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Totem '62 1962

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Array 1
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TOTEM
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1 TOTEM 62
edited  by
John  lancaster
clive yetming
jack wiggs
rainer fassler
gill thompson
university of british Columbia staff
administration
margaret bruce
graduates  and
faculties
campus   life
organizations
publications
residences
queens
greeks
sports
photographers
layout
editorial
assistants
art  advisors
murray handford, rosemary hart, diana live-
sey, mike piper, mary-lou poole, carole stuart
carole chapin, john schreiber, les kopas, lois
watson
maureen schutz
sandy chowne
gretchen rice, johane bergstrome, gregg bur-
hoe
stan garfinkel
beverley chong, betty dong, linda klockow,
elizabeth pavan
scott mc intyre, dick allison, meredith bain,
lois boutillier
don campbell, ron eyton, mike fairwether,
keith heming, john kervin, ken leitch, perry li,
harry ming lum, marcia quail, roger schiffer
warren scott, margaret graham, joan mc-
crimmon, ross mc connachie, leonard laidlaw,
barry glen
fran charkow, lorraine rogerson, don shannon, ruth willetts
assistant professor lionel a.  j. thomas, earl
de luca administration
graduates   and   faculties
campus   life
organizations
publications
residences
queens
greeks
sports
advertising
index
15
27
117
157
187
197
209
217
241
291
316 with great respect and gratitude, the students of
the university of british Columbia dedicate totem,
1962, to norman a.m. mackenzie, student, scholar,
educator, administrator, and president of the
university    of   british   Columbia,  1944-1962 £
1 among   other things,
the university is
a kaleidoscope of faces
embodying the finest of
human principles and ideals,
represented by
a changing pattern of moods: exc
ited
appreciative . . . full   of  spirit
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gaiety  .  .
unstinting   loyalty   .   .  .
10 solemn in the line of duty . .
raised in joyful dedication . . .
n a  study  in   concentration . .
in    unending   search
and   research
12 « ~^i^<« ,^f-r;'7*- »J/T:"S?..
reflecting  the   light  of  life
and   love . . .
a   mirror   of  raw  courage,
13 all  towards the final goal
of self-respect,
character development,
personal  achievement .  .  .
1
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1
that,  proud  and  prepared,
each  may  assume
their  rightful  place  in the  sun.
14  president
President Norman MacKenzie came to the University of B.C. in 1944 from the
University of New Brunswick where, far the previous four years, he had served as
President. Educated at Dalhousie, Harvard, and Cambridge he began his academic
career at the University af Toronto where he was an Assistant Professor of International
Law.   He will   retire this July  after  guiding   U.B.C.  through   its  era  of   rapid   expansion.
A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT
Universities are unique among the institutions men
have created in their search for spiritual enrichment, and
it is not strange that by tradition the term mother should
be attached to them. In the manner of a good parent,
a university fosters in its sons and daughters abiding devotion to those things in life which men of goodwill have
always sought: tolerance, wisdom, and understanding. It
promotes in its children a yearning to discover self and
the world, a desire to render service to others, a will
to conquer the new, the novel, the unknown.
I hope that we have taught you such things; I hope,
too, that you will always remember the University of
British Columbia, the men and women who taught you,
and the friends with whom you studied, worked, and
played. Those of you who are graduating this year have
come of age in this University. To you I send my warmest best wishes for your success and I hope each of you
will find your heart's desire.
NORMAN MacKENZIE
board   of   governors
The Board of Governors, the University's senior administrative body, is made up of the Chancellor, the President, three members
elected from the Senate, and six governmental appointees; the men and women who give their time to serve on it bring from their respective fields  knowledge and  experience to improve  the   University's facilities for higher learning.
left to Right, Standing: Mr. P. R. Bengough, Mr. E. M. Gunderson, Mr. L. J. Ladner, Mr.  G.  T.  Cunningham,  Mr.  R.   H.  B.  Ker,  Mr.  W.  C.   Koerner,  Mr.   N.  T.   Nemetz.
Seated:   Mrs.   F.   M.   Ross,   Chancellor,   Dr.   N.   A.   M.   Mac Kenzie,   President,   Mr. K.  P. Caple.
16 As Dean and Deputy to the President and Professor
in the department of English. Dean G. C. Andrew has
a busy schedule. He holds memberships in many
professional societies, including W.U.S.C. (Vice-President), and the United Nations Association in Vancouver (Past President). A graduate of both Dal-
housie and Oxford. Dean Andrew came to the University after the War; recently he was awarded
a Carnegie Grant which he used to enable him to
study methods of university administration in Canada,
the  United  States,  Great  Britain,  and   Europe.
faculty administration
A graduate of U.B.C, Dean Walter H. Gage has
been on the staff here continuously since 1926, except
for a two-year sojourn at Victoria College. A Professor in the Mathematics Department, he has been
Dean of Inter-Faculty Affairs since 1948. He is also
Chairman of the Committee on 8ursaries, Scholarships,
and Loans. In 1959 his a/ma mater honoured him
with the LL.D degree. Dean Gage has served as
Vice-President of the Canadian Mathematical Congress and has been on the board of the Vancouver
Symphony   Society   for   many   years.
Dean E. D. MacPhee, Dean Emeritus of Commerce and
Business Administration, was appointed Dean of
Administrative and Financial Affairs in 1960. A student of both Acadia and Edinburgh Universities, he
has been associated with several commercial firms in
both Great Britain and Canada in an organizational
and administrative capacity. In 1957 Dean MacPhee
served as a one-man Royal Commission inquiring into
the B.C. tree-fruit industry.
17 General Sir Ouvry L. Roberts joined President Mackenzie's Staff this
year as Administrative Officer, having retired as president of Gros-
venor-Laing (B.C.) Limited, the developers of Annacis Island. Sir
Ouvry came to B.C. in 1955 after a distinguished career in the British
Army; his duties at U.B.C. include the arrangement and direction of
ceremonies,   special   lectures   and   official   functions.
Mr. J. E. A. Parnall, U.B.C.'s popular Registrar, shown with
his secretary Miss Marion Buholzer, is deluged every year witfi
the problems of registering an ever-increasing number of students.
Originally from Victoria, Mr. Parnall attended university here
and at Toronto and taught high school for some years, before
joining the mathematics department as a lecturer in 1945. In
1951 he was appointed Associate Registrar, and became Registrar in 1957.
Dr. A. M. Johnson succeeded Dr. A. K. Young as Director of the
University Health Service and Health Service Hospital this academic
year. A graduate of the University of Western Ontario, he was
previously associated with the Seymour Clinic in Vancouver. Dr.
Johnson, an Internal Specialist, was a Clinical Instructor in the
Department of Medicine while  in  private  practice.
Mr. John Harr is a graduate of U.B.C. and a former Student
Council President here. Formerly director of the Extension Department, he was appointed this year to the new post of Director of Student Activities and of International House. He is
developing a programme of varied activities among the 1600
students in residence.
18 Dr. K. Brearley is the popular and sympathetic Assistant to
the Dean of Women. A graduate of U.B.C, she has also
studied at Paris and Columbia. She has been with the French
Department since 1949. Appointed to her present position in
1959, she had previously served as Senior Don in the Women's
Residences.
Professor Helen D. McRae was oppointed Dean of Women in 1959 while
serving in the School of Social Work. Associated with many phases of
social work here in Canada, she was with the United Nations in Sweden
for three years; her academic bockground was gained at U.B.C, Toronto,
and Washington.
Mr. Geoffrey O. B. Davies is an Administrative Assistant to
the President and Secretary to the Board of Governors,
and in addition is an Associate Professor in History and International Studies. Last fall he returned from a year's leave of
absence during which he made a study tour of the Commonwealth.
Colonel John F. McLean is Director of Personnel and Student Services anr
is also the Commanding Officer of the University CO.T.C He is the
man who administers the batteries of optitude tests to which most freshmen
submit in September, and in addition is faced with the problem of trying
to find summer jobs for students.
19 A.M.S.  President Al  Cornwall,
on   last  year's  Council.
A  former  President  of  Agriculture,   he  served  as   First  Member
students' council
Some of the council during the open  meeting  held  in the  Brock
Lounge as part of the Orientation Program.
The governing body of the Alma Mater
Society is the Students' Council. After major
revision to provide better representation, this
year's council comprised a six-man executive,
and the presidents of the 17 undergraduate
societies. Through this enlarged council, representation has now been given to all faculties
on campus.
Organized beneath the Students' Council,
and subject to its jurisdiction, are a large
number of committees, societies, and clubs.
These may be roughly grouped into three
classifications.
First are those which deal directly with
Council activity, and play a large role in the
shaping of its policy. In this category are such
committees as Finance, Public Relations, Elections,   and   Constitutional   Revision.
In the second category are included all
those committees and societies responsible for
particular events or activities of general interest
on campus and those whose sphere of activity
therefore extends beyond specific Students'
Council endeavour. Council usually appoints
the chairman for these committees and holds
him responsible for the execution of the duties
of his office. Homecoming, Frosh Orientation,
Associated Women Students, Brock Management, NFCUS, Publications, and Athletics are
some of the many which fall into this area.
The third group, and by far the largest,
comprises all clubs, societies, and organizations
which exist on campus for their own particular
purposes, be it academic, athletic, or social. All
of these organizations are represented on the
University Clubs Committee, which in turn is
subject to the jurisdiction of the Students'
Council.
If Council looked busy this year; they were.
Their principal tasks involved the planning of
a new Student Union building and a Winter
Sports Centre. Other areas of import with
which Council dealt included: (a) a more extensive Frosh Orientation program, (b) an investigation of publications, (c) revision of the
Graduate Students' fees, (d) obtaining student
representation on the Parking Committee, (e)
developing of the Student Overseas Service,
(f) revision of the A.M.S. code, (g) attempting
to get a licensed broadcasting transmitter, and
(h) an improved discipline and student court
system.
20 First Vice-president Eric Ricker.
Secretary Lynn McDonald.
The executive of the Students' Council, elected
on a campus-wide basis, is concerned with the day-
to-day details of student government administration-
AMS President Alan Cornwall is the chief executive. He is responsible to the students for all the
actions of the executive. He represents the students
in all phases of activity — in negotiations with the
administration and the provincial government, for
example.
The Secretary and the Treasurer handle the
customary duties of their positions, while the Co-ordinator of Activities is responsible for making sure
that two events are not scheduled for the same room
at the same time, for managing the Brock, and for
issuing   late  permits  and  keys.
The two Vice-presidents are responsible for all
the work the others cannot handle as well as for
maintaining friendly relations between all the other
campus organizations and the Council. The First
Vice-president is charged specifically with the problems of student discipline and the Second Vice-
president works to maintain the AMS "public image."
Treasurer Malcolm Scott.
Second Vice-president Pat Glenn.
Co-ordinator Doug Stewart.
21 student court
The Student Court had a busier schedule this year than ever before. The main
reason for the increased load was the
jurisdiction conferred at last spring's General Meeting to decide questions of
constitutional interpretation. Initially the
Court was hampered in the exercise of
this function by lack of procedural rules
for constitutional cases, but this defect
was remedied by Christmas.
The Court also received new authority
from the Faculty Council to levy fines
in discipline cases of up to twenty-five
dollars; until this change the Court had
been limited to fines of up to five dollars
by the B.C. Societies Act. Now it sits
as the agent of the Faculty Council rather
than of the A.M.S.; this change was made
at the request of the Students' Council.
John Swan and Peter Brown were this
year's Prosecutors, Mike Oliver acted
as Court Clerk and Lawrie Johnston as
Stenographer.
Standing:   Lance   Finch,   Chief   Justice.   Sitting:   Fred    Fletcher,   Laurie   Peers,   Marnie   Rogers,
Jack Newman, Lorene Gordon.
associated
women
students
Around the table from the tower right: Vonne Prefontaine, Naomi Hurdle, Jean Webster, Wendy
Johansson, Stevie Dahl, Marnie Wright, Barbara Evans, Sharon McKinnon, Joanne Atkinson, Miriam
Roberts, Sue  Dingle, Mildred  Chrystal, Judy  Blake.
The Associated Women Students,
under President Mimi Roberts and a
six-woman executive, organized a yearlong schedule of events planned by
women for the women and men of the
campus. Commencing in September,
the Programme was headed by the Big
and Little Sister Banquet. This was followed by a Talent Show for the C.N.I.B.
and the climax of the fall term-Woman's
Week, November 13-17. Included in
that week were a Jantzen fashion show,
a Pep Rally, and Sadie Hawkins Day.
The Dogpatch Drag, a annual hard-
times dance, was a very successful conclusion to these events.
In the spring term the Council entertained the new Chancellor and in this
way helped to maintain the link between
the students and the administration.
Presidents of many women's clubs in
Vancouver attended the meetings to
outline their work. A.W.S. joined with
W.A.A. for the Annual Awards Banquet
and presented outstanding girls with
A.W.S. silver spoons. The year ended
with Spring Day, when spring fever
and bermuda shorts were officially recognized on campus.
22 high school conference committee
HIGH    SCHOOL    CONFERENCE    COMMITTEE    EXECUTIVE:    Gordon    Galbraith,    Nick    Blom,
Margaret Wilson, Nick Omelusik, Barry McDell, Mike Piper, Zenna Jones.
More than 250 delegates attended the
fifteenth annual High School Conference
held on the U.B.C. campus during the
weekend of February 23 and 24.
Believed to be the only event of its
type in Canada, the intention of the conference is to acquaint, indirectly at least,
all high school students in the province
with the opportunities for them at the
university. The delegates, two from nearly
every secondary school in B.C., are expected
to communicate their observations of the
University to their fellow  students.
The program prepared for the delegates
is designed to give them an idea of a
number of aspects of University life. It
includes sample lectures, guided tours of
the campus, and discussion groups with
U.B.C. students and faculty.
U.B.C.'s Administration, the Alumni Association, the B.C. Parent-Teacher Federation and the Alma Mater Society are the joint
sponsors of the Conference. Nearly 50 students formed the High School Conference
Committee for 1961-1962, working under
the direction of Chairman Nick Blom and
an   eight-man   executive.
special events committee
The Alma Mater Society program
features an extensive variety of
guest performers. The booking
agent for these distinguished artists,
lecturers, poets, and entertainers
is the Special Events Committee.
The committee, chaired by im-
pressario Tor Hauki, has a budget
of about $4000. Events are usually
free (or at a nominal charge) and
are presented at noon-hour to give
most students an opportunity to
attend.
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SPECIAL    EVENTS    COMMITTEE:    Standing,    George    Brazier,    Tor    Hauki,    George
Peter;   Sitting,   Brenda   Cherrington,   Barbara   Gaddes,   Nancy  Williams.
23 n.f.
c.u.s.
Keeping in touch with NFCUS committees and
students' councils from Victoria to St. John's was
the main task of the UBC Committee this year.
Information was given by the Committee about
our activities such as Academic Symposium or
International House to a university interested in
copying it, or answering queries about our new
form of student government and how it is working.
But as well as keeping in contact with other
Universities, the local committee arranged the
literary contest that took place in January,
it handled inquiries concerning student travel
in Europe for the Summer, it arranged the interregional exchange that annually sends three
students to universities in other parts of Canada,
and in turn brings three students here to UBC,
and it arranged UBC's participation in the Canadian Universities debating league. Another
major project was the NFCUS sponsored Native
Canadian Fellowship, which, under the capable
direction of Peter Haskins, had a most successful
beginning this year. The annual brief to the
Provincial Government, outlining the needs of
the student body to the legislators in Victoria,
will, it is hoped, make the government more
sympathetic to our requests.
U.B.C's  National   Federation  of  Canadian   University  Students'   Executive:   Robin   Farquhar,   Bill
Levin,   Peter   Haskins,  Mary   Lee  McGee,   Bill   Munro,   Dave  Anderson   (Chairman).
W.U.S.C.
The World University Service Committee is the campus agency of a worldwide, student-faculty organization dedicated to improving the material conditions of universities, and to fostering
the interchange of ideas among students
and teachers. This year the U.B.C. Committee has administered four exchange
scholarships with Germany and Japan;
presented information on Sweden, Poland, Japan, and Germany; sponsored
a conference on the problems of overseas students at U.B.C; and generally
acted as the agency through which the
students and faculty of U.B.C. could contact foreign colleagues.
Chairman, Stuart Robson; Vice-chairman, Wendy Moir; Secretary, Judy Jack;
Treasurer, Erich Hahn.
Some of the W.U.S. Committee
during a noon-hour session:
Vicky Whyte, Mike Campbell,
Margaret Richards, John Curtis,   Erich   Hahn.
24 •»i\vy?:A '^<i7™yrrytt'?^ *:<■
Brock Management Committee:  Ron  Pearson, Terry  Farmer, Doug  Hager, Trav Pennington,  Doug
Stewart,   Sally  Sargent,   Barbara   Bennett,   Peter   Shepard,   Mac   Brown.
brock management
committee
and
ams offices
The Brock Management Committee consists of ten students chaired
by the Co-ordinator of Activities.
The committee is responsible for
setting policy regarding student
union facilities. Its duties include
allocating club room space in Brock
Hall and the Brock Huts and
furnishing club rooms, main lounge
facilities, and other student common rooms. Also under the jurisdiction of the Brock Management
Committee come Mamooks, the
Games Room, and the Brock Art
Committee. The activities of the
Committee are financed by a fixed
allocation of fifty cents per student.
This year the accomplishments
of the committee include the furnishing of the new board room,
the acquisition of the Sopron Hut
for club use, and the construction
of the new Student Council office
complex.
The office staff's chief service is dispensing information and handling
tickets for most activities. All A.M.S. groups clear their functions with
the booking clerk in the office. It also provides accounting and
purchase facilities for all organizations as well as putting mimeographing
facilities at the disposal of clubs.
Pictured obove.- Joyce Harris; below left: Ron Pearson, the Business
Manager,   below   right:   Irene   Hislop.
25 college
shop
The College Shop is operated by the students for the students, supplying
everything from beer mugs to blazers. Located in the Brock extension,
it is managed by Phil Clarke (shown at right with his back to the camera)
who is responsible to the A.M.S. Business Manager and the Student
Council.
Leslie  Sawle  waits on  a  customer  at  noon-hour.
undergraduate
societies
committee
Sitting: George Yand, Dennis Browne (Vice Chairman), Darrell Roberts (Chairman), Elsie Shipkula, Gill
Stribling, Don Farish, Peter Leask, Kathy Hobson. Standing: Eldon Kerbis, Larry Klier, Al LaCroix, John
Lauder, Betty Dahl, Ed Kubik, Ron Tse, Marilyn McMeans.
The 1961 change in the form of
student government at U.B.C. resulted not merely in the elevation of
Undergraduate Society Presidents to
membership on the Student's Council,
but also in a revamping of student
government policy.
In the past academic year this
change was clearly evidenced in the
new activities of U.S.C, which hitherto had been the only representative body in student government. No
longer having this distinction, U.S.C.
agreed to chair the Food Services
Committee and Student Employment
Committee in addition to the duties
and projects traditionally undertaken:
Campus Blood Drives, Debating,
Charities, Song Fest, and the supervision of all A.M.S. Elections and Ref-
erendums. With the new set-up came
the realization that U.S.C. must play
a greater role in the administration
of student government, so as to relieve, whenever possible, the heavily
burdened Students' Council.
26 graduates
and faculties Stuart Robson
university
medal
rhodes scholar 1962
Stuart Robson, an honors history student, won the B. C.
Rhodes Scholarship for 1962. He was chosen for the award
for his academic ability, interest in sports, character, and
leadership qualities. Throughout both high school and university   he   maintained   a   first   class   fionors   standing.
Stuart was born in Vancouver, attended Queen Mary
elementary school and graduated from Lord Byng high school
in 1958. In high school he was president of the student
council and played basketball and rugby. He was also a
leader in Boy Scouts and YMCA.
At university Stuart continued to be active In student
organizations. In his first year he was on the Frosh Council
executive and a Booster Club member. During both his first
and second years at UBC he was in charge of publicity for
the Men's Athletic Association. In third year he handled
publicity for the World University Service Committee and
was a charter member of the notorious Intellectual Stunt
Committee. As chairman of the World University Service
Committee and a member of the Canadian University Service Overseas Committee, Stuart had a busy final year at
UBC. His numerous services to the university won him both
an athletic letter and membership in the Sigma Tau Chi
honorary   fraternity.
The Rhodes scholarship will take Stuart to Oxford University for two years. He intends to study modern European
history.
medal winners 1961
Dave Wales of Vancouver was awarded
the University Medal for having the
highest marks among the candidates for
the B.Sc. degree in 1961. He was an
honors physics and math student. He has
been manager of the tennis team, executive member of MAA, president of the
Math Club, and treasurer of the Physics
Club.
governor-general's
medal
Henning Anderson of Denmark was awarded the Governor General's Gold Medal for
having the highest marks among the
candidates for the B.A. degree in 1961.
He  specialized  in  Russian.  He is  married.
28 Dean   Blythe   Eagles  of  the   Faculty   of
Agriculture.
faculty of agriculture
As well as being simply students of Agriculture,
the Aggies, as they are more commonly known,
enjoyed a year highlighted by a variety of non-academic functions. Because one of the first major
duties of the Faculty is to orient its new student,
there is a full procedure surrounding this phase of
becoming an Aggie. The women are greeted into
the fold by a dinner held in Chinatown but the men
do not "cross the threshold" so easily. On a
specified day they all travel by bus to a farm near
White Rock, where they take over a field and
spend the afternoon becoming oriented in typical
Aggie fashion. The first official social function was
the Barn Dance held in October. This western style
dance was marked, as always, by traditional Aggie
Fun. Following this came the more sophisticated Fall
Banquet held at the Capilano Gardens.
"Aggie Week" started the New Year off with a
bang. The first activity during this week was an
Apple Day, the proceeds of which went to the Children's Hospital. Secondly, was the explosive edition
of the Moobyssey, the Agriculture edition of the
Ubyssey. And finally the week was terminated
again this year by the ever-popular "Farmer's
Frolic."
In February a "Field Night" was held durinq
which the Aggies exhibited their skill at a practical
application of Agriculture studies by the judging of
farm products. The year was drawn to a close with
a Spring Banquet. At this dinner the iudginq
awards were presented and the students had the
opportunity of meeting prominent members of industry.
Next year, the Faculty of Aqriculture hopes to
expand its activities even more by holding the first
Interprovincial University Agriculture Conference.
Above: Studied looks during a horticulture class. Right: Fourth year Aggie
John de Moura demonstrates correct
horticultural procedure to fellow students.
29 BRADBURY, R. W.: Vancouver
CHU, Ernest B.: Vancouver
CLAXTON, Peter: Port Washington
CORNWALL, Alan J.: Vancouver
COWIE, Grainger: New Westminster
CRAIG, Roy: Roblin, Manitoba
DEMARCHI, Raymond:  Kamloops
deMOURA, John: Vancouver
DORRELL, Douglas G.: Clinton
DUERKSEN, Edith: Richmond
DYCK, Philip: Chilliwack
ESTENSEN, Ralph:  North Surrey
GADD, Ronald E. H.: Vancouver
GOPAUL, Harold: Vancouver
GRANT, Geoff: Armstrong
GRIMSHIRE, David: Lower Nicola
GUBBELLS, Peter: Victoria
HEALEY, John: Vancouver
HEXTER, Leonard: Vancouver
KINGSTON, Michael: Vancouver
McCRACKEN, L. Jack: Richmond
MacDONALD, Eric B.: Vancouver
NISBET, Thomas G.: Vancouver
OGATA, Kunio: Kamakura, Japan
PREFONTAINE, Lavonne: Vancouver
30 ROBERTSON, Mary S : Clinton
TAYLOR,   James   C:   Penticton
TIMBERS, Gordon:  North  Vancouver
WARNER, L. M: Vancouver
WILSON, John: Abbotsford
ZUCCULO,   Joseph:   Trail
class of '62
Sometimes it seems that the subjects of experiments at the University   are   better   treated   than   the   students.
Two students in Animal  Husbandry 322 working on a feeding  experiment.
31 Combining a year of academics
with a year of sociability the students in the Faculty of Architecture continued to maintain their
high standards of achievement by
distinguishing themselves in the
world of Architecture.
The Architecture students employ
the opportunity given them, by the
nature of their chosen field, to
express time, the structures of the
future.
Professor Wolfgang Gerson, who was appointed Director of the School of Architecture
this year.
school  of architecture
Students in third year Architecture
bend industriously over their drawing   boards.
32 architecture
ANZJON, Tom-Brede: Vancouver
FAIRBROTHER, Don F: Vancouver
FRASER, Michael D: Victoria
HUGHES, Ralph W: Victoria
KALNS, Ojars: Vancouver
MANSFIELD, Robert B: Cranbrook
NEEDHAM, James: Revelstoke
OLIN, Frederick M: Lima, Peru
REEVES, Donovan: West Vancouver
ROMSES, Roger M: Vancouver
SNOW, Don M: Calgary, Alberta
STRASMAN, James C Vancouver
TAYLOR, Ronald W: Vancouver
WALKEY, Ronald B: West Vancouver
YUEN, Gordon: Vancouver
class of 62
Students   in   Fine   Arts   228   at  work   in   the
Design   Lab.
33 _^J
fet.
V
1
^   11
^-*
■^Bv.             AVt"4|    ^Bfl                    ^b\
blIhi     h\
■KH     SV              1
faculty of arts and science
The combined Faculties of Arts
and Science enroll the largest number of the students on the campus.
These students are given the opportunity of covering a vast field
of studies ranging from Anthropology to Zoology. During the year
t h e Arts Undergraduate Society
distinguished itself many times in
a great variety of ways, including
the proposal of a debate on homosexuality, the publishing of a
tongue-in-cheek newsheet. The Artisan, and the sponsoring of Arts
Week.
Top, Dean S.N.F. Chant who is retiring this year as Dean of
Arts and Science; bottom, Professor Malcolm F. McGregor,
Assistant to the Dean and Head of the Classics Department.
i^SpifL
The south classroom block of the
Buchannan Building on a cold
January morning.
34 "
'Tween classes in the Buchannan Building.
Above: Students silhouetted in the main
entrance. Left: The quad entrance. Be/ow:
Students    in    the    main    corridor.
35 Above left: Bacteriology 100
students peer into their microscopes; above right: Members
of the History 316 class ponder
the Ideas and Institutions of the
Middle Ages. Left: Bacteriology
100   lab.
36 ^ \ J
In their spare hours some Arts and Science
students actually study. Above right: a
student studies in the Buchannan Lounge.
Above and right: studying in the Buchannan Study Room.
ABERNATHY,  E. Randle: West
Vancouver
ADAMS,  Ellen; Vancouver
arts
science
37 ~~Wkm ^z^mm
arts and science
AKERLY, Michael D : Vancouver
ALI, Annar: Siparia, Trinidad
ALLAN, Susan: Vancouver
ALVARO, Dominic A: Vancouver
AMSDEN, Harry L: Nelson
ANDERSON, Genevieve C: Kelowna
ANONBY, John A: Nelson
AOYAMA, Takeshi: New Denver
ARNESON, Emily A: Burnaby
ASHLEY, Joan E : Vancouver
AUDAIN, Michael J : Victoria
AWAI, Ronald: Tortuga, Trinidad
AZZI, William C : Vancouver
BAGOO,   Keith   R:   Trinidad
BARNETSON, Cameron: Vancouver
BARR, Brenton M: Vancouver
BARRETT, Betty E: Vancouver
BARTHOLOMEW, Linda J : Victoria
BARTLETT, E. D: Vancouver
BARTON, James R : Chilliwack
BAYLY, Lance E: Victoria
BAXTER, David N: Penticton
BAYNES, Margaret R : West Vancouver
BEARD, Glynn D: Vancouver
BECK,  Ralph  M:  Vancouver
BEECH, Edward S: Vancouver
BELLWARD, Suzanne: Victoria
BENTLEY, Byron D: Vancouver
38 graduates
BERARDINO, William S: Vancouver
BERG, Bernard: Vancouver
BEZAIRE, Johanne L: Kingsville
BHIMULL, J : Vancouver
BIGG, Michael A: Alberni
BIGGIN, William P: Vancouver
BIRD, Elizabeth: Vancouver
BIRKITT, Phillip D : Vancouver
BIRKELAND, Harold M: Vancouver
BLOSSOM,   Anita:   Vancouver
BLOWER,   Daniel:   Peachland
BOER, George J : Vernon
BOLSTER, Thomas E. R: Vancouver
BOWER, Dixie A : West Vancouver
BRADBURY, B: Vancouver
BRADLEY, Edward G: North Burnaby
BRAZIER, George R: Vancouver
BRIDGES, Frank G: Victoria
BRIGHTON, John: Vancouver
BROWN, John C : New Westminster
BROWN, Leonard W: Revelstoke
BROWN, Phillip G: Vancouver
BROWN, William MacBeth:   Vancouver
BUDNICK, Angela F. M: Vancouver
BUGG, Peter R : Vancouver
BULL, Robert H : Vancouver
BUNCE, Sharon R : Kelowna
BURGOYNE, Alfred  A: Vancouver
39 arts and science
BURNETT, David C: Hope
BURRELL, Franus D : Osoyoos
BUTLER, P. L: Victoria
BUTLER, Pat: Vancouver
CAMPBELL, Elizabeth A: Vancouver
CAMPBELL, H. D: Vancouver
CAREY, G. F. D: Vancouver
CARR, Sharon: Victoria
CARSON, John B: Vancouver
CARTER, Karen A: Vancouver
CASEY, George A: Penticton
CATLIN, William E : Penticton
CELLE, Peter D : Vancouver
CHARLTON, Thomas L: Vancouver
CHEN, Margaret: Vancouver
CHERRINGTON, Brenda J : West
Vancouver
CHERRINGTON, Earl D: Castlegar
CHESTER,  Beverley A:  New
Westminster
CHOWNE, Frances M: Kimberley
CHRISTENSEN, Kenneth L: Vancouver
CICCONE, Vinunt G: Vancouver
CLARK, Julian H : Vancouver
CLARK, David K: Vancouver
CLARKE, Grant G: West Vancouver
CLEMENTS, Joseph A: Port Credit,
Ontario
CLOSE, Nicholas: Montreal
COCKING, Derek C : Vancouver
COHEN, Barrie: White Rock
W graduates
CORBIE, Radcliffe A: Mount Lambert,
Trinidad
CORNELL, Barbara J : Vancouver
CORNWALL, Judith L: Courtney
COSTANZO, Anthony: Fort William,
Ontario
COWIE, Bruce S: Regina,
Saskatchewan
CRUISE, Maureen K: Vancouver
CURTIS, Patricia J : Kelowna
DAGG, Cam: Vancouver
DAGG, Christopher J : Vancouver
DALY, Ken W: Burnaby
DANGERFIELD, Katherine C : Victoria
DARLING, Robert G: Vancouver
DEVINE, Jerry M: Victoria
DICKINSON, Norma J : Victoria
DILLON, James B: Regina
DOBSON, Lynne: North Vancouver
DUCKWORTH, Betty A: Nelson
DOLMAN, Barry D: Alberni
DOMAI, Kiyo: Steveston
DONG, Betty: Alert Bay
DOUGLAS, Diana B: Ottawa, Ontario
DOWNS, Barbara: Vancouver
DOYLE, Kenneth J : South Burnaby
DREW, Barbara J : Vancouver
DRONSFIELD, W: Vancouver
DUECK, Abram J : Coaldale, Alberta
DUNHAM, Alison M: West Vancouver
EAGLESTONE, Dennis R: Vancouver
4T arts and science
EASSON, William G: Chilliwack
EASTMAN, Donald H : Richmond
ELIAS, Dick: Yarrow
ELLERBY, D: Vancouver
ELLIOTT, Lorris: Vancouver
ELLISON, T. Duncan: Vancouver
ERNEWEIN, Barry F: North Surrey
ESSEX, Ronald E: Cedarvale
EVANS, Barbara A: Vancouver
FADER, Herbert A: Vancouver
FARKAS, Frederic D : Midnapore,
Alberta
FARR, John T: Vancouver
FAWCETT, John K: Vancouver
FERGUSON, Kenneth S: Vernon
FERRARO, William C : Fruitvale
FINNIGAN, Andrew P: North
Vancouver
FISHER, Joy M: Indian Head,
Saskatchewan
FOORD, Roger H : Toronto, Ontario
FORD, Beverly: Savona
FORST, Graham: Vancouver
FORTEY, Lynda R: Vancouver
FOSTER, Alice M: Armstrong
FRAME, Gary A: North Vancouver
FRANKSEN, Ralph A : Vancouver
FRASER, Alistair B: Rossland
FREBERG, John G: Vancouver
FROESE, Walter: Rosedale
FUKUZAWA, Kay A: Revelstoke
42 graduates
FULTON, John D: Vancouver
FUNG, Mark P: Vancouver
GADDES, Barbara J : Kelowna
GAGE, Julie E: Vancouver
GAGNON, Mimi M: Vancouver
GALE, Judith L: Vancouver
GALEY, D: Vancouver
GARFINKEL, Stanley: Vancouver
GEDDES, Donna: North Vancouver
GEDDES, Gary R : Richmond
GELL, Robert: Toronto, Ontario
GEORGE, Robert E: North Vancouver
GERARD, Bernice: Chickasaw, Alabama
GERMAN, George G: North
Vancouver
GIBBS, David E: Vancouver
GIBSON, Colleen C: Fernie
GILBERSTAD, Norman R: Vancouver
GILLESPIE, Loretta A: Vernon
GILLESPIE, Terry J : West Vancouver
GILLEY, Michael A: White Rock
GISH, Robert B: Vancouver
GLADDISH, Marlene F: Fruitvale
GLENN, H. Patrick: West Vancouver
GODFREY, Nigel: Wiltshire, England
GORDON, Ann L: Sechelt
GORDON, Lorenne M: Vancouver
GOULET, Laurent: Maillardville
GOURLEY, Judith: Vancouver
)*» **y '** «|
43 arts and science
GOW, Jack A: Nanaimo
GRAHAM, Caroline M: Vancouver
GRAHAM, Sylvia A.- Vancouver
GRANT, John F: Victoria
GREENWELL, Gaile: West Vancouver
GREY, Judy E: West Vancouver
GROSS, Richard H : New Westminster
GROSSMAN, Judith J : West
Vancouver
GUM, Joseph W: Vancouver
HAFFENDEN, Florence Y: Vancouver
HAGGERTY, Joan: Vancouver
HAHN, Eric: Vancouver
HALFORD, Quinn: Vancouver
HALL, Brian P : Vancouver
HANCHARD, Ivan W: Vancouver
HANKIN, Richard A: Vancouver
HANSEN, Sonja: Blind Bay
HARNANAN, P. M. Singh: Vancouver
HARAMIA, Claire S: Nanaimo
HARVEY, Ralph C : Vancouver
HARVEY, Stephen R.- Vancouver
HAWES, Roland G. D: Victoria
HAYWARD, Elaine J : Vancouver
HEDLEY, Robert A: Vancouver
HEINE, Januszka:  Vancouver
HEPNER, Edward M: Vancouver
HERMANT, Peter: Toronto
HESTRIN, Morris: Vancouver
44 graduates
HILL, B : Vancouver
HILL, Ronald C : Vancouver
HILLARY, F. J. Edward: Vancouver
HOBBS, Robert S: Vancouver
HOHMANN, William: Vancouver
HOLMS, Pamela B: Vernon
HOOGE, Orland H : Sardis
HOSTETTER, Frederick H : Castlegar
HOWARD-GIBBON, J : Williams Lake
HOWARD, Peter N : Vancouver
HOYE, William R: Kamloops
HUBA, Mark J : Vancouver
HUBERMAN, Jack J : Vancouver
HUGHES, Loraine J : Vancouver
HUIGE, Gustavus E : Vancouver
HUMBLE, Heather: Vancouver
HUMPHREY, Barrie C: Vancouver
HURLEY, J. W: Vancouver
HYLAND, Maureen: Vancouver
INGALLS, G: Vancouver
INGALLS, Wayne B : Vancouver
IRVINE, C. Moira: West Vancouver
IRVINE, William: Vancouver
IZEN, Larry: Vancouver
JACKSON, Edwin W: North
Vancouver
JACOBI, Gary: Ladner
JAGDEQ Alia H : Trinidad
JAKIMCHUK, Ronald D :  New
Westminster
*
45 arts and science
JAMES, Edythe A : Vancouver
JAMES, Sheila: Vancouver
JARDINE, Macdonald W: Vancouver
JERVIS, Michael J. S : Vancouver
JOHNS, Linda K : Victoria
JOHNSON, Anita J : Nanaimo
JOHNSON, Melvyn: Kimberley
JOHNSTON, Sandra:  Burnaby
JOHNSTON, V. L: Vancouver
JOHNSTONE, Colin B: Vancouver
JONES, Ronald K : Kamloops
JOSEPH, Winston  R: Trinidad
KEIRAN, Margaret E : Nelson
KEREKES, J:  Vancouver
KHAN, Aga: Carapichaima, West
Indies
KIPP, Catherine: Winnipeg ,Manitoba
KIRKPATRICK, Allen R: North Vancouver
KIRLEY, Jacqueline P : Vancouver
KLASSEN, Arthur J : Yarrow
KLASSEN, John: Vancouver
KLASSEN, Lanny G: Vancouver
KLAUSRUTH, K. R : Vancouver
KLOCKOW, Linda M : Victoria
KONRAD, Herman W: Abbotsford
KORNYA, Levente: Vancouver
KREUTZWEISER, Morgan D: Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
KRISTIANSON, Gerald L : Vancouver
KWAK, Teunis A. P: Pitt Meadows
46 graduates
KYLE, William K : Burnaby
LAHEY, Dale: Vancouver
LEASK, Margaret A : Cranbrook
LEE, Anthony H : Vancouver
LEE, Francis C : Vancouver
LEE, Jack G. K : Vancouver
LEE, Shui T: Vancouver
LEIGH, John L: Vancouver
LEITNER,  Gail  E: Castlegar
LERNER, Pamela E : Vancouver
LESSEY, John  E. M: Vancouver
LEWALL, Edward F: Fort St.  John
LIM, Sun S: Vancouver
LINDBERG, Barbara J : Vancouver
LINGAS, Catherine J : Vancouver
LITTLER, William R. A : Vancouver
LO, V. W.  L : Vancouver
LOW, William A: Kamloops
LUM, George: Vancouver
LUND, John L: Vancouver
LYND, William  B: Vancouver
McALLISTER, C: Vancouver
McCARGAR, David J. Vancouver
McCONNACHIE, Peter R :  Vancouver
McCOURT,  Frederick R: Port Coquit-
lam
McCRIMMON, P. Joan: Vancouver
McCUTCHEON, Janet: Vancouver
MacDONALD, Bruce A: Vancouver
47 arts and science
MacDOUGALL, Lynne: Kelowna
McFARLANE, Donald E: Chilliwack
McFARLANE, Jean H : Calgary,
Alberta
McGILVERY, Charles J : North
Burnaby
McGREGOR, Jill: Ladysmith
MacGREGOR, Robert A : Victoria
McHALE, Sharon M : Burnaby
MacHEMER, C : Vancouver
MclNTOSH, John D : Kinnaird
McKAY,  David J : North Vancouver
McKAY, James W :  North Vancouver
MacKELVIE, Robin M: Vancouver
McKENZIE, Donald M: Nanaimo
MacKENZIE, Murray L : Vancouver
McKEOWN, Brian A : West Vancouver
McKINNON, Dennis: Powell River
McLEAN, Jean: Vancouver
McLEAN, Joanne S: Vancouver
McMILLAN, Ronald H : Vancouver
McPHERSON, Doris J : Vancouver
McRAE, Thomas W: Vancouver
MA, Henry: Vancouver
MACKIE, Dorothy: Vancouver
MEDLICOTT, Thomas G: Kimberley
MAR, Ted: Vancouver
MARARAJH, P. S : Vancouver
MARKIN, Diana V: Robson
MARRA, Peter G: Kamloops
48 graduates
MARSHALL, William A. D: Vancouver
MARSON, D. Brian: Vancouver
MARTIN, Sander:  Vancouver
MAYFIELD, Philip W: Vancouver
MEPHAM, Michael S: Osoyoos
MEYER, William: Grand Forks
MILLER, Allan M: Kamloops
MILLER, Dewar J: West Vancouver
MINICHIELLO, John: Vancouver
MITCHELL, J. Christopher: Rossland
MONAHAN,  Caroline:   North  Vancouver
MOORE, Karen D: Vancouver
MOORE, Turrall A: Vancouver
MORE, Arthur J: Vancouver
MORGAN, Robert R: New  Westminster
MORTON,   David  L:   North  Vancouver
MOTIUK, John W: Vancouver
MOTOMOCHI,   Thomas   H:   Vancouver
MOUNTAIN, John A: Vancouver
MUIR,  David C. W:  Powell  River
MUNRO, M.  Carol: Dunnvill,   Ontario
MUNRO, John A: Vancouver
MUNRO,   William   T:   Salmon Arm
MYRBO, Gunnulf: Vancouver
NADEN, Frederick J: Vancouver
NAYLOR, Hugh H: Vancouver
NEUFELD, George R: Vancouver
NEUFELD, L. G: Vancouver
49 arts and science
NISHIMURA, Tsutomu T: North
Kamloops
NIXON,  Sherril  A:   Calgary,  Alberta
NUTTALL,   Roger   S:   Gananoque,
Ontario
ODDY, Richard: Vancouver
O'HAGAN, Margaret: Vancouver
OIKAWA,  Kenneth: Vernon
OLMSTED,  William  G:   Rossland
OLSEN, L. D: Vancouver
PALMER,  Lynn: Vancouver
PALSSON, Gerald D: Kinnaird
PARKER, Margot: Ashcroft
PARRY, Glenys:  Victoria
PARSONS,   Lois:  Vancouver
PASSMORE, Robert R: Revelstoke
PATTERSON, Charles: Trinidad,    F.W.I.
PAULUS,   Ingeborg   L:   North   Surrey
PAULUS, Kurt F: North Surrey
PEPPER,  Donald A:  Dawson Creek
PERAMAKI, John: Ladysmith
PERSAD, Giles A: Trinidad,   F.W.I.
PETERSON, Ross: Trail
PETZELT, Edelgard E: Sardis
PHILLIPS, Leon T: Vancouver
PICKARD, Anne: Vancouver
PITNEY, Douglas W: North Surrey
PLETT, Emma: Vancouver
POLIKA, Julian: Vancouver
POND, Stephen G: Vancouver
50 graduates
POTTER, Priscilla J : Vancouver
POWELL, Edward R : Victoria
POWER, Deborah F : Vancouver
PRICE, Allen R.-. Creston
PUN, Chiu Tung: Vancouver
RAHN, Peter J : Matsqui
RAMCHARITA, Frank D •. Vancouver
RAMKAY, Mitra B. C : Vancouver
RAY, D. G: Vancouver
REBMANN-HUBER, Alexander: Vancouver
REEVE, Grahame M: Vancouver
REID, Alexander J •. Vancouver
RICARDO, Valerie: Vancouver
RICHARDS, Margaret: Vancouver
RICHARDS, Ross C : Vancouver
RIPLEY,  Frances: Vancouver
RIVE, Douglas E : Vancouver
ROBERTS, Colin:  Victoria
ROBERTSON, Sharon M: Vancouver
ROBSON, Stuart T: Vancouver
RODMAN, Lilita: South Burnaby
ROLSTON, John H : Vancouver
ROLSTON, Peter C : West Vancouver
ROMAN, Z: Vancouver
ROSS, David H •. Vancouver
ROWE, Francis: Vancouver
ROWLETTE,   Robert  D:  Vancouver
ROY, Donald: Vancouver
51 arts and science
ROY, Kenneth  L.  J :  Vancouver
ROY,  Patrick  A :  Gibsons
RUMPF, Marcelle I: Summerland
RYAN, Charles G: Vancouver
SADLER, James H : Trail
SAKIYAMA, Noboru: Steveston
SAUER, Ruth: Vancouver
SCHELLENBERGER, Milton A.: Wembley, Alberta
SCHLOSS, Myrna F: Vancouver
SCHNEIDER, Gerd K: Vancouver
SCHROH, Gerry: Nanaimo
SCHULSTAD, Wayne E: Westview
SCHULTZ, Patricia: Vancouver
SCHULTZ, Robert A : Revelstoke
SCHULTZ, Ruth: Vancouver
SCHWEITZER, Ray D: Lethbridge,
Alberta
SEARL, Glynn D : Vancouver
SETO,  Len:  Prince Albert, Saskatchewan
SEWELL, Judith: Vancouver
SIGSWORTH, Ray: New Westminster
SHANDEL, Thomas F: Vancouver
SHARP, Jean C : Vancouver
SHARP, William R: Vancouver
SHAW, D: Vancouver
SHEKURY, Elizabeth: Vancouver
SHUEN, Owen: Vancouver
SHUM, Allan G: Vancouver
SIMKIN, D. M: Vancouver
52 ■""'-vf* i "■     ■'   •>■ - "
graduates
SIMON,   Steve: Vancouver
SIMPSON, Herbert M: Nanaimo
SIMPSON, Patricia A:  Nanaimo
SINGH, Kernal: Kamloops
SIU, Patricia: Vancouver
SKIBER, Alfred: Vancouver
SKOCZYLAS,  Walter M:  Vancouver
SLADE, Kenneth D : Vancouver
SLAVINSKI,  George C : Cloverdale
SLESSOR, Margot L : North Vancouver
SLOAN, Carole   H:   Vancouver
SMART, Donna R: Vancouver
SMITH, David R : Vancouver
SMITH, Diane: Trail
SMITH, George E: Vancouver
SMITH, Ingrid D : Vancouver
SMITH, Jan: Vancouver
SMITH, Judy A: Sorrento
SMITH, Kenneth J : Rossland
SMITH, Kerry A : Vancouver
SMITH, Susan E : Vancouver
SNYDER, John C : Vancouver
SOBERLAK, Peter J : Vancouver
SOLLY, Katherine, A : Victoria
SOLOMON, Clinton A: Port of Spain,
Trinidad
SOON, Margaret G: Vancouver
STAIRS, Sonia W:   Westmount,
Quebec
STALEY, Douglas A: Vancouver
53 arts and science
STANIFORTH,  Barbara  A:  Kimberley
STEININGER, Ronald R: Vancouver
STEPHENS, Glen: Victoria
STEVENSON, Jerry P: Richmond
STOLK, Robin: Fairfield
STOOCHNOFF,   Paul  J:   Penticton
STUART, Graeme D.: Vancouver
STUBBS, Marilyn: Vancouver
SUART, R. D: Vancouver
SUMMERS, Harold: Vancouver
SUTHERLAND, Donald W: West Vancouver
SWAN, Anne: Vancouver
SYMONDS, Linda M: Vancouver
TAYLOR, Peter T: Vancouver
TAYLOR, Suzanne L : Vancouver
TERINS, Edith E: Vancouver
THOMSON, Robert S : Victoria
TILLEY, Alex J.: Vancouver
TOWARD, Gerald H : West  Vancouver
TOYE, Dean: Vancouver
TRIPARD, Gerald E: Vancouver
TROTT, David A: Portland,
Oregon
TROUGHTON, Gary E: Victoria
TSE, Shui Y: Hong Kong
TUPPER, Gary A: Vancouver
TURBIS, Steve:  Lethbridge, Alberta
TYLDESLEY, Brian M.: Vancouver
VAISVILLA, Robert M.: Vancouver
54 -■'■-,7/-.?"-r.'-.^_-<:t,-
graduates
VANANDEL, Hank W.  H :  New Westminster
VANDERGAAST, Nanally: West Vancouver
VAUGHN-THOMAS,   Harold   O:   Vancouver
VERBEER, Nicolaas A. M: Vancouver
VON DEAN, Arne W: Vancouver
VON  ROSEN, Gerhard  E. A: Van-
couver
VOOL, Catherine: Vancouver
WALES, Terence J : Vancouver
WALLEN, Vivien: Vancouver
WARE, Donald  R : Vancouver
WARGO, Alan J : Ladysmith
WARKENTIN, Doris L: Langley
WATSON, Sheila L: Vancouver
WATT, Alexander C : Hong Kong
WATT, James A : Vancouver
WEBBER, James R: Clive, Alberta
WERTMAN, Helen: Vancouver
WHALEN, John P: Vancouver
WHEELER, Harry: Edmonton
WHITEHEAD, James C: Hammond
WHITTAKER, Judith H.: Castlegar
WHITTEN, Jack R: Vancouver
WIESER, Helmut: Vancouver
WIGHT, Vicki: Oliver
WILKIE, Arnold R.: Vancouver
WILKIE, Donald R: Midale, Saskatchewan
WILKINSON, Patricia: Vancouver
WILLIAMS, Nancy: Vancouver
55 WILLIAMSON, James L: Ottawa, Ontario
WILLMOTT, Jill A: Vancouver
WILLS, Linda L : Vancouver
WILSON, David,   San   Francisco,
California
WILSON, Donald: Vancouver
WILSON, Donald: Vancouver
WILSON, Faith: Ottawa,   Ontario
WILSON, W. T: Vancouver
WILSON, W. T: Vancouver
WONG, Alana: Hong Kong
WONG, Philip Y: Vancouver
WOO, Patrick: Malaya
WOODSIDE, Thomas: Vancouver
WORTHINGTON, J. A:   Victoria
WRIGHT, Jonathan C : Ottawa,
Ontario
WRIGHT,    Raymond V: Vancouver
WURTELE, Betty. Vancouver
WYLIE, Vivian: Vancouver
WYMAN, Robin R: Fernie
YARE, David: Vancouver
YASUI, Fukashi: Richmond
YOUNG, Vernon A: Oliver
YU, Raymond: Vancouver
YUEN, Robert C : Vancouver
ZINDLER, Margaret: Vancouver
ZYBLUT, Edward: Vancouver
56 The south facade of the
Buchanan building gleams
in the last rays of an autumn sun. In the background the first building of
the new Fine Arts Centre
can  be  seen.
Surrounding trees are reflected in the glass front of
the Buchanan lounge and
study hall. One corner of
the quadrangle and the
Fort Camp ducking pond
ore shown in the foreground.
57 faculty of commerce
A new Dean — Dr. Neil Perry. A graduate of
U.B.C. and Harvard, he came to U.B.C. this academic year from his position as Assistant Director,
Western Hemisphere Operations of the International Bank of Reconstruction.
Under the twin impetus of a new Dean — Dr. Neil Perry
— and a new building — the Buchannan extension — the
Commerce Undergraduate Society has burst forth with new
activity. This "New Look" was evidenced from the beginning
of the year with Commerce sponsoring the Red Feather
Blitz, and along with Engineering, the Fall Blood Drive. Within the faculty the social highlight remained the perennial
Commerce Fall Dance, "Cocktails and Rhythm," which had
the highest attendance in some years.
But all this new activity cannot be attributed to a new
Dean and building alone, however important they may be.
Much credit must also go to the introduction of Option Clubs
corresponding to the major fields of study within Commerce.
These clubs are competitive in various drives and projects
throughout the year, the winning club receiving a cup
named after Dean Emeritus MacPhee. These clubs provide
an excellent avenue for funneling student interests in their
respective fields into activities for the benefit of the Faculty
as a whole. The competitive inter-club debates are an excellent example of this co-ordination of interests in the various
sections of the student body.
The Second term was highlighted by the traditional
Commerce Spring Banquet, held at the Bayshore Inn, at
which various Vancouver businessmen and Commerce students
become better acquainted. The winners of the Matthew H.
Henderson and Dorothy Dillworth shields for the outstanding
man and woman in the graduating class are presented with
their awards at the Banquet.
A   new   building   —   the   Buchanan     extension   whose   offices
and classrooms house many faculty and students in Commerce.
58 S'*-v «««>,-
CU.S.    EXECUTIVE: Standing,   Dave   Skillings,   Dennis   Brown,
Bruce   Young,   John Scadding,   Bob   Gayton   (President),   Lloyd
Martin,  Art   Knight, Don   Farquhar;  sitting,   Ann   Fairhurst,   Pat
Watts.
The old and the newl
The    Riddington    Room,    Library    study    hall    for    third    and
fourth year Commerce types.
59 commerce  and  commerce-
aw
ANFIELD, Frank A: Vancouver
AVES, Robert W: Vancouver
BAKER, Richard E : Vancouver
BEAU LIEU, R: Vancouver
BELL, John P: Vancouver
BERZE, Robert E : Vancouver
BLANCHARD, Murray C : Vancouver
BOYCE, Kenneth W: Vancouver
BRYAN, Mel: North Vancouver
BRYENTON, Gordon M.: Langley
BULLER, Alex: Vancouver
BURT, Gail M: Vancouver
BUTCHER, John M: Vancouver
BUTZELAAR, Peter J : Vancouver
CAMERON, Edward E: Cranbrook
CAMPBELL, Ian C: Vancouver
CLARKE, Beverley A: Vancouver
CLAYTON, John  N : Vancouver
CLERIHUE, Donald A: Vancouver
COLBY, Joseph R : Vancouver
60 .■'-r^A^^•rv^'.'.^":'."<•'.^"^"'■'', ff  !■; ;-(-•«
CRERAR, William G: Vancouver
CUNNINGHAM, Allen S: North Vancouver
De ATH, Dale: Vancover
DELEENHEER, Robert H : Chase
DECHARNAIS, L. J : Vancouver
DEMPSEY, Robert C: Vancouver
DOBELL, Colin: Duncan
DOIDGE, Lloyd J : Victoria
DOWLING, James T: Ocean Falls
EARL, William G: Vancouver
ELLINGSEN, Bruce D: Manson's
Landing
ENGELBEEN, Bonnie: Vancouver
ERIKSEN, Alan C: Vancouver
FAIRHURST, Anne L : Honeymoon Bay
FANSTONE, George E : Vancouver
FARMER, Terrance W: Victoria
FELTHAM, Dean: Vancouver
FERGUSON, George D: Kelowna
FERGUSON, James A: Toronto,
Ontario
FIRTH, Keith W: Vancouver
FLEMING, Harry F.: Vancouver
FOURNIER, Lawrence J,: Vancouver
FRASER, James F : North Vancouver
GAYTON, Robert J: Vancouver
GIBSON, Terrance: Vancouver
GIKAS, Robert A: Vancouver
GOUGEON, Howard F: Vancouver
GRACE, William J : Vancouver
6! commerce
GRAVES, Allan G: Vancouver
GRODZICKI, Charles J : Vancouver
HANNETT, Keith J : Vancouver
HARDER, Ernest J : Yarrow
HERBERT, John D: Victoria
HIGGINS, Richard B: Vancouver
HIRSCH, Morley D : Vancouver
HOWES, Peter J : Vancouver
HUNTER, John C : Seattle, Washington
HURST, Richard G: Vancouver
JOHNSON, Harry W. G: Vancouver
JOHNSON, Ian G : Crescent Beach
KANTOR, Jacob H : Vancouver
KNIGHT,  Alan   D:  Vancouver
KREMER,  Dalton  H:  New Westminster
KROGSETH,   Donald   L:   New
Westminster
LAWRIE, Gordon P: Vancouver
LONGSTAFF,  Donald T: New
Westminster
McALPINE, Donald D : Vancouver
McINNES, Michael A: Vancouver
MALPASS, George L: Enderby
MARLATT, Don E: Chilliwack
MEYER, Bjorn W: Vancouver
MICHENER, John E: Vancouver
NEVILLE, Dennis F : Vancouver
OGAWA, Carl S: Salmon Arm
OOSTERBRINK, William L : New
Westminster
OWEN, Edward A : Vancouver
62
^^_£„. graduates
PATZ, Harold W: Vancouver
PEEBLES, Margaret J : Vancouver
PELLATT, Peter G: Vancouver
PETRIE,  Marshall A:  South  Cranbrook
de PHYFFER,  Ralph:  North  Vancouver
QUAN, Gene W: Vancouver
ROSS, Lome L: Victoria
SANDVE, Gerald P : Cloverdale
SCOTT, Alan C : Vancouver
SEED, Lionel S : Sicamous
SEWELL, Allen  C: Vancouver
SKILLINGS, Waldo E: Victoria
STAMP, Penny J : Vancouver
SUTCLIFFE, Thomas J : Vancouver
TOWGOOD, John S: Oyama
URDAHL, Svein W: Bergen, Norway
VAUGHAN,  Llewellyn: Vancouver
WELSMAN,  Karen:  Vancouver
WHEATLEY,  Gerald C: Vancouver
WHITESIDE, Owen E: Ottawa, Ontario
WOOD, Robert T: Vancouver
WRIGHT, Harold A : Vancouver
YADA, Ken F : Vancouver
YOUNG,   Bruce:   Vancouver
ZOTOFF, Leonard G : Vancouver
class of '62
63 college of education
Dean   Neville  Scarfe  of  Education
Extra-curricular activities included a
Box Social, Education-Engineers mixer, a
Formal, and a mammoth square dance.
To keep educationites informed, the
Gooch newspaper was founded. In a
more constructive vein the College sponsored a Future Teacher's Conference.
This brings high school students from all
over the province for discussions, lectures,
and gives them a chance to acquaint themselves with the campus. A new project
this winter was an organized group visiting Oakalla Prison Farm to visit, talk,
and work with the inmates. Academically,
socially, and athletically Education had
a successful year.
In keeping with tradition the enrollment at the College of Education has
again shown a large increase. The
population is now 2400 students with
many more expected next year. The new
Education building is slowly materializing
and should be completed by the fall.
The facilities in the old building are
most inadequate and students have been
using Commerce, Library, and Education
huts as well as the Buchanan and Old
Arts buildings.
Standards as well as buildings are
rising. It is now necessary for a prospective teacher to have at least three
years training.
Science projects made by 'Ed' students to
be used  in their practice teaching.
An atypical day in the usually overcrowded Curriculum   Lab.
64 Long    awaited    new    facilities   for   the    Education
students   are   now   under   construction.
education
ANDERSON, Judith E. D: Vancouver
ARMSTRONG, Robert: Cranbrook
BABUIN,   Romy   L:   Trail
BACKMAN,   Boyanne   N:   North
Vancouver
BANMEN, John: Ladner
BECK, Joyce; Vancouver
BLAIS, Marie: Prince George
BOSNICH, Donald D: Princeton
BOTTOMLEY, Catherine D : North
Vancouver
65 education
BROWN, John A: White Rock
BYERS, Robert H : Vancouver
CARTER,  David  L: Whitehorse, Yukon
CATES, Joseph B: Alberni
CHALCROFT,  Elaine: Vancouver
CHONG, Gladys: Vancouver
CHRISTIANSEN, Carl A: New
Westminster
COLTON,  Ester:  North Vancouver
COUFAL, Sherle J : Vancouver
COWIE, Ingrid: Campbell River
CUSHING, Theresa: Victoria
DECKER,  Phyllis:  New Westminster
DRINKWATER-LUNN, J : Vancouver
DUNPHY, Beverley L : Vancouver
EDE, Audrey: Vancouver
EDWARDS, Robert: Cumberland
FELCH, Geri A : Burnaby
FITZGERALD, Margaret: Sardis
FOSTER,  Cyril  L    Victoria
FOWLER, Ronald L : New Westminster
FOXALL, Robert G : Nelson
FRISBY,  Sandra J :  Langley
FUHR, Dawne H : Greenwood
GAGNON, Dianne F : Vancouver
GAILUS, Sandra  L:  Nanaimo
GIBB, Dorothy A; North Vancouver
GOUGH, Barry: Victoria
GRAHAM, Donna  Lee: Vancouver
66 graduates
HABKIRK, Sharon L: Vancouver
HART, Rosemary: Vancouver
HARVEY,  Foster H: Cloverdale
HENDERSON,  Neal A: Vancouver
HERRING, Walter A: Vancouver
HOOKER, Howard R : Vancouver
HOTNER, Robert P: Vancouver
HUBICK, Marjorie M:  Regina,
Saskatchewan
HUNTER, John: Vancouver
JACK, Judith A: Vancouver
JACKSON, Sharon: Vancouver
JANG, Frances L: Vancouver
JEFFERY, John T,: Haney
JOHNSON, Iran L: Vancouver
KADONAGA, Joyce: Vancouver
KENNY,  Elizabeth V.L :  Kamloops
KIENE,  Laura:  E.  Kelowna
KILLOUGH, Barbara G: Summerland
KILLOUGH, John M : Summerland
KING, Robert G: Vancouver
KIRK, James A: North Surrey
KNIGHT, S. B: Vancouver
KOZAK, Adam J : Vancouver
LETHBRIDGE, Helena M: Vancouver
LETKEMAN, Rosella E: Vancouver
LINEHAM, Marion: Duncan
LYONS,  Philip J :  Prince Rupert
McCOMBER, Gary D: Vancouver
67 education
McDONALD,  June:  New Westminster
McKAY, Katherine: North Surrey
McMORRAN, Brian E : West Vancouver
McPHERSON, Doris J : Vancouver
MADILL, Judy A : Vancouver
MAYERS, Janette: North Vancouver
MITCHELL, David L: Vancouver
MOULDS, Gerald W: Vancouver
MULHOLLAND, James: Vancouver
NEWBURY, Barbara  E: Vancouver
NOSELLA,   Roy:   Vancouver
OZDOBA, Helen: Vancouver
PARRY, Judi Ruth: North Surrey
PATON, Cora: Bechard, Saskatchewan
PATRICK, Gerald A: Dawson Creek
PAYNE, Gordon: Enderby
PETERSON, Marilyn P: Vancouver
POLLARD,  D:  Vancouver
POWELL, Marion M: Vancouver
POOLE, Mary Lou: Vancouver
PRITCHARD, David A: Vancouver
PUDER, Gary W: Creston
RANSON, Beverly J : Moose Jaw,
Saskatchewan
REIBER, Marilyn A: West Vancouver
RIX, Elanor J : Vancouver
ROALD, Jerry B: Prince Rupert
ROGERS, Jill M: Vancouver
SAGE, John L: Vancouver
68 ■    ■
graduates
SECORD,   Frances:   Vancouver
SHOULDICE, Ronald L: Vancouver
SHULTZ, G: Vancouver
SOGANA, Barbara E: Campbell River
SMITH, Marvin B: Nelson
SMITH, William P : Port Alberni
SMITHANIUK, William: North Surrey
STAFFORD,   Barbara:  Vancouver
STARK, John  E: Vancouver
STARK, Robert T: Mission City
TANAKA,  Miyoko:  Vancouver
TASAKA, Nora: North Surrey
TAYLOR, Marilyn  C: Whitehorse,
Yukon
TEMPELMAN-KLOIT, Tineke E. M:
Vancouver
TERRIS, Edward M: Vancouver
THOMAS, Pamela L : Richmond
THOMPSON, Mary E: Vancouver
THOMPSON, William H : Vancouver
TONEY, Sheila: Vancouver
VERIGIN, Fred: Mission City
WALKER, Harvie L : Vancouver
WONG, Ann:  Vancouver
WOOD, Barbara: Vancouver
YEE, Stanley: Vancouver
YORK, Robert: New Westminster
class of   62
69 faculty of applied science
■HMHH
Dean  D. M. Myers of Applied  Science.
The Faculty of Applied Science is founded
on a firm tradition of academic, athletic,
and extracurricular achievement. In keeping
with this tradition, the Engineers excelled
in intramural sports, in scholarship, and in
participation in student affairs during the
academic year.
The successful March of Dimes charity
campaign, culminating in the Teacup Game
and chariot race was the responsibility of
the Faculty. Ron Parker, President of the
Engineering Institute of Canada, student
branch, produced the famed Parking Report
and chaired the Academic Symposium Committee. Engineers were also instrumental in
organizing and carrying to completion the
Red Cross Blood Drives during the Autumn
and Spring terms.
In the Intramural Sports Programme, the
red-jackets won the swimming meet, the
touch football championship, and during the
Spring term participated in soccer, basketball, and other sporting events.
Social life in the faculty was not neglected, with the many departmental and
faculty activities culminating in the famous
"Red Tide" Engineering Ball during the
Spring term.
Mike   Karamihas   and   Bill   Gough   applying   their   knowledge   in   a
Chemical Engineering lab.
>
Fourth   year   enthusiasts   Sidhu,   Whitham,   and   Svetic.
70 lemical engineering
BERDUSCO, J. P : Vancouver
BETTS, Samuel P: Vancouver
BISARO, Terance A: Trail
CARDEY, Eric T. H : Vancouver
DRUERY, Donald W: North Vancouver
EZART, David M: Vancouver
FERNIE, Kenneth: Penticton
GOSMAN, Allen D : Quesnel
GOUGH, William A : Vancouver
GOWEN, Robert A: Kelowna
GRAHAM, William A: Vancouver
GRAY, Robert E : Burnaby
KARAMIHAS, Michael J : Vancouver
KNEZEVIC, Christain W: Vancouver
LECLAIR, Brian P : Vancouver
LEIGHTON, Andrew P: Richmond
MC HAFFIE, George A : Nanaimo
MATHESON, Thomas S: Trail
MILLER, B. R: Vancouver
REMPEL, Willy: Abbotsford
SAARMA, Jaan: Winfield
71 SACHDEVA, Roshan L: Vancouver
SIDHU, Gordon S : Victoria
SVETIC, Dragutin: Vancouver
WATSON, C A. G : Vancouver
WHITHAM, James G: Kelowna
BARLOW, Kenneth J : Vancouver
BEYNON,  David  E: Vancouver
BUCKLAND, Donald J : West
Vancouver
CARD, Ronald W: New Westminster
EDGSON, George A: Vancouver
ELDUAYEN, Jose: Vancouver
EMERY, John: Richmond
GLASIER, James A : Vancouver
GUNN, Brian M: Burnaby
72 HIRST, Terrence J :   Edmonton
HUDGSON, Gary L: Welland, Ontario
HUNTER, John A: Toronto, Ontario
JOHNSTON, William  E:  Vancouver
KORSCH, Martin: Vancouver
LARGE, Philip L: Kelowna
LEE,  Robert C : Victoria
LEIDAL, Gordon J : Vancouver
LIGHTBURN, David: West Vancouver
LLOYD, David A: Garden Bay
McBEAN, Robert P : Vancouver
McBRIDE, Harry: Vancouver
MATKIN, Charles W: Victoria
NEIL, Ronald W: Victoria
NEILSON, Donald W: Edmonton
Alberta
NG, Shung, F: Vancouver
PRIESTMAN, Donald: Victoria
RANKIN, Stephen:  Vancouver
REID, Donald J. W: Vancouver
ROBB, Andrew F: Vancouver
ROBERTS, Dennis: Salmon Arm
ROBINSON, Arthur D. G: Vancouver
ROBINSON,   Keith   E:  Vancouver
SCOTT-MONTCRIEFF, Alastair: Victoria
SHEPARD, James F: Sao Paulo, Brazil
SNEAD,  David  E:  Vancouver
STUBBS, Robert M: Armstrong
TURNBULL, William B : London, Ontario
73 TURNER, Gregor:  Ladysmith
WIEBE, Herbert: Vancouver
WOOD, J. A : Vancouver
electrical engineering
BELL, Warren: Victoria
BROTHERS,   Gary:   Vancouver
CARTER,  C.  R:  Vancouver
CHAN, Paul T. L : Hong Kong
CHENOSKY, Raymond: Vancouver
CHUTE, Frederick:   Dawson Creek
CORLESS, William S: Victoria
DOUGLAS,  Newton: Vancouver
DOVEY, Robert: Victoria
DREWOTH, John C: North Vancouver
ELLIOTT, John E: Victoria
EPP,  Kenneth, Yarrow
ERBACHER,  Norman,  Kamloops
EYFORD, Brian L: North Burnaby
GIBSON, William R: Cowichan
HAGEMOEN,  Stephen  W:  Vancouver
HAHN,  Ronald  W:  Vancouver
74 HALL,  William:   Vancouver
HAWSON, Bradley E: Vancouver
HARRIS, Jim: Vancouver
HARVEY, Malcolm D: Vancouver
HEYD, Bryan H: Victoria
HOOSON,  Ian: Jedway
INOUYE, Leonard: Vancouver
LATTA, Morton L: North Vancouver
LEE, Chong V : Trinidad
LEE, David J : Burnaby
LIN, Archie.  Hong Kong
LO, Hau Yee J: Hong Kong
LOO, Thomas L.  H : Vancouver
LOVAS,  Laszlo T:  Vancouver
McCORMICK,   Howard   G:   Vancouver
McDONALD, David L.: Vancouver
McLEOD,   B.  C:  Vancouver
MARUYAMA,  Robert: North Surrey
MITCHELL, Robert G : Vancouver
MOORE, Ralph S: Powell River
MORGAN, Wayne A : Vancouver
MURDOCH, Allan  R:  Victoria
PROVAN,  Robert A:  Vancouver
ROADHOUSE,  Richard:  Penticton
SANDBERG, Roy B.: Trail
SANGRA,   Gurdial  S:  Youbou
SCHWEITZER, Cameron: Vancouver
SIGGERS,  Chris: Vancouver
75 class of '62
SINGH, Chem: Kamloops
SPIBEY,  J.  R:  Vancouver
WHEATCROFT,   Darryle  B:  Vancouver
WHITE, Thomas M : Vancouver
WYDER, Fred H : Vancouver
YIP, Barry: Vancouver
geological
engineering
BUCKLAND,  Charles,  Vancouver
COODE, Alan: Cornwall, Nova Scotia
DAVIS, Gordon: Vancouver
DIROM, Gavin: Vancouver
GODWIN, Colin: Courtenay
GRAHAM, Don: Abbotsford
LAMMLE, Roy: Vancouver
McMILLAN, William: Victoria
PRETO, Vittorio: Monte Creek
76 ' .,;,t 'K^''^7 " .('i'-
REBAGLIATTI, Douglas: Vancouver
TEMPELMAN,  Dirk:  Vancouver
BARTEL, Richard: Vancouver
BIRDSALL, David L : Vancouver
BLAIKIE, Arthur G:   Truro,   Nova
Scotia
BOOTH, George: North Vancouver
CHALMERS, David S: Osoyoos
CHEREWICK, Harvey R: Vancouver
CHRISTIE, Robert D : Alberni
DAVIES, Robert J : Vancouver
DUBBERLEY,  Ted:   Vancouver
ELLIOTT, John S: Vancouver
FIELD, David M: Vancouver
FLYNN-JAMES,  David:  Vancouver
GUEST, Terrence L : Vancouver
mechanica
engineering
77 HYLKEMA,  Kerst D: Vancouver
JOHNSON, L. O : Vancouver
KAN, Bernard Y. B : Hong Kong
KHANNA, Sunder L: Vancouver
KIRKPATRICK, Thomas G: Vancouver
KRISTJANSEN, Carl H: Timmins,
Ontario
LI, Jack S : Hong Kong
LUM,  Kan M:  Vancouver
McKECHNIE, Robert E: Vancouver
MAGAGNA,  Lino:  Vancouver
MARRA, Ronald D : Kamloops
MEISSNER, Konrad E: Vancouver
NEILSON, John M : Vancouver
NISHIMURA, Yoshi: Kamloops
NYKWIST, Robert J : Naniamo
OLSEN, Mervyn D : Vancouver
PANTON, David J : North Burnaby
PETERSON, Raymon K: Vancouver
PLETT, Edward: Chilliwack
PRICE, David O; Kelowna
REMEDIOS, Albert M : Vancouver
RUSCH, Robert A : Oliver
SCHAAD, Rudy G: Vancouver
SCHOLZ, Peter G: Limehouse, Ontario
STANDEN, Neil M: Vancouver
THOMAS, Duncan G: Montreal, P.Q.
THORLAKSON, John E: Kelowna
THORNTON, John L: North Surrey
78 TRABERT, Leslie J : Penticton
TRUEMAN, Cedric S: Vancouver
WILLIAMS,  Roy R:  Cochobamba,
Bolivia
WOLF, Siegbert: Vernon
WOOLGAR, Peter W : Vancouver
BLOWER, Ken: Vancouver
BRAR, Sadhu S: Vancouver
CHATAWAY, Richard D : Naniamo
CORRIGAN,  J.   H:  Vancouver
ECCLES, Albert G: Victoria
GAGNON, Robert E: Port Alberni
GARDNER,  Philip  H: Vancouver
GRAHAM, Frank A : Vancouver
GREENWOOD, Fred H: Penticton
HOWARD, Graeme G: Victoria
79 JOHN, Thomas G: Trail
JOYNER, Donald R: Vancouver
MAHANT, Ram D: Vancouver
MIDHA,  Desh  Bandhu: Meerut,  India
NEY, Hugh D: Victoria
NIXON, Graham E : North Vancouver
PARKINSON, Fred L: Vancouver
PLOC, Robert A : Vancouver
BATZLAFF,  Richard: Abbotsford
ST. JOHN, Charles  F:  Vancouver
SHIMIZU, Hiroshi: Vancouver
STEKLY, Jan J : Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
STREET, Ken N : Vancouver
SULLIVAN, Michael J : Vancouver
THOM, Gene G. W : North Vancouver
mining  engineering
DIMENT, William D : Lagoon
80 ■-',7
GENN, David: Vancouver
McAUSLAND, James H : Enderby
class of   62
ALLAN, Gerald: North Burnaby
engineering  physics
DILL,  JOHN: Vancouver
ENGA, Eric: North Vancouver
GORDON, Richard A: Vancouver
HETHERINGTON, Eugene D: New
Westminster
HOEFL, Johann G. F: Vancouver
HORNE, Garry J : Vancouver
HYNDMAN, Roy D: Vancouver
LO, Peter Y: Hong Kong
OFFENBERGER, Allan: Penticton
SCHROEDER,  Edgar H:  Langley
TRELEAVEN, David : Vancouver
VERMETTE, Clifford: New   Westminster
WIFFEN, William: Sardis
ZAHAR, Ramsay: Vancouver
class of '62
81 faculty of forestry
Robert W. Wellwood, Acting  Dean of Forestry
Hi therel
The "Green Men" of the Faculty of Forestry may
be found engaged in all types of campus activities,
the outstanding one being the bi-annual Red Cross
Blood Drive. In the summertime, the boys carry out
important field work programs for the B.C. Forest
Service, the Federal Forestry Department, or for
private forest industrial firms. During the school
year, they support intramural sports and Forest Club
activities. Field trips are also undertaken to the
various forest industrial installations on the Lower
Mainland and Vancouver Island.
Contrary to popular opinion. Foresters are not
glorified Forest Rangers. The graduate Forester
must, in addition to academic work, complete field
training and meet the rigid qualifications of the
B.C. Association of Registered Foresters before being
called a Forester in the truly professional sense of
the word.
The Foresters of U.B.C produce their own yearbook, and many technical research papers are published annually. The project of implementing a
graduate forester's ring is being undertaken on a
nationwide basis, and its successful institution will
be welcomed by the Foresters of U.B.C.
Off to an early start. Field trip to Haney Forest
8! Birling at Slashburn, U. B. C. Research Forest, Haney
ADAMS, John L: West Summerland
ANDERSON, Howard G: Salmon Arm
BIICKERT, Jack A: Chilliwack
BLOCK, Frederick J: Lake Errock
BRACE,  Lome G:  Royalties, Alberta
BROWN,  Richard  A.  B: Wateryear,
England
forestry
83 CONNOR, Patrick S: North Surrey
CUMMINGS, John C : Victoria
DAVIES, Christopher M.: Vancouver
DOBSON, Philip O: Vernon
ENGLAND,  Milton  J:   North  Surrey
HARRIS, Donald A. C .- Vancouver
HUXLEY, Brian E:  Richmond
JOHNSON, Charles M: Sidney
KOPAS, Leslie G : Bella Coola
KUHN, Nelson A: Vernon
de LESTARD, Jack: Willowdale,
Ontario
McDONALD, Douglas J : West
Vancouver
NEWMAN, John F : Kenora, Ontario
PEARSON, Ronald W: Vernon
PHILLIPS,  Johnathan   G:   Vancouver
PHILPOT, Fredrick A. C : Duncan
REES, Gordon S: Winnipeg, Manitoba
SAUZE, Michel J : Vancouver
SAWBY, Ellwood J : Maple Creek,
Saskatchewan
SHERWOOD, Larry G : Barons, Alberta
SUGDEN, Adam  E:  Ladysmith
SWAN,  Brodie:  Vancouver
VANENES,  Douglas  D:  Vancouver
WHITWELL, Frank T: Brentwood Bay
WILSON, Vincent S: Vancouver
WONG, Jack: Vancouver
class of '62
84 1 '"■""iVJ" *'•"*'"" ~a+<rr'-
.
Miss   Charlotte   S.   Black,   Director  of  the   School   of   Home   Economics.
First   Year   Foods   Lab.
Block printing  by Doreen  Davidson.
home
economics
The Home Economics Undergraduate Society had a busy and rewarding year under the direction
of Fei Gee Jackman. The year
opened with a Big and Little Sister
Luncheon and frosh orientation lectures, and during the year Home
Ec. participated with the faculties
of Agriculture, Forestry, and Physical Education in exchange dances.
Homecoming was the occasion of
more excitement, with Anne Watson, Home Economics-Forestry
Queen Candidate, being spirited
by a rousing campaign. The third
and fourth year Banquet, the un-
dergrads' salute to the Grad Class,
was its usual hilarious best, with
year and faculty skits contributing
to the fun.
Two former Home Ec graduates,
Jocelyn King and Judy Foote, are
working with the Canadian Peace
Corps in Ghana. Their work and its
results are a stimulus to the undergraduates for future accomplishment.
In yet another field of endeavor,
Home Ec was again victorious in
the annual Tea-Cup Game under
captain Pat Wray. Bernie Thompson scored the only touchdown,
shutting out the Nursing "Panhandlers" 6 to 0.
Weaving class in Textile Design Lab.
85 Vivian   Hewgill   in   Weaving   Lab.
Tailoring  in  Textile  Design  Lab.
Critical   moment  as   Bernie  Thompson   and
Mrs.   Elke   Hurtado  test the  product.
home
economics
ALTWASSER,   Daphne   G:   Vancouver
BAILEY,  Judy  L:   Vancouver
BORTON, Alice M : Vancouver
BREDIN, Lynne N : North Vancouver
BYERS, Mary L : Burnaby
CAIL, Bernice E: Vancouver
DAVIDSON, Doreen A: New
Westminster
DOBSON,   Barbara   L:   Vancouver
DOELL,   Yvonne   L:   Victoria
DZUGALO,  Evelyn: Vancouver
86 =:
GEDDES,  Donna M: North Vancouver
GEE-JACKMAN,  F: Vancouver
HUNTER,  Mary:   Cloverdale
INGLEDEW,  M.  Carlynn:  West
Vancouver
JOHNSTONE, Joan  E: Vancouver
KENNEDY, Jean A : Victoria
KLUCK, Theresa L : Nelson
McANDREW,  C.  Elaine: Vancouver
MacRITCHIE, Donna M : Vancouver
MADDOCK,  Marilyn A:  Westbank
MAR,  Eileen M: Vancouver
NAUNTON, Carol A: Victoria
NUTTALL, Amy B: Maple Creek,
Saskatchewan
O'NEILL,  P:  Vancouver
PIERCE, Patricia J : Prince Rupert
QUON, Lyn J : Vancouver
ROBINSON, Constance A : Nelson
SHARPE, Ellamae: Vancouver
SHEPPARD, Miriam M: Vancouver
SMITH, Marilyn M : Vancouver
SPOUSE, Elizabeth M: North
Vancouver
STEWART, Judy M: North Vancouver
WALSH, Genevieve M: West
Vancouver
WARREN, Jeanette M: North
Vancouver
WEBSTER, Jean M:
WESTMAN, Pat H:
Vancouver
Vancouver
class of '62
87 faculty
of
law
Contrary to general opinion, the prospective lawyer
does look up from his books once and awhile to engage
in many university activities. Particularly noticeable is the
preponderance of representatives from that corner of the
campus who contribute to the management of student affairs. Nor to be forgotten are the legal minds that administer justice from the Student Court.
The academic year generally commences with the
stag party, at which time a degree of concord is arrived
at between professor and student — a feeling of unity
of purpose which has been known to last until examinations. Of interest to the layman are the moot courts,
in which all years participate. These are highlighted, in
the fall, by the International Moot between U.B.C. and
the University of Washington, and, in the spring  by the
Grand Moot, in which the top third year mooters participate. At these moots points of law are argued before a
tribunal in much the same way they would be in an appellate court of law. When not debating the law, a considerable portion of the undergraduate body takes part
in the bridge marathons continually in session in the common room.
This last term saw the beginning of a series of special
dinners, designed to give the student an opportunity to
get acquainted with the members of the bar. An equally
important endeavor has been the publication of the "Law
Review" by the Law Undergraduate Society. Comprised
of topical articles by leading authorities, it has been enthusiastically received.
Above: George F. Curtis, Dean of the Faculty
of   Law.
Right: Counsel for the appellant, from the
University of Washington, presents his argument at the  International  Moot.
88 ADAMS,  Barrie R.: Vancouver
ADAMSON, William R: Vancouver
ANDERSON, David A: Victoria
ANTON, Douglas P: Mission
BAKER, James D: Vancouver
BARLOW,   Michael   C   W:   Vancouver
BENSON,   Kenneth   S:   Vancouver
BICE,  William  C:  Alert Bay
BLOM, Nicolas A: Pitt Meadows
BRANSON, Cecil D: Vancouver
BRIDGES, Derek M: Montreal, Quebec
BRITTON,   William   L:   Vancouver
BRYANT, Ray T: North Vancouver
CALLISON, Garry S: Fort Nelson
CROSS, G. Sid : West Vancouver
DAVIES, Joan  E: West Vancouver
DAVIS, J. C: Fort McLeod, Alberta
DEFOSSES, Leslie R: Vancouver
89 DEFOSSES, Margaret C : Vancouver
DOIG, Harrison: Burnaby
DOOLAN, Kenneth J : Burnaby
DUMOULIN, Michael L: Vancouver
FINCH, Lance S. G, Nanaimo
FLANAGAN, Patrick G : Vancouver
FRASER, Bruce F: Vancouver
GREEN, Frederick S : Vancouver
GREEN, S. Bruce: Vancouver
HANNA, Kenneth G: Vancouver
HARROP, James F: Saltery Bay
HASKINS, Peter S: Vancouver
HEMBROFF, W.  Vaughan:  Vancouver
HUCULAK, Mir: Vancouver
HUNTER,  Robert B:  Vancouver
IACOBUCCI, Frank: Vancouver
JESSIMAN, John L : Huntingdon
JOHNSTON, David M: Vancouver
JOHNSTON, M. Lawrie: Vancouver
KELLY, Robert J : Calgary, Alberta
KENNEDY, Donald P: Dawson Creek
LA CROIX, Allen G: Burnaby
LEE, Jack L: Vancouver
LEVEQUE,  Neale P: Calgary, Alberta
LITSKY, Philip: Vancouver
LOVETT, Harry A: Vancouver
MacLEAN, Charles R : Vancouver
MAENO, Hajime: Lethbridge, Alberta
90 MARINAKIS, Angelos: Vancouver
MITCHELL, Warren J. A : Cloverdale
NOVAK,  Dennis  Z:  Vancouver
O'LEARY, Willis E: Vancouver
OLIVER, Michael G: New Westminster
OVEREND, Dennis B : Vancouver
PASHOS,  Lambros: Vancouver
PEERS, C Laurie: Vancouver
PERSAD,   Dipnarine:   Vancouver
PORTER, Robert S : Yarrow
REPKA, Donald A : Grande Prairie
ROSE, G.  Edward:  Burnaby
SIMSON, Robert C : Vancouver
SMALL,  Daniel W: Telkwa
STEVENS-GUILLE, Michael G:
Edmonton, Alberta
STEWART, Alexander  B : Vancouver
STORROW, Marvin  R: Vancouver
STRILCHUK, Jim N : Edmonton, Alberta
TAYLOR, Martin R : Vancouver
TRASOU,  George  E: Vancouver
VERCHERE, Bruce: Vancouver
VERNON, Franklin D: Vancouver
WALKER, Graham E: Burnaby
WEDDIGEN, Rolf: Vancouver
WOLFE, Terrence E : Vancouver
YERXA, Donald W: Vancouver
91 school of librarianship
The School of Librarianship has had a
long history and a very brief existence. Although strongly advocated since 1920 and the
subject of active planning for the last decade,
the School was not actually established until
last fall. It is thus the newest of the University's
professional schools and the only institution of
its  kind  west  of Toronto.
The purpose of the School is to give a
selected group of university graduates the understanding, motivation, skills, and knowledge to
make libraries most useful to our society. Libraries today are a fundamental part of the educational process. They are a basic resource for
formal education at all levels, the chief
means of self-education and continuing education, and indispensable for scholarship and
research.
The task of librarians is to raise the value
of print to its highest power. They must know
and appreciate books and must know how to
make books effective to people. To prepare
librarians who can achieve these aims, the
School offers instruction in the selection and
acquisition of materials; in the organization,
evaluation and description of collections; in the
means of stimulation and guiding reading; and
in the bibliographical techniques of gathering
information.
The School is headed by Dr. Samuel
Rothstein, the former Associate University Librar-
Top: Dr. Samuel Rothstein; middle left,
Library Science Students in a weekly
seminar, middle right, Robin Radcliffe
follows a demonstration by a faculty member; bottom. Students consult with the
Director.
92 librarianship
BAIRD, Verna C : Vancouver
BOWLES, Barbara: Vancouver
DAINARD,  James A :  Vancouver
DICKINSON, Mrs. H r North Vancouver
EAGER, Diana R : Vancouver
EDMONDS, Mrs.   Barbara:   Coquitlam
ELLIOTT, Rosemary: Vancouver
GARLAND,  Daphne: Duncan
GATZ, Elizabeth: Vancouver
GOVAN,  Ina K : Vancouver
GRAY, Helen   K : Vancouver
HALE, S. S : Kent,  England
HARRIS, Robert: Saanich
HAYDOCK, Sarah E: Vancouver
HO,  Berching: Vancouver
KENNEDY, Pearl A : Vancouver
MASON, David B : Victoria
MORTIMER, Elizabeth: Vancouver
PINCOTT, Geoffrey H : Vancouver
RADCLIFFE, Robyn: Vancouver
READ, Christina: Vancouver
SAMPSON, Islay: Edmonton,   Alberta
SHELTON,    Philip A : Kirkfield Park,
Manitoba
SHICK, Joan G.: Vancouver
SIMPSON, Sarah S : Vancouver
SMITH, Helen: Vancouver
93 faculty of medicine
The purpose of the medical course, which
extends through four academic sessions, is to
provide graduates with the basic knowledge
and technical skill required for the modern
practice of medicine. The first two years of
the course, devoted to the fundamental or
preclinical medical sciences, are mainly given
on the campus. However, during the Second
Year, instruction is transferred in part to the
Vancouver General Hospital, Shaughnessy Hospital and St. Paul's Hospital. The Third and
Fourth Years of the course, the clinical years,
are designed to bring the student into contact with patients and to give him a knowledge
of the natural history of disease. In addition,
this part of the course provides him with the
essentials of modern diagnosis and treatment.
The three recently completed buildings provide the Faculty of Medicine with well equipped
teaching and research laboratories.
As usual, the Spring Medical Ball was the
highlight of the year. However, other social
functions were held by the undergrad council,
headed by John Boone.
The Alpha Omega Alpha Honour
Medical Society is an international
organization, established i n 1902,
with chapters in 85 medical colleges
throughout the United States and
Canada. Membership is conferred on
third and fourth year students with
exceptional academic records. The
principles of the society are embodied in its motto: 'To be worthy
to serve the suffering."
Above.- A Physiology 410 student looks up from intensive work. Right: Dean
John F. McCreary.
Alpha Chapter of B.C. Alpha Omega Alpha Honour Medical Society. Standing: Edmund
Lewis (President), G. F. O. Tyers, G. C. Morrison, W. H. C. Holt, P. M. Brown, F. A.
Durity.    Sitting: D. J. Gladman, Joan MacClatchie, D. B. Allardyce.    Missing: John Walton.
94 ALLARDYCE, Bruce D: Vancouver
BARRETT, G. A.  David:  Nelson
BILLUNG-MEYER,   Wiechmann:   Vancouver
BOONE, John A : Oliver
BOYCE, John G: Trinidad,   F.W.I.
BROMAN,  Roy D : Vancouver
BULMER, Ross G: Vancouver
BUS, Mihaly. New Westminster
CALVERLEY, Rod K:   Dawson   Creek
CHEN, Larry T : Vancouver
CHU, John T: Toronto, Ontario
CLUNAS, Donald E: Vancouver
COHN, David H : Vancouver
DAHL, William D: Burnaby
DAS, Jagessar:  British  Guiana
DEITCHER, Joseph: Montreal, Quebec
DERRY, David M : Sidney
DIDCOTT, Philip R: Vancouver
DOUGLAS, Eustace S: Trinidad, F.W.I.
DUECK, John W: Vancouver
ELLIOTT, Fred W: Vancouver
ENNALS, A. Charles: Regina, Saskatchewan
FLATHER, Verne D: Vancouver
FORSTNER, Janet F : Vancouver
GILBERT, M. A: Vancouver
GLADMAN, Donald J: Vancouver
95 HOCHGLAUBE,  Jacques:  Montreal,
Quebec
HOLT, William H : Vancouver
HOSPES, Donald E : Vancouver
KAGNOFF, David B : Vancouver
KANE, Ernest W : Vancouver
KENNEDY, David M: Vancouver
LATHAM, Curtis F : Vancouver
LEKICH, Denise M: Vancouver
LEWIS,  Edmund J : Vancouver
MEEKISON, William G: Vancouver
MORRISON, Gary C : Vancouver
NEUFELD, Edward J.: Vancouver
OLSEN, Philip P: Mission City
PANKRATZ, Werner J.: Vancouver
RODERIQUE, Eastmond M: Trinidad,
F.W.I.
ROMALIS, Garson G: Vancouver
SCHLOSS, Samuel M: Vancouver
SCHWEIGEL, Joseph F: Vancouver
THOMSON,  Charlotte: Vancouver
TOBLER, Heidi V: Vancouver
TOFT, Bernard L : Vancouver
TYERS, Geddes F: Vancouver
VOTH, Cornelius G: Vancouver
WAGNER, Kenneth R: Trail
WATSON, Paul A: Vancouver
YUE, Ka-Ping: Hong Kong
class of '62
96 department of music
In September 1959 the Department of Music inaugurated a new four-year Bachelor of Music program
to provide continuing facilities for training instrumental
and vocal performers, music historians, composers, and
qualified orchestral, band, and choral directors in the
public schools. For the first time, talented musicians
did not have to travel to Eastern Canada or the
United States for advanced musical instruction, thus
insuring that British Columbia would retain the majority
of these teachers and performers for the development
of its own musical culture.
Starting with an enrollment of 27 students in 1959,
this four-year program entered its third year last
September with a total enrollment of 110. In 1962, the
full four-year course will be in operation with a student
body of approximately 160 housed in the Old Forest
Products Building and various huts. Future plans
include the addition of a new music building in the
Fine Arts Centre.
A music faculty of 35 has been assembled to teach
the large number of classes in the Faculty of Arts and
Science and the Faculty of Education, and to offer
private instruction to B.Mus. students in piano, voice,
and  orchestral   instruments.
In addition to providing instruction to its own
students, the Department feels that every university
student should have the opportunity to continue high
school performance in the university and for this reason
it has developed the University Orchestra, the University
Choir and the University Concert Band. Each of these
groups presents regular free concerts during the academic year to students, faculty, and townspeople;
concerts of unusual music from all periods are presented
regularly by the Collegium Musicum.
Above: Dr. G. Welton Marquis, head of
the Department of Music: a musicologist,
he came to U.B.C. in 1958 from his position
as Dean of the College of Music at the
Women's College of North Carolina. During
the academic year 1957-1958 he held a
Fulbright Professorship at the University
of Oslo. Right: the University Orchestra
practices.
97 The   University   Choir   presenting   their   well   received   noon-hour
Christmas Concert  in  the  Brock.
department
music
class of '62
BATES, Duane: Regina, Saskatchewan
BROWNING,  Sandra:  West Vancouver
HUNTER, Bruce: Salmon Arm
KLIEWER, Victor D: Cranbrook
KNODEL, Gerald R : Oliver
SAWYER, Elaine: Vancouver
SAWYER, John E: Vancouver
WAH, Fredric J : Nelson
98 school of nursing
With the co-operation of Saint Paul's Hospital and
other hospitals and health agencies which provide nursing
experience for students, the University offers a four year
programme following first year Arts and Science and
which leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Nursing. Based on the belief that the professional nurse
should be a broadly educated person, the programme
combines the study of general humanities with the special
preparation needed to equip the individual for the practice of nursing.
During the first year of the programme the student
is on the campus studying physical and behavorial sciences
and introductory nursing courses. During the second and
third years, some time is spent at the hospital where students develop ability to give comprehensive nursing care,
Miss Evelyn Mallory,
Director  af  the  School  of  Nursing.
Nursing students studying  in  'their' library located  in
the Westbrook Building.
while studies are continued on the campus- Included in
the final year are advanced courses in teachinq, administration, and public health, with field work during the
months of January, May, and June. Upon satisfactory
completion of the proqramme, the graduates are qualified
for staff nursing positions in hospitals and in public health
agencies.
The postbasic degree proqramme (Nursing D) is designed to enable the nurse who has graduated from a
hospital school supplement and extend her education. The
programme includes preparation for teaching and study
of the fundamentals of supervision and administration.
On the lighter side, nurses, under the leadership of a
fifteen member executive, enjoy many varied activities,
and attempt to play an effective part in campus life.
The  view  from  the  front
hall  of Westbrook.
99 nursing
|5 *~1
^k livi
class of '62
ABERNETHY, Heather: Alberni
BROOKS, Elizabeth S: Port Alice
CANN, Norma H : Victoria
COOK, Mary: Vancouver
CRAIG, Jean A : Vancouver
CRAWFORD, Jo-Ann: Victoria
DURYBA, Anna: Vancouver
ELDRIDGE, Yvonne M : West
Vancouver
ENGLISH, Peggy J : Vancouver
ERB, Glenora, L : Calgary, Alberta
ERB, Valerie:  Calgary, Alberta
HEWAT, Roberta J. W : Vancouver
JONES, Margaret G : Port Alberni
LARSEN, Carolyn A : Vancouver
LEE, Jean B : Vancouver
LUND, Shirley A. J : Port Alberni
McBEAN, Sherrill M : Vancouver
MURAKANI, Rose T: Ganges
NOWIK,   Olga:   Fernie
SEED, Sandra A : Vancouver
SHPIKULA, Katherine E: Vernon
VALENTINE, Patricia E: Calgary,
Alberta
VINGE, Evangeline B:
WHEELER, Kathleen E ;
Vancouver
Vancouver
100 "V'^'H-
administration
NURSING ADMINISTRATION: Stella Quarry, Barbara Taylor, Margaret Banner, Carol  Newman,
Margaret Pon, Rochelie Roberts, Betty Smith.
The Public Health and Hospital
Administration programs are designed for graduate nurses who do not
intend to study for a degree. The
year-long program is available only
to those who have practiced nursing
after receiving the R.N.
public health
PUBLIC HEALTH — First Row.- R. Thomas, E. Kennedy, J. Tibbits, P. Walker, E. Hart, A. Graham-Cumming. Second Row.- M. Scott, F. Dong, D. Fowler,
M. Handcock, C. Cairney, J. Selwood, E. Kelly, B. Lumsden. Third Row: B. Kryger, P. Canning, M. Barnes, A. Klussen, G. Orr, B. Gordon, D. Baker,
M. Sam, G. Fargo, J. Dotzler, C. Bourret, unknown, B. Gordon, B. Wozuiack. Fourth Row: D. Phillips, A. Eagle, M. Hoffmeister, M. Haugan, M.
Roberts, M.  Soon,  unknown,  S.  Billet,  A.  Mussaleur, O.   Hanna.
101 I I
faculty of pharmacy
The Faculty of Pharmacy is housed
in the George Cunningham Building
behind Wesbrook. This building, officially opened in 1960, is equipped
with modern laboratory equipment,
lecture rooms and a library. The facilities are more than adequate for
the present number of students. Pharmacy is one of the rapidly expanding faculties at U.B.C.
ll.-V^
dflTCS
Ecrl s
Above left: Dean W. R. Matthews; above: a pharmaceutical chemistry lab; left: accurate measurement is a
must in Pharmacy 200.
102 In 1960, requirements for a Pharmacy
degree were changed to a compulsory
four year course to give students the
needed time to absorb the increasing
information about their subject. It also
allows time for electives to be chosen
from other fields for a more liberal
education.
This year marks the inauguration of
a prescription service for students. It is
located in the Cunningham Building. The
purpose is to act as a hospital pharmacy
to Wesbrook and as a prescription service to out patient students of the University Health Service. The dispensary
is licensed as a business and is operated
by a licensed pharmacist. It is hoped that
this development will attract more students to view the Faculty of Pharmacy
as a  possible future.
Top: Chemistry lab for future pharmacists;
middle: the Pharmacy Undergraduate Society — bacJc row, Ed Chow, Bob Mason, Fred
Behrner, Larry Klier, Ward Russell, front row,
Naomi Hurdle, Joe Hudak (President), Marnie
Campbell, Etta Weinstein; bottom: Pharmacy
220 in action.
103 Weighed in the balance
and found wanting?
BEGG, Lynne C Vancouver
BIRD, Rex B: North Vancouver
CHARLES, James T: Vancouver
CHOW, Edwin: Duncan
COLLINSON, Ernest J: Vancouver
ESON, Norman: Montreal, P.Q.
EVERS, Volker H: Vancouver
GOPAUL, Claude: Vancouver
HARPER, Lorraine: Vancouver
HEESE, William V: Vancouver
HOLDEN, John H. M: Chilliwack
HUDAK, Joseph M: Vancouver
INGLIS, David L: Vancouver
JALBERT, Rudolph R: North Surrey
JENSEN, Harald: Vancouver
KLASSEN, Rudolph C Vancouver
KLIER, Larry R: Vancouver
104 LEE, Kay: Vancouver
LEE, Patrick S :  Hong Kong
LEHTO, Kenneth W : Vancouver
LEUNG, Fred Ying Toy: Vancouver
McDONALD, Donald M : Campbell
River
MclVOR, Ross S : New Westminster
MILLER, Andrea M. P : Victoria
NISTOR,    C M. Bud: Vernon
NOYE, Lindsay D : Ladysmith
PON, Flora: Vancouver
PRESSLER, Claus J :  Horsefly
QUELLE, Lena: Vancouver
REID,  Edward G: White  Rock
RHODES, David  F : Victoria
RUSSELL, William W: Vancouver
THORNE, Lawrence R : North Surrey
TOFT, Arthur R : Vancouver
TOSI, Mary A : Vancouver
TOUCHINGS, Louise M: Victoria
WESTAD, Allan C : New Westminster
WILCOCK,  George  L:  North
Vancouver
WOOD, William W :  Vancouver
YAMAMOTO, Mas: Vancouver
YEE, Ping Gea: Vancouver
YIP, Richard D : Vancouver
T05 school of physical
education  and  recreation
Professor   Robert   Osborne,   Director   of   the   School   of
Physical Education and Recreation.
The School of Physical Education and Recreation is part of the Faculty of Arts and Science. After
four years of training a student graduates with a
B.P.E. in Physical Education or a B.P.E. in Recreation.
The main difference between the two degrees is that
in Physical Education a greater emphasis is placed on
the sciences — zoology, chemistry, and anatomy,
whereas in Recreation the emphasis is on sociological
and educational courses. A student in the College of
Education may also major in Physical Education.
The enrollment in Physical Education is only 200
students, of whom approximately 30 are women. The
enrollment is however steadily increasing as more
people realize the need for properly trained physical
educators. Such a comparatively small enrollment
allows a great deal of personal instruction.
The undergraduate program in P.E. includes
courses taken in arts and sciences as well as courses
in the theory and practice of Physical Education.
U.B.C. is one of the few Canadian universities offering a master's degree in P.E.
One of the main activities of the School is the
organization of the Extramural and Intramural Athletic Program with the help of the Men's and Women's
Athletic Associations. U.B.C. has the largest program
of this kind in Canada and one of the largest on
the continent. The Men's Athletic Program alone consists of 57 teams in extramural competition and 17 in
intramural sports. The broad extramural program
aims at producing teams of high calibre. It provides
students with an excellent opportunity for travel to
other universities and to act as good-will ambassadors for U.B.C. The intramural program attempts to
meet the varied recreational needs and interests of
all  students.
The members of the School also enioy such
social activities as the Home Ec. - Phys. Ed. Mixer,
the Ski Trip to Mount Baker, the Spring Dance, Athletic Fun Night, and the Grad Banquet and Dance.
Badminton  classes  in  the  old  Women's  Gym.
Everyone waiting for  results  in  an  impromptu  basketball
game in the Memorial Gym.
106 The  War Memorial  Gymnasium — home  of  P.E.  students.
ARNOLD,   Donald   J:   Vancouver
BARRON, Brian E: Vancouver
BARTLETT, Nancy: West Vancouver
BECK,  Edwin  G:  Nanaimo
BLACK,   Peter  J:   Vancouver
BRAIL, Sid L: Vancouver
ELY,  Donald  G:   New Westminster
ENGELSON, Monte H: Kitimat
GENGE, Alice E: Victoria
HAENSGEN, Cary J: Vancouver
physical
education
107 JOHNSON,  Floyd  W:  Vancouver
JOHNSON,  Gordon  C : Vancouver
KEARNEY, Phyllis D : Vancouver
KUBECK,   Edward  P:  Cloverdale
LEACH, Brian   E:   Vancouver
LUSK, Jack L :  Nelson
McLOT, Walter H : Vancouver
MASON, Robert W : Rainy River
Ontario
MILLAR, James: Vancouver
O'BRIAN, John P : Vancouver
OLAFSON, Gordon A : Vancouver
PARSONS, David R : Ravenswood,
Australia
PEARCE, Kenneth R : Port Alberni
POTIONJAK,  Miise:  Cumberland
PRETTY, Donald W: Winfield
ROTHE, P. D: Vancouver
SALTER, Beverley A : Trail
SELDER,  Dennis J :  North Surrey
SHOWERS, John C : Victoria
SMITH, Arnold  F :  North Vancouver
SPILLER, Aidan  E : Vancouver
STEWARDSON,   Stanley  A:  New
Westminster
THOMPSON, Frank G : Vancouver
TOBIN, R. T : Vancouver
VENABLES, Hugh: Langley
WILSON, Joanne: Woody Point,
Australia
YARR, Alan D Vancouver
108
^ school of social work
The School of Social Work is a graduate school with many
of its students people who have returned to the University after several years practical experience. Much of their time during the course
is spent off campus doing field work assignments; their Seminar
Centre, shown below, is the centre of their on-campus studies. The
Social Work Undergraduate Society has again been active; this year
their president is Reg  Peterson.
1
i' .^igfovrfjSffi/^*                                                                 y  jr
(^&Lr 111          -"f"                                                              ^ii ^^^\ \J
^iPrcr^S—~-                   \i\sh7~*    /
^HCj     JHf {'^   -__  .        m^mami^Mmm                             arS^Smm^^SmmmTmmtmh '•     '■ I
5lB       M'^ "   tiLllr      JT-II-I
s w Mp r^Tji
-
i
Professor W. G. Dixon, the Director of the School of
Social Work, is a native Vancouverite and was educated both at U.B.C. and the University of Chicago.
Appointed Director of the School in 1957, he has published studies on Doukhobor and Indian Affairs as well
as a volume of papers on the occasion of the twenty-
fifth  anniversary of the  School of  Social  Work.
ALFAWICKI,   Peter  J:  Vernon
ALLISON, James:  Edmonton, Canada
BIELY,   Barbara   M •.   Vancouver
BISNAK,  Olivia  H : San Andres,
Philippines
BREKELMANS, John F : Vancouver
BROWN,  Joan  A :  Vancouver
109 SOC
ial
wor
k
BROWN, Beverly:   Winnipeg,
Manitoba
CHAPPLE, Arthur: Vancouver
DAVISON, J. M: Vancouver
DRYDEN, David L : Vancouver
FOJKIS, Joachim: Vancouver
GHAN, Sherman L : Weyburn,
Saskatchewan
GRIFFITHS, Lois J : Rocky Ford, Alberta
HANOWSKI, A. J : Vancouver
HAVERSTOCK, Gail H: Vancouver
HICKS, Helga: Vancouver
HOGARTH, Flora A: Vancouver
JARVIS, Jean R: Cobble Hill
JONES, Sylvia: Kelowna
KARPOFF, James C : Genelle
KAUFMAN, Theresa: Vancouver
KLEMEN, Frank: Edmonton, Alberta
KOGAWA,  David: Coaldale, Alberta
KUZIO, Jean M : Edmonton, Alberta
LITTLE, Jennifer A : Ottawa, Ontario
LUCYK,   Zora   D:   Hafford,
Saskatchewan
McCARGAR, Donamae A :   Vancouver
McDONALD, Lynn M: New Westminster
McLELLAN, John G. R : Vancouver
MacRAE, Reverend Robert D : Prince
Albert, Saskatchewan
MERRETT,  Brenda G : Vancouver
MAGLER, J : Vancouver
OSTERBERG, Arne: Calgary, Alberta
NOAK, Geraldine: Edmonton, Alberta
110 r-i.-^.'T,*-.  ■-".    ■'
graduates
PENNINGTON,  Edward J:  Hamilton,
Ontario
PETERS, Raymond E: Duncan
PETERS, Reginald G : Calgary, Alberta
PETERSEN, Ronald G: Wynyard,
Saskatchewan
PHELPS, Lael M : Vancouver
PIERROT, E: Vancouver
QUINN, James C : Vancouver
REDDEN, Linda L : Victoria
REGEHR, Henry: Vancouver
ROSENBLATT, Miriam: Vancouver
RUNGE, Neoma M : Vancouver
SEBCIK, I : Vancouver
SIGURGEIRSON, Joans C : Vancouver
SMALL,   Dermot  R : Vancouver
SPENCE, John W: Saskatoon,
Saskatchewan
STALWICK, Harvey N : Vancouver
STOLEE, David M : Donalda, Alberta
STRIBLEY, Gillian  N:  Plymouth,
England
TARASOFF,     Nadya     N :     Saskatoon,
Saskatchewan
TEATHER, Edward C : Vancouver
VICKERY, Shelagh H : Vancouver
WAGNER, Martin: Moose Jaw,
Saskatchewan
WALKER, Ian: Vancouver
WEINSTEIN, Sharon V. E : Vancouver
WONG, Lily O : Hong Kong
WRIGHT, Jennifer C. H -. Alberni
ill Professor F. H. So ward after several years as Associate
Dean of the Faculty, succeeded Professor G. M. Shrum as
Dean this Session. Associated with the University since
the twenties. Dean Soward is also head of the History and
International Studies Departments and is also well known
as on   author.
faculty of
graduate studies
At U.B.C. the Faculty of Graduate
Studies offers a wide variety of Masters'
and Doctors' degrees. This year a record
number of 651 students were working
towards graduate degrees. Under their
President, Bob McAndrew, the Graduate
Students Association now makes its home
in the new Thea Koerner House, the gift
of Dr. Leon Koerner; the Graduate Centre, part of which is shown on the right,
was awarded the Massey Gold Medal as
the most outstanding piece of architecture completed in Canada in the past
three years.
ANDERSON, J. J: Vancouver
ATAMANENKO, George T: New
Westminster
112 CHARLES, Winston B: Kingston,
St. Vincent
COOPER, Ann: Vancouver
CREEMER, Albert L: Vancouver
DEGANI, Amina H : Singapore,
Malaya
DeWOLFE, Moyra K: Vancouver
DILLON, Peter J : Vancouver
FELIX, Robert  L : Vancouver
FIELD, A : Vancouver
FLETCHER, Roy H : West Vancouver
GILLES, Ruth: Vancouver
GOOCH, Bryan N. S: Vancouver
GRANTS, Arvid J : Vancouver
GUTMAN,   Gloria,   Vancouver
HUSAIN,  I: Vancouver
JAINI, Vijey K: New Delhi, India
KHANNA, Jitendra: Ottawa
McANDREW, Robert T: Vancouver
MORIYA, Atsoko: Tokyo, Japan
SANG, Emmanuel M: Vancouver
SIOPONGGO, J. O: Vancouver
STROME, Murray W: Lethbridge,
Alberta
TAYLOR, Peter R : Burton-on-Trent,
England
TOPLAK, Maria  E: Vancouver
WALKER, V. H. H :  Port of Spain,
Trinidad
WEEKS-SEALY, Edrig L: Alexander
Village, Couva
YAMAMURA, Eddie A : Vancouver
113 anglican
theological
college
Rod   Cooper   and   Jon   Norcross   studying   in   the   library   at   A.T.C.
Father John Blewett came to the Anglican College in 1959 and after
a year as Registrar succeeded the Rt. Reverend R. S. Dean as Principal.
Before coming to A.T.C. he had spent several years as a parish
priest in the Diocese of Rupert's Land. Last spring he was honoured by
his alma mater, Emmanuel College, Saskatoon, with the degree of Doctor
of   Divinity.
For the first time in many years the Anglican
College Student's Association has had a membership
of over fifty, thirty-one of whom are actually in the
theological course. Theological students take lectures
at both A.T.C. and Union College, an arrangement
which allows a wider choice of courses than would be
possible if all  lectures were self-contained.
In addition to class work, all Theologs are given
field work assignments on Sundays and during summer
vacations usually gain experience in  mission work.
Although a relatively small group, the college has
a diversified group of students: not only are there
Japanese, Chinese and American as well as Canadian
students, but also older men who have left successful
business careers to begin study as well as younger students.
A.T.C. EXECUTIVE. — Sitting: John Watts, Senior Student. Standing:
Bob Purdy, John Lancaster, Ralph Bower, Jack Major, Jim Parker,
Ian Edwards.
114 union college
The Union College Theological
Society was headed this year by
Les Walwork, Theology III, and had
a membership of 33; of these, 14
will graduate and be ordained in
the spring.
Highlight of the fall term was
the Christmas Party, while the
Graduation Banquet held in March
was the high point of the spring
term.
At the beginning of January the
Theologs went on a three-day retreat at Abbotsford United which
was conducted by the Rev. George
Affleck of Westview United Church.
Work on the new academic wing
of the college, shown at the right,
is nearing completion and will be
ready for occupancy this fall.
The Rev. W. S. Taylor, Principal of Union
College. A graduate of the University of
Toronto, Dr. Taylor taught for many years
in India before coming to Union. In addition to his duties as Principal he also
teaches the Pyschology and Philosophy of
Religion   and   Non   Christian   Religions.
Stu Schoberg, Don Livingstone, and Jack
Wood concentrating during a theological
lecture.
115 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
xoxx
s
0 0 0 0
&ut Jlet   %  J(now   Where   IJou   Qoi
!
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
116  Students receive blank booklets in which
they record their names, addresses, and
registration numbers. It isn't really necessary to repeat this information 1000 times,
it only seems like itl
registration '61
Every year students must go through
the horror of Registration Day: being
given the wrong section number, lining
up outside the Armouries for hours,
filling out those tiresome booklets and
answering that "Big Brother" question
about religion.
Arranging for  P.E. classes.
Being   photographed  at the  end  of a long,
hard   day. frosh retreat
Frosh Retreat is an annual affair
which brings active, interested Frosh
in contact with professors and student
leaders in order to acquaint them with
U.B.C. traditions and problems. The
delegates hear speeches and debates as
well as participating in group discussions.
Chow line.
High     class    entertainment    provided     for
delegates.
Song session. war and peace
Remembrance    day    services    at
U.B.C.
Remembrance Day demonstration
by the U.B.C. Branch of the
Nuclear Disarmament Movement.
nsnr of •*> Each  freshette  must  dress  like  a  sister
and  carry  her  prized  doll.
big-little sister banquet
Upperclass women meet the freshettes during a banquet
to introduce them to their new way of life.
At   the    evening's   end    everyone    appeared  to  have  had  a  good  time.
Dig   those   crazy   kneesl
121 mnmsm
pep  meet
Seating  Problem.
Students   applaud   Queen   candidates.
Alan   Cornwall,  A.M.S.   President,  presents
Great Trekker Award to Hon. J. V. Clyne.
U.B.C. cheerleaders entertain crowd,
supported by the Pep Band. Homecoming 1961 got a giant kick-off with the pep
rally in Memorial Gym on Thursday, October 26. The capacity crowd saw the lovely homecoming Queen candidates
presented by dapper student councillors. The U.B.C. Band
and Cheerleaders entertained along with Rolf Harris and the
Chris Gage Trio. homecoming dance
While   the   Orchestra   plays,   the   Armouries   are   visited   by   a
sinister man in uniform.
The audience enthusiastically applauds the Kirby Stone Four.
124 _
B9
i
DESKS MAY NOT
BE RESERVED
ANYONE WISHING TO STUDY
MAY  TAKE  AN  EMPTY  SEAT.
4UST  MOVE BOOKS ASIDE
NO SMOKING
EXCEPT IN ENTRANCE
OF COLLEGE   LIBRARY
FOOD NOT PERMITTED
desk: Thunder is an Irish Setter who has been adopted
by the students as U.B.C.'s unofficial mascot. To
U.B.C. Alumni, the university would not be the same
without the sight of the ever friendly Thunder wandering about the campus, always willing to be petted
by paid-up members of the A.M.S. '  ~'*~v •?»-<"";•   rr ' .■■
nurse's dance
To Jive  or to  Hula, that  is  the
question.
Bring on the Poi. farewell
FAREWELL to our retiring president. Dr.
Norman MacKenzie. On the day after
he announced his retirement, students
gathered in the pouring rain to express
their appreciation of the man who has
done so much for the university. Dr. MacKenzie has guided U.B.C. through its
period of post-war expansion. Thanks to
his understanding, students enjoy a large
degree of student autonomy. We shall all
miss him.
Farewell   too,   to   the   graduates   at   fall
convocation.   May  they   prosper. Forestry President Al Sawby and
A.M.S. President Al Cornwall officiate at the kitchen sink.
camp elphinstone
Al Cornwall speaks.
Professor McGregor of the
Classics department ponders the
words   of   the   speaker.
129 the Vancouver
symphony
Irwin Hoffman conducts the Vancouver
Symphony Orchestra through Beethoven's
"Eroica" during a noon hour concert in the
Auditorium.
peggy seeger
Special Events sponsored such leading
folk-artists as Miriam Makeba and Peggy
Seeger pictured here. Miss Seeger, sister
of Pete Seeger, is skilled at banjo and
guitar, and has a lovely, clear singing voice. the montgomery
brothers play
The Montgomery Brothers, a top American jazz group,
gave an entertaining performance in the Auditorium. The
group consists of guitar, piano, bass, and drums and features
the "incredible jazz guitar" of Wes Montgomery, a leader
in the major jazz polls.
and eleanor collins
sings.
Visiting   U.B.C.  also,  was  Eleanor  Collins,  Vancouver's
"First Lady Of Song." unusual vehicles
132 .     V4T1
togetherness
ileal i   Virt
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buildings
The   problems   of   growth.
U.B.C.    still    using    "Temporary"
army   huts   installed   in   1944.
View   from   the   south-east   door   of
the   Buchanan   building.
The Chemistry building, one of the
oldest permanent buildings on
campus and its extension, opened
last   year.
134
Photo: N. Pearson. signs a.w.s. week
Council Chorus
Skit given at the A.W.S. Week Pep Rally. tea cup game
Rivalry   between   Aggies   and
E.U.S. sadie hawkins
day
If you don't take your eye off the photog
rapher   I'll   have   no   finger   leftl
If   you   want   a   thing   done   right   you've
got to do it yourself.
Why not every day?
Brush harder, Slavel -■'
You can tell where her heart is.
Eye catchin' patchesl
a.w.s. week
sadie hawkins dance
Sadie Hawkins Day is the time when the traditional relationship between the sexes is reversed.
The girls buy the coffee, open the doors, and carry
the books for the delighted fellows. The day reaches
a dramatic conclusion with the Sadie Hawkins' Dance,
to which girls ask boys. The girls buy the tickets,
and present their dates with vegetable corsages.
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Typical College crowd.
139 participation
People participate at the A.W.S- sponsored Teacup game in various ways.
The enigineers and nurses formed a mixed cheering section; the pubsters took part
in a "boat race"; and the sciencemen exploded several smoke-bombs. reaction to the
chariots is varied
As the Occupants of the Aggie chariot hurl a suspicious substance originating from the cow-barns at their E.U.S. opponents, some spectators retaliate,
while others just watch, and wonder.
more teacup action
141 brock hall
Recreational facilities
are available in the
Brock. The extension
Games Room has both
billiards and ping-pong
tables.
The Brock Cafeteria is
the favourite lunching
spot of many students.
Coffee dates in the Brock are a
vital part of U.B.C.'s social life.
Let   me   buy   you   coffee?   This   may   be   the
beginning   of   a   beautiful   friendship.
The Brock is also good
for   sleeping.
142 death of a
president
The    E.U.S.    President    has
passed   away.
Into the . . . grave?
Don't  disturb  the  bodyl
Floating    down    the    pond,
lost and forgotten. H
***
»I H
snow on campus
When snow fell on campus
many faces were washed
in it.
and   many  snow  balls  were
thrown.
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It seemed the snow balling
was an outlet for energy
long  stored.
144
We wonder  how  many lectures were missed that day? MOTHER.AND   CHILD
:«Y ptroiJCi£ A.NQftKJS
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145 jazz week
During Jazz Week the Jazz Society
sponsored various local groups who
performed  in  the  auditorium.
"Uncle"   Harold   Krause   of
the    Dave    Quarin    Quintet.
Don Thompson and John
Dawe of the P. J. Perry
Quintet.
The   Dave  Quarin   Quintet.
146 honourary activities awards
An Honourary Activities Award is the highest honour
that can be conferred by the Alma Mater Society. Winners
are selected by a committee composed of former winners.
Above, Borboro Bennett, Arts 3; 1961-
1962: Finance, Brock Management,
Publications Investigation, and Homecoming Committees; 1960-1961: Open
House, NFCUS Seminar, Brock Management, and Homecoming Committees;
1959-1960: Student Executive Conference,    Employment    Committees.
Tom Nisbet, Agriculture 4; 1961-1962:
Sigma Tau Chi; President Agriculture
Undergraduate Society; 1960-1961: President  Agriculture   Undergraduate   Society.
Left, Beverley Clarke, Commerce 4;
1961-1962: Delta Sigma Pi, President
Alpha Delta Pi; Leadership Conference, Student Union Building and NFCUS Seminar Committees; 1960-1961: Open House,
NFCUS Seminar, Leadership Conference
Frosh Retreat Committees, Pan Hellenic
Executive; 1959-1960: Pan Hellenic Executive, Commerce Undergraduate Society
Executive.
Jim Meekison, Graduate Studies; 1961-
1962: President Sigma Tau Chi; 1960-
1961: Treasurer of Open House, Student Executive Conference Chairman;
1959-1960: Frash Orientation Committee, Second Member Student Council;
1957-1958: President Frosh Undergraduate Society.
Right, Fred Fletcher, Arts 4; 1961-
1962: News Editor Ubyssey, Editor of
Revised Student Handbook, Frosh Orientation, Homecoming, Student Union
Building Planning Committees, Student
Court Judge, Sigma Tau Chi; 1960-1961:
Editor Ubyssey, Parking Appeal Committee; 1959-1960: U.B.C. Student Council Reporter, Captain of Badminton Team.
Peter Haskins, Law 3; 19 61-19 6 2:
Founder of Native Canadian Fellowship, NFCUS, AMS Code Revision Committees, Sigma Tau Chi; 1960-1961:
WUSC Treasure Van, NFCUS; 1959-
1960: Vice President of Student Council;
1958-1959: Founder of Commonwealth
Club, Chairman of Agadir Fund, Chairman of U.S.C, Chairman of Spring-
hill Mine Fund, Fort Camp Council;
1957-1958: Fort Camp President; 1956-
1957: Forestry Undergraduate Society
Executive,   Fort   Camp   Council.
Left, Dean Feltham, Commerce 4;
1961-1962: Co-ordinator of Publications,
Commerce Banquet Committee; 1960-
1961: Open House, Frosh Orientation
Committees, Sigma Tau Chi; 1959-1960:
Commerce Ledger Editor, Commerce Undergraduate Society Executive, Frash Orientation Committee, Frash Retreat Chairman; 1958-1959: Commerce Ledger Editor, Thunderbird Booster Club Treasurer,
Frosh Orientation Committee; 1957-1958:
Frosh   Undergraduate   Society  Treasurer. k
ing homer
One day Homer Tomlin-
son came to U.B.C. to proclaim himself King of U.B.C.
and of the world. While
crowds of students gathered
to honor him . . .
. . . reporters kept him busy
and out of harm. parents day
In the buildings,
and on the grounds,
parents were shown around campus by proud students. commerce activities
Commerce Activities can be divided into
two main divisions—those sponsored by the
Commerce Undergraduate Society, and those
sponsored by the individual Commerce Option
Clubs. The Commerce Undergraduate Society
began its roster of events with the Blood Drive,
which was soon followed by the big Commerce
Dance, "Cocktails and Rhythm." Other activities
included the Commerce Banquet, and sports
matches between the Faculty and Commerce
student body.
Grin and bear itl
Tania    Galichenko,    Our    Commerce    Queen    (Photo    by
Hannay).
Grab those balloonsl
Our hard working Balance Sheet Editors. Bruce Young and Ann Fairhurst.
Both did a remarkable job of informing Commerce students of activities going
on or of ones they missed. c.u.s
NOTICES ONLY
IELATIOHS
-3»TIO>» CS.UB
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BU 2233
That's   what   they   call   good   form   and   pure   concentration.
■MmmsMJBWin—1Q*»"
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45rV^N Ak-\
Left: Professor Robb inspires his team mates in the
annual Faculty and students Volleyball game. Aoove:
Now, where is that ball?
151 Above - Left: "Look at Wilkiel" yell    Professor Van Gigh and Bill Wed-
ley. Right: "Just Ginger Ale?"
production
The Industrial Management Society of the Commerce Faculty was formed this year. Membership in
the Society is open to second, third and fourth year
students registered in the Industrial Administration
and Industrial Relations Options and the M.B.A.
programme. The main objectives of this Society is to
foster an interest in the field of Industrial Management. This includes promoting mutual interest among
its members to obtain, through joint effort and
exchange of ideas, a better understanding and
appreciation of the field of Industrial Management.
The I.M.S. hopes to establish closer ties with local
industry, making them aware of the existence of
the Industrial Relations Options and the activities
of the students and qualifications of the graduates.
Left: "Employee Trainee Program?" Below: And the field trip concluded
in an amiable discussion. .      -w     ,   ■
The "Happy Workers" approve of their leader's solution to a moral problem. From left to right: Wayne
Clelland, Larry Edwards, Ian Stewart, Jim Winched, Bruce Young, Alex Buller, Phil Clark, John Mitohener,
Frank Hastings, Bob Wood, Eric Mittendorfer.
industrial
relations
Moral    problem   solved.
The Industrial Relations Club has just ended its
first year of organization with a total membership
of twenty five students drawn predominantly from
those in second, third and fourth year Commerce.
The Club's activities included a cocktail party at the
home of the Club's Faculty advisor, Dr. N. Hall, prior
to the Annual Commerce Dance. Early in December,
a dozen of the members met to participate in a
brochure mailing project. These brochures, prepared
by Dr. Hall, detailed the new option and were sent
to various firms and institutions across Canada in
order to acquaint them with the new Commerce
option at U.B.C. Following the Christmas exams.,
the club held a stag party.
"As    Human    Relations    thinks    of
Production   .   .   ."
The   informal   group   surveys   the   deviant   at   the   boss'   feet.
153 marketing
The Marketing Club is the
oldest, most active and largest
Commerce Option Club, with
more than 70 members. Its activities included guest speakers,
films and social events. During
the second term, the second and
fourth year Marketing students
participated i n a marketing
simulation game. It was the lar-
g e s t marketing management
simulation of its kind in North
America.
Front Row: Richard Newell, Gene Tuan, Roland Beaulieu, Bill Scarlett, B. Moir, Doug Fraser, Harry
Johnson. Second Row: Penny Stamp, Bev Clarke, Wayne Bryenton, Ian Johnson, Ted Roberts, Benny
Meyer, Lou Vaughan. Standing: Hal Patz, George Dogtesen, Cliff Montgomery, Daryl Dickinson, Roger
Percival, Lloyd Martin, Gerry Sandue, Peter Butzelaar, Jim Wainwright, Bill Climie, Mike Overholt, Harold
Prout,   Larry   Dobson,  Allen   Edge.
MARKETING CLUB EXECUTIVE
Left to Right
Secretary Bev Clarke
President Harry Johnson
Vice-President       Allen   Edge
Program   Chairman       Roland   Beaulieu
Treasurer Larry Dobson
Below    —    Left:    Concentration    Unlimited.    Right:    "Professor"
Hollick poised to strikel
154 accounting
Above: Drinks before the dance at Professor Burke's.
Left: Entertainment is given by the Profs, at the
Accounting Club Stag.
the debate
Participants in the Debate. Left: John
Herbert, the winner. Above: Morely
Hirsch.     Right:     Robert    Gikas. Bvikdale
The man of today is scrupulous with his appearance,
with the clothes he wears.
A brisk, successful air is
not only desirable, it's a
necessity in today's busy
world. Eaton Birkdale suits
luxuriate with quality and
craftsmanship; they are office-minded, travel-minded
gluttons for wear. But our
concern with your appearance goes further than that.
Our predominant thought is
You: the style best for you,
the right shade, the proper
cut, a true fitting. This is
what adds that touch of
authority to your business
mien. Come in for your new
suits now. You'll find Birk-
dales are the suits most
ikely to succeed, along
with you.
EATON'S
156  Clubs' Day
university clubs committee
There are over seventy clubs functioning on campus
this year, all under the control of the University Clubs
Committee- They range from very new to very old,
arty to athletic, and religious to political. The Intellectual
Stunt Committee and the New Democratic Party are newly
established this year, while the Varsity Outdoor Club has
records dating as far back as 1917. For students interested
in the cultural side of life, there are literary and musical
associations. For the athletes, there are sports clubs as
well as intramural and extramural teams. Religious denominations, ethnic groups, and political parties ail have their
organizations on campus. These groups are co-ordinated
by the U.C.C. under the chairmanship of Eric Mitterndorfer.
Other committee members are: vice-president, John Oades;
treasurer, Keith Winter; secretary, Miriam Sapiro; P.R.O.,
Phil Whiddal.
U.C.C. Executive
158 ;:."-\ ■    ■■
u.c.c. awards
-
University Clubs Committee Awards are
given to students who have been exceptionally active in campus organizations.
Individual clubs make nominations to the
U.C.C. executive which chooses the final
winners.
Mike   Zlotnik,   Founder   and   present   Vice-
President  of   Ramblers  Athletic   Club.
Left: John Deachman, Chairman of
Student Union Building Committee,
President of Liberal Club; Mir Hu-
culak, Obnova, President of Alpha
Omega; Jim Gaskill, Coordinator of
Dance Club, Treasurer of Players
Club; Don Gordon, President of
Folk-song   Society.
159 obnova
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Obnova, the union of Ukranian Catholic
Students on the U.B.C. campus, is both a
religious and a cultural group. Their program includes debates, discussions, speakers,
communion breakfasts, and social events.
A rather unique fepture of the club is that
it sponsors a scholarship fund for its members. Club members at left are: back row:
Richard Toparowsky, Alice Gorby, Secretary;
Joan Zarski, Father Damien Weleschuk,
Jim Cuinyk, Mir Huculak; second row: Myron
Zajac, Andy Danyliw, Shirley Stanko, Vice-
President; Clair Babiy, Oleg Telizyn; front
row: Adam Kozak, President; Audrine Babiy,
Betty Sywulych,Bill  Garby,   P.R.O.
student   christian   movement
The S.CM. is an arm of the church led and controlled by students,
which attempts to answer the need for a real religious faith, not an
imaginary one. Formal lectures and less formal study and discussion groups
deal with topics of .current interest. Perhaps the most important feature
of the Movement, however, is its atmosphere of open examination and
inquiry, in which experiences and questions may be shared through informal conversation and debate. The club's executive, at right are:
Hank Dykman, President; Faith Bird, Secretary; Dave Smith, Treasurer;
and Joan Ripley, Vice-President. Seated, is Mrs. G. Murdoch.
160 ■■
judo club
Club executive: Charlie Nishi, team manager; Al McLean, president; Tak Aoyamo
vice-president; Laurel Page, secretary; Lynn Edwards, W.A.D. rep. Missing: Paul
Beatty, treasurer.
Tak Aoyama and Al McLean
Al McLean and Tak Aoyama
Judo is derived from the ancient art of attack and defence
known as Juijitsu. The purpose of the Judo club on campus is
to further the interest in this art. The club members entered a
Grading Tournament at Vancouver Judo Club in November,
and another at U-B.C in January. They also entered the Steveston
Judo club's tournament, the Y.M.C.A. tournament, and the
Kamloops and Kelowna tournaments, with fair successes.
Lynn Edwards and Al McLean
161 phrateres
The  Pledge
This year, 100 new pledges joined the Theta chapter of Phrateres. In it they found
the opportunity to share in extra-curricular activities, and to enjoy the friendly atmosphere offered by the individual sub-chapters. They participated in a well-rounded
program of social and service activities, designed to enrich their University careers.
Highlights of the year were the Fall and Spring Formats, the formal Initiation of
Pledges, and a skating party.
The Fall Formal
162
I  pledge . ■. folk song soc.
spy & fc*i «ir
Folk   Song   Society   is   one   of   the   newest  clubs   on   campus.    They   study   the   origins   of   folk
songs,   and   try   to   create   interest   and   teach   the   members   to   sing   and   play   them.    They
also   planned   a   book   of   British   Columbia   folk   songs,   which   they   hope   to   have   published
some   time   next  year.    Special   attractions   of   this   year's   program   were:
November —  Rolph  Harris concert.
December — Guy Carawan;  Bud and the Kidsmen
January — Bonnie Dobson
Executive   members   are:     Don   Gordon,   president;   Sandy   Martin,   treasurer;    Patty   Simpson,
secretary; Carol Clouston and* Barry Friedman, P.R.O.'s.
lub
The Chess and Bridge Club
brings together all students on
campus who are interested in
playing either chess or bridge or both. They organize competitions amongst the members in order to stimulate interest,
as well as paticipating in outside competitions. A team was
entered in the Vancouver City Minor Chess League in the
spring. Some of the members played duplicate bridge, and
a tournament was organized for them.
Executive:    Barry   Cohen,   treasurer;   Koit  Teng,   president;   Garth
Brown, P.R.O.
163 w
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The assault
Skiing  on  the  slopes  of  Mt.  Seymour
164
The   V.O.C.   cabin   on   Mt.   Seymour '■i-Tr-'.V'->'V •'
varsity outdoor club
In accord with their motto, "Climb and ski with V.O.C,"
the Varsity Outdoor Club is one of the most active clubs on
campus. During the university year, there are numerous local
trips for hiking, climbing, and skiing; and of course, parties
at the Seymour cabin. Summer climbing and hiking is organized in Vancouver as well as Vancouver Island, the Selkirks,
and the Rockies. Over Christmas, expeditions set out for
Tod and other ski areas in the Interior. After the final exams,
there is a trip to Garibaldi Park for spring skiing.
Climbing Tombstone Tower
"Oh, those dam potsl"
Open House party  at  the   Seymour  cabin
165 Flag   raising   ceremony,   UN   Day
united nations club
Through weekly meetings and seminars U.B.C.'s
United Nations club attempts to stimulate student
interest in world affairs. Discussions, debates, and
lectures cover various aspects of current world
problems and progress.
The program for the year included the staging
of a model UN general assembly, UN day on campus, an International Law symposium, and a UN
regional conference in Brock Hall. On the death
of the UN Secretary-Genera lt a collection was made
for the establishment of a Dag Hammarskjold Memorial Scholarship Fund. This money will be used
to send UBC graduates to work in underdeveloped
countries. About one thousand dollars was raised
from student and faculty collections. In December,
four delegates were sent to the national conference
in Ottawa, where they discussed issues at present
before the UN.
The executive members are:
President  Michael Clague
Vice-president    Brian Marson
Recording secretary Anne Wyness
Corresponding secretary Sandra Carr
Treasurer   Grace Maurice
P.R.O. ,  Barry Tyrer
Program director Pat Ellis
UN club members in native garb
Model General Assembly meeting
166 social  credit club
This year the Socreds completed another
active propaganda campaign in competition
with the other political rabble rousers on the
campus. Included in the program were: model
parliament, informal debates in the political
clubs' room, and a series of big name speakers, including Attorney-general Bonner. The
club was led by executive members Allen
LeCroin, Gerry Devine, Ray Travers, and Don
Bonikowski.
Mr.   Bonner  in   Brock   Lounge
alliance?????   -   GREAT   ZOTIII
liberal club
r
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t*
In their attempt to promote the Liberal philosophy and
programme among the students at U.B.C, and to give
members of the club an opportunity to learn more about
politics on the local, national and international levels, the
U.B.C. Liberal club carried out a varied and active program. Included were weekly discussion groups, and a cocktail party reputed to be the best on the campus.
Standing: Ray Noel, Dave Johnston, Ross Munro, Candy Wellman, Len
Brown, Lynette Williams, Don Malins, Fran Plaunt, Cam Avery, Mike
Coleman,   Jack   McGivern.     Seated:   John   Deachman,   President.
Ray  Perrault,  B.C.  Liberal  Party  Leader
167 choral society
The Christmas Concert in the Brock
Choral Society was originally formed to help raise
the level of choral singing on the campus, and has since
proved itself a success. The Society's musical endeavours
range from Rogers and Hammerstein to Beethoven and Schubert; from Renaissance music to contemporary; from folk
songs to religious classics. This year, the choirs staged a
Christmas concert, another concert in February/ several radio
broadcasts and a tour to the Interior and Vancouver Island.
Included in their repertoire were selections from "South Pacific," "Lolly-Too-Dum", "Greensleeves", and "Great is Jehovah." The president of the club was Dave Hutchins. Working with him were Jolyon Hallows,Vice-President; Barry Irving
Secretary; and Treasurer, John Woolliams.
"Adeste Fideles
cinema
16
"A passionate predilection for controversial
films not shown elsewhere; an insistent interest in
the film as art; a fervid preference for the active
spectator, are just three of the features which distinguish the private membership screenings of Cinema. 16." This year, three separate series of films
were presented in the University Auditorium on
Monday evenings. They were: "International Cinema," "The Birth of an Art," and "Classics of the
English and American Cinema." Such famous artists
as Ingmar Bergman, Frederico Fellini (of "La Dolce
Vita") and the stars of the silent movies were represented in the film selections chosen.
Bill   Thurston,  Jeon   Hurst,   Ron   Keillor,   Groham   Olney,
Peter Morris, ond Miriam Sapiro.
168 nisei varsity
The Nisei Varsity Club is primarily a social and cultural club
for Japanese students on campus.
However, membership is open to
all students. Their main purpose
is to promote better inter-racial
relations and to spread to some
extent the Japanese Culture.
Highlights of the year were: a
Halloween Ice Skating Party, a
Bowling-social Nite, a Far East
Nite at International House, and
a Valentines Dance. One of the
activities of the cultural committee
was to accumulate the histories
of the Japanese people who
inhabited the West Coast during
the last century. This material
will be used to publish a study
of Japanese immigrants by the
club's faculty advisor.
Bob Okura,  Barry Tyrer,  Chieko  Takimoto,  Akiko  Godo,
Suzie   Hayashi,   Judy   Miyauchi,   Mickie   Tanaka.
hillel foundation
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation is an
association of Jewish Students on campus
based upon a cultural-religious programme. Topics of Jewish ethics and
practices are discussed by various speakers and amongst the students themselves.
The only event that was held out of Hillel
House was Special Events Week in second term. During that five-day period,
guest lecturers spoke on different aspects
of the chosen topic, ending with a Brotherhood Sabbath held at a synagogue.
Executive members were: President, Paul
Aceman; vice-president, Bill Seidelman;
treasurer, Keith Libby; secretary, Marlene
Ghert.
Hillel Foundation executive
169 international house
Oriental fan dance
Students from more than forty countries make
up the membership of UBC's International House.
Association with I.H. is not, however, restricted to
visiting students and locals are encouraged to join.
The aim of the organization is to promote and
foster a better understanding among students of
different backgrounds. International House open
houses are noted for their high quality of international entertainment and hospitality. Two highlights of the past year were the Fall Dance, the
"Orchid of the Orient," and Far East Night, in
January.
Sword dance, performed at I.H.'s fall dance.
170
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE EXECUTIVE: James Ward—Program Chairman; Donna Ferguson—Membership Chairman; Lucie Dallamore—Secretary; Tyrone Colgur—President; John Allen—Member at large;
Russ   Curtis—Publicity. intellectual stunt
committee
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Five   of   the   originators   of   ISC:   Peter   Shapherd,   Eric   Ricker,
Don   Robertson,   Kyle   Mitchell,   and   Ed   Lavalle.
The name — Intellectual Stunt Committee;
the purpose — to dispel apathy and promote interest in campus activities through
well planned, humorous and inoffensive
stunts. ISC is perhaps the best known for
its instigation of the bed push stunt which
spread to colleges throughout Canada and
the U.S.A. An all-male stunt was the picketing of the Mildred Brock to protest the
girl's exclusive use of it. This year ISC
attempted to cross Burrard Inlet in a bathtub to beat the traffic rush across Lion's
Gate Bridge. The venture was unsuccessful,
as the plug came out and the tub sank
only a few yards from shore.
The unsuccessful bathtubs
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ambl
ers
Rambler's executive
The aim of the Rambler's
Athletic Club is to promote
intramural sports. They participate in all sports on the
Intramural program, and were
all-over champs in 1958-59
and 59-60. During the last
year they have had two stags,
an awards banquet and a
dance, as a balance to the
heavy athletic routine. Members of the executive were:
president Paul McKay, vice-
president Mike Zlotnik, treasurer Tony Steede, secretary
Chuck McKee, PRO Norm
Godding, athletic rep. Dave
Willis, equipment manager
Sam Sutton.
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Tennis, anyone? ...
or do you prefer football?
172
The Rambler line-up. •*,V.f-"."^-' n">'V)',ij|>7jiv,- ^r«-_,.,/i --7-;»-Jv
sailing club
. . up with the sail
Sailing Club executive
Saturday   afternoon   practice   on   Coal   Harbour
This year, the UBC sailing club has worked to promote
sailing as a sport and recreation at the university. They
also worked on the development of intercollegiate sailing
competition in the Northwest and throughout North America. Participating in four different regattas with the universities of Washington, Seattle, Puget Sound, and Western
Washington, the club compiled an admirable record of
wins. Executive members were: Gerry Wheatley—Commodore; Michael Clark—Vice-commodore; Dietrich Luth—Rear-
commodore,- Brant Mitchell—Fleet Captain; Tom McRae—
Secretary; and Harvey McNeely—Treasurer.
and into the water . . . mussoc
Prince   Dauntless   (Jerry  Cook)   and   Princess  Winnifred   (Barbara   Jay)
in "Once Upon A Mattress."
Each year, the UBC Musical Society
(more commonly known as Mussoc) produces a top grade musical comedy which
has had success on Broadway. In addition,
it supplies the campus with light musical
entertainment throughout the year. The
group's chief aim is to develop musical
and dramatic talent. Anyone is welcome
into the Society, talent or no talent, as
there are many capacities to be filled
around showtime, such as make-up and the
technical aspects of production. This year,
they presented "Once Upon A Mattress"
with typical Mussoc success. The year had
its social highlights too, with a formal in the
late spring and the usual post-production
parties.
John Brockwoy,
Jane Elliot and Peter Hermant in the
Great Pumpkin
ceremony.
174
The   trials   of   a   President,   Peter    Hermant.
Joan    Hansen,    secretary;    Tom    Skupa,    company
manager;    Ken    McKinnon,    promotion. camera c
lub
In its program for the furthering of the art of
photography on campus, the U.B.C. Camera Club has
a variety of activities. Weekly meetings cover different topics of photography through special speakers
or through the showing of color slides or prints with
commentary by the club as a whole. During the year
they hold portrait sessions, socials, and co-sponsor
the Ben Hill-Tout Memorial Photographic Salon for
the participation of anyone associated with the university. This year's executive was: President—Rudy
Jalbert, Vice-president—Leon Tuey, Treasurer—Ken
Lindsay, Secretary—Diane Hunter, Darkroom manager—Don Bell, Competitions chairman—Bob Murray,
PRO-Dick  Choy.
"Busride" Plus-X, f 2.8, 1/60 sec, available light, Contaflex II; first prize — Camera
Club,  Bob  Flick.
Second prize — Les Pal
Third prize — Perri Li A practice  session  in  the club  room.
Instruction  session  in  the  dance  room.
The music you heard reverberating through the Brock at
noon hours was that of the Dance Club "tuning up" in their
oversized dance room in the Brock Extension. The room
is open to members every day of the week with dance records
available all the time. Noon hour sessions in modern, creative, folk, international and square dancing are presented.
Instruction   is  given   in   all   these  fields  as  well.
Instructors    demonstrate    a    new    step.
176 booster club
"Go Birds, gol"
Booster club is probably the noisiest club on
the campus. With its hundred and twenty-odd actively cheering members. The Booster Club assures
that no Thunderbird competition goes unsupported.
Both the cheerleaders and the pep band are associated with it.
President   Wayne   Mclntyre   with   his   executive.
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Cheerleaders    at    the    Homecoming    pep    meet.
177 f
encing c
ub
Diane   Tearoe   scores   against   Chris   Barratt
En garde! is the cry that greeted
you if you happened to interrupt
a fencing club practice. The club
met once weekly during the year
for instruction and training in the
foil, sabre, and epee; and participated in the B.C. and the Pacific
North West competitions- At the
year's end, novices were given an
opportunity to try their newly
learned skill against other members. In addition to encouraging
students in the time-honoured art
of fencing, the club provided a
social meeting ground for its members.
rod and gun club
The Varsity Rod and Gun Club seeks to encourage
the protection and restoration of waters, wildlife, forests, and fields in B.C. Club activities included organized
hunting and fishing trips, a fishing derby, and small bore
rifle shooting on the campus range. This last year, four
teams were entered in the B.C. postal shoot.
Alfred   Hailey   and   Ron   Jackimchuck   loading   shells
178
Standing: Alfred Hailey—Range Warden; Ron Jackimchuck—President; Ken Baker; Jim Steele. Seated:
Harold Birkeland—Secretary-treasurer; Mike Connelly—Vice-president. film services committee
Film Services is the technical arm of the Film Society
operating on the campus. Co-operating with Cinema 16,
they present a weekly series of foreign and unusual
films. They also operate any commercial presentation
equipment for the University and any club or organization.
The executive members, shown at right, are: Mark
Underhill, president; Carl Christiansen, vice-president;
Miriam Sapiro, secretary; Roger Dayton, operations
manager; Ed Hutchins, member at large,- Ron Keillor,
personnell   manager;   missing:   Chris   Hansen,   treasurer.
Film Services executive
amateur radio society
Carlo   Gray  and   Larry   Fraser  —  on   the   job
Hamsoc, as the Amateur
Radio Society is known to its
members, is an organization
designed to promote an interest
in radio communications and
experimentation. Its operating
activities include regular communications with other universities as well as contacting foreign countries. This year, Hamsoc has extended its operation
into the VHF and UHF amateur
bands. In addition, field trips,
lectures and morse-code classes
were included in the club's
activities.
The club members shown at
right are: John Oades, treasurer; Doug Docherty, secretary; Larry Fraser, technical
director; Bradley Hanson,
president; Stu Hoar, operations director; John Evelyn,
P.R.O.; Doug Lockhart, code
instructor; Paul Wagner, vice-
president.
Hamsoc  executive outside the  "Ham  Shack"
179 lutheran students
Lutheran  Students'  Executive
The UBC Christian Science Organization provides students with an opportunity to learn about
Christian Science. They study the Bible and "Science
and Health," with a Key to the Scriptures by Mary
Baker Eddy. In addition to holding weekly testimonial meetings, a study room was maintained in
the Brock Extension. One campus wide lecture was
sponsored by the group, with Elbert R. Slaughter of
Dallas, Texas speaking.
The Lutheran Student Movement provides a
means whereby the members may deepen their
Christian faith, and carry out the witness of their
faith into the ecumenical ventures of the student
world. Noon hour meetings were held weekly.
Special events were the firesides, a January retreat, parties, a year-end banquet, and Bible
studies. Executive members were: Paul Swennum-
son—President; Jan Heine—Vice-president; Evangeline Vinge—Secretary; and Garry Retzlejj—
Treasurer. Their Chaplain was Pastor O. Peterson.
christian science
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gamma delta
Paul  Keesing,  Sigrid-Ann Thors,  Rosemary Webber.
Gamma Delta is an International Association of Lutheran Students. Bi-weekly
meetings include studies of
their own faith and of other
faiths and discussions and
lectures on topics such as
predestination, birth control,
and music and art in the
church. Two firesides were
held each month, as well as
a skating party, a ski-retreat,
and a convention in Washington.
180
Pastor H. Fox, Len Hintz, Tony Vick, Elfriede Richter,
Ron Shaw, Jack Redenbach. alpha omega
Alpha Omega Society provides a
common meeting ground for all students interested in the studying and
fostering of Ukrainian culture. The Society feels that Ukrainian songs, dances
and music greatly add to the cultural
development o f Canada. Meetings
were held bi-weekly, and members
were afforded a means of social contact through the Society's many parties, dances, banquets and outings. The
executive this year comprised: Mir Hu-
culak, president; Bill Maslechko, vice-
president; Alicia Moroz, secretary; Bob
Hotner, P.R.O.; and Adam Kozak, treasurer.
pre-social work club
Gay   Lukas,   Jean    Bartholomew,   Marg   Zucco,   Pat
Curtis and Devi Dhillon.
The UBC campus provides an excellent hunting ground for people
interested in the various aspects of the life of early man. The Archaeology Club has attempted to satisfy the curiosity of those people by
sponsoring lectures, field trips and guest speakers. One of the more
interesting expeditions of the year was the "Dig" at the Musqueam
Indian Reserve.
The purpose of the Pre-Social Work
Society is to promote interest in the field
of Social Work and to encourage, in every
way possible, a greater knowledge and
understanding of this profession among the
students of the University- The year's activities included a field trip to Oakalla
prison farm to play volleyball with a group
of women inmates, a return trip there for
a planned social evening, and a visit to the
Haney Correctional  Institute.
archaeology club
David Baxter, president; Moira Irvine, treasurer;
Sheila James, secretary; Adrian Hankey, vice-president.
181 chinese varsity club
The Chinese Varsity
Club fosters an interest in
traditional Chinese culture
and learning within the
university. This year, the
club presented noted
speakers such as Chinese
Consul-General Dr. Yin
Chou Che, and Barrister
Ralph Long. The club
made a large contribution to Far East Week.
At right is a picture of
the half-time entertainment at Far East Nite
which was sponsored by
the club.
Caribbean students association
There are over 250 Caribbean Students on
campus, distributed throughout nearly all the
faculties. Many of them take an active part in
various campus activities with note-worthy contributions to sports and entertainment both on
and off campus. Each year the club sponsors
a Carnival dance early in February, as well as
other social events, films, and debates. Executive members are: President—H. R. Carby-Samuels;
Vice-president—A. Boissiere; Secretary— M- F. da
Costa;  Treasurer—S.   Roberts.
alliance francaise
Alliance Francaise, as its name
implies, is the group interested in
the French language and culture.
The club presented a series of
weekly noon-hour films, free to
members, and two house parties
each term. Throughout the year,
Bu. 1221 was open to members
during the lunch hour. At this and
at the parties, French was spoken
exclusively.
182 classics club
The Classics club is founded on
a desire to maintain a proper balance between the sciences and
culture. "The Humanities keep us
aware of man's achievements of
the past that is making the present,
they develop standards of judgement and taste, they encourage
criticism and healthy dissent. They
will, in a vital society, remain as
the foundation of our educational
system."— Malcolm F. McGregor,
Head of the Department of Classics. Executive members at right
are: Marion Powell—Secretary-
treasurer,- Ted Hillary—President;
Sheila Mitchell—Program chairman;
and David McCarger—Vice-president.
east asia society
Far East Night display
The main function of this group is to create interest in the
East Asian countries. The program includes noon-hour lectures, shows,
and cultural functions. With Nisei and Chinese Varsity, and the Overseas Chinese students, they sponsor Far East Week, culminating
in Far East Night at International House. The money raised is put
into a scholarship for students taking East Asian Studies. At left and
below are some of the native costumes seen on display at Far East
Nite.
Native Chinese costume
183 university native Canadian fellowship
^■■■L m
Starting the academic year with a
reception for native Canadian students,
the Fellowship, a newly formed organization, followed up with several film
shows and lectures. Highlighting the
year's activities was a four day programme comprising of a seminar on native Indian education, a dance at International House, a display of contemporary Indian Art in the Anthropological
Museum, and a banquet climaxed by a
panel discussion. The Fellowship thus has
a two-fold purpose: to help and encourage more native Canadians to attend
University, and to prepare and present an
informative programme regarding the
native peoples of Canada in general,
and of British Columbia in particular.
THE   U.N.C.F.   EXECUTIVE:   Agnes   Todd,   secretary;   Ernest   Hill,   co-chairman;   Peter
Haskins,   chairman;   Donna   More,   treasurer;   Garry   Wickett,   programme   convenor.
new democrats
This year saw the birth of a new political club on
campus — the New Democratic Party Club, which has
evolved from the older CCF. Club and which has been
vitalized by fresh, modern ideas. During the year, the
Club sponsored many political speakers such as Robert
Strachan, Erhart Regier and Tommy Douglas. In addition, it
presented a series of "banned" war propaganda films,
seminars and  discussion  groups.
THE N.D.P. EXECUTIVE: Back Row: Everett Northup, Ron Pollard,
Duke Pollard, Pete Thompson, Phil Surguy. Front Row: Garry Wat-
kins, Phil Wadded (president), Gord  Kline, Walter Esakin.
A record crowd turned out to
hear Tommy Douglas, Federal
leader of the New Democratic
Party.
184 players club
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badminton club
The Badminton club strove to give
members as full a knowledge of badminton as possible in congenial surroundings. They met on Tuesday and
Thursday nights during the year, and
for special tournaments. The executive
comprised Jerry Johnson, president;
Karl Burdak, vice-president; Mike Alexander, secretary-treasurer; and Robin
Lyons, Tournament committee.
Back; Robin Lyons and Jerry
Johnson; Front: Mike Alexander
and    Karl    Burdak.
Reach for that bird I
circle k club
The Circle K Club is a
service organization which is
sponsored by the Downtown
Kiwanis Club of Vancouver.
This year they undertook a
work party at Camp Potlatch,
inaugurated the Bookboard
at the quad, and initiated on
campus a driver-rider car
pool service.
The purpose of the UBC Players
Club is to give students the opportunity
to take part in theatrical productions,
preferably good productions of good
plays that might not be often produced by other local theatre organizations. This year was an active one for
the club. In November, they presented
a dramatized reading of "Death of a
Salesman," and Jean Anouilh's "Dinner
with the Family." In December, they did
a reading of "The Importance of Being
Earnest." The spring saw one more large
production, and several student one-act
plays. Members of the executive were:
Colin Godfrey, president; Denis Howarth,
vice-president; J i m Gaskill, treasurer;
Bonnie Erickson, secretary.
Applicants for car-pool service talk to Ray Dicky
and Al Tilley, president.
185 university naval training division
The university naval training division met weekly during the winter
months to parade and prepare for
their summer courses. Cadets may
spend their summers on either the
Pacific or Atlantic oceans, and are
on board for a three month training period. Over forty UBC cadets
were on the eastern seaboard last
summer, making calls at Hamilton,
Bermuda, San Juan, Puerto Rico
and Chaguaramus, Trinidad. On
the west coast, 220 R.O.T.P- cadets
and military college cadets worked
together. They studied warship
maintenance and operation, and
navigation.
Canadian officers  training corps
H.M.C.S. Inch Arran, naval training ship.
The CO.T.C and R.CA.F. cadets
form the arms of the army and air-
force on the campus. They each
meet once weekly to parade and
drill in preparation for further summer training. They took an active
part in the Memorial Day Service
in the UBC Gym, parading from
the Armouries, and participating
in the ceremony itself
CO.T.C. Memorial Day Pipe Band.
real
186
R.CA.F. cadets in the Memorial Day Parade.  publications office
The Publications Office is the financial
centre for all campus publications: the Ubyssey, Totem, Raven, Tuum Est, Bird Calls, and
the Undergraduate Yearbooks. Pictured at
left: Robin Farquhar, Assistant Coordinator
(in charge of Faculty Yearbooks), Dean Feltham, Coordinator of Publications, Charles
Dunn, Photography Adviser.
Lawrence Frisby, Advertising Manager,
coordinates all the advertising appearing   in   A.  M.  S.   publications.
Alice Dore acts as Secretary-Bookkeeper for
the Publications Office and in her spare
time tries to keep the members of the
Publications Board in line.
188 ■
John  Patrick  Ken nelly, Advertising
Assistant.
Peter   McPherson,   editor   of
and "Tuum  Est".
"Bird   Calls"
Dave Yare, author and editor of "The Bureaucrats'
Bible," a new publication which explains the organization and administration of all clubs under
the Alma Mater Society,
Dave   Skillings   and   Don   Farquhar,   co-editors
of the Commerce  "Ledger".
189 ubyssey
The Ubyssey, our campus newspaper, is published thrice-
weekly by industrious reporters and photographers who live
in the lower regions of Brock. This year for the first time in
its 43 year history, the Ubyssey won the coveted Southam Trophy
which is awarded yearly for "general excellence" in English
Language papers publishing two or more issues per week. At
the   left  Don  Malins  fondly  handles  the   massive trophy.
Some   of   the   staff   hard   at  work   during   a   noon
hour.   The   box   contained   the   Southam   Trophy.
At the right: Ann Pickard, Associate Editor, and Roger
McAfee, Editor-in-Chief. At the December conference of the
Canadian University Press, Roger was elected National President
of the C.U.P. and Fred Fletcher, Ubyssey's News Editor, was
elected Western Regional Vice-President. The post of National
President is a full time job involving acting as an executive
director for the press union and supplying member papers
with news releases on activities at other university campuses.
Roger will take up his post this June. "
staff
The Ubyssey is the campus sounding
ooard for vagrant opinions, persistent
slugs, pseudo-humour, caustic comment,
campus news, risque photography, and
good fun (especially for the staff).
Three days a week the Pubsters, as the
enterprising staff are known, create a
nasterpiece in newsprint.
From September to March, some 72
issues (or 575 pages) of campus news
3re gleaned by eager student readers,
n'ho pay the modest sum of just over a
dollar for the year's subscription (in
their A.M.S. fee).
U right: Bob McDonald, Layout, Fred Fletcher,
■lews Editor, Joy Holding, Reporter, Sharon
iodney.   Senior   Editor.
Byron Hender
Photography Manager
Don   Hume,   Photography   Editor.
Keith Bradbury, City Editor, and Denis Stanley,
Managing Editor, pictured with an unknown
admirer.
191 In the basement of the Brock Extension, editors,
photographers, and staff collect the pictures, news,
and headaches, and then sweat over layout and
copy: finally, from the confusion, the TOTEM comes
to you. May its attempt to present a pictorial record
of campus events at U.B.C. help to recall in future
years memories of the last eight months at  U.B.C.
Left: Gill Thompson, Co-ordinator, and Jack Wiggs, Head
Photographer. Below: Carole Chapin and John Schreiber,
Campus Life Editors.
totem staff
192
Left:   Bev   Chong   and   Linda   Klockow,   Greeks   Editors.
Right:   Maureen   Schutz,   Organizations   Editor. John   Lancaster,   the   editor,   directs   operations
from the office easy chair.
Ranier   Fassler,   Art   Editor,   in   conference.
Below: Clive Yetming, Associate Editor.
Right:  Scott Mclntyre,  Sports  Editor, with  Barry
Glen   and   Margaret  Graham,   layout  Advisors.
193 ubyssey  photographers
Above: left, Byron Hender, Photo Manager; right, Ted Ross, and Les
Pal, Assistant Photo Editor. Middle: George Fielder. Below: left, Cliff
Arrowsmith   and   Tom   Simms;   right,   Barry   Joe.
194 totem
photographers
I
Top: feff, Ken Leitch, Darkroom Manager;
right Don Campbell and Marcia Quail.
Middle: left, Keith Heming; right, John
Kervin. Bottom; left, Mike Fairweather;
middle, Roger Schiffer, right, Harry Ming
Lum.
195 'Way back in 1892 Woodward's first
opened its doors in Vancouver, ^a^
If you were there, you could
have bought gingham at 5<t
:< .-
a yard. Chances are, you weren't around at that time-
but   never mind - today, 70 years   later, you can still
shop at Woodward's, and still receive
quality merchandise at lowest
possible prices.
vlr<>4vWj
IS
YOUR  FAMILY SHOPPING CENTRES
SERVING B.C  FOR 70 YEARS
VANCOUVER  DOWNTOWN    •    OAKRIDSE   •    NEW WESTMINSTER    •    PARK  ROYAL   •    PORT ALBERNI    •    VICTORIA
196  acadia
camp
Acadia Council
Bob Day, Stan Crowed, and Garry Benson enjoy Chinese food.
jog       Ken  Mayeda  scores  a   point at table
tennis.
Procrastination. Dean  Gage  leads  the  Christmas  carolling.
Christmas dinner.
The next number on our program
k " jk
REIUW DISHES
DISH-ROOM
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The Christmas dance.
199 THE MEN'S COUNCIL
Front Row: Lome Brace, Ian Johnson,
Colin Pritchard, Dave Bird
Back Row: Gary Yee, Nick Blom, Dick Larratt,
Bruce Watt, Don Erickson
Missing: Roy Hayter
THE WOMEN'S COUNCIL
Front Row: Linda Clouston, Sandra Gailus,
Tanis   Foxall
Middle Row: Dawn Beattie, Marilyn Stasiv
Back Row: Sharon Furnival, Sue Fraser,
Jill Grant, Kay Lusty
ower ma
residences
In 1961, four new permanent women's residences were
opened in the Lower Mall Area:
Margaret MacKenzie House,
Dorothy Mawdsley House, Phyllis Ross House, and Aldyen
Hamber House. The new halls
provide accommodation for 336
women. The facilities of the
central Common Block serve
both the women's residences
and the four men's residences,
which opened in 1959.
A  room  in  the  new  Women's  Residences.
200
Sherwood  Lett challenges the women to a game of touch football. ■
aaBmmmmmmMSammW'll:
Chuck Joy, Lynn  Funnell, Gwen  Garraway,  and  Paul  MacKinnon  relive  the  "Roaring
Twenties".
The Dorm  Informal.
Flapper Diane Currie does the Charleston
with  Colin  Finn  at the  Dorm  Informal.
Fallout Day — a satirical demonstration
against nuclear testing. Kurt Hueftlein
on trial for wearing a nuclear disarmament button.
201 fort camp
Fort Women's Executive, Left to Right: Wendy
McKay, lynne Reilly, Betty Duckworth, Pam Bay-
ley, Lorraine Rella, Kathy Spearing, Bron-
wen   Curtis,   Jennifer   Carrick.
The Dorm Informal
At the reception desk.
202
Caught in the actl "Slacking   off"   in   the   canteen
Shooting   pool   in   the   new   recreation  hut.
Coffee, anyone?
The Christmas dance,
"Good   evening,   Anne   Wesbrook   Hall    .   .    ."       203 saint
andrew's
hall
St. Andrew's Hall, the Presbyterian
Church residence on campus, is the
"home away from home" for forty-two
students from various parts of the world.
The residents participate in many
campus activities, and they were
especially successful in intramural sports.
One of the highlights of the year at the
Hall itself was the inter-floor hockey
game. The students also held several
dances and a skating party, all of which
were well enjoyed.
Chapel services are held every weekday evening, and the traditional candlelight service before Christmas attacted
many visitors.
At St. Andrew's Hall stress is laid
on the balanced development of "mind"
and  "body" in  a  Christian  atmosphere.
nmmm
there  must  be  some  good   excuse  not  to  study.
Some   people   concentrate   on   studies
ping-pong.
others,   on
The  centres   of   attraction   at  St.   Andrew's   Hall
'faobyssey.
math
.  and
204 anglican
theological
college
The centre of life at A.T.C. is the college chapel. Students meet
in the chapel every weekday for Morning and Evening Prayer as well
as for celebrations of Holy Communion every Wednesday, Friday, Sunday,
and Saints Day. At the beginning of each term, the students go into retreat
for the purpose of meditation and devotion.
Among official college activities there is a fall picnic, oratorical
contest, Christmas Carol Service, Christmas banquet and dance, and an
"At Home".
A.T.C. is somewhat unique in being the only residence at U.B.C. to
serve all meals in the formal dining room tradition.
Unofficially, the students uphold another tradition by making occasional visits to Union College, but they are seldom welcomed, and seldom
invited. The students of Union College do not seem very hospitable at
4:00 a.m.; however, it is inevitable that they choose the same hour to
return the pleasure (raid) to the Anglicans.
The Chapel . . . the focal point of College
life.
Assistant Sacristan, Don Dodman, prepares
vessels for a Celebration of Holy Communion.
I    1
WaaX^^^     I                                 WmmL.      ^■■M   mmma
-3T                     1
it ■■
V
. a
^m it
li
ttOm*.
**"- »- -^   ^^B
\mwB?
Duane Mills of Seattle, Washington, studies
for his  L.Th.  exams.
Jack Greenhalgh, Don Wilson, Tony Bull-
man, and Bill Stephens (from left to right)
heartily agree that the Sacristan is a F —.
205 carey
hall
Carey Hall, the newest of the campus'
denominational residences, is now in its second
year of operation as a centre for Baptist students. Situated on Wesbrook Crescent, the Hall
houses forty-two men of many national ties. This
relatively small number of students makes possible many opportunities for the fostering of a
keen community spirit — an element often
found missing in many larger residences-
Carey Hall is well equipped to meet the
social, devotional and academic needs of its
students. The spacious lounge lends itself well
to fireside discussion groups, debates, and
informal parties. Daily chapel services, evening
vespers, and occasional Sunday afternoon Bible
studies emphasize the spiritual aspects of community life, while seminars on many freshmen
and sophomore courses are planned for students in need of assistance in these areas.
jsVj
™   *    : -«3" J
The Student Executive from left to right are:  K. Trovers, T.  Kuan, R. Brown, D.  Fraser, V.
Cowan, E. Hunter, and D. Taylor.
H E L P I I I
The "Carey Combo", from right to left are: Dave Bowering,
John North, Bob Brown, Cliff Bowering, Dave Stewart, and
Dave Taylor, an appreciative bystander.
206 :<Jfi.. ■-,<■..--.   ; ■■   •   '
union
college
The near completion of Union's east
wing allows the College to rank among the
largest buildings on campus. The new wing
will house academic and administrative affairs. As a residence for some seventy students with greatly varied goals, Union College has made a name for itself in many
aspects of campus life.
Students make final preparations for the big Christmas banquet.
Revival of an ancient religious rite.
From   Left   to   Right:   Reg   Watts,   Duane   Brandley,   Lloyd   Gavelin,   Tony
Eades,  and  Mat   Hassen,   make   plans  to   overthrow   A.T.C.
207 saint
mark's
college
St. Mark's College is a recent
addition to the group of Theological Colleges located in the northeast corner of the campus. Incorporated in 1956, St. Mark's provides accommodation for 103 male
residents during winter sessions and
for the same number of female
residents during the summer sessions. Daily and Sunday Masses
are available in the chapel to all
Roman Catholic students at the University. In association with the
Newman Club, the Roman Catholic Students' Club on campus, St.
Mark's provides a healthy spiritual,
intellectual, and social life for its
members.
A growing collection of both
secular and religious works can be
found in the library.
What was that .... three no-
trump .... or ... . three of
a kind and a pair?
Looking in on the new and
growing library of St. Mark's
College.
Students partaking in an informal discussion in the spacious
lounge.
208 campus queens  homecoming  court Abashed the devil stood.
And felt how awful goodness is,
and saw,
Virtue in her shape bow lovely- beauty, beauty
Er *
■ i
HUH
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everywhere
-slIlllllliMM   brock girls
<?-
PRE-MED
HUUL
°Jttj^<=*JU^
aaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaammmmawkA  sigma tau chi
Sigma Tau Chi is the UBC honorary fraternity which recognizes
men who have distinguished themselves in student activities. It adds
to its membership by inviting men whom it feels have made notable
contributions to student affairs. A satisfactory scholastic record is
required of candidates.
The fraternity meets once a month to discuss problems of student
life and government. The group is deliberately kept small so that
it is wieldy and comprehensive discussions are possible. At present
the organization has twenty five members, of whom ten are new
this year. An annual Beer and Beef Banquet is held to which faculty
members are invited.
218
Standing:   Don   Robertson,  Tom   Nisbet,  Alan   Cornwall,   Dave   Bromige,  Gordon    Olafson,   John    Helliwell,    Peter    Haskins,   Dave   Anderson,    Frank
Iacobucci, Stuart Robson, Lance Finch.
Seated:   Fred   Fletcher,   Laurie   Peers,  Eric  Ricker,  Jim  Meekison,  Chris   Davies, Peter Shepard, Dean Feltham, Mike Sinclair.
Missing:   Mike  Matthews,   Pete   Peterson,   Don   Hill,   Larry   Rotenberg,   William Gordon, Rod Dobell. ,
Delta Sigma Pi is the UBC honorary sorority whose
chief purpose is to recognize outstanding women
on the campus. Members are selected from nominations
submitted to the sorority. All student organizations
are invited to nominate women whom they feel are
outstanding. The candidates are evaluated on a point
system which stresses scholarship, leadership, and service.
The sorority brings together women who have
above average academic records and who have actively participated in various campus organizations.
Through Delta Sigma Pi the leaders in diverse activities
meet each other, discuss campus problems, exchange
ideas, and attain a broader outlook on student affairs.
delta
sigma pi
Back:  Wendy  Moir,  Kathy  Spearing,  Marnie  Rogers,  Ann   Pickard.
Centre: Bev Clarke, Vol  Capstick, Mimi  Roberts, Zenna Jones.
Front: Sandra  Seed, Barb Whidden, Vera Clemens.
Missing:  Lynn  McDonald, Marilyn  Petersen.
219 1
j
; 'sTmaaaaaaaaaam
■    ;
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r. -    .'                                                                                *"
iJrmaaWmaA     aaaaaaL^^mmmm^.       ^amMaaaaaam
j^jKL                    ^_^Be>       V^llW
■■k^MtfiBb     —   *maw.maaarmmWmu9m'
^maamamm99999^^^
sorority presidents
1961 - 62
220 -1 'V-Wfl
alpha   gamma   delta
Judy Worthington
alpha   delta   p
Beverly Clarke
alpha   omicron   pi
Cathy Bottom ly
alpha   phi
Barbara Drew
delta   gamma
Gail Burt
gamma   phi   beta
Sandra Seed
kappa   kappa   gamma
Maureen Highland
kappa   alpha   theta
Barbara Bowles
delta   phi   epsilon
Shirley Dayson
221 pan-hellenic executive
Back Row: P. Westman, J. Grossman, V. Edelstein, Z. Jones, C Graham, A. Kirby.
Front  Row:  P.  Grauer,  S.   Logan.
Missing;   A.   Ridsdale.
A
A
n
alpha delta pi
1W^' m        v *■»
1 3  s«mh jPB
||i y  'WVr* *s^
^^^H                                                  Bf^                          ^ssssssssssssK*
/ Mv#«>
fWvT   j
Front Row: M. Gale, D. Robinson, J. Jack, W. Faulafer, R. Stout, T. Clark, M. Taylor.
Second  Row:  C.  Tough,  E.   Leroux,  J.   Fraser,  J.  Grossman,  S.   Senbergs,   N.   Symmes,   C   Chrystal.
Third Row: S. Smith, P. Ellis, J. Groome, L. Samann, B. Clarke,  L. McMaster, A.  Wyness, M. Smith.
Back Row: M. Mitchell, L. Gibson, P. Kearney, C. Leslie, S. Ellen.
Missing: L. Broome, J. Barbaree, M. Harford, T. Monsen, K. Youell.
222 alpha gamma delta
0
Front Row: G. Harris, K. Noble, F. Chorkow, S. Hymas.
Second Row:  M.  Graham,  L.  Robertson,  G.  Leitner,  J.  Worthington,  B.  McGrath,  J.  Atkinson,  G.  Seldon.
Third   Row:   D.   Davidson,   J.* McDonell,   L.   Galbraith,   S.   Gammer,   P.   Grauer,   E.   Sharpe,   J.   James,   L.
McLennan.
Back Row: J. Cowan, B. Mann, B. Buller, G. Watson, R. Hager, B. Salter.
Missing:  G.  Blossom, J.  Valentine, J.  Sandwell.
alpha
omicron  pi
I      $rf       I     If      f
A f I   $  ^ ,$
Front Row: I. Lucieer, L. Grant, C. Hawthorne, C. Bottomley, L. Mouat.
Second Row: T. Tempelman, D.  Gagnon, J.  Brown, J.  Lauder, J.  Holloway,  L.  Johns,  Z.  Jones.
Third Row: C. McAllister, R. Freudenstein, L. Newman, A. Syverson, B. Duckworth, S. Mitchell, J. Gourley,
E.   Robson,   S.   Becker.
Back  Row:  R.  DeVorkin, C. Jacobs,  E.  Lain,  B.  Ketchen,  J.  McDonald,  V.  Rowley, A.  Ridsdale.
Missing: V. Ricardo, E. Goodrich, R. Hoare, M. Hemmingsen.
A
r
A
A
o
n
223 alpha phi
A
4>
A
r
Front Row: J. Hamilton, S. Dragan, L. Hegdahl, B. Drew.
Second  Row:  L.   Horan,  B.  Johnston,  V.   Hamilton,  B.  McLean,  A.  Dunham,  S.   Hall,  J.  Mauro.
Back   Row:  A.   Ronson,   I.   Mayers,   B.   Forse,   D.   Bower,  M.   Lendrum,   I.   Smillie,   P.   Schultz,  A.   Pavelich,
J.  Elliott.
Missing: S. Dundee, S. Dumaresq, S. Allan, S. Fraser, P. Wyllie.
delta gamma
Front Row: J. Skinner, B. Evans, J. Bailey, S. McMahon, S. Ford, H. Sinclair, K. Turvey.
Second Row: M. Gilley, C. Sloan, T. Burt, D.  Power, G.  Burt,  P.  Kirstiuk, K. Moore, S.  Watson.
Third  Row:  J.  Clements,  C.  Groves,   L.   Gorman,  S.   Dahl,   L.  Morrison,  M.   Baynes,  C.   Forst,   S.   Plant,   I.
Marteinsson,  M.  Crossland,   L.  Rae.
Back  Row:  P.  Anglin,  S.  Logan,  S.  Clarke, M.  Croker,  A.  Gordon,  G.  Crighton,  J.  MacKay,  K.  Johnston
224 delta phi epsilon
Front Row: J. Chernoff, M. Ghert, S. Dayson, C. Graham, D. Nemetz:
Back Row: F. Genser, H. Wertman, A. Lacterman, D. Segal, F. Berman.
Missing:   E.   Hayward.
gamma phi beta
Front Row: M. Adshead, V. Wight, S. Seed, A. Andrew.
Second Row: J. Owen, W. Johannson, J. Elliott, M. Brooks, D. Dyer, B. Englebeen, L. Mercer, C. Campbell.
Third   Row:  J.   Purdy,   D.   Wilson,  J.   Rhodes,   M.   Richards,   K.   Caple,   D.   Markle,   J.   Francis,   C.   Markle,
M.   Wilson,   G.   Harvey.
Back Row: C. Rostrup, A. Bourne, M. Smith, J. Good, I. Pennacchiotti, Y. Doell.
Missing: K. Kerr, J. Kennedy, L. LaFarge, J. Wellwood.
A
E
r
B
225 kappa alpha theta
K
A
0
K
K
r
Front Row: L. Williams, S. Jackson, B. Holmes, J. Blake, P. Stamp, M. Danters, P. Wood.
Second Row: J. Wilton, L. Morris, C. Robinson, S. MacDonald,  B. Bowles, V.  Edelst,  L. Campbell, S. Amer.
Third   Row:   B.  Asals,  K.   Hobson,   L.   Robertson,  S.   Hughes,  J.   Grey,   L.   Snetsinger,   L.   Bent,   L.   Simpson,
H.   Makepeace,   S.   Nixon,   M.   Peebles.
Back Row: S. Crawford, F. Wilson, S. Ledingham, J. Tynan, M. Roberts, G. McLeod.
Missing: S. Fisher, V. Reiners, M. Sheppard, P. Westman.
kappa kappa gamma
Front Row: L. Tuckov, J. Mercer, J. McLean, M. Groves, C. Healey, J. Forrester.
Second Row: T. MacBeth, B. Curtis, S. Dingle, S. Hurley, P. Ellis, C. Williams, S. Downes.
Third  Row:  A.  Kirby,  R. Jacobsen,  J.  Shannon,  S.  McLennan,  J.  McCrimmon,  J.   Howard,  M.   Hyland,  D.
Hall,   L.   Shekury.
Back Row: S. Yuill, B. Cherrington, A. Crawford, S. Browning, A. Haugen.
Missing: M. Spilsbury, M. O'Hagan, V. Johnston, D. Douglas, S. Palmer.
226 Alpha Omicron  Pi Queen  Candidate
Serenade to Maid Marion
1  .
i         r.   -,
; m?
j&aaam^^
1
V
greek activities
\2
•'W r
Phi Gamma Delta Ghouls
1
Chorus Cuties magnifiquel A Bevy of Beauties
Who cares about metrecal?
IB   J—W     :    ^^F ^fl
E *■ kirn ♦■&
ar ~ *9
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What's going on?
Pledge Class Presidents Mardi Gras gone Continental!
Cocktail Party at D.U.
Fiji's orphan Christmas Party
Terry Cullen, Beta King Candidate
229 ML
230
fraternity  presidents
1961 - 62 alpha   delta   phi
Colin Dobell
alpha   tau   omega
Eric Rutledge
beta   theta   phi
Tom Annandale
delta   kappa   epsilon
Warren Bell
kappa   sig ma
Dave Ezart
delta   upsilon
George Furguson
phi   delta   theta
Mike Davies
phi   gamma   delta
Mel Bryan
phi   kappa   pi
Neil Matheson
sig ma   phi   delta
Bruce Forsyth
psi   upsilon
Terry Farmer
zeta   beta   tau
Larry Izen
phi   kappa   sig ma
Bill Wedley
sigma  chi
Frank Crane
zeta   psi
Rick  Brown
231 inter-fraternity   council   executive
Left to Right:
Dick  Elwood
Ken  Christiansen
Terry Gibson
Morley Short*
Rocke Robertson
Secretary
Treasurer
President
P.  R. O.
Vice-President
A
A
alpha   delta   phi
J r km
f* •   s  *- #  f   I  t 5  I  & f   *  5'
m.     f
4 i    *
232
Front Row. S.- Berner, K. Bagshaw, P. Pentz, L. Morrison, B. MacDonald, D. Scarlett, J. Hockin, E. Merrell, A. Ryan, P. Belanger, K. Boyce, P. Speer.
Second Row: J.  Lyle,  B. MacKay,  G. Mercer,  R.  Baker, J.  Hamilton,  B.  Harvey,   K.   Dawson,   B.   Hobbs,   K.   Burnett,   B.   Sung,   G.   Fielding,   D.
Rimmer, J.  Brock, J. Wilmot.
Third Row: R. Merrett, G. Hewlett, R. MacDonnell, D. Malone, T. Read, K. Watson, R. Paterson, D. Feltham, B. Stark, D. Moorhead, H. Kidston,
R.  Elliot,  i.  Roxburgh,  B.  Stephens,  G.  Dogterom,  P.  Rolston.
Fourth  Row:  T.  Winslaw,   F.  Anfield,  C   Dobell,   D.   Dueck,   G.   Poulos, K.  Mitchell,   B.   Guns,   B.   Russell,  M.  Allison,   G.   Troll,   B.   McMorran,
D. Hager, B. Cornwall, L. McCowan, B. McConnachie.
Missing:  B.  Atkinson,  D.  Barrett,  B.  Berardino,  D.   Black,  J.   Black,  C.  Brousson,  D.  Celle,  G.   Davis,  J.   Eacott,  B.   Fraser,  D.   Fraser,   E.   Fyfe,
B. Hall, B. Hardacre, P. Hewlett, P. Howard, L. Mawdsley, J. Meekison, C. Michas, J. Michener, M. Moscovitch, J. Mounce, S. Munroe, D. Nelson,
T.   Owen,   K.   Pearce,  D.   Pegg,   R.   Percival,   B.   Reidl,  M.   Rowles,   N. Scharfe,   J.   Tolmie,   M.   Tye,   K.   Williams,   J.   Winchell,   B.   Wood,   T.
Woodside,   F.   Wooten,   H.   Wright. alpha tau omega
M ±J.JL ©   9 ®   a     .
A
T
Front Row: T.  Conover,  B.  Finnigan, G. Galasso,  B.  Purdy,  D.  Hay, C. Montalbetti, C. Gilmour.
Second Row:  L.  Page, G. Klassen, P.  Howes,  B. Adams,  H.  Polika, W. Cleland, C. Grodzicki, E. Rutledge.
Third   Row:   B.   Skerrett,   G.   Bryenton,  J.   Wasyliu,   D.   Bird,   P.   Axelson,   K.   Welch,   B.   Kerr,   D.  Madeley,  M.   Sullivan,   R.   Bates,  A.   Argue.
Fourth  Row.- T. Jeffery,  E.  Hauschka, V.  Gummeson,  L.  Mide,  C.  Watson,  M.  Semko,  J.  Thompson,  D.  Marlatt,   D.   Urban.
Missing:  D. Checko,  P.  Howes, M.  Sikich,  D. Jensen, J. Jessiman,  D.  Patten,  G.  Hawksworth, A.  Sewell,  K.   Fernie,  G.  Brothers,  G.  Griffiths,
A. Abernethy, T. Fleming, D. Birch.
beta theta pi
B
e
n
Front Row: R.  Irish, B. Scott, E.  Schorn, K. McKenzie, J.  Devine,  D.  Browne, T. Beckett, D. Alexander, B. Hemsworth, M. Mclntyre, T. Wales,
B.  Miller.
Second  Row: T.  Culling, J.  Coates,- G.  Peter,  P.  Harmon,  B.  Berze,  B.   Stewart,   T.   Richmond,   B.   Foster,   D.   Rive,   D.   Cameron,   G.   Gibson,
B.  Meikle.
Third  Row:   B.  Mitchell,  D.   Farquhar,  D.  Skillings,  D.   Paterson,  K.  Allan, S.  Fiddes, D.  Backstom, B. Anderson, Mrs. Malough, G.  Deyell, D.
Stewart, C. Gosbee,  P. Eng, J. Gemmill, B. Addison.
Fourth  Row:  B.  Hender, T. Annandale,  R.  Robertson, J.  Duncan,  E. Yosep, M. Coleman, M. Johnson, I. Johnson, J. Miller, L.  Ross, D. Robert.
son, R.  Egdell, D.  Brooks, D. Mowat, M. Taylor,  D.  Black,  B.  Connachie,  P. George,  B. Ovellet,  B. Johnson,  I.  Hanchard, W.  Skillings,   F.
Fedorak.
Back Row: P.  Brown, D.  Helmer, M. Campbell, B. Clarke, B. McDell, E.   Lavalle,  C.   Barratt,  A.  Tait,   B.   Hoye,   P.  MacPherson,  G.  Taylor,  J.
Sutherland,   F.   Allen,   D.   Stewart,   M.   Brown,   B.   Willson,   L.   Hunter.
Missing:  D.  Barker, T.  Brown,  R.  Brydon, R.  Farquhar, B.  Felix,  P.  Hermant,  B.  Hygh, R. Jang,  E.  Ricker,  R.  Smith,  D.  Wales.
233 delta kappa epsilon
A
K
E
Front  Row:  B.  Blankley,  L. Jones,  B.  Dick, J.  Banmen.
Second Row: B. Copeland, M. Clee, H. Harrison, T. Dare, N. Vickers, W. Chu, M. Olson, J. Wing, M. Lemiski, D. Graham, M. Schellenberger, J.
Wong.
Third   Row:   D.   Low,   D.   Paravantes,   G.  Malpass,   S.   Betts,  M.   Lemieux,   W.   Bell,  D.  Wilson,  D.  Green, J.  Marunchak,   F.   Bridges, A.   Laird.
delta upsilon
A
T
234
Front Row: J. McArthur, R. Hood, M. Jardine, D. Esselmont, G. Ferguson, A. McRae, M. Mews, T. Robertson,
K. Singh.
Second Row: A. Young, S. Hawryluk, D. Kennedy, D. Howard, L. Brown, D. Nann, N. Rodden, E. Erickson.
Third Row: J. Nolan, M. Trueman, T. Upton, I. Kepper, G. Fribance, P. Whalen, E. Scarlett, B. MacDonald,
L.   Cooper.
Missing: H. Prout, C. Cook, J. Whittaker, A. McLellan, J. Rennie, M. McGinnis, T. Gibson, G. Olafson, B.
Gooliaf,  D.  Treleaven,  B.   Baron,  J.  McLean,  J.   Hunter,   B.  Johnson,  D.   Fleming,   B.  Vance,  A.   Edge,  J.
Hemmingsen, B. Sturn, B. Donally, C. Copeland, C. Dunn, S. Gardner, J. Brigham, P. Gardner, J. Cartmell,
D. Gillespe, K. Yada, T. Deeth, B. Kinghorn, D. Brown. '
kappa sigma
*&#*
5 8  9  3   a   d
Front   Row.-   J.   Timms,   M.   Handford,   B.   Guthrie,   G.   Weir,   S.   Sunderland, K. Tierney, D. McElroy, S. Urdahl, M. Swan.
Second Row: S.  Hagemoen, T. Ewachniuk, E.  Bradley, L. Schmid, R. Simpson,   G.   Lawrie,   M.   Humphrey,   D.   Newell,   T.   Hamre,   D.   Selder.
Third Row: P. Bildfell, H. McKinnell, D.  Kelly, W. Azzi, J.  Colby,  L. Zotoff,  W.  M'Lot,  D.   Duff,  C.  Smith,  G.  Mott,  D.  Grafton.
Back   Row:   T.   Shaw,   K.   Henderson,   B.   McAloney,   R.   Rumbles,   D.   Ezart, J. Spitz, L. Stadnyk, L. Klassen, A. Miller, G. Shea, J. Agi, J. Hatchett.
Missing:  H.  Doig,  B.  Eyford,  D.  Gibbons, J.  McReynolds,  B.   Philpotts,  B.   Wright.
K
2
phi   delta theta
JL@ JlJLJL
St  &wM:&Mm™mmmffi£mWim*
f A    4    d   *   «'    '5'    %> .
r.    7.     '   i
NMLJ91]
r f   8'    >5'    •#
te ™   * & J
B<               -  W. V
i
it*            1  .    <•/•
1
inonEanMiniaMBRS
Front Row:  R. Trovers, A.  Ferguson, M.  Daly, M.  Davis,  R.  Kincaid, T.  Fullerton, H. Challier, B. Campbell.
Second Row: G. McGaw, R. Gopell, P. Buckland, G. Davis, R. Dyke, T. Andrews, W. Lehman, R. Williamson, D. Cranston, J. Taylor.
Third  Row:   Paul  Beckman,  Phil  Beckman,  F.  Wright,  B.  Thorpe,  C.  Bowman, J. McKenzie, A. Panteleyen, P. Geoghegan, C. Buckland, G.  Puder,
B.   Horie.
Fourth   Row.-   M.   Kemble,   M.   Miller,   P.   Appleby,   D.   Fraser,   J.   Renwick,  H. Johnston, J.  Hudson, J.  Bains,  P.  Chalmers, M.  Burns, A.  Searle,
B. Wilson, B. Gates.
Back Row.- B. Howard, M. Leith, G. Sutherland, D. Reynolds, P. Hamilton.
T
235 phi gamma delta
<t>
r
A
K
n
Back Row: B. Price, A. Danylieu, M. Halkett, R. Hawes, K.  Dagg, C. Madden, N. Stanley, B. Sommerville, D. Draeske, P. Armstrong, M. Clay,
S. Harvey, J. Dalton.
Fourth Row: M. Pozin, J. Dodd, B. Lang, P. McKinnon, B.  Patmore, M.  McAvity,   A.   Thorn,  T.   Bryan,   W.   Bryan,  J.   Mitchell,   R.   Wickland,   L.
Ginther.
Third Row: T. Johnston, D. Krogseth, C. Dagg, M. Bryan, L. Hirst, T. Green,   G.   Kennedy,   P.   Steiner,  J.  McGilvery,  J.   Fladgate,   B.   Mitchell,
T. Rochfort, P. Kelly, M. O'Keefe.
Second  Row:  B.  Crosby,  M.  Overholt,  A.   Roberts,  J.   Cox,  B.  Murdoch,   P.   Bogardus,   B.   Hemsworth,   D.   Smith,   G.   Lorimer,   G.   Dickson,
D. Hood, B. McGavin.
Front   Row:  J.   Brazier,   B.  Johnston,   B.   McCausland,   R.   Hollick,   D.   Riding,  M.  Gifford,  E.  G.   Robinson,   P.  Mcintosh,  D.   Simpson.
phi kappa pi
Front Row: C. Aubin.
Second Row.- M. Mottu, E. Aim, N. Matheson, B. Gilchrist.
Third Row: R. Plumsteel, K.  Henderson, E. Konkin, T. Liebich, B. Foster.
Fourth Row: F. Tompa, D. Fitzpatrick, J. Merritt, D. Zuest, R. Weir, D. Gellatly.
Missing:  D.  Kennedy,  P.  Popoff, S.  Yee, G.  Kirkpatrick,  K. Oikawa,  F. Rowe, D. Orlaw, D. Repka, H. F. Yip, D.  Harrison.
236 phi kappa sigma
Front  Row:  Roy  Lager,  D'Arcy  Kilham,  Noell   Roddick,  Roger  Bennion,   Norman   MacKenzie,  Bill   Wedley,   Bill   Stewart,  Morley
Shortt.
Back  Row:   Ian   Blanchard,  Jim   Larmer,  Bill   Gum,   Kelly  Gibney,  Bryan  Eyjolfson, Lester Matt,  Bob Gell, George  Lum.
K
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Front Row: D. Telford, D. Borch, T. Parsons, D. Burnham, D. McDiarmid, D. Emery, A. Goodman, K.
Nichols,   B.   Eades,   N.   Collingwood.
Second Row: R. Blane, B. Eustace, D. Carroll, D. Buchanan, J. Hutchison, T. D'Aquino, T. Farmer, J. Pater-
son,  G.  Dirom,  G.  Smith,  W.   Farmer.
Third Row: B. McLeod, W. Boytinck, G. Quan, B. Hawkins, B. Randall, B. Gough, B. DeLeenheer, P. Clark,
S.  Mar err,   P.   Steele,  G.   McDonnell.
Fourth Row: L. Frisby, G. Wiginton, P. Brown, G. Pappajohn, E. Close, T. Upgaard, J. Arnet, D. Field-
Walker, J. Stibbard, R. Walkey, R. Mundie, J. Lutes, W. Dodds, D. Gurney, B. Burgess, R. Maconachie,
A.   Blair.
Back Row: P. McConnachie, B. Dick, C. Bishop, C. Thomson, R. Fitz-Gerald.
Missing:  R.  Bryant;  J.  Fredrickson;  A.  Groves;   B.  MacDonald;  O.  McQuarrie;  R.   Pratt;   E.  SilvaWhite.
T
237 sigma chi
2
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Front Row: W. Cocoroch, J. Millar, W.  Partridge, W. Olmsted,  N.  Duncan,  F. Crane, J. Watson, D.  Black,
M.  Scott,  D.  Jukes,  H.  Johns,  R.  Callow.
Second Row: T. D'Aquino, R. Griffiths, G. Walkinshaw, R. Visvila, G. Kindrasky, J.  Postle, W. Sookochoff,
B. Ellingsen, B. Mitchell, B. Jones, W. Knight, G. Woodruff.
Back  Row:  D.  Butler, G.  Holmes, J.  Wainwright,  K.  Wilson,   I.  Mennie,  I.  Bruhaug,  E.  Wallis,  B.  Brocrks,
L.   DuBois,   J.   Neilsen.
Missing:  J.  Olynyk,  K.  Dobel,  W.  Gottschau,  W.   Phelps,   B.   Passmore,  J.  Sedlack,  K.  Smith,  J.   Zuccolo.
sigma phi delta
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Front Row: M. A. Samis, T. I. Spraggs, D. J. Maywood, W. Penz, L. O. Spraggs.
Second Row: W. J. Selby, E. J.  Hemmes, H.  R. Davis, O.  B.  Forsyth, W. A.  Rennison,  H.  Ratz.
Back   Row:  A.   W.  Wild,   R.   G.   Dunnet.
238 zeta beta tau
Front Row: P. Aceman, B. Markin, E. Korbin, J. Wener, B. Slutsky, D. Sorin.
Second  Row:   B.   Poplack,  B.   Groberman,   L.  Marks,   S.   Simon,   L.   Izen,   B.   Cohen,   E.   Kogna,   S.   Martin,
M.   Kagnoff.
Third  Row:  J.   Lewis,   N.   Franks,  G.   Sklar,  M.   Schloss,  M.   Segal,   S.   Zalkowitz,   B.   Levson,   B.   Wine,   L.
Horowitz,   B.   Seidelman,   N.   Batt.
Back Row: M. Weinstien, E. Paul, B. Levine, L. Sears, S. Marks, K.  Libby,H. Mills, B.  Davis, H.  Braverman.
Missing: J. Brail, S. Brail, A. Chernov, J. Hubermon, N. Pelmon, L. Zuker.
z
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zeta psi
Front  Row: J.  MacMillan, T.  Chomberlin,  R.  Lupien,  J.   Preston,  H.  McLaughlin,  D.  Sidenius,  H.  Charters.
Second Row: R. Freer, L.'Killam, P.  Bernard, P.  Irvine,  R.  Brown,  F.  Evans,  P.  Hebb, J.  Hodgins.
Third Row: C. Ainsworth, D. Gillanders, B. Cowie, R. Zohor, J. Culter, R.  Shepard, D. Critoph,  F. McLeod,
P.   Pratt,   M.   D'Arcy.   E.   Jones.
Back Row: A.  Sinclair,  D.  Cherrington,  B.  Earle,  T.  Hodgins,  E.  Grande, J.  McCreary,  D.  McPhedran,  D.
Anderson, D. Millar, A.  Hutton, J. Osborn,  D. McLean,  D.  Graham,  R.   Baker.
Missing: C.  Bawlf, M. Mackey,  P.  Brown,  D.   Lamb, M.  McLean,  D.  O'Brien, M.  O'Brien,  J.   Paynter,  R.
Southam,   R.  Wilton.
z
239 I
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doctor, lawyer, Indian chief and YOU
the   Bay   has   suits   for   every   business   man
.   .   and   more of  them than anyone in   town
Doctors, lawyers, Indian chiefs will agree with you that you can get what YOU want in
a business suit, ready-made at the Bay. A suit that complements your body type in a
current and flattering manner ... that reflects YOUR personality with an air of confident good grooming. So, when you're looking for the right suit for curing ills, winning
cases, or signing treaties, shop at the Bay ... YOUR suit is waiting for you with our
guarantee of satisfaction.
• Savile Row • Hyde Park •  Warren K. Cook
• Bayer est • Marble Arch
INCORPORATED   2??    MAY   1670.
Georgia at Granville, Vancouver 2, B. C, Phone:  MU  1-6211
another reason why men shop at the Bay.
240  sports
The athletic purpose at U.B.C. is threefold: to provide for each student a program of sound physical activities to meet
his needs, desires and interests; to encourage participation by each student in new
activities; and to afford each student an
opportunity to develop himself physically,
socially, and psychologically through the
medium  of competitive sports.
1
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The   crowd   files   out   of   the   War   Memorial   Gymnasium   after
the game.
Lfillll
The    lobby    of   the    War    Memorial Gym.
Athletics   are   a   spirit.
Empire  Pool  as  seen  from  the  balcony  of  the  Gymnasium.
242 men's athletic
association
The MAA includes all sports under the Men's
Athletic Committee. The Booster Club and Big Block
Club are also represented at meetings, actual attendance being limited to the two club presidents,
senior team managers, the MAA and a Ubyssey staff
member.
George Turpin, MAA   President.
Peter   McPherson,   MAA    Secretary.
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The Big Block Club is composed of all campus
athletes who have made outstanding team contributions. The president for the past year has been
Gordy Olafson.
The club is chiefly a service organization which
seeks to provide leadership in athletics as well as
student government. The members are also called
upon to offer service in performing miscellaneous
tasks on campus. The climax of the season was the
annual awards banquet held at the Bayshore Inn,
which, this year, was one of the best ever held
at UBC.
big block club
Back row, left to right: Wayne Pretty, Ted
Bryan, Ralph Phelps, Don Arnold, Denny Selder,
Stan Knight, (Banquet Chairman). Seated, left
to right: Pete McPherson, (Secretary); Gordy
Olafson,   (President.)
Big   Block   President  Gordy  Olafson   addressing
a weekly meeting. who's who
Dave Lee
Dune McCallum
Roy Bianco
Wayne Osborne
Barry Carkner
Dave Way ,
Jerry Devine
—bowling
Andrew Hinds
—weightlifting
Keith Watson and
Ed Wasyluk
—soccer
Chern Singh
(centre and right wing)
—hockey
245 football
246 The line holds as Barry Carkner passes.
Even  the  referee can't stop  Pete  Black
(No.   43).
If you  can't go through  them,  go  over  them.
Barry Carkner hands off to Dick
Zarefc.
Under the able guidance of head coach Frank
Knup and assistant coaches Bob Hindmarch and
Primo Villaneuva, the Birds enjoyed a fairly successful season. Although winning only four of nine exhibition and league games, they topped the WCIAU
football conference. The team was led during the
season by backs Barry Carkner, Dave Lee, Pete
Black, and Al Bianco, and by linemen By Kemp and
Jim  Beck.
The Jayvees, playing in the Fraser Valley Junior
League, turned in a good performance, winning six
of eight league games. Credit goes to coaches
Grant Hooper, Joe Yamauchi, and Denny Argue.
247 Back  row,  feft to  right:  B.  Kemp,  B.  Knifton,  T.  Gardy,  F.  Sturrock,  C.  Stevenson,  G.   Turpin,   R.   Sharrko,   A.   Bianco,   K.   Ruddick,   D.   Barker,   D.   MacRitchie,   K.   Lee.
Middle   row,  left  to  right:  P.   Black,  G.  Olafson,  W.  Kennedy,  B.   Hindmarch   (Ass't  Coach),  J.   Beck   (Capt.),   F.   Gnup   (Head   Coach),   R.   Towers   (Capt.),   D.   Mitchell
(Line Coach), D. Lee, G. Salisbury. *
Front   row,  left   to   right:  T.   Miller   (Mgr.),   B.   Carkner,   A.   Smith,   S.   Knight,   K.   Danchuk,   D.   Zarek,   R.   Wickland,   W.   Henry,   J.   Schriber,   B.   Paulley,   J.   Owen
(Trainer).
Missing: P. Villanueva (Ass't Coach), R. Bianco, G. Nishi, T. Winslow, M. Anderson,  B. McCallum, H. Prout, W. Osborne, T. Andrews, B. McGavin, A. Eger.
thunderbird box score
Sept. 23    UBC
6
Western   Washington       13
Sept. 30    UBC
14
U. of Alberta                    14
Oct.     7    UBC
16
Whitman College                0
Oct.   14    UBC
35
U. of Saskatchewan          22
Oct.   21    UBC
13
Seattle Ramblers               23
Oct.   28    UBC
13
U. of Alberta                      6
Nov.    4    UBC
20
Williamette                         47
Nov.    9    UBC
3
U. of Saskatchewan           1
jay
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OX
score
Aug. 27
UBC
14
Victoria
7
Sept.    3
UBC
6
Surrey
0
Sept. 10
UBC
14
Richmond
13
Sept. 17
UBC
7
Victoria
8
Sept. 24
UBC
19
Surrey
0
Oct.     1
UBC
7
Chilliwack
29
Oct.     8
UBC
25
Richmond
6
Oct.     9
UBC
24
Renfrew
17
Back row, left to right: S.  Dungate,  K.  Davis,  L. Spraggs, D.  Emmott, R. Mills, D.   Wheatcroft, J.  Everett, J. White, G. Bodor, E. Story.
Middle row, left to right: J. Cooper, C. Stevenson, B. Johnston, G. Risebrough, G.   Ehman, J. Reykdal, E. Kubek, K. Rogers, K. Murphy, P. Kelly, J. Ekels, B. Hindmarch
(Ass't Coach).
Front  row   left  to   right:   J.   Owen   (Trainer),   L.   Davis,   J.   Suderman,   W.   Sivucha,  E.   deBock,   R.   Nagano,   G.   Hooper   (Coach),   A.   Graham,   T.   Miller   (Mgr.),   B.
Paulley, R. Giusti, D. Cranstoun, B. Sweet, F. Gnup (Head Coach).
* ff  Fans   concentrate   on   play   at   far   end
of floor.
John   Cook  shoots  for  a   basket  while
Way (20)  looks on.
basketball
This year's version of the Thunderbirds have an enviable record to
uphold. In two years since their
entry into the W.CI.A.U. the 'Birds
have copped the Championship both
times, and have only lost one conference game. Last year they compiled a perfect 12-0 record in conference play.
A major rebuilding job faced
Coach Jack Pomfret this year. No
less than seven of last year's championship squad have either graduated or are playing for other teams.
Biggest loss was that of Ken Winslade, who was last year's W.CI.A.U.
league  scorer.
Newcomers Court Brousson and
John Cook helped to make up for
losses, however, and veterans Dave
Way and Wayne Osborne once
again proved to be outstanding
assests to the team.
The other two campus teams, the
Jayvees and the Braves, although
not doing as well as the Thunderbirds, showed great potential for
future years-
Dave   Black   and    Doug    Latta   jump   for
rebound.
250 yy'&..'..yv.v:-.»-\.i,\. r^/y^Vj ;<V-£-tt <;'<*!
Dave Black
WEr j ■
Court   Brousson
Dave Nelson
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Dave Way blocks for John Cook
Doug Latta
Mike   Wellings
Wayne King
251 Doug Nelson loses battle for rebound.
Coach   Jack    Pomfret   concentrates   on
play.
Dave   Way   reaches   through   maze   of
arms and  legs for  rebound.
"Now   this   is   the   plan   .   . .  n».   . ■•^i^j.;.ir>7," T-VPiWf'i^n
Central   Washington   players   close   in   on
UBC.
Big  Dave Way controls jump  ball.
Wayne King turns to receive pass. Ken  Reid  leads  a  forward  rush  through  a  maze  of opposition
tacklers. ugby
Rugby is one of UBC's oldest and most
successful sports. In league play, the team
competes in a UBC — Vancouver Rugby
Union contest, the prize being the Miller
Cup. Although the Thunderbirds won the
Miller Cup two years ago, they lost it last
year and were unable to compete for it
this season, because exams interfered in the
completion of their schedule; they did manage a very good 6-2 win-loss record. Already
the.y are seventeen-time winners of the Mc-
Kechnie Cup for B.C. Rugby supremacy. The
Tisdall Cup is fought for in the spring. The
brilliant Thunderbird record in McKechnie
Cup competition is equalled by its record of
twelve wins out of twenty games played in
World Cup competition. The World Cup is
presented to the winner of a game between
UBC and an American University, originally
Stanford, now U. of California.
In the spring, the team embarked on a
tour of California, playing UCLA and U. of
California. They also played games against
Oregon State and Willamette while on tour.
Later in the spring, touring teams from New
Zealand and Japan met the Thunderbirds in
exhibition games. UBC is well known for the
excellent competition she gives these top-rate
teams. Last season she was widely acclaimed
for her 18-11 win over the versatile Yawata
Steel team from Japan.
Outstanding players this year were Bruce
McCallum, captain Jonathan Phillips, Peter
Bugg, and Ted Brian. Their excellent coach
was Albert Laithewaite and manager was
Ken McQuhae.
UBC's  Ken  Reid  fights  it out.
A well executed pass by McCallum.
Back  row, left to  right:  A.  Laithewaite  (Coach),  K.  Reid,  B.  McCallum,  F.   Evans, J. Phillips (Captain), P. Bugg, D. Ure, D. Howie, R. Samol, J. Drinkwater (Ass't Coach).
Front  row,  left  to   right:   P.  Merritt,   F.   Sturrock,   D.   Gibbs,  D.   Sturrock,  T.   Bryan,  B. Dubois, C. Barratt. 255 rwc
soccer
fP mL$
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l-S* 5:---
Bock row, left to right: E. Wasyluk, K. Watson, E. Wallis, B. Purdy, J. Johnson
(coach), S. Stewardson, T. Coyle. Front row, (eft to right: A. Field, N. Cummings,
W. Hanik, G. Hrennikoff, R. Cross, P. O'Brien. Missing: J. Jamieson, F. Harrop,
J.   Alexis,   J.   Miller   (mgr.).
UBC   player  executes  a   difficult  head  shot.
This year's edition of Thunderbird Soccer
gave a good account of itself. Under the
excellent coaching of Joe Johnson, the team
took part in city and out of town games.
In city play, they competed in the First Division of the Mainland League. However,
because of exams they were unable to complete their schedule.
In late fall, the team went on a tour of
California, playing two exhibition games.
They tied both games: Stanford 3-3; and
San Francisco City College 1-1. The team
practiced twice a week, Tuesday and Thursday prior to and during their season. The
ever present threat of injuries plus the fact
that they couldn't finish their season did
nothing to enhance their position in final
league standings. Under high scorer Ron
Crosby, captain Pat O'Brien, and team mate
Frank Harrop, the team did however, make
a fine showing. UBC   player   races   opponent  for   the   ball.
Team  captain,   Paddy  O'Brien   prepares  for
a  long shot down  the field.
Inside  right, Ed Wasyluk skillfully manipulates the  ball.
■ ■ ^m ■ ■ ■ i
Ed    heads    ball    to    waiting    team    mate,
Bob Cummings. Arthur Temple, Blues' goalie, waits for the
ball.
grass hockey
Men's grasshockey is one of the largest sports
on campus, with five teams in active competition.
These are: Varsity and Blues, "A" Division; Golds,
"B" Division; Pedagogues and Advocates, "C" Division. All five of these teams did very well this year,
especially the Varsity and Pedagogues who took first
place in their respective leagues. All competition is
under the Vancouver City League of the B.C. Field
Hockey Association.
Since hockey is a team sport, there were no
outstanding players. The captains for each team were
as follows: Varsity, David Fraser; Blues, Arthur Temple; Golds, Richard Hankin; Pedagogues, Don Carter; Advocates, Mike Heller.
Practices were held each Thursday and games
every Saturday from October to early spring. Coach
was M. F. McGregor and manager was John Swan.
Phillip  Jowett  clears  past  Al  Stewart  and
John  Hadrill.
mmmm "
VARSITY TEAM, Back Row, left to right:
E. Andrew, R. Lees, N. Forward. Middle
Row: J. Ekels, T. Groeneveld, J. Wolsak,
D. Fraser (Captain), P. Buckland. Front
Row: J.  Young,  R.  Babuin,  G.   Forward.
(Oj
C5
©'■ST' SI cycling
The cycling team, under coach
Robin Manson, had a good season
this year. Races and meets were
held from March to September
across Canada and more locally,
in Washington and Oregon. Scheduled training commences in January and consists of three twenty
mile weekly rides as well as constant gymnastic circuit training.
Several of the competitions the
UBC Cycling Team took part in
were: a weekly ten mile mass
start handicap race on West Marine
Drive; twice weekly meets at China
Creek Park Cycle Bowl, and the
Tour-Du-St. Laurent in the first week
of August which lasted for five
days and ran for 600 miles.
Active competitors were: Lome
Nicolson, Bill Best, John Gibbon,
and Rob Way.
Meets    were    held    across    Canada    and    the    U.S.
UBC    Cyclists    held    meets   twice   weekly
at   China   Creek  Park   in   Vancouver.
259 %     gymnastics
Back row, left to right; J.
Hicks (Manager), G. Gannon
(Captain), M. Engelson, R.
Meyer, J. Silbernagel, B.
Jones, Dr. H. D. Whittle
(Coach). Front row, left to
right: B. Ross, A. Hankey,
R. Solly, T. Duck, G. Kijow-
ski, D. McQueen.
This year, prospects for a championship gymnastics team look
good as only two team members of last years excellent crew did
not return. Defenders of the coveted Northwest Championships,
the team's main opposition this year will be Washington State
whose Freshman team finished second last year. But with outstanding gymnasts such as last years top point getter, Gordy Gannon, and freshman Gary Kijowski, B.C. Jr. Champion for 1960-61,
it looks like they will have no trouble retaining their title.
Kitimat's Monte Engelson,
who is in his fifth year with
the team, demonstrates his
award   winning   form.
Photos courtesy Bill Cunningham.
260 ■- ."?«v>7>tji - r^.'p"*""
'.■V^TTTvy^W-;
judo
Judo is a relatively new sport on campus,
being active for only three years. In those
three years, membership in the Judo Club
itself has grown from twenty to one hundred
and fifty. Members of the Judo Team are
picked from this large membership.
The team's season ran from December to
March, with practices every Monday and
Wednesday. They attended meets in the
Vancouver area as well as Vernon and
Vancouver Island.
Back row, left to right: S. Ishiguro, C.
Nishi, J. Fraser, B. Fedoruk. Front row,
(eft to right: A. McLean, T. Aoyama, B.
McFarlane. Not present: F. Nakashima, B.
Dick, M. Sakakibara.
weight lifting
This is the fourth year that UBC has had a complete
weightlifting team. Team members did quite well this season
competing in several championships in Canada and the US.
Each year UBC also hosts two "all-comers" meets, one in
the fall and one in the spring. At the B.C. Sr. Championships held in December, Andrew Hinds won his 148 pound
class while Richard Murakami was third in the 132 pound
class.
All-round outstanding competitors were: Andrew Hinds,
fifth ranked lightweight in Canada; Roy Shatzko, third ranked
heavyweight in B.C.; and Richard Murakami, former B.C. Jr.
132 pound champion. Other team members were: Sam Fuji-
mora, Don Ely, Murrey Rabinovitch, Neil Roberts, and Charlie
Austin.
Tak Aoyama throwing
Charles Nishi with a seoi-
nage,   or  shoulder  throw.
Back row, left to right: B. Huntley, C. Austin, S. Fujimora. Front
row, left to right: I. Chang, R. Murakami, B. McGavin, A. Hinds,
J. Munichiello. Not present: R. Shatzko, B. O'Connell, D. Ely, M.
Rabinovitch, N. Roberts.
Richard   Murakami,   former   B.C.   Jr.   132
pound champion.
261 bowling
High scoring Cliff Paprosky at a Tuesday practice.
Back row, left to right: B. Lastiuka, J. Devine (Mgr.), B. Bygate, B. Best, R. Turner. Front row,
left to right: J. Reilly, S. Curry (Coach), R. Hughes, S. McDonald, L. Warner, C. Paprosky,
B.  Kirby,  R.  Craig,  B. Jeppesen. Seated:  B.  Camp.
The Bowling Team under Coach Stan Curry had a very active season this
year The hard working team members practiced every Tuesday from September to February. Early in October they met two Victoria teams in Victoria,
and also played against North Vancouver. Later in the fall the team hosted
an all-star team from Rio Bowl, Stry, and Kerrisdale. A trip to Saskatoon in
January was the highlight of their season.
volleyball
High jumping Janis Lacis spikes a return.
Back row, left to right: J.  Lacis,  L.  Safranyik, J.  Kopala,  L.  Ross, J.   Irvine,  M.   Posnikoff.  Bottom   row,
left to right: J. Bedard, J. Pitts, G. Johnson, D.  Parker, M.  Kovats.
The eleven members of the Thunderbird Volleyball Team were
defending B.C. Champions this year and had a very successful season.
Led by Las Safranyik and Jim Bedard, they played several outstanding
games in league play and in invitational meets. In league play, they
competed in the Vancouver City League and took part in over twenty
games. Their league began in November and continued through until
March. Les Mercer was the coach responsible for the fine team and
202      he was ably assisted by managers John Pitts and John Kopala. fencing
Dennis Deans and  Chris Barratt
\
U.B.C fencers have been on campus
since 1953 and have successfully taken part
in many tournaments during that time. Anyone interested in fencing can join the fencing club, from which members of the team
are chosen. This past year, the team competed in the British Columbia and the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union
fencing championships.
Diane Tearoe and Chris Barratt
Left to Right: Peter Roller, Mr. A. David (coach), and
Dale   Standen.
Peter Roller
263 From   left   to   right:   T.   Skupa,   B.
Rayment,    B.    Redhead,    C    Smith.
Bob   Parker   (6),   and   Les   Bergman   (4),   aid   goalie
Bill Rayment in defense.
From   left   to   right:   M.   McDowell,   B.   Struthers,   B.
Rayment,   T.   Skupa,   G.   Kirschke.
From left to right: B. Parker B.
Hindmarch (Ass't Coach), K. Smith,
P. Kelly, Rev. F. D. Bauer, CS.B.
(Head   Coach),   D.   Selder.
264 hockey
With the appointment of Father
David Bauer, one of the leading coaches in Canada, hockey at U.B.C. took on
a new look this year. With the added
prospect of a new ice arena on campus
next winter, the future looks even
brighter.
Although hurt by the loss of several
of last year's outstanding players such
as John Utnedale, Boone Strother, and
Bill Cherpeta newcomers have showed
great promise. Pete Kelly, Mickey McDowell, and Dale Janowsky are newcomers to U.B.C. but have excelled
in intercollegiate competition back
East.
Returning veterans Bob Parker, last
year's high scorer, and line-mates Denny Selder and Chem Singh are expected  to  form  a  potent  scoring trio.
The Thunderbirds play in the W.C
I.A.U. against Saskatchewan and Alberta for the Hamber Cup. They also
play exhibition games against other
clubs, at Kerrisdale, Abbotsford and
Chilliwack.
Chem   Singh   gets   puck   past   goalie
Ken   Smith.
From left to right: C Singh, J. McLeod, K. Smith, G. Parker, D. Leish-
man.
From left to right: T. Owen, J. McLeod, K. Smith, C Smith, D. Leish-
man, M. Smith.
265 curling
This year as in past years the
curling team has done exceptionally
well. For the second time in two
years the U.B.C. team members are
defending champions of the W. P.
Thompson Trophy. This trophy is
offered each year for the W.C.I.
A. U. championships, between Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba,
and B.C.
At present U.B.C. holds her meets
at the Pacific Curling Rink on Fourth
Avenue and so team members are
eagerly awaiting the construction
of the new Winter Sports Arena,
which will have eight sheets of ice.
Team members were: Jack Arnet,
Terry Miller, Arnold Johnson, Bob
Christie, and the honorary coach
was Dean A. M. Mathews.
Team  members were:  Back  Row, left to  right:  Jack  Arnet,
Terry   Miller,   Arnold   Johnson.   Front   Row:   Bob   Christie.
266
Bob   Christie   and   Arnold   Johnson   sweeping   a   rock   into   the
rings. skiing
U.B.C. placed ahead of Alberta
and McGill at Banff last February.
Standing: I. Burgess, D. Gibson, Al Fisher (Coach), D. Turner,
D. Harvey, E. Ruelle, T. Jenkin. Kneeling: R. Selby, J. Logan, E.
Kuaru.
Jim   Logan   starting   ten   mile  Cross  Country  at  Banff.
This year's ski team did not win any meets, however
the year has been a very good one. U.B.C. was able
to maintain its claim as Canada's top intercollegiate ski
team by beating Alberta and McGill at Banff. (McGill is
currently rated as number one in Eastern Canada.) The
University of Washington, University of Idaho, and
Montana State College all strengthened by European
imports provided extremely fine competition- Thanks to a
strenuous fall training program this years team was
able to nail down third place in their six team league.
The team owes much of its success to coach Al Fisher
and manager Roger Selby. cross country
As in past years, the Cross Country
Team, under their Coach Peter Mul-
lins, had a highly successful season.
Sparked by veteran team member
Geoff Eales, they ranked high in all
the meets in which they participated.
On October 7, they placed second
in the B.C. Cross Country Championships; on October 14, they won the
Invitational Meet held at UBC; and on
October 28 and November 2, they
finished third at the WCIAU Championships and the Inland Empire Cross
Country Championships respectively.
At the Northwest Cross Country Championships, Geoff Eales placed second
i n his usual high-ranking manner.
Other leading team members were
Jim McKay, Dave McKay, Tom Fell
and Jim Prior.
Jim McKay,  Geoff  Eales,  and  Jim  Prior warm
up for the WCIAU  Meet at UBC  in October.
"On   your   mark,   get   set   .   .   ."   and   Geoff
Eales   (219)   is   off   to   another   championship.
268 "■-
track and field
The seventeen members of the
U.B.C. Track and Field Team go
through a rigourous training schedule
before their season finally begins in
March. They must train every day,
but the excellent results that are
achieved are well worth the effort.
Two of the more outstanding members
of the team whose achievements back
this up are Geoff Eales, one of Canada's top milers, who is also aiming
for the B.E.G. team, and Bill Edwards,
a   leading   B.C.   high   jumper.
The Track and Field season begins
in March and runs into the early
summer months- The team competes
in four meets plus Vancouver relays.
At   the   starting   line,   from   left  to   right:   Craig   Gaston,   Dave
McKay, Gordie Johnson,  Rick McGraw, and  Kent Billingsly.
Bill Edwards clears the marker.
Tom Fell leading team mates Rod
Constable, Jim McKay, and Stan
Joughin.
Back Row, left to right: D. Longstaff
(Manager), S. Joughin, B. Edwards,
T. Fell, C. Gaston, R. Constable.
Front Row, left to right: D. McKay,
J. McKay, R. McGraw, K. Billingsly,
G. Johnson. Not Present: J. Prior,
S. Porsche, F. Thompson, G. Eales,
R.   Parker,   K.   Wilson.
269 -o
Dave   Wightman   strains   to   return   a    serve.
UBC tennis teams have done exceptionally well under
Coach Paul Willey in recent years. Members played locally
and in inter-collegiate competitions with Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba. Bob Johnson and Dave Wightman
were WCIAU Mens' Doubles Champions while Johnson was
also a member of the championship Mixed Doubles Team.
A tour of California in April highlighted the team's season.
tennis
Bob    Johnson    playing    close    to    the    net.
Left   to   Right:   B.   Johnson   (playing   manager),   E.   Boiesen,   D.   Wightman,   B.  Ingledew,   F.   Harpain,   J.   Kerr,   H.   Doerr,   D.   Joseph,   Paul   Willey   (coach).
270 badminton
The U.B.C. Badminton Team, consisting of only
three members, ranked high in league play this
year. The team played in W.CI.A.U. and Vancouver
and District League competitions. In Vancouver and
District contests, the team ranked first, and chances
are excellent for a similar result in the W.CI.A.U-
Championships at Edmonton.
Although the team is small in number, the members are of excellent calibre. Bruce Rollick and
Keith Tolman are both former B.C. Champions and
until this year, Tolman was third ranked Junior in
Canada. The other team member, Gordon Walm-
sley is also doing very well. The team is coached
by Mr. A. Stacey and  managed by Keith Tolman.
Keith Tolman slams a return.
Gordon   Walmsley   follows   the   bird    into
the   rafters.
Left to Right: Mr. A. Stacey, (Coach),  Keith Tolman,
Bruce   Rollick,   Gordon    Walmsley.
271 go
If
Don   Griffith  demonstrates   his  championship  form.
Left to Right: D. Griffith (Captain), N. Scarfe, C.
Buckland, J. Morgan, J. Curie, M. Zlotnik. Not
Present:  G.   Puder,   P.  Morris.
Photos courtesy of Bill Cunningham.
Marty  Zlotnik   drives  one   down
the fairway.
The golf team, under the guidance of Coach Perkett
had a highly successful season playing in intercollegiate and
local matches. WCIAU Medalists Gary Puder (1960), and Nick
Scarfe (1961), were among the golfers returning from last years
team. Don Griffith, another senior member, qualified for the
three man WCIAU team with a record UBC score of 276 for
four rounds. The team was also the winner of the WCIAU
Championship in Saskatoon last fall. After Christmas exams the
team members went on a tour playing against several American
college teams on the West Coast. Just prior to the final exams in
April, members acted as hosts to many students from these same
colleges, playing tournaments on private Vancouver courses.
272 -r-i ■ ;i -*,'■ >
swimming
Again this year, under the expert
coaching of Dave Parsons, the swim
team had a successful season. With
nine freshmen on a fifteen member
squad, the team competed against
several Canadian and American universities and in the WCIAU championships. Team captain Gerry Na-
katsuka and first year men Bill
Campbell and Brian Griffiths led the
team through the season with Peter
Tudhope as  manager.
Bill McLean diving.
Team members included;
back row, left to right;
Bill McLean, Bill Campbell,
Aelyne Knox, John Wil-
mot, John Tha. Front Row:
Dave Parsons (coach), Dave
Smith, Gerry Nakatsuka,
Al  Harvey,  and   Bill  Stark.
Gerry   Nakatsuka   splashes   his   way  to   victory.
273 rowing
Rowing crew adjusts foot straps before beginning   practice.
One   of   the   daily   calisthenic   sessions   in
Memorial   Gym.
One   of   the   weekly   Sunday   sessions   on
Coal   Harbour.
In the past ten years, U.B.C. rowing teams have done very well.
They have won three gold and
four silver medals in international
competition and have also paid one
visit to the Henley Royal Regatta,
where they narrowly missed winning the Grand Challenge Cup after defeating the Russian team in
the eliminations.
The 1962 edition of the Thunderbird rowing crew was under the
coaching of Laurie West. Although
crew members were not picked
until late in February, close to forty
enthusiastic rowers turned out to
daily calisthenic sessions in the
gym and weekly rowing practices
on Coal Harbour.
The team took part in meets
against the University of Washington, U.C.L.A., and the University of
Oregon. They also attended the
Western Sprint Championships at
Long  Beach. sailing
Sailing has been important at UBC since a group of
interested students first formed a racing team to compete in a U. of Washington regatta. In 1959 the Sailing
Club acquired six penguin class dinghies. The sailing
team consists of four skippers and four crew chosen
from the Sailing Club. UBC sailors have won trophies
at the U. of Seattle, U- of Washington, Northwest Intercollegiate Racing Association championship, and the Victoria Totem Trophy competitions. They practiced Sundays in Coal Harbour at the Rowing Club and during
the week have workouts Monday to Friday in the gym.
Preparing for an early morning sail.
Practising at Coal Harbour.
Heading out
at a Sunday
practice.
The    end    of    another   day   of   sailing. intramurals
Intramural sports at UBC are sponsored by the school of
Physical Education and Recreation at UBC and offers varied
recreational needs and interests to all the male students. Participation is open to all students registered as undergraduates or
graduates in any department of the University. Last session the
programme was enjoyed by over 75 groups representing 4,000
students. These people were members of faculties, clubs, and Greek
Societies, and they participated in 20 or more team and individual
sports.
First term sports were: volleyball, touch football, bowling,
swimming, ping pong, tennis, cross country, badminton, and golf.
Spring term sports were: bowling, soccer, basketball, tennis, ping
pong, bowling, wrestling, lacrosse, grass hockey, badminton, golf,
Softball and track and field.
Intramural competition gave a wide choice of sports to students
not playing in extra mural sports. This regulation was made to
ensure that no professional athletes would be playing against those
playing in intramurals.
The organization and supervision of Intramurals is done by
the Intramural Athletic Association, which in turn, is under the
control of the Faculty of Physical Education. Members of the
Association are volunteers from each sport and the executive of
the Association is elected from this body.
Who said football players weren't graceful?
Engineer   half-back   narrowly   escape   clutches   of
lunging opponent.
Intramurals  sponsored   the  big   half-time  cross-country   race   at  the  Teacup   Gan
in the fall.
276 Member    of    Frosh    Team    jumps    for    a    basket.
Noon  hour  basketball  game  in Memorial  Gym.
Table Tennis playoffs in the games room.
Engineering   team   member   spikes   the   ball   over   the   net.
277 women's athletic directorate
THE WOMAN'S ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE. Back Row: Diane Tearoe, Vera Clemens, Lynn Edwards, Jane Case, Alice Genge,
Lynda Brennan, Ann Freeman, Nancy Bartlett, Diane McNaughton. Middle Row: Fei Jackman, Diana Lawrence Gilberta Se-
madeni, Pat Chataway, Barb Lindberg, Lynn Snetsinger, Linda James, Betty Duckworth, Maureen Auld, Pat Nichols, Sue
Dellabaugh, Diane Godfrey, Arlene Syverson, Phyllis Kearney. Front Row: Barbara Bengough, Barbara Whidden, Barbara
Robertson, Sheila Ledingham.
The Women's Athletic Directorate is composed of the W.A.A. Executive, Big Block Club President, I.A.B. manager, Extramural team managers.
Tournament chairmen, and A.W.S. and A.M.S. representatives. W.A.D. meets
once a week to co-ordinate all athletic activities for women on campus. The
W.A.D. executive this year is composed of Barbara Whidden, president; Sheila
Ledingham, vice-president; Barbara Robertson, secretary; and Barbara Bengough, treasurer.
big block club
The Big Block Club, composed of all
Big and Small Block winners, is a service
group responsible for the administration
of the awards system for women's athletics.
The club, which meets once a week, acts
as an advisory body and also provides a
scholarship.
BIG BLOCK CLUB. Back Row: Barbara Bengough, Muriel Watney, Diane Godfrey, Sharon McGee, Wendy
Irish, Sheila Ledingham, Mary Peebles, Barbara Lindberg. Front Row: Barbara Robertson, Linda Keil,
Lorna McCready, Barbara Whidden, Cathy Swan, Vera Clemens, Diana  Lawrence,  Pat Chataway.
278 -. p      ■ - _ -..-.
who's
who
Above: Susan Eliot, outstanding
speed swimmer. Above right; Louise
Parker,   star   gymnast.
Left: Pat Nichols, rep. grass hockey
and W.A.D. Public Relations Officer. Above.-Lynda Brennan, U.B.C.
Thunderettes Manager,
279 senior a basketbal
Barbara Whidden on a fast break.
Barbara Bengough in action at the Sunset Community
Centre.
The Thunderettes: Back Row: Miss J. Gilmore (Coach), Barbara Robertson (Captain),
Pat Darion, Barbara Bengough, Mary Ann Torrko, Linda Williams, Linda Kaiser,
Lynda Brennan (Manager). Front Row: Diane Longmuir, Arlene Syverson, Gail
Leitner,   Barbara   Whidden   (Assistant  Captain),   Margaret   Brown.
The U.B.C. Thunderettes are coached this year
by Miss Jerry Gilmore. They compete in an interlocking competition against Richmond Sr. A team
and Sr. B teams, Sunset, Grandview Legion, Hazel
Archers, and Independents. The team also competed
in the Thunderette Invitational Tournament at U.B.C.
in January where they lost to the Kelowna Teddy-
bears. The Thunderettes competed in W.CI.A.U.
competition held at U.B.C. in February. The team
was managed by Lynda Brennan.
Mary   Ann   Torrko   takes   a   shot   for   U.B.C.
280 girls rules basketball
Mrs. H. Penny coached the Girls' Rules
team again this year. The team practiced twice
a week in the women's gym and played against
Crofton and York houses. Phyllis Kearney is
playing manager of the team. The team also
competed in the Pacific Northwest Conference
in Tacoma in March-
Girl's Rules' Basketball team: Back Row: Pauline Grauer, Anne Grauer,
Janet Owen, Shirley Monds. Front Row: Diane Godfrey, Bobbie Merilees,
Penny    Hopkins.    Missing:    Phyllis    Kearney,    Laurie    Morrison.
junior girls basketball
The Junior (Totems) team was coached by
Pat Richardson, a fifth year Education student.
The teams competed with local junior teams and
in exhibition games against Victoria College and
the University of Alberta at Calgary. The team
was managed by Pat Vrooman.
The Totems' Junior Basketball
team: Back Row.- Pat Richardson
(coach), Alice Barton, E d y t h
Thompson, Sheila McMeekin, Ann
Holm, Carol Fedoruk. Front Row:
Pat Vrooman (manager), Lorna
McCombe, Barbara Wood, Sue
Hamilton, Linda Manson, Elaine
Raleigh, Joan Raleigh.
281 grass
hockey
"Varsity" Women's Grass Hockey Team. Back Row: Elizabeth Dean, Linda James, Pat Nichols, Cathy Swan, Judy
Sewell, Pam Genge, Barbara Lindberg (captain). Miss Barbara Schrodt (coach). Front Row: Lynn Iwasaki, Meredith
Adshead, Lee Husband, Liz  Philpot.
The Varsity team, coached by Miss Barbara Schrodt, competed in
the Greater Vancouver Women's Grass Hockey Association games in
the first division against Ex-North Vancouver, Ex-King Edward, Alumni,
Ex-Kitsilano, Ex-Britannia, and Totems teams. The team placed first
(unofficially) in the Pacific Northwest Grass Hockey Conference at
Pullman, Washington in November. The team captain is Barbara
Lindberg and the manager is Judy Sewell.
282
Three members of the women's Golf team: Pat Chat-
away, Maureen Auld and
Joan   Perkins.
golf
The women's Golf team entered the W.CI.A.U-
competition this year for the first time. The girls
placed a respectable third. Under the coaching of
Mrs. J. Innis, the girls practiced twice a week in
the Field House or on the Golf Range. Members of
the team included Maureen Auld, Pat Chataway,
Joan Perkins, Judy Evans, Margaret Dey and Sherril
McBain. .: -
f
encing
The U.B.C- Women's Fencing team
practiced once a week in the Armouries under the coaching of the Maitre
d'Arme, Mr. A. David. The team competed in the British Columbia Championships and in the Pacific Northwest
Championships. Diane Tearoe, team
manager,' and Nina Verster, represented U.B.C. at the W.CI.A.U. Championships   at   Edmonton   in   February.
Diane   Tearoe   lunges  as   Nina   Verster  tries  to   parry.
The   Women's   Fencing   Team:   Mary   Brock,   Diane   Tearoe   (manager),   Mr.   A.   David   (coach),   Nina   Verster,   Phoebe   Brock,
Chris Tisdale, Rosemary Webber.
283 tennis
The Women's Tennis team,
coached by former Davis Cup player Paul Willey, was very successful
in competition this year- In October, the team travelled to Saskatchewan to compete in the W.C.I.A.
U. competition. They made a complete sweep of the tournament,
losing only one match in the whole
competition. The team was made
up of Monika Ahlen, Diana Lawrence and Judy Cornwall. The team
also competed in dual meets and
in an indoor tournament held at
U.B.C.
The  W.CI.A.U.  Women's  Tennis  team.  From  left  to   right:  Monika   Ahlen,
Diana Lawrence and Judy Cornwall.
Women's  Tennis  Team.  Standing:   Paul  Willey  (coach),  Loretta  Gillespie,    Shannon    Butt,   Jean   Owens,   Diana    Lawrence,   Lucie    Horner,
Judy Cornwall. Kneeling:  Gini  Banski, Anita  Blums, Monika Ahlen, Ann Elliot, Lyn Malcolm, Missing: Stephanie Brawn.
284 Women's   Badminton   Team.    Bock    Row:   Muriel    Watney,    Sharon    vVoollam,   Phyllis   Ackland,   Parsla   Sturmanis,   Pamela   Searle.   Front
Row:   Susan   Harris,   Linda   Keil,   Gilberta   Semadeni,   Linda   Erickson,   Lynn   McDougall.
badminton
This year, U.B.C. sponsored three
women's badminton teams, one in
the "B" category, and two in the
"C" category. The teams were
quite successful in competition with
the local clubs- In February, a
team, consisting of Lynn McDougall, Gilberta Semadeni and Linda
Keil, travelled to Edmonton to compete in W.CI.A.U. competition.
Teams also travelled to Kelowna
for games.
W.CI.A.U. team  member,  Linda  Keil,  reaches for the
birdie.
285 gymnastics
The Women's Gymnastics team practiced
three times a week in the U.B.C. Memorial
Gymnasium under the instruction of coach,
Mr. A. Hemingway. During the year, the
girls competed in meets in both the United
States and Canada. The team was led by
the outstanding performances of Louise Parker and Marie Ramsay.
Women's Gymnastics team. Front Row: Louise Parker, Marie
Ramsay, Lorna McCready, Lynn Snetsinger. Back Row: Joan
Weld, Wendy Smith.
volleyball
The Volleyball teams, coached by
Jean Waldie, practiced once a week in
the Women's Gym. They competed in a
league with the Vancouver Teachers
and the Y.W.C.A. teams. The "B" team
travelled to Victoria College while the
"A" team competed in the Pacific
Northwest Volleyball tournament in
Longview, Washington. The "A" team
also competed in the W.CI.A.U. tournament in Edmonton in February, and in
the Western Canadian Championships
in March.
Senior A Volleyball team. Back Row: Jean Waldie (coach), Shirley
Croswell, Ruth Creighton, Sally McCallum, Merle Bottaro. Front Row: Pat
Nichols,   Marilyn   Peterson,   Vera   Clemens,   Diane   Godfrey.
286
Senior B Volleyball team. Back Row: Jean Waldie
(coach), Katy Gretchen, Joanne Wilson, Rosemarie Freudenstein, Marnie Ireton, Diane Godfrey (manager). Front
Row: Carol Ireton, Bev Ford, Pam Searle, Carol Arnold,
Judy   Chisholm. curling
In action: Genevieve Walsh, Pat Chataway and Lorna McCready.
Because of the large number of enthusiastic curlers who turned up for
practice this year, U.B.C- decided to
sponsor two teams. The teams competed in the Burnaby Totemette and
the Zone Play-downs. Charles Kerr
coached the teams, which were managed by Pat Chataway. In February,
Diane MacNaughton, Pat Chataway,
Lorna McCready and Genevieve
Walsh competed in the W.CI.A.U.
competion in Edmonton.
Below Right: the U.B.C. First team.
Back: Pat Chataway, Lorna McCready,
Genevieve Walsh. Front: Diane MacNaughton,
U.B.C. Women Curlers. Back Row: Kathy Spearing, Lorna Pedlow, Carolyn Smart,
Mr. C. Kerr (Coach), Donna Geddes, Karen Unruh, Joyce Kiper, Genevieve Walsh.
Second Row.- Helen Munro, Lorna McCready, Diane MacNaughton, Pat Murray, Barb
Butler, Sally Estlin, Pat Chataway. Front Row: Bonnie Wilson, Bev Brown, Daphne
Charuk.
287 archery
Betty Duckworth, Helen Ozdoba and
Bev Dunphy practice in the Field
House.
The Archery team practiced in the Field
House each week on Wednesday evening.
Managed by Betty Duckworth and coached
by Miss A. Tilley, the team participated in
matches with other clubs and universities
throughout the academic year, as well as
in several novelty shoots and mail matches.
Bev   Dunphy   retreives   her   arrow   after   hitting   the
bull's   eye.
288 swimming
synchronized team
U.BC.'s Synchronized Swimming team
practiced in the Empire Pool and in the
Canadian Memorial Pool under the direction
of their coach Mrs. Diane Black. The team
competed in local competitions and put on
several exhibitions here in Vancouver. In
February the team competed in a W.CI.A.U.
meet in Edmonton.
Front Row: Morraine Plant, Sharon McGee. Back Row: Gail Skyrme, Mary Elliot, Kay Shoemaker,
Sharon Woolam, Nancy Bartlett, Katherine Munro and Sherill Wilson support 'relaxing' Marilyn
Thomson.
The    Speed    Swimming    Team:    Margaret    Iwasaki,    Sheila     Ledingham,    Judy    McHale,    Alice    Genge
(Manager), Susan Elliot, Eleanor Batho. Missing: Margaret Peebles, Carleen Arneson, Mrs. D. Shore (Coach).
speed team
The speed Swimming team had
a very successful season this year.
The girls competed in dual meets
with Victoria College and completely swept both events. They
came second in a Telegraphic Meet
held in the Fall. In February the
team competed in an Invitational
Meet in with six U.S. colleges in
Seattle as well as competing in
the W.CI.A.U. Meet in Edmonton.
289 figure
skating
Figure   Skating   Team:   Sue   Dillabough,   Marg   Crosland,   Pat   Hay,   Joyce   Norman,   Linda   Leslie,   Sharon   Southworth,
Carlie   Healey.
The Figure Skating team, under the adept
coaching of Marg Crosland, a triple gold-medallist
and a former Canadian champion, practiced
throughout the year at the Kerrisdale Arena and
the Forum. The girls also put on skating exhibitions
at the U.B.C. Ice Hockey games. The team, managed
by Sue Dillabough, competed in the W.CI.A.U.
tournament held in  Edmonton.
skiing
The U.B.C. Women's Ski Team, coached by Jean Waldie, practiced twice a
week at dry practices on campus, and
mixed those practices with a regular
programme of running and calisthenics.
During the Christmas holidays, the team
travelled to Rossland for practices- Former Olympic skier, Elizabeth Greene,
captured the Giant Slalom and Combined Events and was second in the Slalom and Downhill Events when the team
competed in the Western Canadian
Championships held in Rossland in January. Other meets in which the team competed were the Pacific Northwest
Women's Intercollegiate meet in Oregon,
and the Tyrol and Enquist slaloms held
on Mt. Seymour.
Women's Ski Team. Front Row: Joan Young, Barbara
Dairon, Sandy Calladine, Heather Davies. Second Row:
Mary Gillespie, Thekkie Fulton, Tini lattey, Anne Freeman
(manager). Back Row: Lorraine lintner, Jean Waldie
(coach) Linda Freeman, Elizabeth Greene (Assistant coach).
Missing: Mikey Chataway, Janet Daly.
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296 297 fke*v
THE FINEST NAME IN SPORTSWEAR
• SWIM SUITS
• SUNCLOTHES
• TEE SHIRTS
• SWEATERS
• KNITTED DRESSES
Jantzen of Canada  Ltd. 196 Kingsway
Vancouver  10,  B. C.
Remember!
The
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICES
offers a complete low cost catering service throughout the campus
For your convenience the locations are:
FORT CAMP BROCK HALL
ACADIA CAMP (Snack Bar)
INFIRMARY KITCHEN C A F
at Westbrook BUS STOP COFFEE BAR
NEW MEN'S RESIDENCE GYM GAF
Common Block
THEA KOERNER GRADUATE STUDENTS CENTRE
Arrangements may also be made for:
TEAS, BANQUETS and RECEPTIONS
298 299 UNIVERSITY PHARMACY
J. & M. BURCHILL, B.S.P.
PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
CA 4-3202
5754 University Blvd.
VANCOUVER 8, B.C.
COLLEGE PRINTERS LTD.
Commercial  and Social  Printers
and  Publishers
PRINTERS OF THE UBYSSEY
2015 W.  12th Ave. REgent 6-4401
VANCOUVER 9,  B.C.
> ■   .
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THE
ROYAL TRUST
COMPANY
Executors and Trustees
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA KELOWNA
• RESIDENTIAL mftTll . .-.«.,«
• commercial INSTALLATIONS
• INDUSTRIAL ■»"■■■"   ■""*»
FLOOHCBAFT LIMITED
VANCOUVER'S LEADERS IN FLOOR COVERINGS
1964 W. Broadway REgant 1-4628
300 s&rf /y#/&i &HM&
Campbell Studios
UPTOWN
12580 BURRARD ST.
RE 1-6424
PHONE RE UM2
o.
B.
ALLAN
LIMITED
JEWELLERS
SILVERSMITHS
DIAMONDS
WATCHES
a
Granville ai Pender
Vancouver, B.C.
To the Student Body . . .
OUR CONGRATULATIONS AND
BEST WISHES
BELL & MITCHELL LIMITED
641 Richards Street Vancouver, B.C.
MU 5-6441
INSURANCE
REAL ESTATE
vi
MM
SYRUP
Active people of all ages need the
sustaining, satisfying food value of
Roger's Golden Syrup. It replenishes muscular energy in a matter
of minutes. It is delicious tasting,
wholesome and pure.
f«
CR.B.C
THE B.C.SUGAR REFINING CD. LTD.
301 &0*i»9*ama
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS
OVER
50
STORES
SERVING B. C.
OVER
50
YEARS
BERNARD
Laundry Services Limited
(A. R. Bernard ^- Manager)
COMMERCIAL LAUNDERERS
Linen Supplies
TRinity 4-115S
130 WEST 5th AVE.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Compliments of...
TEXACO CANADA LIMITED
TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
1200 West Pender Street
MU 4-1335
Compliments
BROOKS-CORNING
CO. LTD.
OFFICE FURNITURE
DESK SPECIALISTS
655 Hornby MUtual  1-9936
Vancouver,  B.  C. MUtual   1-4822
REPOKI
it    '■*'•■' ' v
>,*****
302 • fashions
'76c faCle^e S6o£
4409 West  10th Are.
l)nlo*r-.\l\   UiMrirt
ALLIED HEAT & FUEL LTD.
Rely on "Allied" for all your heating needs . .
ESSO STOVE OIL   —   FURNACE OIL
BLINKER OIL   —   CLEAN COAL
FIR SAWDUST
2990 Arbutus St.
RE 8-7161
Your BEST Source
for Service
MURPHY STATIONERY
CO. LTD.
PRINTERS — OFFICE SUPPLIES
BUSINESS EQUIPMENT
151 West 5th Ave. Vancouver 10, B. C.
TRinity 6-5591
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? Every diamond in this collection is a Birks diamond and the name Birks is
engraved on each ring. You may choose any style you wish for
only $20.00 down—the balance in twelve equal monthly payments.  We will be happy to show you these handsome rings at
any time for they are rings that
any girl would wear with pride
Comparison   will   prove   that
MU 5-6211 dollar-for-dollar each is a value
that can't be matched.
Granville at Georgia and Oakridge Shopping Centre
THE NAME YOU KNOW YOU CAN TRUST IN DIAMONDS
BIRKS
303 3
3
o
1
"3
u
oa
as
_>
'c
a
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a
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304 .- J       1
TRANSISTOR RADIOS
STEREO
RECORDS
HI-FI
FINE FURNITURE
& ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
THOMSON & PAGE LTD,
2914 Granville Street REgent 8-5144
Customer Parking at Standard Station
13th and Granville
HE 40244
Murphy Excavating
CO.   LTD.
G. Murphy 4032 S.E. Marine Dr.
BURNABY, B.C.
BEST-PRINTER CO.  LTD.
Now in our  15th Year
of Serving the University of British Columbia
with
U.B.C. Law Case Books
DUPLICATING
U.B.C. Graphs
LITHOGRAPHING
U.B.C. Maps
PRINTING
U.B.C. Forms
PHOTO OFFSET
U.B.C. Booklets
.
U.B.C. Lab Manuals
Our 2,500 sq. ft. Plant is situated at:
151 West Hastings Street          Vancouver 3, B.C.
It's MU tual 4-3742 for "Service"
F. A. Best — Manager
Fw/iepoiG oft.
CANADIAN BUSINESS
(£'<& lllf BANK"    MONTH BY MONTH ... You can keep
SfiSjjKSpS      abreast of the Canadian economy by reading
[■Dlil      the B of M's Business Review. Only four
mm^mmmw     pages, it combines detailed surveys of industries and regions, with over-all analyses of national business trends.
Ask for your free copy at any of our 850 offices
across Canada. Or simply write: Business Development Division, Bank of Montreal, P.O.
Box 6002, Montreal 3, P.Q., and have your
name added to the permanent distribution list
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
305 Photo: Jack Wiggs
Compliments of
PETER VAN DYKE
Your Campus Barber
• Steel and Wood Office Furniture.
• Filing Systems.
• Complete Office Planning Service.
938 Howe St. MU 5-5274
Vancouver
306 J4P-'-*'.',1-7V
FIRBANK'S
"Jewellers to Every Member of the Family"
Seymour at Dunsmuir Brentwood Shopping Centre
Vancouver 2. B. C. Lougheed Highway
MUtual 1-4364-5 CYpress 9-3723
&£4U24AWr/
The World's Leaders in Stencil and Offset Duplicating
^Cv
THE DUPLICATOR.
ALWAYS READY
FOR INSTANT USE
A MODEL FOR EVERY NEED
AND EVERY BUDGET
ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION - WITHOUT OBLIGATION
Gestetner     (Canada)   Limited
960 Richards Street MU 5-6556 Vancouver, B. C.
853 Yates Street        EV 2-1347        Victoria, B. C.
307 *
*
*
*
*
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.
Vfttffiujfa&l
a division of the
Fraser Valley Milk Producers Association
308 Compliments
CANADIAN WOOD PIPE &
TANKS LTD.
550 Pacific Street Vancouver, B.C.
MU 5-7245
JACK K. CHOW
OPTOMETRIST
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
Prescriptions Filled Glasses Fitted
Prompt Emergency Repairs
Contact Lenses
514 MAIN ST. MU 5-5938
VANCOUVER 4, B.C.
The Sign Of Quality.
CHESS BROS.
LIMITED
WHOLESALE FRUIT PRODUCE
•  CITRUS FRUITS
•   FRESH  FRUITS
•  FRESH VEGETABLES
P. O.  Box 2033 Vancouver 3, B. C.
MU 4-0353
750 Malkin Ave.
Your Sign of
GUARANTEED
PROTECTION
in Paint Finishes
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION
OF     CANADA     LIMITED
950 Raymur Avenue, Vancouver
For industrial finishes and specialty coatings to meet
your specific needs, call on GENERAL PAINTS,
Technical Service.
TELEPHONE MU 4-5311
for complete information
Makers of MONAMEL
309 BROADWAY
OPTICAL
PERSONALIZED SERVICE
• EYE GLASSES - $16.95
• CONTACT LENSES - $99.50
• PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
1523 W. Broadway
RE 3-3939
. . . ana oi course
for your course in good eating
the place to so is.
GRANVILLE
DINING ROOM
Granville Street & 67th Avenue
10 DRIVE-INS
OAKRIDGE DINING ROOM
Oakridge Shopping Centre
41st & Cambie
310 MAKE UP A PARTY
FOR  SATURDAY   NIGHT  DANCING
AT THE
BEAUTIFUL
ALL NEW
COMMODORE
DANCE TO THE BIG SOUND
OF JOHN EMERSON
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
FEATURING SINGER FRAN JORDAN
Reservations: MU 1-7838
872 Granville Street
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
^\<:.«',i;'V,'A3
fhe. Qm-wdkiliAVMrnonb Doffed
W CREDIT JEWELERS   /
Congratulations University of
British Columbia Graduates.
Let Millers serve you for all your needs
in Jewelry, watches, diamonds
and rings.
Remember credit is easy at "the store
with the diamond dotted i"
— 4 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
• Nanaimo 71  Victoria Crescent, SK 4-7423
311 Your nest egg can be any size
Whether you start a Savings Account with One Dollar or Five you'll be
equally welcome at the Commerce. Start saving today at our
nearest branch — and learn about our other banking services, too.
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE
OVER 1260 BRANCHES TO SERVE YOU
MP-8AI
The University Book Store
The Book Store was established for the convenience of
students and has effected a considerable saving to the
students in time and money. It is prepared to supply
all text books required for the various courses offered
in the University, also such articles as note books,
loose-leaf sheets, fountain pens, drawing paper and
========== instruments. =
312 \m\.  ...     SfCtaaaam^        ^Wf^^     ^
aaaaaaaam.   ^^^k.   ^^^^^^B ^^f^^^^^^^""                                  ^^                              ^W            _-^H                             Hh       ^^
** ^^ ^.^^   g
Fred S. Schiffer-FRPS.
Photographer
452 Seymour Street
Vancouver 2, B. C.
Photo: Bill Stanbury
EXPORT
PLAIN   or   FILTER   TIP
CIGARETTES
313 Times may change...
but Jenkins
high standards remain
Products may be modified, new developments
incorporated, new techniques utilized — but
Jenkins standards of quality and craftsmanship
remain as high as that day, in 1869, when "A Fair
Offer" was first published.
A Fair Offer
"If you will put a Jenkins Valve, recommend for your
particular service, on the worst place you can find —
where you cannot keep other valves tight — and if it is
not perfectly tight or it does not hold steam, oil, acids,
water or other fluids longer than any other valve, you
may return it and your money will he refunded.'"
For more than 90 years buyers of Jenkins valves
have been given this unparalleled assurance, inviting test of Jenkins performance, not merely in
average applications, but rather in the very toughest
you can find.
It is republished from time to time as a reminder
that these constant high standards are an integral
part of every Jenkins valve you buy. Jenkins Bros.,
Limited, Lachine, Que.
JENKINS
100K   FOR   IHE   JENKINS   DIAMON
valves ;
SOLD   THROUGH   LEADING   DISTRIBUTORS   EVERYWHERE
314 Patronize
Th
ese
Advertisers
DAMMIT
TUXEDO JUNCTION
591   Howe
MU   1-1163
FORMAL WEAR RENTALS
advertisers index
Allied Heat and Fuel    303
Allan, O.B.   301
Alumni Association _       116
B.C. Sugar Refining Company Limited . 301
Bank  of  Montreal          305
Bell & Mitchell          301
Bernard  Laundry Services 302
Best Printer       305
Birks . 303
Broadway  Optical    ... .....  310
Brooks-Corning       _  ....  302
Campbell Studios .   .       301
Canadian Bank of Commerce ..   ..   . 312
Canadian Wood Pipe and Tanks .  309
Chess Bros.   309
Chow,   Jack   K.     309
College  Printers   .         . 300
Commodore Cabaret _____      -      311
Cunningham Drug Stores Limited     .  _   ...  302
Dairyland    .      308
Eaton's of Canada .    .... 156
Firbanks Ltd., Jewellers    _     307
Floorcraft   . _         .. _ 300
General Paint Corporation    _  __.   .   309
Gestetner ....   307
Hudson's Bay Company . 240
Jantzen of Canada          ..    298
Jenkins  Valves     .314
McDonald's Tobacco Company (Export)     ._... 313
Marchant Calculators     .         295
Marty's     303
Millers Jewellers          .        ___     .311
Murphy Excavating    . _         305
Murphy Stationery .   _.   .     _     303
Office Specialty         ..   306
Royal Trust Company _            300
Schiffer, Fred, Photographer      . 313
Standard Life Assurance .  293
Texaco of Canada Limited .  .     . ..       302
Thompson, Berwick and Pratt, Architects 304
Thomson  and  Page  Limited   .       305
Toronto-Dominion  Bank  293
Tuxedo Junction       315
University Book Store .   312
University Food Services 298
University   Pharmacy _.          300
Van Dyke, Peter     306
White Spot _     310
Woodwards   Stores    196
315 inde
Acadia   Camp     198
Agriculture   Faculty        29
Alliance   Francaise    182
Alpha   Delta   Phi    232
Alpha Delta Pi  222
Alpha Gamma Delta   223
Alpha   Omega          181
Alpha  Omicron  Pi   223
Alpha   Phi    224
Alpha  Tau  Omega    233
AMS   Office        25
Anglican Theological College   114, 205
Archaeological   Club         181
Archery,   Women's 288
Armed   Forces    ,_.   186
Arts and Science Faculty ...       34
Associated   Women   Students     _      22
Associated  Women  Students'  Week    136
Badminton  Club      185
Badminton,   Men's     271
Badminton,   Women's    285
Basketball, Men's   250
Basketball, Girl's Rules and       .     281
Junior Girl's
Basketball,  Senior  A  Women's    280
Beta Theta Pi   233
Big Block Club, Men's  243
Big Block Club, Women's _..      278
Big-Little Sister Banquet 121
Board of Governors   ....     16
Booster   Club        177
Bowling, Men's         262
Brock  Management   ......       25
Buildings           .-._ ..  134
Camera  Club       .
Camp Elphinstone	
Carey   Hall   	
Caribbean  Students ..
Chancellor    .
Chess   Club   	
Chinese Varsity 	
Choral  Society .:
Christian  Science   	
Classics  Club   _____
..... _.. 175
   _  129
.._. ....... 206
  __ 182
     16
   . 163
._..    182
   168
  180
._   183
Clubs Day    158
Circle K Club      185
College   Shop      ._      26
Commerce  Faculty    _..     58
Common  Block          _    .._   200
Cross   Country       _.     268
Curling,   Men's     266
Curling, Women's     287
Cycling,  Men's      259
Dance   Club            176
Delta   Gamma   _       _.  ...     -    . 224
Delta  Kappa Epsilon ...  234
Delta  Phi Epsilon _.._   225
Delta Sigma Pi _. . . ...    219
Delta   Upsilon      234
Desks     125
East Asia Society _.
Education Faculty _.
Engineering  Faculty
183
64
70
Faculty Administration    ..._....._      17
Farewell      128
Fencing Club  178
Fencing, Men's   263
Fencing, Women's       283
Figure  Skating     290
Film Services    179
Film  Society    168
Folk Song Society ..    _      163
Football   246
Forestry   Faculty   __.
Fort Camp    .
Fraternity Queens 	
Frosh Court	
Frosh   Retreat   	
      82
   202
..... 216
   210
.__    119
Gamma   Delta    180
Gamma  Phi  Beta  _.       ..  225
Golf,   Men's      272
Golf, Women's   283
Governor-General's Medal Winner      28
Graduate Studies Faculty     112
Grass Hockey, Men's   258
Grass Hockey, Women's  282
Gymnastics,  Men's  _  . 260
Gymnastics,   Women's    286
Ham Society      179
High School  Conference     23
Hillel   Society    169
Homecoming   Court    211
Homecoming  Dance    124
Home Economics Faculty     85
Ice   Hockey         264
Intellectual Stunt Committee .   171
Inter-Fraternity   Council        232
International   House   .  170
Intramurals,   Men's     276
Intramurals,   Women's    292
Jazz   Week     146
Judo    261
Judo Club  161
Kappa Alpha Theta     226
Kappa   Kappa   Gamma    226
Kappa   Sigma 235
King of the World     148
Law   Faculty     88
Liberal  Club    167
Librarianship   Faculty     92
Lutheran   Society     180
Mardi   Gras    228
Mardi  Gras Queen    214
Medical    Faculty .     94
Men's Athletic Association  243
Montgomery  Brothers  Play 131
Musical   Society       174
Music Faculty     97
New Democratic Party          184
National Federation of Canadian
University   Students      24
Nisei   Varsity       169
Nursing   Faculty    99
Nurses'   Dance    127
Obnova   Society    160
Pan Hellenic Executive  222
Parent's Day    149
Parliamentary  Council  184
Peggy   Seeger         130
Pep Meet  ___   122
Pharmacy Faculty      ._  102
Phi   Delta   Theta     235
Phi Gamma Delta  236
Phi  Kappa  Pi    236
Phi   Kappa   Sigma    237
Philosophy   Club     181
Phrateres      162
Phrateres   Queen     215
Physical   Education  Faculty  ..    106
Players Club   185
Political Speakers  145
President        16
Pre-Social  Work Society    181
Psi   Upsilon    237
Publications 188
316 Ramblers           _ 172
Registration     118
Rhodes Scholar  28
Rod and Gun Club   178
Rowing   .  274
Rugby     254
Sadie Hawkins' Day     138
Sailing  Club    173
Sailing,   Men's    275
Saint Andrew's Hall 204
Saint  Mark's   College         208
Sigma Chi 238
Sigma Phi Delta  238
Sigma Tau Chi  218
Skiing,  Men's    267
Skiing,   Women's 290
Snow     144
Soccer   256
Social Activities 227
Social   Credit  Club      167
Social Work Faculty  109
Special   Events        23
Squash     271
Student Christian Movement   160
Student Court     22
Students'  Council       20
Swimming,  Men's   273
Swimming, Women's 289
Tea  Cup  Game    137
Tennis,  Men's   270
Tennis,   Women's    284
Thunder  126
Totem        192
Totem Photographers      195
Track and Field, Men's  269
Track and  Field, Women's    287
UBC Medal Winner         28
Ubyssey   190
Ubyssey Photographers  194
UCC   Awards      159
Undergraduate  Societies  Committee        25
Union   College    115,   207
United Nations Club  166
University Service  Committee       26
University  Clubs  Committee   158
Unusual   Vehicles     132
Vancouver  Symphony      130
Varsity Outdoor Club    164
Volleyball, Men's   262
Volleyball, Women's _— 286
War and Peace 120
Weight   Lifting    261
Who's Who, Men's 244
Who's Who, Women's 279
Women's  Athletic  Committee    278
Women's Athletic Directorate       278
World University Service Committee     24
Wrestling 260
Zeta  Beta Tau   239
Zeta Psi 239
Photo: R. Schiffer
317 Blood, toil, tears, sweat . . . and joy: this story,
so familiar to those associated with the printing trade
has been repeated again this year by the staff of the
TOTEM for 1962, and for their persevering work,
the results of which you see in this volume, I am
grateful and hope that all our readers are as well.
TOTEM, 1962, has attempted to give a picture
of another year in the life of a growing University:
we have recorded the tangible impressions of University life; to attempt to record the intangible — the
intellectual and spiritual history of an academic year
— would be both presumptuous and impossible.
TOTEM is going through a period of change
and this year's issue is partially experimental;
changes, some pretty obvious and others rather obscure, have been introduced and more may be expected in an effort to make it a yearbook of campus
events, a characteristic record of a particular year.
Hence, among other things, wider coverage may be
expected of campus events and undergraduate activities. The direction of these changes will ultimately
be directed by the reaction of readers: they will get
what they want, but they must make their preferences
known.
In the giving of thanks there is always the danger of overlooking the worthy, so that I content myself with thanking the staff as a whole for their work;
for the excellencies of the book they are responsible
while I alone must answer for the faults which have
slipped into print.
John Lancaster
318 CAMPUS BARBER SHOP
P.C,VMCOB»er,B.C.  INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS, LTD.
Publishers — Manufacturers
Yearbooks — Yearbook   Covers
Diplomas — Graduation Announcements
Inkster Boulevard at Bunting Street
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