4;
Arts Council, Liberal Club, President Arts Undergraduate Society, Students' Council, W.U.S.C, Festival of the Contemporary Arts Committee, Treasurer
Arts Undergraduate Society,
Sigma Tau Chi, Campus Canada, Academic Symposium Artisan, Festival Committee.
Above: Peter Penz, Arts 4;
Frosh Treasurer, World University Service Committee, Coordinator Arts and Sciences
Undergraduate Society, Undergraduate Societies Committee,
Frosh Retreat Committee, Chairman Interfaculty Debates Committee, Student Government Revisions Commission, University
Student Activities Committee,
Frosh Symposium Committee,
Ubyssey Staff Reporter, Chairman, Frosh Symposium Committee, Sigma Tau Chi, Ubyssey
Features Writer.
Above: Ron Parker, Engineering
4; Chairman '62 Academic Symposium, Chairman UBC Engineering Institute of Canada,
author report on parking and
lowing policy at UBC, judge
Student  Court.
Above: Bill Redmond, Science
3; Frosh Council, Frosh Retreat,
Intellectual Stunt Committee,
High School Conference Reception Chairman, Parking Commission, Student Union Building
Committee, Homecoming Decorations Chairman, Homecoming Parade Chairman, Brock
Management Committee, Winter
Sports Clients Committee, Winter Sports Management Committee,  Sigma  Tau   Chi.
Above: Bill Skerrett, Agriculture
4; Agricultural Undergraduate
Society, Agricultural Week
Chairman, Farmer's Frolic Chairman, 2nd Vice President Agricultural Undergraduate Society,
Chairman Yearbook Committee,
Chairman Interprovincial Agricultural Conference.
Above: Kyle Mitchell, Commerce
3; Frosh Council, Chairman High
School Conference, Intellectual
Stunt Committee, Frosh Retreat
Committee, Chairman Homecoming Committee, Brock Management Committee, Student
Union Building Committee, College Shop Committee, Treasurer,
Homecoming Committee, Finance Committee, Assistant AMS
Treasurer, Sigma  Tau Chi.
135 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
The UBC Christian Science Organization,
originated in 1947, has its office in the Brock
extension. Here, those interested can read
Christian literature and listen to testimonials.
The organization sponsors the Christian Science
Monitor at UBC. Also included in its program
are suppers and study sessions throughout the
year.
Christian Science members partake in a lively discussion.
Photo by Paul Dettloff
MAMOOKS
Advertising around the campus often is a product of Mamooks, an
organization devoted to making available inexpensive artistic publicity.
Mamooks paints posters and banners, and silk-screens bulk material. It
also rents its clubroom, complete with paint, and brushes, to campus
organizations. In addition, it sells poster and banner materials and orders
art supplies.
Operated by a manager, Mike Kimball, and supervised by two
assistants,' Gail Carlson and Peter Pratt, Mamooks employs a number of
specialized painters and artists.
Gail Carlson at work.
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Alliance Francaise is a university group interested in French
language and culture. This year, as in the past, the -club presented a series of weekly noon-hour films on various aspects of
French life. Two house parties were held each term. A designated
room in the Buchanan Building was open to members during
the lunch hour. Here, and at other club functions, the members
spoke only French.
136
Alliance   Francaise   executive. PUBLICATIONS OFFICE
left to right: Byron Hender, Bob
MacKay, Mrs. Dore, Bill McDonald, Pam  Ottem,  Laurie Frisby
The office of the Co-ordinator of Publications is
responsible for all A.M.S. publications. Its funds
come from the Society's general funds, amounting
to about 30% of the total. The staff consists of
the Co-ordinator, his assistant, an Advertising Director and Manager, two salesmen, a full time
secretary, and a part time student who prepares the
Ubyssey for mailing to its subscribers and other
colleges.
The Co-ordinator is responsible for matters such
as formulating general policy, drawing up a budget,
and negotiation of contracts.
The Advertising Department is responsible for
soliciting all advertising for such publications as
the Ubyssey, Totem, Student Directory, and Campus
Canada.
Mrs. Dore, PUBS Secretary, and the
Coordinator,   Bill   McDonald.
Laurie Frisby,
Director of Advertising
137 TOTEM
Maureen Schutz (Sports Editor), Don Campbell (Editor), Brenda Palethorpe (Organizations).
Lois Boutillier (Grads and Faculties)
Barrye Yackness (Organizations)
Brenda   Palethorpe  (Organizations)  and   Scott  Mclntyre (Coordinator).
138
Rochelle DeVorkin and Ellen Sommers (Staff).
Dave Gower (Copy Editor) Totem is one of the most active organizations
on campus, covering the university every year for
enough pictures and stories to fill over 300 pages.
Coverage includes most recognized clubs and
teams on campus, as well as special events, reports
on the University Administration, and a list of names
and pictures of those graduating at the end of the
year. Coverage is as complete as possible, although
omissions due to a lack of cooperation or space are
unavoidable.
Totem has two specialized sections. Photography and Copy. In addition, the entire organization is split into Administration, Grads, Organizations, Campus Life, Sports, Greeks and Residences.
Layout is the responsibility of the editors of these
sections. The Editor is Don Campbell, the Coordinator is Scott Mclntyre, Mannie Humphries is in charge
of Photography and  Dave Gower is Copy Editor.
Work on the book starts in September and ends
in February. Totem members organized a number
of parties and other social events during the year.
The active membership is listed at 35, although the
total number is variously estimated at 50 or above.
Gill Thompson and Don Kennedy, co-editors of the Greek section.
139 MISSED
*?6e 74&y44e<t
JOY
CANADA'S BEST COLLEGE  NEWSPAPER
The Ubyssey, UBC's best thrice-weekly tabloid
newspaper, is produced in a noisy office at the
bottom of the stairs in the basement of the North
Brock.
* *    *
The paper, now more than 45 years old, carries
on a tradition richer than Fort Knox and longer
almost than the University's itself.
It has changed over the years.
Gone today is the small cramped closet which
The Ubyssey used to share with other publications, in what was called "the Pub."
Today's office is airy, noisy and, like all newspaper offices, dirty.
The paper itself has changed.
The first issue of The Ubyssey on Oct. 17, 1918
was a quiet, deferential tabloid, polite and courteous to student council and faculty members.
* *    *
Today's paper is not necessarily polite to anyone — unless they happen to deserve it.
And like its attitude, The Ubyssey's appearance
has changed almost as often as its editors.
The first Ubyssey was a tabloid — its layout
similar to the New York Times — colorless and,
on the whole, dull to read.
By the forties, The Ubyssey was printing on
a full-size page and its appearance was less
stodgy.
Today, The Ubyssey is back to tabloid format,
but its layout is hardly that of the New York
Times.
And the years have been hard on the legion of
Ubyssey editors who have graduated — often to
become Canada's best journalists.
One such editor was Ronald Grantham, who
ran the paper for year 1931-32.
He was suspended from classes.
* *    *
Some of the Ubysseys, have gained national
recognition.
As in 1956. While Marilyn Bell was swimming
the strait, a pert Ubyssey staffer called Carol
Gregory was swimming the Lily pond. Her success— under the guidance of swim coach Frank
Gnup — was carried on national wires and television.
The Ubyssey on occasion has been a bit of a
social conscience for the University — like earlier
this year in the Point Grey discrimination expose.
The Ubyssey has spawned great journalists, and
great Canadians including Pierre Berton, Lester
Sinclair, Eric Nicol and Earle Birney.
It's now spawning more.
* *    •
It has also spawned tempests in teapots, major
battles nationally recognized stunts, pseudo humor, caustic comments and risque photography.
Pierre Berton said in one of his books, "The
Ubyssey is the best unofficial journalism school
in Canada."
He was probably right.
KEITH BRADBURY, proud Editor-in-chief,
stands behind HIS trophy and lords it over
his staff.
Photo Editor Don Hume doesn't always look like this. We
let him out sometimes,
l^n
City Editor M. Granville Valpy
keeps his eye on the pulse of
the campus.
Layout Editor Bob McDonald
is busy doing the job he knows
best. . . laying out?
Ubyssey's father figure Fred
Fletcher, associate editor, discusses  a   profound   problem. News Editor Mike Hunter
yelled "copy!" he got it.
Managing Editor, Denis
"Burpy" Stanley with
Trypewriter underarm,
rushes to make final
deadline at printers.
CUP  editor Maureen  Covell  is  a
cutup in The Ubyssey's clip joint.
Sports  editor  Ron   Kydd   instructs
assistant Donna Morris.
Reporter Richard Simeon can't
think without a pipe. On the other
hand he can't see with one.
Critics editor William Littler ponders "art" exhibit.
j
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Senior reporter Mike Horsey grabs
for copy in city desk in-out basket.
A Ubyssey Production
141 RCAF
The RCAF campus squadron presently has a
strength of about 85 officer trainees. These students
work each Thursday evening of the unversity term
and up to 22 weeks during the summer in such
fields as aircrew, aeronautical engineering, dietetics, accounting, administration, flying control, and
medicine. In addition to their professional training
they gain knowledge of Canadian and world current affairs, citizenship and geopolitics through
practical experience in these areas. The "summer
semester" finds them working on RCAF station from
coast to coast and in NATO bases in France, Germany, Britain and Sardinia.
UNTD
Jackstay Transfer.
UNTD cadets along with ROTP and CTP
cadets undergo winter training at HMCS
Discovery on Dead Man's Island, attending
lectures and drills every Monday night.
Winter activities include the Remembrance
Day parade at the Memorial Gym, the
Tri-Service parade, the Barnacle Ball and
the Tri-Service Ball. First and second year
cadets are sent to Cornwallis, Nova Scotia,
early in May to undergo intensive training
in communication, navigation and leadership, and take a five week cruise. Third
year cadets undergo training at Royal
Roads.
COTC
UBC Contingent COTC has been in continuous operation
since 1928. During 1961-62, as in previous years, the Contingent trained every Monday night except during December
and April. The main events during the year included the
Commanding Officers Inspection Nov. 26 and the BC Area
Commanders Inspection, on Jan. 29, Annual Mess Dinner
on Jan. 26, Tri-Service Parade and Ball Mar. 9 and the
Annual Militia Night on Mar. 25.
The Contingent now consists of ninety-five Officer
Cadets and Second Lieutenants. All but two attended training at various Corps School Units in Canada between May
1 and Sept. 1.
Three Second Lieutenants from UBC amongst the top
thirty-five across Canada, attended training with units of
4th Canadian Infantry Brigade Group in Germany.
142
Inspection of "C" Coy UBC contingent COTC by Lt. Gov. Pearkes, accompanied by 2/Lt. RC. Malone, COTC parade commander at Tri-Service
Parade 9 Mar. 62.  ACADIA CAMP
Ask any confirmed Acadia camper (and
there are many) why he returns to those converted army barracks in preference to more
luxurious surroundings^ and, ten to one, his
answer will include the word "spirit"
The thin walls and the ground floor windows
probably have a lot to do with the friendliness
and freedom of Acadia Camp.
A highlight of the Acadia year was the
acquisition of a new common room.
Tacitly admitting that the temporary residences might be here for a while yet (estimates
say at least twenty years). Housing obtained a
$4,000 grant to renovate the Recreation Hall.
Cosy now with a fireplace, comfortable
furniture and other accoutrements, the hall is
a popular place to engage in all sorts of intellectual activities . . . guitar playing, card
games, hand holding and Sunday night culture
evenings.
Acadians also enjoy an active social and
sports life.
Dances, parties, and free coffee nights satisfied any gregarious impulses, while athletics
from snooker to touch football (boys vs. girls)
kept residents in shape for getting into those
high beds.
Credit for many improvements in Acadia
life should go to the camp council, headed by
Ken Welch.
SAINT
ANDREW'S
HALL
Saint Andrew's Hall consists of a dormitory, a building with
a kitchen, dining room, lounge, library, and administration
offices, and a chapel. Forty-two students from various parts of
the world have their permanent residence in Saint Andrew's.
The residents take part in intra-mural sports engaging teams
from other organizations. The Hall is equipped with facilities
for ping-pong and other activities. The students also hold several
dinners and parties, and include in-their religious activities a
candlelight Christmas service which attracts many visitors.
144 ANGLICAN THEOLOGICAL
COLLEGE
The Anglican Theological College of British Columbia serves as the
divinity faculty for the Anglican Church of Canada at the University of
British Columbia. It provides the various courses of study required by the
Church for men preparing to enter the Anglican ministry. The usual course
of three-year's study is entered upon by graduates in arts and sciences and
is followed by ordination.
At A.T.C. the centre of life is the daily services of morning and evening
worship, the divine offices and Sacraments. Daily service is a required part
of Anglican seminary life. Furthermore, in lectures and seminars there are
studies in scriptures, theology, and the specialized disciplines, and at the
same time, the application of this knowledge in field work outside the college.
Thus, men work in parishes, social institutions, and in specialized chaplaincies.
As a residence, A.T.C. presently houses 33 students.
The highlight of this year at A.T.C. has been the beginning of construction on a long-awaited expansion project. The project, which is to be finished
this fall, will provide rooms for another fifty students as well as a new common
room, recreation room, dining hall, kitchen, library, and chapel. The old
building will be renovated.
Carey Hall is located at the East end of the row of religious dormatories. Operated by the Baptist Federation of Canada, the hall has facilities for forty male students
in single rooms. It is headed by the Rev. J. I. Richardson, Dean of Residences.
Carey Hall's spacious lounge is the scene of discussion groups, debates, and
informal parties. In addition there are daily chapel services, evening vespers and
Sunday afternoon Bible studies to meet the spiritual needs of residents.
Because of the small number of residents, Carey Hall has a keen community
spirit of a kind rarely found in larger residences. One of the more memorable situations occurred this year when unidentified people locked a cow in a Carey Hall washroom on Halloween.
CAREY
HALL
145 FORT CAMP
Fort Camp is located just across Marine Drive from the
Faculty Club. The Camp houses over 400 men in huts and
300 women in permanent dormitories. The Camp has its
own council which arranges dances and casual get-togethers. Also for the amusement of the residents is a pool table-
equipped recreation room, and a canteen.
Two outstanding events mark the year for Fort. The
first was when Kaneung Watanachai, a resident from Pakistan, reported a disease which doctors feared was smallpox.
Surprised campers found themselves assaulted by vaccinators as they entered the dining hall for supper. Fortunately,
the disease was not smallpox.
The second major event was their victory over the Highways Department in finally getting a pedestrian crosswalk
across Marine Drive. To accomplish this, they found it necessary to threaten to build a wall which would barricade
Marine Drive during the morning rush.
This year the lower mall common block was
officially named the Gordon Shrum Commons
after the former Dean of Graduate Studies. A
ballroom-auditorium was completed in the
basement of the Commons, with a stage, curtains, spotlights and a P.A. system. The floor
has a shuffleboard pattern in the tile. Also in
the basement is a TV-poolroom. There are also
three pianos in the Commons.
The Dorm Informal, sponsored by the
Women's Council, was held in the fall in the
ballroom, and as usual was very popular. The
theme was "Famous Couples".
The Cultural Committee is very active. Every
Sunday night in the Canteen the Committee
sponsors a concert and sing-song, featuring
resident talent. Folk singers, a jazz concert,
pianists, a zither player, and an accordian
quartet have performed. Other activities include
a panel discussion, and political meetings.
The Christmas Eve dance was held in the
ballroom, and on Christmas morning the girls
exchanged homemade gifts.
Many dances are held in the canteen as
exchanges between various men's and women's
houses.
One Sunday afternoon a month, the girls
have open house when they may tour parents
and friends through their dorms. The men had
open house once this year in addition to the
girls.
Traditionally, each year Phyllis Ross House
and Sherwood Lett House have a touch-football
game. And traditionally the girls win.
LOWER MALL
146 SAINT
MARK'S
COLLEGE
St. Mark's College provides accommodation for about one hundred male students located in double rooms. During
Summer Session the college houses women
students. Besides giving room and board
to students of all faculties, it offers daily
and Sunday masses to Roman Catholic students. Its growing library has an extensive
collection of secular and religious works for
the use of all interested. In cooperation
with the Newman Club, St. Mark's provides
a variety of intellectual and recreational
activities.
UNION
COLLEGE
Beside being a theological college, Union College maintains
residence for both theology and non-theology students. The total
number living at Union College has grown from 72 last year,
to 92 this year, of whom about 30 are in Theology. This growth
was facilitated by the reduction in size of the chapel, and the
conversion of the old library. The college also has 15 suites for
married couples.
The academic portion of Union College is presently being
used by Anglican College for almost all classes while alterations are taking place at the latter.
147 SEPTEMBER
FORT CAMP SMALL-POX
SCARE SHAKES CAMPUS
OCTOBER
... STUDENTS OF FORT CAMP
RECEIVE
ALONG
AWAITED
X-WALK
148 NOVEMBER
DORM INFORMAL
DECEMBER
... RESIDENTS WIN VOTE
After a long struggle, several thousand U.B.C. students won
the right to vote in the Point Grey Provincial Byelection of December 17, 1962.
The deciding factor was that of a successful test case. Timothy Flegel, a nineteen year old student of Union College presented his case before county court in mid November. The verdict
was that Union College was his usual place of residence and
that he was eligible to vote under the Provincial Elections Act.
And as a result, the vote was won for some 5,000 students.
149 A RESIDENCE
IS
A PLACE TO STUDY
... TO EAT
150 ... TO WORSHIP
... TO EXPOUND
TO BURN THE
MIDNIGHT OIL
151 ... A PLACE FOR COURTING
... FOR SPORTS
FOR SINGING
152 FOR PARTIES
... FOR PRANKS
... AND JUST FOR PLAIN GOOFING OFF
153 MaM
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For many hundred students, a room
in a U.B.C. Residence is home — a home
in what could rightly be called one of
the most beautiful settings in the world.
>  *
I
/
156 With the dawn the students come: by car,
by bus, by motorcycle; both on wheels and on
foot. Thousands swarm onto the campus, drawn
by duty or by the pull of learning.
The parking lots fill up, and sagging buses
wheeze between groups of C-lot commuters.
For some students there is time to stop and talk
with friends over coffee. For others there are
8:30 lectures to rush to, or work sessions in the
library, while for the remainder there are clubs
in Brock or bridge games anywhere. A typical
UBC day begins.
157 As in the past the Conference was held at Camp
Elphinsrone on Howe Sound. The many and varied debates and discussions were highlighted by several unusual visual aids.
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158
1962 Leadership Committee. LEADERSHIP
Again this year the speakers and discussion group
leaders were very convincing in their individual presentations. BROCK PROCTORS
The two Brock Proctors — Ian Mackenzie, head, and Leo Kelsey — are employed
by Buildings and Grounds to take care of Brock Hall and Huts, attending to problems
of maintenance and discipline. Although they work in close co-operation with the
AMS, and Ian is on the Brock Hall Management Committee, the Proctors are not responsible to AMS, but to Buildings and Grounds.
.
4
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NEW BUILDING!
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As a continuance of a building program
since 1956, at a cost of over $20 million, four
major structures are presently being constructed. The largest is the new Electrical Engineering
Building, costing $1.4 million and containing
classrooms and laboratories for students.
Also important is a large Chemistry wing for
senior undergraduate work, being built off the
old Chemistry Building. The second of a three-building Fine Arts Complex is currently under construction
besides the Fredrick Lasserre Building. It will contain a theatre with two revolving stages
for student productions.
The last of the new constructions is the new
Food Center, which will be complete with an
outdoor patio for fresh-air diners.
163 EDUCATION
BUILDING
OPENING
The scene of the opening of UBC's new Education Building
was a sunny October afternoon. A crowd of about 300, half of
which were Black-capped and morterboard-hatted professors
and their well-furred wives, gathered to see the official ceremony. Prominent among the official party were Vancouver's
Mayor, T. Alsbury, B.C. Education Minister, L. B. Peterson, UBC
President Dr. J. Macdonald, Deans Chant and Scarfe and Chancellor Ross. Premier Bennett was unable to be present, so Mr.
Peterson opened the building.
Dean Chant, in addressing the audience, defended the posh
structure against the charge of "frills". He called it a "successful union of economy and design," and described the meaning
behind the decorations in front of the building. He explained
that the government contribution for its construction was outside
of the normal B.C. Government grants. Lester Peterson made a
short address, then clipped the ribbon to officially open the
building.
164 CAIRN CEREMONY
The Cairn Ceremony, conducted in an impressive atmosphere
of solemnity, commemorates the UBC student's Great Trek to
Point Grey in 1922. President Macdonald, in his first speech in
his new post, warned of the need for more funds and personnel
for universities. Selections from a choir and a bagpipe escort to
the marching alumni and professors added music and colour.
After the ceremony, students were invited into Brock for a coffee-
and-cookies reception to meet the new President, his staff, and
student leaders.
165 During the first two months of the University year, the most popular
sport on Campus was dunking. Although primarily a spectator sport
usually confined to Engineers and executives, more general participation
occasionally occurs. The fathers of the sport, the Engineers now possess
a portable tank and trained squads. This group proudly proclaim that they
will take on anyone, anywhere'. Veterans now moan the demise of dunking, complaining that it has declined from a means of large-scale freshman hazing to an institution reserved for such rare occasions as AMS
General Meetings and Frosh elections.
166 ELECTIONEERING AND
VOTING
Voting outside the library.
This year the Frosh Council candidate gained
unusual and unexpected support from a group
of upperclassmen. The Engineers again provided most of the impetus and general excitement
while a large proportion of the campus looked
on. The size of the poll at voting time showed
a slightly greater and definitely welcome increase.
Andy   Danyliu   and   Fijis   invade   Frosh   election   rally:   "Leave
my little  brother alone!"
L                    *i                                                                                                       im%-
(#'  •''
-
Election  rioting.
President Stewart being helped to the AMS General Meeting.
167 THE FOUR PREPS
The Four Preps took UBC by storm on October 25.
They packed Memorial Gym with 4,000 enthusiastic
fans who loved the songs, pranks, and jokes that were
thrown at them. 4,000, incidentally, was a record crowd
in the-auditorium for any attraction.
Songs
Dances
Striptease
and pure frenzy. A guitar
And Guy Carawan
make a song.
Guy Carawan, American folksinger, lectured
on civil rights in the Southern U.S. in the Auditorium at noon October 30. His lecture was
supplemented by field-tapes of sit-ins, protests
and rallies. He added to his talk with a song
period.
169 SMALL-POX
SCARE
Don Hume Photo
It's e-e-e-easy.
Line-ups are becoming a tradition
at UBC. One unwelcome line-up was
for small-pox vaccinations, during
which several thousand students were
pinched, punctured, and scratched.
The news that a suspected small-pox
carrier was on campus caused a great
rush to Westbrook, the result of which
was several trampled students. The
news that there was no danger of
small-pox brought eager students back
to the stacks, and the Engineers out of
hiding.
The blood drive, which was going
on at the time of the small-pox scare,
suffered badly because students who
had been vaccinated could not give
blood.
170 On the annual Club's Day, held during the first
week of October, the various Campus Organizations
competed for new members.
171 u
To ease tired limbs, twisters paused for a relaxing Limbo.
Gill Thompson and Ivan Weiss seem to be rolling a game of craps while
they  dance. TWIST PARTY
UBC Radio sponsored a very successful noon-
hour Twist party which gave students a chance to
let off a little steam and to display their skills at
the latest dance craze. The results were equally
entertaining for the dancers and for those who
came to eat their lunches and watch.
173 UBC's Lynn Galbraith, last
year's Homecoming Queen,
this Summer became America's Miss Football. The students gave her a royal reception upon her return to campus.
Willing hands carry Lynn into Brock Hall.
Informed  sources say that  it was  by a fair vote that  Peter Shepard was  chosen-
to welcome Lynn.
A happy Queen thanks the students for the warm reception.
174 HARVEST BALL
Mary-Lee   Magee   is   crowned   Arts   Queen   by  Arts   President
Michael  Coleman.
Everybody loves to Bunny Hop.
175 A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A COFFEE BREAK
§gm$ k
■
First take off the wraps
and get into the mood
mi
■VsVil»*;S5> ill
then work into a conversation
176 Talk about anything, but go into it at great length
Oh, and have a coffee
. .then away to class. At the height of the Cuban crisis of Oct. 24
the Nuclear Disarmament Club sponsored a noon-
hour peace rally. Five thousand students crowded
around the Cairn to hear five professors, Brown,
Kournossof, Epstein, Rowan and Faulks, urge a
peaceful settlement. The cheery sunshine seemed
out of place over the somber attention of the audience. Here and there were signs such as "JFK will
save the day," but generally the crowd seemed to
support the speakers. The heckling was mild, the
applause and hisses restrained.
178 179 -.i...i!i
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HffiHSSSBy An old UBC instifution was destroyed Oct. 17 when
the Georgia Pub was closed. With it UBC lost a vital
part of the campus. Students protested vigorously with
rallies complete with banners, singing and chanting.
However, they finally resigned themselves to the loss,
held a funeral procession for the old pub in the Homecoming parade, and preceded to break in other establishments. But somehow nothing ever seemed to take
the place of the old G.
181 Thursday, Nov. 2, 1962 was a big day for Dr. MacKenzie, a man who
has had many big days. He was made UBC's Great Trekker of 1962, and
said that he was "particularly pleased and honoured" to be given the award.
The popular past President of UBC was given his trophy, a replica of the
Cairn, at the Homecoming Pep Meet in the Gym the following day.
Although the award is intended for UBC grads, Dr. MacKenzie's 18
years as UBC President make him the obvious choice for 1962's Great Trekker.
The Grand Old Man of UBC is still very active, being a member of the
Canada Council, the Canadian National Commission for UNESCO, and the
U.N. Association of Canada.
182 HOMECOMING PEP MEET
The Four Winds sang .
Ihe Cheerleaders cheered
and the audience loved it.
183 Bud and Travis entertain at the Homecoming Dance.
Linda   Gibson,  victorious   Queen   candidate,  gets   congratulations  from   an   opportunistic
fellow.
A female vocalist with the band makes for
pleasant watching as well as  listening. HOMECOMING PARADE
The parade was led through downtown streets by this vintage Rolls-Royce.
Sarcasm was the theme of UBC's first
Homecoming parade since 1958. Also in
the all-too-short parade: a funeral for the
Georgia pub, Homecoming queen candidates, and a satire on birth control.
Here come the reliefs for the understaffed Food Services.
Keuffel and Esser get a plug from this unidentified group doing a satire on
the Bomb" campaigns.
'Ban
One of the  best floats  in  the  parade was this Medicine  Progress float. The parade was such a
success that it will probably become a regular part of Homecoming.
185 HOMECOMING QUEEN CONTEST ...
Maureen    Owen,    Miss    Education,    waves
to   crowd   at   Homecoming   Pep   Meet.
iane Taylor, Miss Frosh  . .  . ulway
Parsla Sturmanis, Scie
moment of solitude du
ball   game.
Queen,     enjoys     a
Homecominq   foot-
Tony   Burt,   Miss   Medicine,   chats   with   a   tall,   dark   and   handsome
Med.  student. HOMECOMING COURT
Parsla Sturmanis
Linda Gibson
Diane Taylc GUEST SPEAKERS
Free-lance writer Stanley Burke.
One of the most popular attractions at UBC are guest speakers, featuring radio commentators, newspaper columnists, and anyone else professionally opinionated. The topics they choose are wide but controversial and their
comments are usually of a sort that allows everyone the satisfaction of disagreeing. Favourite subjects for attention are Cuba, Berlin, and Africa, but
they range from religion to art. Some of these speakers are sponsored by
political clubs, others by religious or philosophical groups, and, depending
on the sponsorship, are often used by the clubs to promote their ideas.
Robert Strachan, leader of the B.C. NDP.
188
Tom  Hughes, head of Buildings and
Grounds. ACTION WEEK
THIRD GREAT TREK
Courtesy The  Ubyssey
A PEACEFUL DEMONSTRATION
FOR PUBLIC SUPPORT . . .
They'll be talking about Action Week for a long time.
That's the way it was billed on March 11 when concerted student
action to pry money from the provincial government began. By March
16 everyone from the frosh to University President John B. Macdonald
were ready to call it a "hectic week".
The four days in between were the most confused of the spring
term. But they produced what will be remembered as UBC's third
Great Trek. They saw thousands of students mobilize to "Back Mac"
in his request for an adequate university grant. They saw 232,000 B.C.
residents sign petitions backing the university's demand for more
money. They saw a platoon of students sweep down on Premier
Bennett's home-town and collect 4,000 signatures in the Social Credit
stronghold.
As far as tradition goes, the third trek was one with a different
twist. Students didn't march to Victoria as they did in 1922 and 1959.
They didn't march en masse. Dr. Macdonald did not march at the
head of the trek as his predecessor. Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie did in
the previous two treks.
Courtesy The  Ubyssey
188A cm
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Courtesy The  Ubyssey
PUBLIC SUPPORT FOR
HIGHER EDUCATION . . .
The trek had a new twist because it had to.
Dr. Macdonald couldn't march at the head of the
trekkers because at the same time the Board of
Governors was carrying on private meetings with
Premier Bennett.
But he provided students with moral backing
in a calm speech delivered to a crowd of 5,000
students in the Armory on March 14. Another
2,000 stood in the rain outside and listened to the
noon-hour speech. When he had finished, students
headed for buses which would carry them to the
interior on a petition-signing blitz—500 students
went. Another 3,500 rode in cars to Sunset Beach
to form a march on downtown Vancouver. The
students snaked to the Courthouse to get "Justice
for Higher Education", then dispersed in a door-
to-door blitz.
Dr. Macdonald had entered the Armory to a
standing ovation which lasted five minutes before he was able to speak. Two sentences summed
up his message to the students. "This is your decision, your responsibility," said Dr. Macdonald,
"It is not spearheaded by the president of the
University," But he added, "I believe in the independence of the student body."
From the beginning, Action Week was a student
campaign.
188C ^
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Courtesy The  Ubyssey
It started when the provincial government chopped Dr. Macdonald's requested operating grant by $1.8 million. Students formed an Action Committee
comprised of 25 student leaders. They planned a strike or boycott of classes
to protest the government action. The Alumni Association threw its weight
behind the students. The faculty decided to give all reasonable assistance to
the students. The student council picked up the campaign.
The first concrete move came when the action committee launched a preliminary trek by telegram. Ten thousand signed the telegram and it was read
on the floor of the legislature. The action brought angry comments from
Premier  Bennett and   Education  Minister  Leslie  Peterson  but no money.
The student action began to grow. The Alma Mater Society under president
Doug Stewart began to assume joint leadership of the campaign with the
Action Committee. The campaign was keyed to the AMS meeting on Thursday. Well before the meeting started, students flooded the Armory carrying
banners, signs, placards and lunch bags. The usual campus gathering spots
were deserted as students prepared to Back Mac. Classrooms were deserted
all afternoon.
Students were orderly when they left the Armory armed with petitions and
Back Mac signs. Police motorcycles with flashing red lights directed the
march to downtown Vancouver. Workers left their offices to shout encouragement to the students and pedestrians stopped to cheer them on. Students
sang a new song:
"Our Macdonald had a Plan.
Here a college, there a college. . . ."
From the courthouse steps. Dr. John Norris, a history professor and alumnus,
addressed the students. "We are fighting for the future, ours, our children's,
the province's and the nation's," he said.
What did the trek do? Students were still waiting for the results when Totem
went to press.
AMS president Stewart, president-elect Malcolm Scott and Action Week
publicity co-ordinator Bob McKay laid 232,000 names on education minister
Peterson's desk.
The education minister had only one comment. "The government is always
willing to help Universities with the available funds it has," he said.
"But," he added, "the university cannot expect too much."
Written for Totem by
Dave Ablett,
Ubyssey Staff Writer.
188D POINT GREY
BY-ELECTION
The Point Grey by-election in the winter of 1962 gave a big impetus
to campus politics. With their own vigorous enthusiasm, UBC students entered
into the campaign; they crowded into Brock Lounge to hear the four candidates at the fall All-Candidates meeting, and heckled, questioned, booed and
cheered the speakers. Posters appeared around the campus, and political
arguments raged everywhere. On December 17, they turned out in force and
contributed heavily to the votes of the winning candidate.
. . . And up in Parliamentary Council the politicians decided to put the
whole thing in perspective by designing a little composite.
189 UBC
BAND
WORKSHOP
Many students spent happy hours munching on hamburgers to the tune of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony.
A musician's eye view.
Just a lot of hot air.
190 CHOIR CHRISTMAS CONCERT
Early in December, the choir
held their annual Christmas carol
session, eagerly attended by some
500 students. ENGINEERS CULTURAL DISPLAY
Wednesday, September 26, second year
engineering students revealed their "other"
side to the rest of the campus. In front of
the library they unveiled their addition to
the Brock Lounge art collection. Entitled
the "monster mache", it apparently was
an attempt to solve campus parking problems. Soon after it was unveiled, however,
unknown conspirators took a match to the
masterpiece, leaving only scattered ashes
as a reminder of what once was great.
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"Quiet brothers.'
Engineering artists prepare
their display.
The event draws to a close with the usual trip to the lilypond. SNOW
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Buildings and grounds attempt to rake up the snow.
Only   Vancpuverites   use   umbrellas
when it snows.
Mud here, mud there, just slush and mud everywhere.
The   Library   and   grounds   become a winter wonderland. THE LADY'S NOT FOF
194 BURNING
Photographs on these pages show Derek Allen
as Thomas Nembip and Cecil Barry as Jennet
Jourdemayne.
November 14-17 saw the player's
club presentation of "The Lady's Not
For Burning". This version of Christopher Fry's poetic drama, directed by
Anthony Holland, proved so successful
that the play was considered as an
entry in the Dominion Drama Festival.
Principal members of the cast included
Derek Allen, Cecil Barry, Alan Scarfe,
Pat Bahlquist, and Scott Douglas.
195 OPERA
The Canadian Opera Company, under the auspices of the
Special Events Committee contributed to the program of campus
culture by presenting La Boheme. The appeal of the opera was
increased because the libretto was in English. As a consequence,
attendance was good and the opera had a successful evening.
196 MILDRED BROCK
The Mildred Brock Lounge is always a popular hideaway for coeds. While they pursue purely academic
subjects, the male population strives to broaden the
scope of its knowledge while adding to numerous skills.
197 •V       *
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So she missed. Who could be angry at someone with such form?
TEACUP GAME
Though   playing   a   man's   game,   the   girls   always   wore   charming
smiles.
. . . well, almost always. Above, a  Forester, and below, an Aggie participating in the half-time
boat race.
Excuse me, but are we singing the same song?
The only rule in the chariot race is to cross the finish line with your vehicle in one piece. If during the race you can destroy your opponent's chariot, so much the better.
Everything flies during the chariot race.
199 PHRATERES
Phrateres is one of the more exclusive societies
at UBC, discriminating against the 70% of the
campus population unlucky enough to be male. It
is however, open to all women pn campus, and
membership is over two hundred.
The chapter's motto, "Famous for friendliness",
expresses the purpose of the organization. In addition to social service work, Phrateres has a Fall
and Spring Formal, takes part in intramural sports,
and has a colourful annual initiation of pledges.
The aim of this program is to give the girls a well-
rounded university career, and "to promote friendliness among students, pride in their university and
interest in its activities".
200 Alvin Balkind, new
curator of the
gallery.
FINE ARTS
GALLERY
The Fine Arts Gallery, located in the basement of the Library,
was opened in 1948. It was established and has been operated
since by the University chapter of the I.O.D.E.
The Gallery does not have a permanent collection, but maintains a continuous display borrowed or rented from the National
Gallery, the Western Canadian Art Circuit, and many others. In
addition it allows exhibitions by local artists and organizations,
and sponsors lectures by guest speakers on various topics.
Because of the wide variety of sources, the gallery is able to present a large choice of displays, ranging from modern architecture
to graphics and three dimensional painting.
201 PEOPLE
Good musicians are always popular.
Burning at the stake is always worthwhile.
The Engineers mummify Doug Stewart.
A lesser-known structure.
202 Sometimes it's too nice out to work.
... AND THINGS
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Student-faculty   relationships   are   not   always formal.
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The fountain in front of the Library.
203 SUSAN A Y JOSE
The small flamenco dance company known as Susana
y Jose, who have won acclaim in many parts of the world,
came to UBC in February on their second tour of the North
American continent.
The pair, Susana Audeoud and Jose Udaeta, work together to create their own programmes. They have toured
the world, including such places as the Belgian Congo, Bali,
and Malaya. In 1960 they shone at the Edinburgh Festival.
Included in the group were flamenco guitarist Pedro
Sevilla, singer Naranjito de Triana, and pianist Armin Jans-
sen. Using expressive sets and lighting effects, the group
presented a programme of dramatic-dance vignettes, which
covered aspects of Spanish history and culture.
The flamenco was brought to Europe from India by
gypsies. Under the influence of popular art, the flamenco
developed in the inns and taverns until it reached its peak
in the 19th Century.
204 EARLY SPRING
In mid-February a misplaced chinook
brought a week of spring to campus.
The thermometer rose into the 60's
and students flocked to the lawns to
take advantage of the unseasonable
weather.
A shade-tree goes almost unused as the temperature climbs.
Students   use   the   dry   Library  fountain   as   an
open air eating  place.
Some prefer to sit and talk.
Watching passersby in front of the Library also has
its devotees.
205 FESTIVAL OF THE CONTEMPORARY
The UBC Festival of Contemporary
Arts was organized to present to students fine works in film, music, theatre,
art, architecture and literature. Sponsored jointly by the Student's Special
Events Committee, the Arts Undergraduate Society, and the Faculty Fine Arts
Committee, the Festival lasted from the
6th to the 15th of February. The Festival was open to faculty, students, and
the general public.
The Student's Special Events
Committee exists to provide
the student body with "interesting and informative events
—be they cultural, controversial or entertaining. It is financed by the AMS and by
revenue from some of its functions, and during the year held
such events as the Four Preps,
the Doukhobor visit, Travellers
Three and La Boheme. Many
of the Committee's events have
had packed houses, and the
variety and calibre of the programs have kept student interest high.
Special Events Committee: Dave Barker, Chris
Wooten, Ken Annandale, George Peter (Chairman), Jetf Burke, Bill Atkinson, Susan Downes
Linda   Robertson,  Cathy  Campbell, Vick;   Frost.
206 ARTS
The San Francisco Tape Music Center
gave a program of electronic music in the
Auditorium February 11th. The entertainment included balloons filleds with orange
powder, IBM cards and card punches dropped from the ceiling, a girl who took half
an hour to climb six feet up a ladder, a
man with a wheelbarrow who strewed the
floor with junk, and taped music interrupted
by a pep band playing Colonel Bogey
March.
The Festival featured a series of one-act plays,
mostly of an experimental nature. This was supplemented by several equally radical films. Subjects
for these presentations centered around basic conditions for human life.
The Wedding present was a
portrayal of the problems of
an ex-soldier and his wife of a
few hours. The play was written
by Corine Irvine, formerly of
UBC.
207 The musical portion of the Festival included programs by
the CBC Chamber Orchestra, contemporary music for the
recorder. Electronic Music and Transformation, original compositions written and performed by students in the Department of Music, a CBC Wednesday Night Celebrity Concert
and a piano recital by Leonard Stein.
Guest conductor Herman Haakman, of Venezuela, rehearses the
CBC Chamber Orchestra  before the  concert in  Brock  Lounge.
The CBC Chamber Orchestra with conductor John Avison.
208 IAN AND SYLVIA
Ian and Sylvia, a traveling folk-song duo, performed in Brock Lounge
at noon January 31. They
drew a crowd of more
than 700 students with
their programme of songs
and jokes. DOUKHOBORS
When the Sons of Freedom Doukhobors
moved into downtown Vancouver in January, 1963, the UBC Special Events Committee invited them to send a delegation
to UBC to present their case. About 4,000
students crowded into the Armouries on
the noon of January 22. The Doukhobor
Choir sang to begin the event and a student panel questioned Mrs. Fanny Stor-
goff, unofficial sect leader, on aspects of
the "Doukhobor Question." Mrs. Storgoff,
who had a cold, answered through her
spokesman, Mrs. Maria Shlakoff. She defended the Sons' actions and explained
their ideas and beliefs.
The Doukhobor Choir singing a hymn.
Sect leader, "Big Fanny" Storgoff.
Mrs. Storgoff talks to Sect members.
A choraller pauses between hymns.
210 HENRY IV PART I
The scenery for the university production was impressionistic, and the props simple.
Two  actors   relax  while   busy  stagehands   prepare the next scene.
Special wigs (above) and  costumes (right) were borrowed for the production
from the Stratford Shakespearian Theatre in Ontario.
211 I
1
212 It is 5:30 and the last lecture of the day is over. Students who
have, perhaps, been working from 8:30 that morning at last can get
out to the parking lots or bus stops and start the trip home. There
may be time for a short chat with friends, but everyone is hungry and
tired, and even this relaxation is less appealing than dinner. It's
winter, and 5:30 means darkness; which is appropriate because
evening means concentration on the work of the day. Yet the University will not sleep for hours yet. Many will return after supper
and continue the multitude of jobs that go on nightly across the
campus.
213 mmm"^^rmt
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alumni $Kop
Congratulations! You're on your way into the fast-paced world
of business! The smart, up-to-the minute clothes you wear
reflect your self-assurance . . . mark you as a young man on
the way up! The Alumni Shop at EATON'S has the impeccably
tailored fashions you want to help you maintain your standard
... to help you move ahead in your chosen career.
214  2.
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DELTA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigma Pi is the women's honorary organization whose purpose it is to
recognize outstanding women on the campus. The organization then brings together
those women who have above average academic records and who have actively
participated in and conscientiously led various campus organizations.
The selection of candidates for Delta Sigma Pi is based on nominations sent in
by all the campus organizations. Each nomination is then evaluated on a point system
giving recognition for scholarship, leadership, and service. Through Delta Sigma Pi,
these leaders in their different fields have an opportunity to meet each other, discussing campus problems, exchanging ideas and attaining a broader outlook on student
affairs as a whole. This year there were six new members initiated into Delta Sigma Pi.
Back row: Shannon Trever-Smith, Jean Thompson, Ann Pickard, Marilyn Smith, Barb Bengough. Front row: Kathy Spearing, Barb Whidden, president; Mimi  Roberts, Sheila  Ledingham.
216 SIGMA TAU CHI
Sigma Tau Chi is the U.B.C. honorary fraternity whose main purpose is to recognize outstanding men on campus. In the fall of each year, the fraternity members
invite to join men whom they feel have contributed significantly in the fields of leadership, scholarship, and service.
The fraternity meets once a month to discuss problems concerning the development of the university and student life. At present the organization has nineteen
members, ten of whom were elected this year. An annual Beer and Beef Banquet is
held and faculty and alumni are invited.
T
X
Back row: Nigel Chippendale, Paul Marley, Bernie Papke, Mike Shorter, Dean Feltham, Mike Matthews. Second row: Mike Sinclair,
Gordon Olafson, Doug Stewart, Kyle Mitchell, Fred Fletcher. Front row: Bill Redmond, Kieth Tolman, Peter Penz, Peter Shephard. Miss-
ing: Don Hill,  Larry  Rotenberg, George  Bowering, Peter Hebb.
217 PAN
HELLENIC
EXECUTIVE
A
A
n
Back row: Bronwen Curtis, Scholarship Chairman; Lorna Hegdahl, P.R.O.; Mildred Christal, Treasurer; Doreen Dryer, Social Chairman;
Anne Rinsdale, House Chairman; Verona Eddlstein, Vice President. Front row: Tove Munson, Secretary; Zenna Jones, President. Missing:
Penny   Anglin,   Activities   Chairman;   Freyda   Berman,   Sports;   Louise Morris, Assistance House Chairman.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Back row: M. Mitchell, D. Davidson, C. Tough, J. Groome, K. Anderson, M. Elliot, L. Gibson, L. McMaster, J. Johnston, L Muir, J.
Phillips. Third row: D. Hood, L Samann, S. Ellen, J. Perkins, J. Fraser, S. Senbergs, N. Symmes, E. Leroux, P. Ellis, M. James, L. Mackenzie. Second row: M. Gale, T. Gore, T. Clark, F. Blankenbach, L. Elworthy, B. Irwin, J. Young, N. Goodrich, L. Broome, A. Archibald,
M. Horton. Front row: D. Timms, J. Nickifork, M. Smith, K. Yule, C. Chrystal. Missing: T. Monsen, D. Robinson, S. Smith, R. Stout,
A. Wyness.
218 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
A
r
A
Back row: J. Evans, B. Buller, G. Harris, B. Bence, N. Worthen, K. Broderick, M. Bain, M. Elliot, J. Atkinson, D. Longmuir, P. Grauer,
L. Chalklin, M. Graham, M. Wright, J. McDonnell. Second row: S. Harmer, J. Sandwell, L. Robertson, B. McGrath, B. Mann, S. Sargent,
I. Dougherty, B. Black, J. Scott, N. Mitchell. Front row: A. Grauer, S. Hymas, S. Murray, K. Rennie, J. Cowan, N. Langdale, J. James.
Missing: L. Galbraith, S. Trevor-Smith, G. Watson.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
A
O
n
Back row: S. McKinnon, P. Slater, M. Stasiv, J. Gourley, J. Brown, R. Freudenstein, M Hemmingsen, R. Belyea, S. Becker, Z. Jones,
A. Syverson, A. Ridsdale. Third row: G. Winnitoy, K. Gretchen, B. Goodrich, C. Hawthorne, V. Rowley, E. Evans, B. Edwards, G. Boyce,
C. Jacobs, S. Mitchell. Second row: L. Grant, R. Hoare, M. Fair, J. I keda, L. Nairn, R. DeVorken, M. Ireton, J. Holloway, S. Burke, L.
Barr, J. Smith. Front row: S. Harrison, L. Robson, J. Lucier, S. Storie.  Missing: J. Lauder, L. Newman, (-. McAllister, L. Mowat.
219 ALPHA PHI
A
SJ 1
Back row: J. Kent, S. Dumaresq, G. Davis, V. Hamilton, R. Moir, L. Hegdahl, S. Blackburn, B. Johnston. Second row: J. Elliott, A. Ron-
son, J. Hamilton, P. Harkness, I. Smillie, S. Buckland, S. Hall, M. Lendrum. Front row: B. McLean, M McFadyen, L. Wilkin, C. Wright,
I. Wennberg, N. Scott, S. Hedley, M. Samis, A.  Dunham.
DELTA GAMMA
A
r
Back row: L. Morrison, C. Begg, K. Turvey, H. Sinclair, W. Baker, W. Smith, S. Watson, E. Travers, P. Hopkins, L. Motheson, S. Plant,
M Rogers. Second row: M. Croker, D. Wong, A. Whitley, S. Webster, W. Hanson, C. Crabtree, S. Dahl, B. Matheson, S. DuMoulin,
L Dryer, A. Elliot. Front row: J. Skinner, S. Clarke, L. Gorman, S. Ford, L. Rae, S. Logan, C. Groves, P. Anglin, M. Gilley, L. King.
Missing: G.  Crighton, J. MacKay, M.  Baynes, C.  Forst, I. Marteinsson, M. Crossland.
220 DELTA PHI EPSILON
I     I    3
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^
Back raw: M. Kahn, D. Segal, M. Spivack, B. Donner, S. Wassel, L.   Lercher, J. Churnoff, P. Newstone. Front row: F. Berman, M. Chert,
L. Korbin, L. Drache, S. Newman, B. Edwards, S. Dayson, F. Genser. Missing: C. Graham, A. Lackterman.
GAMMA PHI BETA
*•&
MiWm%M\%
Back row: M. Smith, J. Good, M. Wilson, J. Elliot, D. Wilson, C. Rostrop, S. Ellet, P. Sturmanis, A. Green, A. Finn. Second row: I. Pen-
nacchiotti, M. Adshead, D. Armstrong, L. Mercer, N. Hodge, A. Bourne, C. Kerr, A. Rendle, C. Watt, B. Bie, T. Foxall. Front row:
W. Johanson, D. Ried, S. Craig, B. Merrillees, C. Rivers, J. Purdy, K. Caple, C. Campbell, L. Husband, D. Dyer. Missing: C. Murkle,
J. Dredger, R. Rae.
A
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221 KAPPA ALPHA THETA
K
A
0
Back row: S. Hughes, P. Wood, C. Braley, I. Robertson, I. Warren, V. Rieners, L. Manson, S. Peterson, C. Fielder, S. Leddingham,
K. Hobson, S. Garner, H. Makepeace, R. MacRae, G. Williams. Second row: S. Sheppard, A. Hinslow, C. Scotte, B. Bowman, J. Mac-
Dougald, G. McLeod, L. Snetsinger, S. Harvery, S. Fisher, B. Ellis, S. Amer, L. Williams, C. Whettan. Front row: L. Madir, S. Harper, L.
Skieth, S. MacDoriald, M. Roberts, V. Edelstine, S. Crawford, L. Morris. J. Lakes, J. Fowler.
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
K
K
r
Back row: J. Mercer, M Spilsbury, J. Shannon, A. Crawford, S. Horie, L. Owen, A. Haugen, J. Fox, S. McLennan, D. Hall, J. Crighton,
S. Abbott, L. Tuckov. Second row: S. Palmer, P. Ellis, R. Jacobsen, J. Forrester, P. Sandquist, N. Shatsko, B. Curtis, J. Poutney,
B. Streight, S. Yuill, S. Downes. Front row: C. Williams, S. Cornwall, S. Dingle, C. Healey, A. Kirby, G. Sharp, T. Munson, C. Spankie,
V.   Frost,  J.   Burke.
222 PLEDGES
ON
PARADE
The annual "Pledges on Parade" Ball was
held on October 24 at the Commodore Cabaret. This is the largest Greek affair held at
U.B.C. and as in past years was sponsored by
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. Patrons of the affair
this year were President and Mrs. John B.
MacDonald, Chancellor Phyllis G. Ross, Dean
Helen McCrae, Dean W. H. Gage, and Miss B.
Schrodt. This year over 150 sorority pledges
made their debut into Greek society.
223 The gathering place for all the sorority groups is the modern Pan Hellenic House.
The   Gamma   Phi   Beta's   are   all   set   to
TACKLE  the  problem.
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the A. O. Pi's at an exchange.
SORORITY
ACTIVITIES
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PLEDGE CLASS PRESIDENTS
Back row: B. Black, S. Newman, G. Sharp,
B. Bie,  C.  Wright.   Front  row: M.  Stasiv,
C. Scott, N. Goodridge, A. Elliot. Counting the money is the most fun.
Mardi Gras, in its 23'rd year is the largest charity drive at U.B.C. Last year's recipient was the
B.C. Society for Crippled Children, which received
$5700. This year the proceeds will go to Muscular
Distrophy research at U.B.C.
Sponsored by campus Greek Letter Societies,
Mardi Gras consists of a Ball with a two night stand
and a dress rehearsal on Thursday night. In addition to these there was a pep meet and a Charity
Bazaar. The theme this year is "The Land Of Disney",
and the guests are expected to wear costumes
suggesting a Disney character.
Included in the festivities are a Queen and King
contest, a fashion show which ends in the drawing
for Mardi Gras contest winners, and boothes for
refreshments and games of chance.
This year the expected amount which will be
donated is $8,000.
Leigh  Hurst, the
chairman and master
of ceremonies.
Many  hard-working  people were  behind  this fabulous  performance.
The charming Queen and her hero.
Committee members, happy in their success, look on.
225 MARDI
GRAS
QUEEN
CANDIDATES
Bonnie Mann
Alpha Gamma Delta
Irene Bennacchiotti
Gamma Phi Beta
Karen Youell
Alpha Delta Pi
Louise Grant
Alpha Omicron Pi
Virginia Hamilton
Alpha Phi
226
THE QUEEN
Kathy Hobson, Kappa Alpha Theta
Penny Anglin
Delta Gamma
Freyda Berman
Delta Phi Epsilon
Sally Palmer
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The Pep Meet Parade of Candidates. PEP
MEET
Snow White copes with the dwarf problem in Delta Upsilon.
Vancouver weather is cold, but is this inevitable?
Practicing for Songfest or a night in Victory Square.
Which    is   the    Ugly   Duckling—Man    or
Beast?
The   bearded   genius   has   the   right   idea—a   slow  death   is «/j7
less  desirable. "' The Sisti Uglers are foiled again.
Presenting the Queen of the forest.
The Clansman chant as the pep meet cheer.
This senorita has many serenaders to woo her.
228
The flowers even give admiring glances to lovely Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sally Palmer. THE
BALL
A  little  reassurance  goes  a   long way before the  performance, especially from  a  friendly hobo.
The Western "belles" certainly do turn the cowpoke's eye.
Socializing   in   this   romantic   atmosphere   could   be   funl
Smooth sounds to swing to.
This Pageant wouldn't be complete without its chorus girls.
229 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL EXECUTIVE
Back row: Jack Lutes, Barry Slutsky. Front row: Derek Hood, Ken Dobell, Larry Cooper.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
A
A
Back row: E. Paterson, S. Berner, J. Ashby, P. Speers, I. Roxborough, D. Barrett, J. Black,
B. Harvey, G. Hewlett, S. Thompson, A. Gjernes, B. Russell, J. Wilmot, E. Fyfe, P. Khock,
R. McGraw. Third row: D. Nelson, B. Beradino, B. Riedl, D. Moorhead, C. Woodruff, C.
Brousson, G. Dogstrom, M. Spracklin, P. Belanger, D. Milos, B. Murray, B. Rustad, T.
Fletcher, J. Rogers, B. McCrea, C. Dobson. Second row: J. Winchell, J. Eacott, R. Elliot,
D. Hager, P. Wooten, G. Mercer, D. Celle, B. McKay, S. Hunter, T. McRury, J. Hamilton!
G. Curie. Front row: J. Humphries, K. Burnett, P. Kirby, D. Rimmer, F. Pearson, B. Irish,
B. Stephens.
230 ALPHA TAU OMEGA
A
T
Back row: T. Fleming, W. Fester, W. Cleland, C. Montalbetti, P. Howes, B. Purdy, D. Hay, B. Skerret, G. Klassen. Second row: D. Urban,
A. Abernathy, G. Conover, V. Lalgee, E. Hauschka, D. Checko, A. Argue, B. Adams, M. Semko, V. Gummeson. Front row: B. Tully, D.
Evans, J. Sutherland, G. Fillinger, G. Iwata, B. Lyons, T. Tough, R. McDonals, D. Wick, R. Chang.
BETA THETA PI
7
r       J   H   M  J i
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7 •         v            V             W         7          ^          yC*
B
0
n
Back row: D. Paterson, B. Scott, D. Barker, E. Yusep, D. Stewart, E. Lavalle, G. Taylor, P. MacPherson, A. Tait, M. Coleman, H. Walker, B.
Clarke, D. Browne, D. Cameron, K. Allen, D. Alexander, J. Gemmill, G. Deyell. Fourth row: D. Skillings, T. Annandale, B. Hemsworth, M.
Farquhar, M. Harcourt, R. Pohl, R. Jang, M Johnson, C. Barratt, M Mclntyre, D. Rive, T. Culling, G. Gibson; B. Meikle, R. Irish, P. Harmon, L. Hunter, D. Backstrom, P. George, B. Hender, D. Grayston, P. Williams. Third row: D. Farguhar, J. Coates, T. Richmond, J. Millar,
D. Brooks, D. Mowat, Mrs. S. Malough, G. Peter, B. McDell, T. Beckett, B. Johnson, D. Black, G. Wakatsuka, M. Campbell, P. Eng. Second
row: R. Robertson, D. Collier, K. Egdell, M. Freeman, D. McKee, W. Mclntyre, B. Ingledew, E. Kepper, K. Annandale, M. Booth, G. H.
Hume, J. Sutherland. Front row: J. Devine, B. Ttent, A. Campbell, B. Mason, T. Turner, D. Hooper, S. McLaughlan, R. leckie, J. Shreiber,
P. George, B. Baily.
231 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
A
K
E
Back row: J. Sellers, M. Morrison, S. Storey, D. Paravantes, S. Oizumi, B. Blankley, B. Copeland, J. Southerland, D. Wilson. Middle row: R.
Dick, W. Chu, F. Bridges, N. Vickers, H. Harrison, B. Statton, J. Wong, R. Johnston, B. Moore. Front row: D. Graham, J. Kennedy, J. Ban-
men, L. Jones, P. Sutherland, D. Low, M. Lemiski. Missing: M. Lemieux, P. Ablitt, B. Grant, H. Hoffer, J. Macgillivary.
DELTA UPSILON
A
r
Back row: D. Kennedy, C. Dunn, B. Adams, D. Leishman, B. Holme, L. MacDonald, M. Crane, C. Copland, J. Whittaker, R. Pike, R. Taylor,
D. Taylor, B. Davidson, L. Cooper, J. Collie, E. Erickson, A. Rose, R. MacArthur, A. Bower, S. Hawryluk. Third row: B. Scharf, J. Cartmel, J.
Brigham, G. Bruce, M. Jardine, J. Rennie, Scoobie, B. Sturn, D. Howard; M. Robinovitch, G. Olafson, R. Uyede. Second row: B. MacDonald,
F. Sturrock, G. Oliver, A. McRae, J. McArthur, B. Ryall, B. Uchyama, K. Turner, N. Rudden, T. Kersted, B. Malcolm. Front row: J. Campbell,
D. Brown, K. Doi, B. Gooliaf, G. Little John, C. Sam, T. Robertson. Missing: M. Mews, B. Baron, G. Fribance, A. McLellan, A. Young, M.
Trueman, T. Upton, J. Nolan, H. Prout, J. Kepper, J. MacLean, D. Fleming, A. Fleming, A. Edge, J. Hemmingson, S. Gardner, T. Deeth, R.
Marcinko.
232 KAPPA SIGMA
f*Js
».   I
v^^nvoi
K
I
A
W*
Back row: J. Spitz, D. Capstick, D. Beach, S. Stadnyk, A. Steele, R. Gibbons, A. Millar, A. MacFarlane, R. Guthrie, J. Steer, J. Timms, T.
Ewachniuk, D. Klassen, D. White, R. Ludwigson, P. MacDonald. Second row: J. Bowron, W. Bremnar, T. Grimmwood, H. McKinnelle, B. Atkinson, J. Douglas, B. Blair, J. Boskovitch, C. Stewart, J. Agxi, J. Pruner, W. Laughtan, C. Smith. Front row: D. Denwood, T. Tuth, F. Tack, R.
Pratt, G. Hales, J. Hatchett, R. Simpson, T. Wilson, E. Storie, R. Wallace, J. Mott, L. Schmidt. Missing: E. Bradley, B. Guthrie, D. Whidden,
M. Zestnick, D. Kelly, B. Benda, R. Bridge, B. Williams, G. Krause, J. Small, D. Gibbons, D. Croftan, T. Hammer, K. Henderson, B. Maca-
loney, D. Newell, B. Keller, W. Hogg, T. Grieves, T. McEwan, B. Ernewein, W. Azzi, P. Bildfell.
PHI DELTA THETA
,.    ...   t f   f  • r f ?  f',
A
T
Back row: F. Sulivan, A. Searle, L. Reynolds, F. Wright, H. Osier, K. Reynolds, D. Cranston, P. Georgegan, A. Panteleyev, L. Pawson, M.
Leith, J. Hudson, D. Morrison, P. Hamilton. Third row: C. Stewart, J. Kaulbfliesch, J. Halse, M Hanna, J. Renwick, D. Bensted, C. Bowman,
P. Beckman, T. Warren, B. Thorp, B. Horie, I. Morton, B. Wilson, T. Andrews, B. Campbell, B. Murdock. Second row: C. Joy, J. Dahl, D.
Kendrick, S. Johnstone, W. Kennedy, M. Wells, M. Butcher, R. Hutton-Potts, R. Goepel, G. Bodor, D. Thorpe, J. Taylor, M Superle. First row:
C. Scott, J. Hudson, M. Burns, R. Trovers, J. Kerr. Missing: J. Stenstrom, D. Reid, B. Handley, G. Sutherland, M. Wieczo'rek, D. Borbewick.
233 PHI GAMMA DELTA
r
A
Back row: H. Robertson, J. Chipperfield, J. Palmer, J. Ardogh, J. Mitchell, R. Pegg, R. Wickland, M. McAirty, M. Hanson, J. Larsen, B. Dickson, C. Pentland, S. Green, E. Wilmink, D. Kilby. Third row: B. McCausland, D. Hood, S. Roberts, P. Mcintosh, B. Patmore, T. Cummings, J..
McCracken, P. Armstrong, T. Johnson, S. Fostor, K. Robinson, B. Doell, R. Carter, B. Crosby, B. Dollin, B. Mitchell, A. Thorn. Second row: T.
Bryan, B. McFarlane, G. Steele, P. Stewart, Z. Simpson, M. Gifford, M. Overholt, J. Fladgate, K. Brown, P. Bogardus, J. Glanville, B. Lang.
Front row: j. Tyre, J. Dalton, D. Riding, L. Mcintosh, L. Hirst, T. Green, G. Lorimer, G. Kennedy, W. Stoilen.
PHI KAPPA PI
K
n
Back row: J. Marritt, B. Stobie, M. Posnikoff, K. Leitch, E. Aim, T. McMurtry, D. Wier, T. Tomlin, D. Grigg. Front row: W. Clarke, K. Hayes,
E. Konkin, N. Matheson, D. Gellatly, P. Mandoli, S. Sheloff. Missing: B. McColl, L. Martinson, S. Yee, D. Fitzpatrick, D. Zuest, K. Henderson,
D. Spearing, R. Plumsteel, B. Foster, F. Tompa, D. Orlaw, H. F. Yip.
234 PHI KAPPA SIGMA
K
Back row: F. Tatlow, N. MacKenzie, D. Kilham,
Kearns, M. Shortt, B. Shaw.
R. Moyle, K. Gibney,  L. Matt, G. Aalhus. Front row: J. Lormer, B. Eyjolfson, B. Wedley, R.
PSI UPSILON
T
Back row: R. Maconachie, W. Farmer, E. Close, D. Borch, J. Paterson, T. Upgaard, B. Eades, N. Collingwood, J. Lutes, R. Lutes, R. Walkey,
P. Clark, R. Mundie, B. Flanagan, B. Randall, G. Lewis, D. Gurney, G. Pappajohn. Third row: J. Hutchison, S. Marett, P. Brown, P. Steele,
B. Usher, D. Buchanan, B. Williams, B. Walace, W. Boytinck, C. Sweeney, P. McWilliams, K. Swinburne. Second row: R. Roger, H. Quan, B.
McLeod, D. MacDirmid, G. Wiginton, J. Arnet, L. Frisby, W. Telford, K. Jensen, H. Millar, R. Foster, K. Hick. Front row: D. Campbell, D.
Elwood, B. Dick, D. Carroll, C. Thompson, F. Brown, A. Goodman, G. MacDonald, D. Telford, B. Norquist, D. Yardley, W. Dodds.
235 SIGMA CHI
X
Back row: R. Griffiths, G. Walkinshaw, A. Doulis, W. Gottshau, I. Mennie, G. Kindraski, D. Castell, E. Wallis, R. Atkinson, B. Jones, D.
Black, D. Butler, R. Callow, S. D'Aquino, J. Olynyk, P. McKinnon. Second row: G. Holmes, D. Turner, J. Dryburgh, J. Millar, K. Smith, J.
Wainwright, J. Watson, B. Ellingsen, M. Scott, W. Knight, N. Duncan, R. Orieau. Front row: B. Letniski, F. Crane, R. Maranda, J. Postle, J.
Neilson, E. Melanka, R. Stevenson, B. Partridge, J. Brighton, D. Garling.
SIGMA PHI DELTA
A
Back row: B. Forsyth, D. Maywood, T. Spraggs, H. Davis, C. Watson, A. Rennison, G. Pearse, B. Armstrong, A. Stevenson, J. Selby. Second
row: E. Hemmes, L. Spraggs, W. Penz, H. Ratz, D. Saxton, M. Seth, G. Dunnet. Front row: P. O'Kelly, L. Groberman, A. Wild, M. Samis, R.
Davis.
236 ZETA BETA TAU
Z
B
T
Back row: H. Braverman, T. Izen, R. Gutkin, E. Nagler, K. Glasner, P. Chernov, T. Simpson, R. Vechtor, S. Groberman, P. Yacht, A. Lipetz,
P. Berger. Third row: E. Paul, B. Poplack, J. Wener, S. Marks, M. Weinstein, B. Slutsky, L. Marks, B. Levine, S. Zaikowitz, D. Sorin, D.
Malkin. Second row: H. Shapiro, B. Markin, D. Segal, L. Balshine, P. Brownstein, M. Waldman, L. Bogner, M. Shloss, A. Abramson, B. Sei-
delman, L. Sears. Front row: H. Mills, T. Goodman, H. Groberman, P. Aceman, S. Simon, J. Lewis, A. Roadburg, I. Weiss.
ZETA PSI
Z
Back row: D. Sidenivs, P. Roberts, U. Yorath, D. Phillips, C. McCullogh, T. Hodgins, G. Hungerford, W. Earle, J. Osborne, F. Waters, J.
Kerr, H. P. McGregor, B. Cooper, R. J. Henson. Second row: F. McLeod, E. Killam, E. Grands, J. Hodgins, M. G. N. D'orcy, P. F. Hebb, P.
Bernard, L. Killam, Unknown, J. Preston, H. Charters. Front row: T. Chambers, S. Argue, R. Baker, W. Holl, L. Parr, J. Grant, B. Rostill-
Huntley, J. Long, R. Shepherd, D. Wilson. Missing: D. Millar, B. S. Cowie, T. Chamberlin, R. Freer, P. Brown, F. Evans, C. Ainsworth, D.
Critoph, D. Gilianders, P. Pratt, A. Sinclair, D. McPhedran, D. Graham, T. Ohtani, A. Hutton, C. Bawlf, N. Bawlf, S. Bawlf, D. Lomb, D.
O'Brien, J. Paynter, W. Whitelaw, G. Blount.
237 Toga Party at Sigma Chi.
Z.B.T.'s Serenade Sorority Plelges.
FRATERNITY
ACTIVITIES
Kappa Sigma House on Fraternity Row.
"Drink to me onh/l 11" at a D.U. Exchange.
Wine, Women and the Z.B.T.'s.
238  BIG BLOCK CLUB
The   U.B.C.   Memorial   Gymnasium   is   the   centre   for   all
men's athletics on Campus.
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The M.A.A., in conjunction with the faculty-
student M.A.C., is responsible for athletic policy.
The M.A.A. administers and directs mens sports
Back: Doug Sturrock, Dave Black, Peter MacPherson (President).
Front: Fred Sturrock, Ray Wickland, Dave Nelson. Missing: Roy
Shatzko (V.P.), John Grange (Treat.).
Big Block awards, (the large gold block on the
blue sweaters), are awarded to athletes who are
considered to be outstanding in their particular
sports. It is the highest athletic award on campus.
Gordie Olafson, President of M.A.A.
240 BIG BLOCK CLUB
The Big Block Club is made up of
outstanding athletes chosen for their
skill and efficiency, team morale, and
sportsmanship. Nominations are made
by managers, and coaches and submitted to an awards committee which
makes the final decision. Big Block
winners wear the blazer and crest, and
Little Block winners get a pin.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE
The thirty-two members of WAD are appointed from team sports managers,
representatives of subsidiary organizations, and the elected executive of the WAA.
They meet weekly to work out the athletic program and its budget. Its major yearly
projects are planning WCIAA competition, the Thunderette invitational tournament with
teams from all over B.C. and Oregon participating. Athletic policy is the responsibility
of the WAC.
W.A.D. meeting in the Council Chambers: Karen Unruh, Claire
Ladner, Susan Elliot, Dorothy Breeze, Gayle Hitchens, Arluene
Syverson, Pat Chataway (treasurer), Pat Nichols (vice president).
Barb Bengough (president). Dawn Chalmers (secretary). Heather
Campbell, Diana Lawrence, Diane Godfrey, Lynn Snetsinger.
241 FOOTBALL
This year the UBC Thunderbirds
tied the Alberta Golden Bears for
first place in WCIAU football,
maintaining their championship
position. The 'Birds marked up five
league wins against one loss.
The team was coached by Frank
Knup, Bob Hindinarch, and newcomer Lome Davies. Despite a run
of injuries and the loss of several
of last year's graduating players,
the 'Birds had a good season.
Half a dozen new players and half
a dozen JV's filled the gaps. Ray
Wickland, fullback, was chosen
most inspirational player with Jim
Olafson, offensive halfback, running a close second. A new training program has been instituted
this winter. Under Lome Davies
and Roy Shatzko the team members do an hour a day of weight
and isometric training. Through
this program they expect to build
a bigger and stronger team for
next year.
It's got to be here somewherel
Gnup talks things over.
A sad moment.
242 Whoops! I ?
Pete Kempf kicks a single in a convert attempt.
243 Keep goingl
Don't touch — it's hot. i  V *J
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Thunderbirds break away.
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They've got to get that convertl
Excuse me, please?
photo Don Hume
245 U. B. C. THUNDERBIRDS, CO-CHAMPIONS WCIAU CONFERENCE
Back row: 73 Ken Rogers, 74 Wayne Osborne, 75 Roy Shatzko (cap't.), 77 Peter lewis, 78 George Brajcich, 80 Ian Donald, 81 Al Eger, 83 Peter
Kempf, 84 Ray Latta, 85 Don McRitchie, 87 Robin Dyke, 88 Harold Stedham. Middle row: Don Briard (manager), 50 Arnie Smith, 53 John Reykdahl,
55 Bill Turpin, 61 Dave Gibbons, Lome Davies (Coach), Frank Gnup (head coach). Bob Hindmarch (coach), 63 Kevin Murphy, 64 Ken Lee, 67 Craig
Stevenson, Gene Rybinski (manager), Terry Miller (senior manager). Front row: 46 Ken Danchuck, 40 Tom Thomson, 37 Jim Olafson, 36 Bob McGavin,
35 Bill Vance, 31 Norm Thomas, Johnny Owen (Trainer), 19 Dick Gibbons, 22 Dick Zorek, 24 Ray Wickland, 25 Mel Petrie, 43 Ed McDonald, 47 Bob
Sweet, 49 Gary Bruce. Missing: 11 Barry Carkner, 18 Lloyd Davis, 66 Fred Sturrock.
UBC
6	
 Willamette
34
UBC
23	
19
UBC
0	
30
UBC
18	
 Grads
6
UBC
6	
 West. Wash.
26
UBC
13	
14
UBC
28	
0
UBC
30	
0
U.B.C.  JUNIOR  VARSITY
Back row: 53 John Reykdahl, 75 Ken Rogers, 64 Norm Kulla, 31 Alan Ford, Terry Miller (Manager), 49 Jason Ross, 87 John Davis, 61 Bill Caine. Middle row: Gene Rybinski (manager), 73 Ken Danderfer, 25 Lance Fletcher, 80 Keith Lupton, 77 Rudy Yusep, Jerry Salisbury (Coach), 86 Dennis Emmott,
27 Bob Paulley (Captain), 66 Mike Tarr, Don Briard (Manager). Front row: 35 Ron Sime, 85 Jack McQuarrie, 19 Bob Bissel, 33 George Caldow,
Johnny Owen (Trainer), 79 Alex Atamenko, 11 Joe Redmond, 37 Dave Simms, 47 Eric Savics.
246 Coach Davis works out a play.
Halfback Bab Sweet demonstrates the classic dive play.
photo Don Hume
Great game, this.
Birds break through the middle for another ten yards.
247 SKIING
Skiers are divided into two teams: Alpine (slalom and downhill), and Nordic (crosscountry and
jumping). Their meets take them from Banff, Alberta
to Baseman, Montana, and Bend, Oregon. This
team is probably the best in Canada, and generally
places in the top three U.S. Dave Turner, an excellent downhill racer, rates in the top five of all teams.
Team members shown are: Leigh Brousson, Dave
Gibson, Gary Taylor, Dave Turner, Tom Ramsey,
Bernard Kahlert, Ian Burgess, and Tom Jenkins.
BADMINGTON
UBC badminton team with coach.
The Badminton team has two classes, the B
and C teams, each with four players. Other members belong to no special team. Rated as outstanding players are Rolf and Ed Paterson. The teams
include in their schedule a trip to Kelowna and
another to Victoria. In the first term they completed
a seven to one win-loss record.
248
Servicel MEN'S
BASKETBALL
Team members (not in order): John Cook, forward; Mike Pottonkojak,  forward;  Keith   Hartley,  center;  Ken   McDonald,  guard;
Gordon Betcher, guard; Jack Lusk, Laurie Predinchuk, Gordie McKay, Ron Erickson, Court Brousson, Norm Vickory.
The UBC Thunderbird Basketball Team has done well
during the year. They won their first game of the season
against a somewhat out-of shape Grad team, 74-45, and
followed this up with two wins against the University of
Alberta Golden Bears 83-44 and 63-51. They then suffered
a close loss to Lethbridge, and the Totem Tournament. They
beat the New Westminster Bakers and followed it by a
thrilling 73-72 overtime victory over Seattle Pacific College.
They lost in a return match the next day. The year's schedule
includes games against major Western Canadian and Washington Universities. Along with the Thunderbird team are
the Braves, for Freshmen, and the Junior Varsity Team for
anyone under 21.
Those UBC'ers go down fighting.
The UBC defence machine puts an end to another eager challenger.
249 Another game is under way.
Reach for the topi
250
The pressure is on. Why so glum. Chum?
John Cook makes a jump shot.
251 SOCCER
Front row. Left to right: Jim Jomieson (outside right), John Haar (center forward), Noel Cumming '(left half), George Hrennikoff (goalie), Moises
Luy (outside right). Bob Johnstone (inside right), Keith Watson (right half) (captain). Back row; Left to right: George Mason (linesman), Les
Wilson (inside left), Ed Wasylik (center half), Harvey Barker (fullback), Ed Wallis (center half), Ron Cross (inside left), Joe Johnson (fullback)
(coach), Dewiss Brown (outside left), Jim Millar (manager).
Forward1 line on the move.
Form means everything.
252 ; "■ 'WifWkWataWamm
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A victorious season for the Thunderbird
Soccer team led them to the Imperial Cup
semi-finals. Their fall win-loss record was
8:0 with two ties. In league play, the 'Birds
won all five games. A California tour witnessed a tie with U.S.F. and a 5-0 victory
over U.C.L.A.
The season's leading scorers were John
Haar, Ron Cross, and Jim Jamieson.
The team credit their success to a new
six forward system which took optimum advantage of speed, thereby producing their
heavy scoring record.
A subtle check fails.
Checking at its best.
253 ROWING
The eights: Trevor Wilson, Peter Hewlett, Rodney Brown, Donald Dewar, Richard Bordewick,
Max Wieczorek, Marc Lemieux, Daryl Sturdy,
and Ashley  Lucky (Cox).
Under coach Laurie West and manager
Dave Gillanders, the rowing teams again
had a good season. Although the eights
were eliminated in the British Empire Game
finals at Perth, they later completed a very
successful tour of New Zealand, winning
most of their meets. Other events the eights
entered were the world championships and
several invitational meets with west coast
colleges. The fours also had a successful
season, winning a bronze medal at Perth
and touring New Zealand.
The fours: Roy Mcintosh, Tom
Stokes, Tom Gray and Eldon
Worobieff.
254 WEIGHTLIFTING
This year's weightlifting team has built itself
a good record in a series of meets. Among them
were the BC Championships, the Washington A.A.U.
Invitationals, and the Pacific Northwest Championships. Team member Bob McGavin ranks fourth in
Canada for the light-heavyweights, and Andrew
Hinds is the fifth rank lightweight.
Back: Ian Chang (manager), Klaus Hallschmidt, Wayne Cannon, Bob McGavin, Alex Burrows, Vince Basile. Front: George Tsoi-a-sue, Richard Murakami, Sam Fujimura, John
Minichiello (coach). Seated: Andrew Hinds.
Andrew Hinds in the two-hand snatch.
WRESTLING
SjSJSJSJSJSJSJSJSJ
Back: Tom Richardson, Wes Akerman, Ted Connover,
Reiner Rothe, Brian Lemke, Cann Christensen, Dan Lazor,
Gunnar Gansen, Ron Effa, Theo Kellner, Jim Olynik.
Front: Ken Richardson, Bruce Richardson, Bruce Anderson,
Mike  McConnell,  Bruce  Green.
The UBC Wrestling Team holds provincial and national championships.
During 1962 they won the B.C. open and the Rawson Trophy. Outstanding
are Bruce Richardson and Ron Effa. Coach of both Varsity and Jayvees is
Paul Nemeth.
Included in this year's schedule are bouts against Western Washington,
Vancouver YMCA, B.C. Seniors, University of Alberta and University of Saskatchewan.
Captain Ron Effa gets a hold on Mike McConnell. CYCLING
The cycling team, under coach Robin
Manson, had another good year. Meets
were held from the beginning of March to
the end of October, the most important
being the seven Pacific Northwest Best-All-
Rounder meets, the Western Canadian
championships, and the six-day tour of B.C.
The team faired well in these events and
consistently proved by their times that they
were of international calibre.
256 Team members: Fred Oxtoby, Graham Way-
mark, Henk Piket, Norm Kendall, Lome Nicol-
son, Rob Way, and Bob Laing. Front: Robin
Manson  (manager and coach).
257 Only a  Bird  could  get away a  beautiful
lateral   pass   like  that.
photo by Don Hume
They call it determination.
"Lemme go, you . . ."
258 RUGBY
There are five UBC rugby teams: the
Thunderbirds, the Braves, the P.E. team,
and two Frosh teams. For the Thunderbirds
Don Sloan, captain, and Doug Stewart,
Vice-captain, are key men. Both the 'Birds
and the Braves play in the Vancouver
Rugby Union, competing for the Miller Cup.
Included in the season's games are battles
against the U. of Washington, the U. of
California, Oregon State, and the all-Japanese team. In addition, the 'Birds are
planning a tour of Britain for Christmas '63.
Bird player lunges for the ball on a slippery C-lot field.
Teams practice every Thursday noon.
R-E-A-C-H for that
ball. HOCKEY
UBC goalie stops a Trail player in the match with the Smokeaters.
The UBC Ice Hockey team is proud of its new
coach, Father Bauer, who came to UBC two years
ago from St. Michael's College in Toronto. With
assistant Bob Hindmarch, they are building a team
around a strong defensive unit. Its prowess was
shown when they tied the former World Champs,
Trail Smokeaters, but their proudest feat of the
year was to be named to go to the Olympic Games
next year.
Team members take it easy after a practice at Kerrisdale Arena.
260 Coach Father Bauer. FIELD HOCKEY
UBC Varsity—first division. Standing: Dr. M. McGregor, coach; Dave
Fraser, Lee Wright, John Ekels, Tom
Graeneveld. Kneeling: Victor Warren, John Young, Lynn Clark, Joost
Wolsak, captain; Doug Harisson.
There are six grass hockey teams, two in
each of the first, second and third divisions.
The first team has 11 members, of whom Victor
Warren and John Ekels are considered outstanding. The teams play in the Mainland
Grasshockey League Association. Last year they
completed an 8-1 win-loss record, to win the
championship. The teams all practice twice a
week.
UBC Golds: Stuart Zoerk, Roy Hayto, Bill
Frier, George Brandy, Mike Morrison, Ian
Frier. Front: Steven Smith, Ron Leslie, Al-
| Ian Goode, Brian Davies, Gerry Howell-
Jones.
Advocates (Law School Team).
K. Nicholls, M. Davies, C. Higgs
(Captain), G. Anderson, K. Bagshaw, T. English. Front: D. Jan-
owsky, L. Page, W. Neilson, J.
Armstrong, D.  Chan.
261 SQUASH
John Gibson, Brian Meredith, Bob Mayhew, Bob
O'Callahan, Nina Verster, Keith Horner, Clark Shea,
and  Bctb Verner.
The UBC squash team carries on tournaments in two classes. Winner of the 'C
class was Bob O'Callaghan, and of the 'D'
class, Clark Shey. Its greatest concern is
the lack of courts on campus which forces
them to travel to any city courts that are
available.
John Gibson lets go a hard one.
TENNIS
Bob   Johnson,   Jeff,   Pete   Macpherson,   Hans   Duerr,
Paul  Willey (coach).
Coached by Paul Willey, there are eight members
on the UBC team. Doyle Perkins, one of the group, is
ranked number one in the Pacific Northwest. The team
has four two-hour practices a week in preparation for
a schedule that involves play against four Western
Canadian Universities and climaxes with a tour a California in May.
262
Pete Macpherson concentrates on the ball. TRACK
Back: Peter Horn, Pat Shipton, Keith Wilson, Steve Spenser, Jim McKay, Tom Fell. Front: Manager Gord
Johnson, Dave McKay, Fred Berman, Bud Forbes, Geoff Eales, Craig Gaston, Tony Clarke, Frank Thompson.
The track team's first triumph this
year was to win the WCIAU cross
country championship in Edmonton.
Other events were the indoor meet in
Winnepeg, a Vancouver meet, and a
trip to the University of Idaho. Two
outstanding members are Craig Gaston, the top Vi-miler in Canada; Dave
McKay, third in the Canadian open
championship.
UBC's 440 relay team: Tony Clarke, Dave McKay, Craig Gas-
Ion,   Keith   Wilson.
On their marksl Tony Clarke, Keith Wilson, Bud Forbes, Frank Thompson.
263 I    n
»
\mmy. ffl
J
ff
-■» {it   ^../^w^J
BOWLING
The full team gets out to practice   every   Thursday   noon.
The bowling team under Coach Stan
Curry had an active year. The fall
program consisted of a successful tour
of Vancouver Island. In January the
team held its first annual five-pin Invitational Bowling Tournament, hosting
three hundred of the best bowlers in
B.C. The early spring program included an exhibition trip through the interior to Calgary. The U.B.C. Birds were
Canadian College Team and Single
Champions 1960-1962.
UBC Thunderbirds: Bob Camp, Mike Mell, Lyman Warner, Gordon Johnson. Sitting:
Jerry Devine, Bell Enefer, Ray Hughes.
Manager Cliff Paprosky.
264
It looks like a strike. GYMNASTICS
C. Niishi, J. Fraber, K. Mayeda, R. Beattie, H. Barkley, P. Beattie.
JUDO
There are ten members of the Judo team
who train three times
weekly in two-hour
sessions. In competition, they entered the
UBC sponsored tournament and travelled
to Revelstoke.
On the rings.
the single bar.
The Gymnastics Team has a membership of fourteen, and rates as its
outstanding competitors Bob Jones and team Captain Gordon Gannon. The
Team performs exhibitions at various events during the year, and takes part
in several regional competitions.
and the parallel bars.
265 CRICKET
Back: M. Lessey, G. Hrennikoff, Captain F. Sealy, B. Seebaran, S. Ajayi,
J. Alexis. Front: R. Bishop, T. Parris, Dr. Pickard, J. Durity, C. Patterson.
The Cricket team consists of two varsity
teams: the Thunderbirds in the first division
and the Chiefs1 in the second. Twenty-seven
players have played on the first team,
thirty on the second, and eleven players
are used each game. The team plays once
a week from September to May in a City
League of three ten-team divisions. Last
year, both teams won their leagues, and
the second team won the Gardner Johnson
Shield.
The ball is bowled
and the batter's ready.
266 Coach   Pomfret watches   a  Sunday  morning workout.
Form is important.
267 INTRAMURALS
Photo by Bill Cunningham
The winning huddle for the
Engineers who took the touch
football trophy.
Ramblers and Alpha Delts in a
noon   hour  contest.
268 INTRAMURALS
Intramural swim meet.
A cross-section of UBC Intramurals: on the left
are Director Bob Hindmarch, and Jim Winchell,
president of the Intramural Managers' Association;
on the right are Mike Kosich, secretary-treasurer
of the I.M.A., and Bill Turpin, assistant director.
Sports represented, from left to right are: Bowling,
Table-tennis, touch football, volleyball, track and
field, badminton, boxing, basketball, Softball, soccer, grass hockey, field lacrosse, wrestling, golf and
tennis. The intramural program is supervised by an
Intramural Managers Association, and consists of
over 75 groups representing more than 4000 students.
. . . gol and they're
away on the annual
Tea-Cup run.
269 SAILING
J l>
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Colin Park, Dave Miller, Ken Baxter.
There are 105 sailors on campus, some of
whom sail every Saturday at Coal Harbour.
The 8 team members practice every 2 weeks in
6 U.B.C.-owned Penguin boats. They have competed in 3 Regattas so far, sponsored by U.
of Washington, Western Washington, and U.
B.C. In June the team vyill compete in the North
American Inter-Collegiate Yacht Races in Boston.
Bob Andrews, Conrad Van Der Kamp.
Paddy Maitland, Dave Miller, Kim McRae, Mary-
lile Martin, Conrad Van Der Kamp, Colin Park,
Ken  Baxter.
270 GRASSHOCKEY
The top women's grasshockey team is called
simply. The UBC's. Pictured (left, not in order) are
goalie, Linda Williams; right fullback, Judy Sewell;
left fullback, Pam Genge; center halfback, Valerie
Lomas; right halfback, Pat Nichols; left halfback,
Madelaine Gemmill; right wing, Cathy Swan; right
inner, Elizabeth Philpot; center, Diane McKay; left
inner, Meredith Adshead; left wing, Brenda Mickles-
burgh; and coach. Miss Barbara Schrodt.
UBC vies with North Van. The team is at the top of its league.
^W    4
UBG Women's first string team.
The rival goalie stands ready for the UBC attack.
The UBC Varsity team is also at the top
of its league. Members (right) are: Back:
Marilyn Brown, Nancy Bain, Marj McFar-
lane, Judy Johnson, and Barb Lindberg,
Coach. Front: Sharon Beazley, Bernie
Thompson, Jennifer Chapman. Missing is
Noreen  Norman.
271 ARCHERY
The Archery team entered two competitions this year, the Intercollegiate Shoot,
and the Vancouver Invitational. The team,
which is composed of mostly 1st. year students, is coached by Miss Tilley.
Marianne Tovell, Clair Ladner, Susan Lyle, Deana Malnstrom.
GOLF
FENCING
Three  most  prominent   members  of  the  Golf  Team:  Barbie   Ellis,  Gayle
Hitchins, Wendy Irish.
Mary Cowell, Nina Verster, Charlotte Berman, Helgi Kalkum.
272 273 BASKETBALL
The UBC Thunderettes. Back: Arluene Syverson, Pat Dairon, Diane Bond, Carol Casilio, Barb
Robertson, Linda Kaser. Front: Gerry Gilmore (coach). Barb Whidden, Heather IngJes, Barb
Jellet,  Barb  Bengough, Sue  Buckle, Anne  Russell  (manager).
Linda Kaser tries to get a long pass away.
The huddle before the game.
The  UBd Juniors. Back: Carol McLeod, Lynne Ramsey, Valerie Matthews,
Marion  Alexander,  Pat  Robertson.   Front: Barb Whidden (coach), Pamela
Searle   (manager),   Roberta   de   Pencier,   Shirley   Vuksic,   Marlene   Piper,'
Marilyn  McKinley, Irene Burrows, Barb  Robertson (coach). Missing: Linda
Williams.
UBC Varsity team, contestants in the city women's "B" League.
274 SPEED
SWIMMING
Susan Elliot is caught by surprise after a fast race.
Linda Shore, coach; Sandra Buckingham, Eleanor
Batho,  Susan   Elliot.
SYNCHRONIZED
SWIMMING
Sandra Buckingham, Susan Elliot, Eleanor
Batho, Eleanor McLeod, Marg Ewasaki and
Penny Jones form a championship swim team.
They won the telegraphic meet, the women's
open relay in the Thunderbird Relays, and
their chances for winning the WCIAA are good.
Coaches are Jack Pomfret and Linda Shore.
Spring is the active season
for synchronized swimmers,
and this spring the UBC team
participated *in the Western
Canadian, Greater Vancouver
and B.C. meets. For the first
time the Olympic trials are rh
Canada this year, and the
team will enter them.
Back: Uta Allers, Barb Gillespie, Kay
Shoemaker, Morraine Plant. Front:
Donna Roy, Carol Henderson, Marilyn Thomson, Sue March.
275 VOLLEYBALL
UBC girls volleyball team members shown al
left are: Back: Eileen Morrissey, Marilyn Veach,
Diane Godfrey, Rose Marie Freudenstein, Ruth
Creighton. Front: Norrie Hodge, Dona Varney,
Pat  Nichols, Sharon   Hall,   Lilita   Rodman.
GYMNASTICS
TRACK
UBC has a strong girls track team this year with
several outstanding individuals as well. The team's
first major triumph was to walk away with the Telegraphic Meet Championship. Contestants were from
as far east as Toronto. Team members pictured below are Judy McBride, Marlene Piper, Heather
Campbell and Betty Tisdale.
Sandra Coates, Marie Ramsay, Joan Weld, Trish
Kempson, Maureen Kendel, and Coach Monique
Lindeman.
Four times weekly the girl gymnasts work out in the Apparatus
Room of the Memorial Gym. The heavy training schedule paid off
at the W.C.I.A.A. tournament in Saskatoon and at the B.C. Championships in Kelowna.
Joan Weld on the horse with Monique  Lindeman  spotting.
276 TENNIS
INTRAMURALS
GOLF
Intramural    Golf   Winners:   Sharon   Hall,   Jane   Elliott,   Barb
Johnston.
SWIMMING
Intramural Tennis Winners: Anne Knott, Barb North.
Nearly every noon hour throughout the
winter there is intramural competition in
the Women's Gymnasium between various
faculties, sororities, and clubs.
TABLE TENNIS
Intramural    Winners:    Shelley    Braverman    (singles),
Muriel  Watney, Sue   Smith   (doubles).
The  Intramural  Swim Team: Jill Kirwin, Norma Vallans, Roberta Wyllie,
Pat Robertson, Heather Lavey.
277 Pufrsmt g ^ag dJ^mpng
INCORPORATED 2ND MAY 1670.
Where are YOU going?
YOU'RE ON THE ROAD TO
SUCCESS .  . .  LOOK THE PART
Count on the Bay to keep you well-dressed. The
way you look—your wardrobe—is a powerful visual symbol of where you're going. Match your
clothes to your ambitions . . . shop the Bay's
men's departments for the fashions that are out
ahead.
278  its the new SCM Marchant Calculator
SCM
MARCHANT
TR 9-3505
117 W. Broadway
Vancouver, B.C.
EV 6-5711
503 Yates
Victoria, B.C.
Call us for a demonstration. No obligation, of course.
280 S^'    ■   mt
*               i          -<m**jm
jT^r^^nJ* 4|   w
£ $»M
I         J^fc  1                     l^i*-    m. WLr*mWi% 4 mrf*\    jjRc'
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The mid-morning rush to the library to study?
*
*
*
*
*
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 British Columbia's university.
'Qctfajtonti
a division of the
Fraser Valley Milk Producers Association
281 SYMBOLIC WITH THE NAME
Q&lelner
STENCIL DUPLICATING WITH THE
PRINTED LOOK
Simplicity, Economy, Versatility and Efficiency
There is a Model for Every Business
FREE SERVICE EVERYWHERE
Inquire Without Obligation
Gestetner (Canada) Limited
960 Richards Street Vancouver, B.C.
MU 5-6556
twMdmffo"*
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS
OVER
50
STORES
SERVING B. C.
OVER
50
YEARS
282 *
•mJP'
But
k           Wm
f
mm\.
yfc
-
■
j
people /irVe
THE
DIFFERENCE
THE
TORONTO-DOMINION
BANK
Remember!
The
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICES
offers a complete low cost catering service throughout the campus
For your convenience the locations are:
FORT CAMP
ACADIA CAMP
INFIRMARY KITCHEN
at Westbrook
BROCK HALL
(Snack Bar)
CAF
BUS STOP COFFEE BAR
GYM GAF
NEW MEN'S RESIDENCE
Common Block
THEA KOERNER GRADUATE STUDENTS CENTRE
Arrangements may also be made for:
TEAS, BANQUETS and RECEPTIONS
283 LEADERS
Richards & Farish Menswear
802 Granville Street,
Vancouver 2, B.C.
MU. 4-4819
"Dedicated To Young Men Only"
284 Canada's first-since1833
THE
STANDARD LIFE
ASSURANCE   COMPANY
1281  West Georgia Street
Vancouver 5, B.C.
MUtual 2-3711
690 Broughton Street
Victoria, B.C.
EVergreen 5-7321
285 Dggfr&?2*^%g*f
„jj_- .^.^^ffi..
« . I.- If. '■
.    -   J
Symbol of Craftsmanship
The Jenkins valve is itself a symbol, not merely of quality and
engineering performance, but also of all the varied skills that
contribute to its creation. From initial design, through pattern-
making, molding, machining, assembly, through all the stringent
tests that check each stage of manufacture, the craftsman's
desire for perfection is everywhere evident. For these reasons,
to men who know valves, the Jenkins "Diamond" is today—
and has been for close to a century—the symbol of unrivalled
craftsmanship and quality. Jenkins Bros. Limited, Lachine, Que.
286 MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
The student who makes good use of
the services of the B of M gives himself a big boost towards ultimate
success. Regular deposits in a B of M
Savings Account will build you a financial reserve for future opportunities ; while proper use of a Personal
Chequing Account
will keep your finances in line. See
your neighbourhood
B of M branch soon.
m 3 mumaiumm
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus — In the Administration Building:
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
WORKING  WITH   CANADIANS   IN  EVERY WALK OF  LIFE SINCE   1817
287 for ALL PRINTING
AND   OFFICE   SUPPLIES
TR. 6-5591
MURPHY   STATIONERY   CO.  LTD.   -   151   WEST   5th   AVENUE, VANCOUVER   10,   B.C.
ARNOLD and QUIGLEY
lea Coach Shop
Canada's Most Elegant Men's Shop
Mu 5-8154
288 MAKERS OF THE WORLD-FAMOUS
Jantzen Swim Suits, Sweaters,
Knitted Suits
Sun Clothes and T-Shirts
JANTZEN OF CANADA LIMITED
196 Kingsway Phone TR 6-3344
VANCOUVER    1 0,    B. C.
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY
J. & M. BURCHILL, B.S.P.
PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
CA 4-3202
5754 University Blvd.
VANCOUVER 8, B.C.
O.   B.
ALLAN
LIMITED
JEWELLERS
SILVERSMITHS
DIAMONDS
WATCHES
•
Granville at Pender
Vancouver, B.C.
289 "CHINESE CUISINE AT ITS BEST"
Internationally known and acclaimed tops in
Chinese Cuisine,  hospitable  service and
exotic Oriental decor — truly a
Restaurant of Distinction
Reservations: MU 3-1935
155 E. Pender St.
TRANSISTOR  RADIOS
RECORDS
STEREO
HI-FI
FINE FURNITURE
& ELECTRIC
APPLIANCES
THOMPSON
& PAGE
LTD.
2914  Granville  Street
738-5144
Customer Parking
at Standard
Station
13th and Granville
Eila
Ted
YOUR CAMPUS BARBER
Peter Van Dyke
Brock Extension
290 * You realize a substantial saving because of
our direct importing from the diamond centres
of the world.
* Choose your diamond in the privacy of our
diamond room.
* A special' discount to students.
FIRBANKS
DIAMOND MERCHANTS
Downtown and Brentwood Shopping Centre
§
Montreal Trust Company
EXECUTORS & TRUSTEES
VANCOUVER, B.C.
466 Howe Street
310 Oakridge Shopping Centre
41st and Cambie Street
VICTORIA,  B.C.
1111 Government Street
PHONE:  MUTUAL  3-3927
M~{{fi
•jfTZ^^^^-
W*^>fflJ *£r
m^-
■ Exclusive
Furriers
SAM PAPPAS
B5D Granville street
Manager
VANCOUVER  2,  B. C.
291 771  Granville St.
SCHOLARS HAVE CHANGED TO
The Lion's Den
MU  1-2934
Clothes With a Subtle Flair!
Vancouver, B.C.
Bud and Travis
entertain at
the Homecoming
dances.
292 How
many
Banking
Services
do you use?
h«« yoi» know how*...
"IT'S SIMPLE WHEN YOU KNOW HOW" is a booklet
which tells you how to use the many Bank of Commerce
services to your best advantage. Pick up, or write for,
a free booklet at your nearest branch of the Bank of
Commerce tomorrow.
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE
Over 1260 branches to serve you
THE   BANK
thatIbuilds
Just between us men!
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—rthe 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.
BIRKS
MU 5-6211
DOWNTOWN: GRANVILLE AT GEORGIA
ALSO: PARK ROYAL AND OAKRIDGE SHOPPING CENTRES
THE NAME YOU KNOW YOU CAN TRUST IN DIAMONDS
293 BERNARD
Laundry Services Limited
(A. R. Bernard <— Manager)
COMMERCIAL LAUNDERERS
Linen Supplies
TRinity 4-115 5
130 WEST 5th AVE.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
THE
ROYAL TRUST
COMPANY
Executors and Trustees
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA KELOWNA
0
Tfanamec
PAINTS & WOOD  FINISHES
for
GUARANTEED     PROTECTION
at U.B.C. and
Throughout the West
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION
OF     CANADA     LIMITED
950 Raymur Ave., Vancouver
294 Your favorite shop for dress or campus wear
Clintons
mEns uuerr
742 Granville Street
Vancouver
For Advanced Styling
Featuring Shiffer-Hillman Suits
Residence washing facilities.
COLLEGE PRINTERS LTD.
Commercial and Social  Printers
and  Publishers
PRINTERS OF THE UBYSSEY
2015 W.  12th Ave. REgent 6-4401
VANCOUVER 9, B.C.
Congratulations
W. A. Akhurst Machinery Company
Ltd.
Woodworking, Planing Mill, Sawmill
Plywood Equipment & Supplies
Associated Company
Upton Bradeen & James Limited
Machine Tools, Testing Equipment, Materials Handling
Equipment and Industrial Supplies
Phone TR 6-4191 215 West 2nd Ave.
Vancouver 10, B.C.
. .  . ana oi course
for your course in good eating
the place to no is.
GRANVILLE
DINING ROOM
Granville Street &  67th Avenue
OAKRIDGE DINING ROOM
Oakridge Shopping  Centre
41st & Cambie
10 DRIVE-INS
295 snow
296 WHO NEEDS MONEY?
At Woodward's you can buy what you need when you
need it, without cash! How do you do it? It's as simple
as making a brief visit to Woodward's Credit Office
and arranging a Budget Plan that's suited to your
needs, then you can shop for the better values offered
everyday at Woodward's, even when you're short of
funds. Everybody's doing it—why don't you?
WlowUtoS
IS
Your Family Shopping Centres.
Downtown Vancouver      Oakridge      Park Royal      New Westminster
297 Top to Toe Beauty
at
The House of Beauty
619 Seymour St.
• Curly Cuts
• Face Treatments
• Style Manicures
• Pedicures
The newest trends in hair styling
Phone today for your
next beauty appointment
phone 684-4588
Complete Trusty Services
Vancouver
510 Burrard St.
and Park Royal
Victoria
727 Fo?t St.
National
Trust
COMPANY        LIMITED
• fashions
"7U e*lU?t S6«t'
4409 West  10th Arc.
Utiiuer-.il>   District
"The Store With the Diamond Dotted   I"
Itlillm
Congrafu/af/ons
University of British Columbia Graduates
Let Miller's serve you for all your needs in
diamonds, watches, rings and fine jewelry.
Special concessions to students
at
"The store with the diamond dotted I"
— 3 STORES TO SERVE YOU —
New Westminster—614 Columbia Street
Vancouver—47 W. Hastings Street, MU 2-3801
Vancouver—651-655 Granville Street, MU 3-6651
298 You are expected to patronize
these advertisers
without whose help
Totem would  not be possible.
Spend your money at
their places BUNKEY.
Arnold and Quigley Menswear
288
Millers Jewellers
298
Bamboo Terrace
290
Montreal Trust
291
Bank of Montreal
287
Murphy Stationery
288
Bernard Launderers
294
National Trust
298
Birks Jewellers
293
O. B. Allen Jewellers
289
Canadian  Imperial Bank of Commerce
293
Peter Van Dyke
290
Clintons Menswear
295
Richards and Farish Menswear
284
College Printers
295
Royal Trust
294
Cunningham Drugs
282
Smith-Corona Marchant
280
Dairyland
281
Standard Life Assurance
285
Eaton's
214
Thomson and Page
290
Firbanks Jewellers
291
Toronto Dominion Bank
283
General Paint
294
T. Pappas Furs
291
Gestetner
282
U.B.C. Alumni
114
House of Beauty
298
University Food Services
283
Hudsons Bay
278
University Pharmacy
289
Jantzen of Canada
289
W. A. Akhurst Machinery
295
Jenkins Valves
286
White Spot
295
Lions-Den Menswear
292
Woodwards
297
Marty's Ladieswear
298
299 Acadia Camp 144
Agriculture     26-29
Alliance  Francaise    136
Alpha Delta Phi 230
Alpha Delta Pi 218
Alpha Gamma Delta 219
Alpha Omicron Pi 219
Alpha Phi 220
Alpha Tau Omega 231
Alumni Association    23
A.M.S. Office Staff    22
Anglican Theol. College 113 &  145
Aquatic Society   123
Archaeology Club 131
Archery    272
Architecture     30-31
Arts 34-49
Basketball    249-251,  274
Badminton    238
Beta Theta Pi 231
Big Block Club 240-241
Bowling    273 & 264
Brock Hall       15
Brock  Proctors    160
Buchanan Building       13
Cairn Ceremony 165
Camera Club    131
Carey Hall 145
Caribbean Student's Assoc 119
Chemistry Wing       12
Chinese Varsity    1 20
Choir Christmas Concert 191
Choral Society .     125
Club's Day 116 &  171
Christian Science   136
Cricket 266
Commerce 50-55
COTC 142
Cycling    256-257
Dance Club    126
Delta Gamma 220
Delta Kappa Epsilon 232
Delta Phi Epsilon 221
Delta Sigma Phi 216
Delta Upsilon 232
Dunking    166
Education    56-63
Education   Building    8,  9 &  164
Electioneering and voting 167
Engineering 64-75  &   192
Fine Arts Gallery 201
Fencing    1 22  &  272
Folk Song  Society 122
Football 242-247
Forestry 32-33
Fort Camp    146
Four Preps    168
Fredrick Lasserre Building 10 &   11
Frosh  Queen    161
W. H. Gage    19
Gamma Delta 121
Gamma Phi Beta 221
Georgia Pub 180-181
Golf      272
Graduate Students Center    14
Graduate Studies    108-109
Grasshockey     271 -&-261
Great Trekker 1 82
Gymnastics     265  &  276
Guest Speakers    188
Guy Carawan    169
Harvest Ball    175
Homecoming    183-187
Home   Economics     76-79
Hillel     124
Ice Hockey 260
India Students Association 1 30
Inter-Frat Council Executive 224
International House    1 24
Intramurals 268-269,  277
Jazz  Society    125
R. R. Jeffels    19
Judo     136 &  265
Kappa Alpha Theta 222
Kappa Kappa Gamma 222
Kappa Sigma 233
Lady's Not For Burning 194-195
Law     80-83
Leadership    1 59
Librarianship        85
Lower Mall 146
J.  Macdonald         6
E. D. MacPhee    19
Mamooks    136
Medical Sciences Building       12
Medicine 86-89
Men's Athletic Association   240
Mildred Brock Hall 197
Miss Football U. S. A 174
Music    90-91
New Buildings 162-163
New Democratic Party 128
Newman Center 118
Nisei Varsity Club 130
Nuclear Disarmament Club 131
Nursing 92-93
Opera    196
Pan Hellenic Executive 218
J. E. A. Parnall    19
Peace Rally 178-179
Pharmacy    94-95
Phrateries 200
Phi Delta Theta    233
Phi Gamma  Delta    254
Phi Kappa Pi 234
Phi  Kappa  Sigma    235
Pledges    223
Psi Upsilon 235
Physical  Education    96-97
Progressive Conservative Club 1 28
Point Grey By-election 189
Publications Office 137
Radio Society 1 20
RCAF    ; 142
300 Riding Club    121
Rod and Gun Club 132
Rowing     254
Rhodes Scholarship       25
Rugby     258-259
Sailing   133  & 270
Science     98-107
St. Andrew's    144
St. Mark's    147
Skiing     248
Sigma Chi    236
Sigma Phi Delta 236
Sigma Tau  Chi    217
Smallpox Scare 170
Snow 193
Soccer     252-253
Social Work 110-112
Sports Car Club 117
Students' Vote 149
Swimming     275
Teacup Game 198-199
Tennis    262 & 273
Totem     138
Track   263 & 276
Twist Party 173
Weightlifting     255
Wesbrook Building    87
Woman's Athletic Directory 241
Wrestling    255
UBC  Band    190
Ubyssey 140  &  141
Union College    114 &  147
United Nations Club 130
University Clubs Committee    116
UNTD 142
Varsity  Christian   Fellowship    123
Varsity Outdoor Club    127
Volleyball     276
Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi 237
301 THE LAST WORD ...
As I sit at my typewriter gazing out through the basement window of Brock Extension, I watch the sun disappear behind clouds
brought from the Pacific by chilling autumn winds. I see rain and
leaves fall, then the winds grow colder and winter arrives. The
temperature drops, the snow comes down, and I observe spirits sink
as passersby trudge through the white slush to write Christmas Examinations.
The new year brings a revival of interests, which is apparent
on the faces of Brock coffee drinkers who sit round the tables in
the cafeteria across the way, planning Spring activities. In the huts
beyond the parking lot I see Mussoc rehearsing for its annual production. The sun burns through the overcast, and a drying gust of
wind from Japan blows by, helping the sun remove the snow. Taking advantage of clear fields, the track team, soccer, grass hockey
and cricket teams come into my view, officially marking the beginning of spring. Grass turns from brown to green, the sun rises
higher daily, and the buds on the Poplar tree outside the office window unfold to cast a welcome shadow. With rising temperatures,
students discard heavy coats in favour of sweaters and blouses. Spring
is well established, final examinations are approaching, the scene
is set.
Totem is ready for publication.
While the year has been passing, staff members have been
taking pictures, organizing their sections, covering the campus for
information. Now the material comes together; picture meets copy
in an endless variety of layout. Deadlines come, and packages of
Totem pages are on their way to the publisher. The last parts of the
book are finished, the loose ends are complete.
The Totem is students' views of student life. It tells the story of
a year of physical growth of the campus, intellectual and spiritual
growth of the inhabitants. It has been produced for the 14,000 students who are rightfully proud of their university.
Special thanks go to Assistant Professor Lionel A. J. Thomas
of the School of Architecture, who donated his time to guide us
with layout.
Don Campbell
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Don Campbell. COORDINATOR: Scott Mclntyre. CONTINUITY
EDITOR: Dave Gower. WRITERS: Sandi Snider, Jennifer Morgan. HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER: Mannie Humphries. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Pete Braund, Paul Clancy, Warren
Delane, Joerg Kruger, Ken Lindsay, Jim
McJannet, John Tyrrell, Jack Wiggs, Robin
Leech. ADMINISTRATION EDITOR: Stan
Garfinkle. GRADUATES EDITOR: Lois Bou-
tillier. STAFF: Merideth Bain, Allan Patterson, Dave Nelson, Shannon Harper.
ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR: Barrie Yack-
ness. STAFF: Brenda Palethorpe. CAMPUS
LIFE EDITOR: Marcia Quail. STAFF: Diane
Mullenax. SPORTS EDITOR: Maureen
Schutz. STAFF: Ellen Sommers, Linda
Brennon, Roger Schiffer, Hartley Janssen.
GREEKS: Gill Thompson, Don Kennedy.
RESIDENCES EDITOR: Gregg Burhoe. COVER DESIGN: Rainer Fassler.
302 303 TEAMOOKS
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
"The World's Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made"
304

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