Greetings from the Dean

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Greetings from the Dean Powered By Docstoc
					January 2008

Reconnecting: The Home
Economics Alumni Newsletter

It is my great pleasure to share with you this inaugural issue of the Home Economics
newsletter. A number of exciting initiatives have taken place recently to bring the
College of Home Economics to the forefront at the University of Saskatchewan,
including a new website, a permanent display honouring your College, a reception during
the University’s Homecoming weekend, and a new Home Economics Alumni Advisory
committee initiated and supported by the College of Pharmacy and Nutrition.

You will, I hope, be pleased to know that a searchable Home Economics website has
been created which includes, among other things, all the graduating class photos that had
been hanging in the Thorvaldson hallways. Please take a moment and visit the site at . Starting next year, this annual Home Economics
newsletter will only be available through the website. A web based newsletter is not only
more economical but will allow us unlimited room for news and pictures.

A display tribute to the College of Home Economics was unveiled to alumni and guests
on Saturday, September 15 during the special Centennial Homecoming Weekend at the
University. Two display cases, located in the lobby of the Thorvaldson building,
showcase photos and Home Economics memorabilia and complement the new website
described above. Plans are in place to add a touch screen computer to the display so
visitors can search the website from this area.

With the closure of the College of Home Economics in 1990, the College of Pharmacy
and Nutrition was asked to serve as a link with College of Home Economics alumni.
This special relationship is of great importance to me and in order to strengthen that
relationship, a Home Economics Alumni Advisory Committee was established to provide
advice and assist in building and strengthening the relationship among all the graduates
of the College of Home Economics, the College of Pharmacy and Nutrition and the
University. One of the first projects the committee has undertaken has been the
development of this newsletter and I hope you enjoy it!

I am so pleased to introduce the talented and dedicated members of the Advisory
Committee to you: Liz Delahey, Linda Epp, Judy Hannah, Kim Kennett, and Gayleen
Turner. Our College Development Officer, Lisa Green, provides support to this
committee so if you have any questions or ideas you would like to send to the
Committee; please send them care of Lisa at the address on the back cover.

Dennis K.J. Gorecki
Dean of Pharmacy and Nutrition

Dear Colleagues,
It's hard to believe it's been 17 years since our alma mater closed its doors. For many of
us, the closure of the College of Home Economics still arouses feelings of grief and
bewilderment. Our college no longer exists. There's no "connector" for many of us and
an important avenue of professional support is gone.

However, we've managed to carry on in Saskatchewan. Both the provincial and local
home economics associations have been very active the last 17 years with a myriad of
projects. Many classes still keep in touch and hold regular reunions. The College of
Pharmacy and Nutrition maintains a very successful nutrition program; the College of
Education is home to a vital home economics education program.

We would like to recognize the College of Pharmacy and Nutrition, and in particular
Merry Beazely, for their support since the closure of the college. Their assistance in
organizing events for home economics graduates, such as the College of Home
Economics/College of Pharmacy and Nutrition All-Years Reunion in 2000 has been a
great help. The College of Pharmacy and Nutrition was also involved in the home
economics website and display project, and were instrumental in procuring funds from
the University's Affinity Sponsor, TD Meloche Monnex, for the first issue of this
newsletter, the main objective of the newly formed Advisory Committee.

So, you see, all has not been lost. This annual newsletter is an opportunity - a vehicle to
enable us to catch up with our classmates and share what is happening in the field of
home economics. It is our hope that, as a graduate of the College of Home Economics,
you will find the time to reconnect with your home economics colleagues.

The next issue of this newsletter will only be on-line in January 2009 so we are
requesting that graduates forward their email addresses so you can receive a reminder.
The mandate of the Advisory Committee also includes maintaining the new home
economics display. If you have memorabilia that you would be interested in
contributing, information that you would like to share in the newsletter, or have
suggestions as to content, please contact Lisa Green at the address on the back cover.

It has been a long time, but it's never too late to renew friendships and professional
allegiances - so let's reconnect!

Yours in Home Economics,

Liz Delahey, Linda Epp, Judy Hannah, Kim Kennett, and Gayleen Turner
Home Economics alumni have done some amazing things and in this edition of the Home
Economics newsletter, we’d like to extend our congratulations to the following alumnae
for their outstanding achievements!

Sylvia Cholodnuik, BSHEc’85
Sylvia is the 2007 winner of the University of Saskatchewan
Alumni Association’s Humanitarian Award. She is a
humanitarian, mentor, counselor and educator. The Manager
of Residences at the University of Saskatchewan, she also finds
time to travel regularly to Africa where she focuses her efforts
on a small community in Zimbabwe called Tshelanyemba. Her
extraordinary dedication has helped provide the children of this
community with access to better education and health care, as
well as opportunities to become sustainably self-sufficient. Her tireless commitment to
raising local awareness of the African community in Saskatoon through public
presentations, lectures, and fundraising were recognized in 2000 by the YWCA with the
Woman of Distinction Award for Community Development and Social Activism and in
2006 with the CBIE Lewis Perninbam Award in International Development.

                        Alma Copeland, BSHEc '61
                        An active and influential member of the agricultural community,
                        Alma was inducted into the Saskatchewan Agriculture Hall of
                        Fame in 2007. For the past fourteen years, Alma has been co-
                        owner/co-writer of T.E.A.M. Resources, a family resource
                        management / adult education business of home economists who
                        write weekly home, family and consumer information columns in
                        The Western Producer and The Rosetown Eagle. She has played
                        an active role in various executive positions and educational
                        convenorships in the Women’s Institute at the local, regional and
                        provincial level. As a member of the Saskatchewan Education's
                        Home Economics Curriculum Committee, Alma contributed to
                        improving the education of high school students in the province.
                        She is an active promoter of lentils and other pulse crops. Her
                        family's agribusiness, Copeland Seeds, has been a leader in the
                        production, promotion and marketing of lentils and other pulse
                        crops in Saskatchewan and around the world.

Millie Reynolds, BSHEc '68
As the receipient of the 2007 YWCA Women of Distinction
Awards for Excellence in Education, Millie was recognized by
former students, parents and colleagues as an innovative and
inspiring educator. Her mission to help student parents
complete their education at Nutana Collegiate led to the
creation of Millie’s Early Learning Centre, a day care and child
development centre named in recognition of her leadership. Early in her career she
incorporated classroom and community experiences as chief author of a visionary Family
Life Curriculum and later as a contributor to the Life Transition Curriculum, designed to
prepare Saskatchewan students for the workforce. In retirement, Millie spearheaded
Living Simply, a guide for those living on their own for the first time. As former
Treasurer of the Association of Saskatchewan Home Economists (ASHE) International
Development Committee, Millie manages a $100,000 budget and participated in teachers’
workshops in Ghana.

Two College of Home Economics graduates were among the 100 Alumni of Influence
recognized during the 2007 Centennial celebrations at the University of

Dr. Elizabeth Dowdeswell, BSHEc’66, LLD’94
Liz’s distinguished public service career began with a Home
Economics degree and teaching certificate from the
University of Saskatchewan, followed by a Masters degree in
behavioral sciences from Utah State.

Positions in Saskatchewan as Deputy Minister of Culture and
Youth, an educational consultant, human rights ombudsman
and high school home economics teacher, helped shape her global vision and hone her
managerial skills. As Assistant Deputy Minister of Environment Canada, Liz played a
leading role in negotiating the treaty on climate change adopted at the 1992 United
Nations Conference on Environment and Development. As Under-Secretary General of
the United Nations and the first woman to serve as Executive Director of the United
Nations Environment Program, she is credited with making the program more capable of
coping with environmental challenges.

Liz has conducted numerous public inquiries on sensitive issues such as Canada’s water
policy, unemployment benefits program and meteorological services. She is recognized
as a skilled negotiator able to help those with widely divergent views find mutually
satisfactory solutions. In 2002, she was appointed President of the Nuclear Waste
Management Organization, responsible for investigating long-term approaches for
managing used nuclear fuel. She continues to serve as a Special Advisor to the board.

The recipient of nine honorary degrees, Liz believes home economists are uniquely
qualified to influence the course of events. “Most of my working life I’ve been asked
questions like, ‘What’s a home economist doing in charge of Canada’s weather service?’
My answer is really, why not? I’ve had the privilege of working on world environmental
issues, on emerging science and technology from genomics to nuclear and on matters of
governance (how to make better decisions) ranging from the Toronto Board of Education
to governments in the Middle East. Perhaps by accident rather than design, my work as a
home economist has been the human security agenda.”
                            Dr. Professor Emerita Gwenna Moss, BSHEc’59
                            Gwenna’s multi-faceted career was centered at the University
                            of Saskatchewan where she is credited with shaping the
                            policies and practices of teaching adults. She served at the
                            Extension Division, the College of Education, became Dean
                            of the College of Home Economics and held several other
                            administrative positions including Associate Vice President

                            While in Australia on administrative leave, she became
interested in a program supporting and assisting university teaching. The Gwenna Moss
Teaching and Learning Centre resulted, and was named to honour her development of
this vital U of S program.

She has received many awards including the University of Saskatchewan Alumni Award
of Achievement and the Saskatchewan Association for Lifelong Learning Roby Kidd
Award for outstanding contributions in the field of education.

Gwenna found a Home Economics degree relevant in many ways. “First, the broad-
based curriculum (science, social science, the arts) provided me with an understanding of
different ways of thinking and of being in the world. For me, this developed a more
holistic view and an appreciation of different ways of viewing the world.”

Second, the assignments we were required to do (by our very interesting professors!) in
Home Economics courses called for application based on analysis and a consideration of
the whole person, family, community or organization. In our classes there was always a
connection to people’s lives.

And third, my Home Economics degree was the key to getting two jobs which both
changed my life – my first job as an extension home economist working in the 4-H
program in the University of Saskatchewan’s Extension Department, and, 16 years later,
my appointment to teach in the Home Science Department at the University of Ghana.

In that first extension job I learned many of the skills, which served me throughout my
life: working with groups, presentation and writing skills, organizational skills, multi-
tasking. My two years in Ghana brought the experience of living and working in a
different culture and the resultant major change in my worldview.

Thank you, College of Home Economics!”

We know that many classes have gotten together for reunions over the years. It is
wonderful to keep in touch, to hear what everyone is doing and to follow the changes in
the lives of classmates.
Each year in June, the University Alumni Office organizes a Reunion Weekend for the
Honoured Years, classes who graduated 40, 45, 50, 55 and 60 years ago. As well, all
years who graduated more than 60 years ago are welcomed each year. Twenty-four
Home Economists attended the June Reunion Weekend.

In 2007 we are aware of three other classes who held reunions:

Class of 1954
Eleven grads and eight spouses attended the Class
of '54 reunion held in Canmore September 5-7. A
Celebration of Life was held for classmate Shirley
Jacobson (Aos) of Aurora, Ontario who died in her
sleep in Calgary September 5, 2007. On a happier
note we also celebrated Victoria City Councillor,
Helen Hughes’ 75th birthday, hiked,toured, ate and
reminisced. 0ur gathering for 2009 in Cypress Hills
will be our ninth since graduation!

                                        Class of 1972
                                        Twenty-two members of our graduating class
                                        attended the reunion held June 8 to 10 at the
                                        Moose Jaw Spa and Resort. We have been
                                        holding reunions every five years in a variety of
                                        Saskatchewan locations. This year marked a
                                        special celebration, as it had been 35 years since
                                        we completed our Home Economics degrees.
                                        Four members of our class are no longer with us.
                                        In the past, we have made donations in their
memory to CHEF (Canadian Home Economics Foundation) while this years funds were
designated for a special Home Economics Project.

Class of 1976
Nineteen grads attended our reunion that was held in
Saskatoon in conjunction with the Homecoming
Weekend in September 07. We have met every ten
years since our graduation 31 years ago! It was great
fun to look at yearbooks, photos and memorabilia
from our four years at the U of S. Best of all was the
chance to renew friendships and connections – it is a
mark of the strength of our class ties when we feel we
can pick up exactly where we left off, whether it is 10
or 31 years ago!
If you are interested in organizing a reunion for your year please contact Sue Hicks in the
University Alumni Office and Lisa Green in the College of Pharmacy and Nutrition.
They would be pleased to help you, including locating and making contact with your

Lisa Green                                           Sue Hicks
College of Pharmacy and Nutrition                    Alumni Relations
Phone: (306) 966-5823                                Phone : (306) 966-5600
E-mail:                          E-mail: E-mail:

We’d love to post news of your class reunion in future issues of the Newsletter. Please send us a
                            write-up and a photo from your event!

To honour and celebrate the contribution of the College of Home Economics to the
University of Saskatchewan, a permanent display of memorabilia and photos has been
established in the lobby of the Thorvaldson Building. Two display cases, highlighting
student life and academics within the College of Home Economics now greet visitors and
students alike.

At the World Home Economics Day breakfast on March 19, 2007, a searchable College
of Home Economics website was unveiled. This website includes the histories written
about the College of Home Economics and all the graduating class photos formerly
hanging in the Thorvaldson Building hallways. Bookmark the site at and visit it often. Efforts are under way to incorporate
an interactive touch screen computer system of the website into the Display so that
visitors can view the graduation photos and other electronic memorabilia.

On September 15, 2007, during the University’s Centennial
Homecoming Celebrations, the Display was officially opened
and visited by Home Economists from all years. Here are
thoughts from some who people who where there:

“Attending the unveiling of the College of Home Economics
Display during Homecoming Weekend was a little like walking
into the Who's Who of Home Economics graduates. In the
crowd were Liz Dowdeswell and Gwenna Moss (recognized
during the Homecoming Weekend as two of the 100 Persons of
Influence), Judy Buzowetsky, member of the Board of
Governors of the University of Saskatchewan, and Henrietta
Goplen, 2003 recipient of the Order of Canada. It made me realize how much our
profession has contributed to society. The CBC was there as well. The reporter confided
when he looked over the Homecoming proceedings he knew the display opening would be
the place to be. The Home Economics Class of '54 will be pleased to hear the CBC
coverage included a clip of how we stole the Engineers’ Christmas tree. Reconnecting
with friends made me feel very proud to be a Home Economist!”
Liz Delahey, Class of 1954

“It was wonderful to see memories of the Home Economics College gathered together
again. To know that the Senior Stick was not lost, that College trophies were gathered
together, to see photos of Deans, copies of yearbooks, samples of the Guildford Doll
Collection, and even one of the Home Ec T-shirts that were made for the Home Ec Show
in 1976 gave me some sense that pieces of our years in the College of Home Economics
still exist. It was a wonderful chance to reminisce. I highly recommend a trip to the
Display for anyone returning to the U of S.”
Judy Hannah, Class of 1976

“I was so pleased to see the large number of Home Economists who attended the opening
of the display and was delighted to hear the comments of those who shared some
thoughts about how their training had really helped them in their careers. For me
personally I was so happy to see that this project has really come into reality, after
attending many meetings to help to get it all together.”
Judy Buzowetsky, Class of 1967


Division of Nutrition and Dietetics in the College of Pharmacy & Nutrition
Nutrition and Dietetics Education
The demand for the Bachelor of Science in Nutrition program continues to be strong and
the 2007-08 academic year was no exception, with 113 applications for 28 places in Year 1.
The strong interest is a reflection of the outstanding program offered to our students and it
has been recognized by the Province of Saskatchewan with funds to expand the clinical
capacity of the program. The professional experience (internship), required for graduates
to obtain professional registration is incorporated within the four year degree. The program
is a partnership between the College and the Regina Qu’Appelle and Saskatoon Health
Regions, with participation of affiliated health regions, tribal councils and agencies
throughout the province and elsewhere.

Hannon Scholarships
There is a wonderful scholarship Trust at the University – established many years ago by
Regina Judge JW Hannon in honour of his father, the Reverend James Hannon. In
addition to providing academic scholarships to students in English, Home Economics
Education, Nutrition and Theology, six Travel Scholarships are available each year to
students in these disciplines. The Judge’s will states that the “candidate is to be turned
loose to see some corner of the earth in his or her own way.” This year, four graduating
Nutrition students were selected to receive these awards and are travelling to: Tanzania to
learn about global food security; Peru to volunteer with an organization that creates
opportunities for children; Peru as well, to be involved in global community
development; and Kenya to work with centres that support children orphaned by the
HIV/AIDS virus. The first Hannon Travel Scholarship was awarded in 1969.

International Initiatives
Drs. Carol Henry, Roy Dobson and Susan Whiting are continuing a research partnership
through a Canada-Latin American and Caribbean Exchange. “Communities and
Universities Working Together for Healthy Children” is an exiting partnership between
the University of The West Indies, Trinidad and Tobago’s Ministry of Education, the
Caribbean Health Research Council and the College of Pharmacy and Nutrition. The
partners’ goal is to establish collaborative research and relationships to construct new
knowledge for health education policy and programs.

Home Economics Teacher Education Program
Following the closure of the College of Home Economics, a new Home Economics
Teacher Education program was developed in the College of Education by Dr. Beverly
Pain and a Teacher Advisory Committee.

Home Economics along with Industrial Arts, Technical Vocational (Commercial
Cooking, Cosmetology etc), Business Education, Work Experience and a host of other
classes now come under the umbrella of what is called Practical and Applied Arts (PAA)
in Saskatchewan. Professional core classes for all PAA students have started to be
included in the programming for teacher candidates in this area. The PAA Education
program is open to students directly from high school as well as transfer students.

The Home Economics component of the program focuses on preparing men and women
to teach middle and secondary school students about developing healthy relationships and
being good consumers. The areas of study include: family relationships; life transitions;
the impact of technology; financial management; consumer behaviour; food and
nutrition; clothing and textiles; and housing and aesthetics.

What was the introductory sewing lab in the College of Home Economics was converted
into a combined lab (foods, clothing and interior design) for all of the Home Economics
Teacher Education classes. With the exception of Nutrition, the classes are currently
offered by full time faculty member, Dr. Bev Pain and sessional lecturer, Marion
Murawsky. While over 30 applications are received each year, the quota is 15 students
per year, although in 2007 – 08, 21 students were admitted.

The College of Education is currently involved in program renewal. Dean Celia Reynolds
is hosting a variety of gatherings with PAA stakeholders interested in PAA teacher
education and program delivery. The purpose of the gatherings is to provide stakeholders
an opportunity to share and discuss future PAA teachers’ needs in terms of academic
preparation based on constraints faced within the systems.
 What have we been up to over the past 17 years? The following are brief descriptions of
 some of the projects undertaken by the professional home economics organizations in

 GHEA-ASHE Partnership Projects
 From 1982-2000, the Association of Saskatchewan Home Economists (ASHE),
 Saskatoon Branch and the Ghana Home Economics Association (GHEA) partnered for
 two projects funded by the Canadian International Development Agency: the
 development of culturally-appropriate home economics textbooks and a teacher training

 Regina Home Economics for Living Project (HELP)
 HELP was established in 1988 as a community resource for low income people living in
 Regina. It provides education and training on home economics related topics. Some
 recent activities included programming for newly alone seniors, cooking with
 grandmothers, summer camps on healthy eating for kids and financial counseling.
 HELP is a registered non-profit charitable organization directed by a community board.
 Two major grants (United Way and City of Regina) provide core funding.

 Living Simply: A Handbook for Newly Single Older Adults
 The Living Simply handbook project was initiated by the Saskatoon
 Branch of ASHE in 2003, in cooperation with Saskatoon District Health
 and the Council on Aging, to provide assistance to people newly assuming
 responsibilities for household tasks, such as care providers, widows and
 widowers, or even students striking out on their own. To date, the
 partners have distributed almost all of the 2,000 copies that were produced

 What’s happening in Home Economics in your province? Write and tell us!

IN PROFILE: Reconnecting With My Home Economics Roots
by Linda Epp, BSHEc’79, Toronto, ON

“What does it mean to reconnect?” Namely, to a far-flung group of alumni trained at the, now
defunct College of Home Economics who want to partake in legacy building. In January 2007
this D-&-N major met some alumni at an event in Toronto, sponsored by the Dean of
Pharmacy and Nutrition. It hadn’t really become clear, until then, that the College itself had

To me it served as a foundation for an as yet incomplete journey, parsed with the heroic,
foolish and pragmatic. One of my “origin myths,” as I like to tell it, is that when I asked one of
my professors in class how we applied this subject-matter to other cultures, the reply was,
“Good question, Linda. We don’t answer that here.” My subsequent career “choices” (fates?)
were laid upon this stern, solid, research-savvy academic ground…. Sometimes, it is hard to
know where home base is anymore.

To some other alumni, however, who have worked tirelessly at teaching and communications
directly related to Home Economics (for instance, Margaret Fraser was founding food writer
for Canadian Living), they worry about leaving a modern generation without a legacy to build
their lives and households. Once dispersed into Education and Sociology et cetera, how robust
will the core “home ec” training be? Who will train the trainers?

My colleague, a small business owner (male, shaman, part-native), travels the world to help
parents get their young adults off the couch. Randy Russel is not a Home Economist, but is
certainly acting the part: actively seeking ties with “forward thinking and holistic mind-sets.”
What is old is now new. “Let’s get these kids educated,” he says, “not only in computers but
home-sense. Skill in cooking, budgeting.” The “failure to launch” trend provides entrepreneurs
an opportunity for private sector income but also to build a self-respect movement among

These alumni are smart, savvy, articulate (primarily) women. Have they joined the generations
whose work is seen to be ghettoized? And are we next? Thus claims Joan Jacobs Brumberg on
the website for Home Economics Archive: Research, Tradition and History (HEARTH)

Home Economists in early 20th century America had a major role in the Progressive Era, the
development of the welfare state, the triumph of modern hygiene and scientific medicine, the
application of scientific research in a number of industries, and the popularization of important
research on child development, family health and family economics. What other group of
American women did so much, all over the country, and got so little credit? ... We must do
everything we can to preserve and organize records and materials from this important female
- Joan Jacobs Brumberg, Stephen H. Weiss Presidential Fellow and Professor, Cornell University College of
Human Ecology and author of The Body Project: an Intimate History of American Girls.

When a good institution dies, loss and sorrow are appropriate. Killing by kindness must be a
long forgotten trick of the west, however, for several alumni (of the now combined College of
Pharmacy and Nutrition), Dean Dennis Gorecki and College Development Officer Lisa Green
were so friendly that I went home feeling kind’ a homesick. They left me with a call to action:
most of them have strong alumni ties, why didn’t I? Would I like to join a group to work on a
legacy project?

In my current incarnation as social anthropologist, turned memoirist, I understand that there
comes a time for all people and institutions to celebrate, organize, commemorate and pass-on
their legacy. Our lives are essentially messy and incomplete, however, and such questions, if
we are to answer them at all honestly, force us to cast our minds back, weaving something
together that would enable us to remember that which was forgotten, and tell some sort of tale,
using the threads that would make sense to this audience. Not just to tell a story, but then to do
something, together, now--after years of silence. These days I would look at us as a knowledge
community, with the potential for action and friendship in the offing. Mine….for yours.

It is with deep sorrow that we list those alumni who have passed away. Although every
effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of this list, we acknowledge that errors may
have occurred. If the name of your loved one has been omitted, or listed incorrectly,
please accept our sincere apology and send any corrections to Lisa Green, College
Development Officer at or 306-966-5823.

              Florence Thomson (Wallace)            BHSc       1922
              Mary Rees (Hyland)                    BHSc       1926
              Grace Milne (Taylor)                  BHSc       1929
              Gertrude Stack (Baldes)               BHSc       1929
              Eveline Goodwin (Freethy)             BHSc       1930
              Beulah Hay (Bridgeman)                BHSc       1930
              Elsie Beer (Currie)                   BHSc       1931
              Mary Brown (Stephens)                 BHSc       1931
              Mary Campbell (Wadge)                 BHSc       1931
              Lillian Dobson                        BHSc       1931
              Glen Elphick (Roger)                  BHSc       1931
              Anita Longley (Sallans)               BHSc       1931
              Lorna McBurney (Rutherford)           BHSc       1931
              Myrtle McCall (Foster)                BHSc       1931
              Dorothy Nicolson (Bond)               BHSc       1931
              Beatrice O'Donnell (Anderson)         BHSc       1931
              Petronella Shennett (Chamard)         BHSc       1931
              Marion Young (Wylie)                  BHSc       1931
              Muriel Young                          BHSc       1931
              Helen Baker (Aitchison)               BHSc       1932
              Loretto Du Mont (Klassen)             BHSc       1932
              Margaret Hendrick (Heal)              BHSc       1932
              Muriel Johnson                        BHSc       1932
              Edith Simpson (Rowles)                BHSc       1932
              Mary Skinner (Williamson)             BHSc       1932
              Sadie Thode (Patrick)                 BHSc       1932
              Olive Wilson (Argue)                  BHSc       1932
              Aileen Bucknam (Barrett)              BHSc       1933
              Hazel Byam                            BHSc       1933
              Lilias Coles                          BHSc       1933
              Catherine Dallin (Murphy)             BHSc       1933
              Lila De Lury (Thompson)               BHSc       1933
              Muriel McCutcheon (Cameron)           BHSc       1933
              Winnifred Stein (Landes)              BHSc       1933
              Adeline Wilson (Strehlow)             BHSc       1933
              Margaret Wyness                       BHSc       1933
              Marion Bell (Taylor)                  BHSc       1934
              Esther Day (Meuser)                   BHSc       1934
              Jennie Harvey (Thompson)              BHSc       1934
              June King (Phillips/Braaten)          BHSc       1934
              Margaret Lock                         BHSc       1934
              Dorothy Logan (Rutherford)            BHSc       1934
Isabella Muir (Hogg)            BHSc    1934
Sophie Peech (Stechison)        BHSc    1934
Paula Ramsell (Reber)           BHSc    1934
Margaret Vanderburgh            BHSc    1934
Edith Banks (Swanson)           BHSc    1935
Ellaree De Bruin (Ferguson)     BHSc    1935
Helene Lamont                   BHSc    1935
Jessie Leroux (Nicoll)          BHSc    1935
Dorothy Martin (Ross)           BHSc    1935
Margaret Verbeke (Lamont)       BHSc    1935
Myrtle Yeo (MacKenzie)          BHSc    1935
Jean Robson (Colwill)           HEC     1936
Elizabeth Calder (Stapleton)    BHSc    1936
Ruby Grant (Orr)                BHSc    1936
May Kinnear                     BHSc    1936
Gwendolyn Preston (Running)     BHSc    1936
Helen Smith                     BHSc    1936
Myrtle Taylor (Sharpe)          BHSc    1936
Merle Trenholme (Nelson)        BHSc    1936
Elizabeth Young (Ferguson)      BHSc    1936
Euphemia Bell (Kennedy)         BSHEc   1936
Margaret Atherton (Borthwick)   BHSc    1937
Mary Barry (Kilcoyne)           BHSc    1937
Margaret Crawford               BHSc    1937
Fannie Dyck (McDougall)         BHSc    1937
Mary Egnatoff                   BHSc    1937
Mona Gladwell (Smith/Patrick)   BHSc    1937
Margaret Martin (Betts)         BHSc    1937
Louise McCay (Glazer)           BHSc    1937
Doris Tallman (MacKenzie)       BHSc    1937
Neda Walling (Bowman)           BHSc    1937
Marion Wismer (McEwen)          BHSc    1937
Violet Bower (Ross)             BHSc    1938
Marnie Buckley (Schwieder)      BHSc    1938
Agnes Campbell                  BHSc    1938
Agnes Challis (Donaldson)       BHSc    1938
Mary Cook (Dobson)              BHSc    1938
Helen Cruickshank (Tyerman)     BHSc    1938
Marion Dundas                   BHSc    1938
Zola Gale (Tee)                 BHSc    1938
Marion Gates (McRae)            BHSc    1938
Estella Gladwell (Busby)        BHSc    1938
Madge Griffiths (Maycock)       BHSc    1938
Marjorie Hutcheon (Powell)      BHSc    1938
Dorothy Jefferson (Lefebvre)    BHSc    1938
Helen Lennie (Meuser)           BHSc    1938
Beatrice Ludwig (Miners)        BHSc    1938
Marion Lynch (March)            BHSc    1938
Tina Sangster (Janzen)          BHSc    1938
Anna Trerice                    BHSc    1938
Muriel Vincent                    BHSc    1938
Catherine Wellwood (Butler)       BHSc    1938
Evelyn Winkes                     BHSc    1938
Jean Budgell (Crawford)           BHSc    1939
Irene Caton (Carlson)             BHSc    1939
Helen Clark                       BHSc    1939
Lillian Egnatoff (Hominuke)       BHSc    1939
Eleanor Ellis (Brown)             BHSc    1939
Edith Harding (Bedford)           BHSc    1939
Eleanor Henderson (Johnston)      BHSc    1939
Mary Horner (Ellis)               BHSc    1939
Grace Jackson (Thompson)          BHSc    1939
Alma Macdonald (Alexander)        BHSc    1939
Shirley MacVicar (Smith)          BHSc    1939
Sadie Sande                       BHSc    1939
Lillian Stephens (Tallman)        BHSc    1939
Margaret Vann (McNeice)           BHSc    1939
Jean White (Cameron)              BHSc    1939
Virginia Wing (Hess)              BHSc    1939
Mary Dawe (Reid/Taylor)           BHSc    1940
Ruth Green (Hendershot)           BHSc    1940
Anne Larson (Graham)              BHSc    1940
Margaret McCallum (Hoeschen)      BHSc    1940
Eva McNair (Dobson)               BHSc    1940
Ethel Millsap (Van)               BHSc    1940
Mary Moodycliffe                  BHSc    1940
Jean Norman (Dunn)                BHSc    1940
Irene Torrington                  BHSc    1940
Viola Allan (Henschel)            BSHEc   1940
Jean Ball (Gordon)                BHSc    1941
Islay Beal (MacFarlane)           BHSc    1941
Mary Bertrand (Hidinger)          BHSc    1941
Joyce Collins (Johnson/Whiting)   BHSc    1941
Florence Deshaye (Otterm)         BHSc    1941
Evelyn Durrant (Friesen)          BHSc    1941
Lavana Fleet (Nerby)              BHSc    1941
Barbara Frith                     BHSc    1941
Thelma Greenwell (Jones)          BHSc    1941
Dorothy Hamilton (Seaman)         BHSc    1941
Inga Haugrud (Broten)             BHSc    1941
Harriet Jardine (Elliott)         BHSc    1941
Iva MacLean (Houghton)            BHSc    1941
Josephine Madden                  BHSc    1941
Helen Miller (Gowan)              BHSc    1941
Eleanor Parrish (Hagerman)        BHSc    1941
Eileen Sebert (Andrew)            BHSc    1941
Jean Smith (Murray)               BHSc    1941
Irene Berry (Daly)                BHSc    1942
Margaret Bonnell (Mollard)        BHSc    1942
Grace Bouey (Toombs)              BHSc    1942
Altena Cameron (Virtue)           BHSc   1942
Margaret Clark (McInnes)          BHSc   1942
Audrey Comrie (Broatch)           BHSc   1942
Adelaide Dodds                    BHSc   1942
Mary Dwyer (Quigley)              BHSc   1942
Aileen Gabert (Willis)            BHSc   1942
Mary Garson                       BHSc   1942
Margaret Hall (Cline)             BHSc   1942
Phyllis Harper (Stockton)         BHSc   1942
Doris Joel (Orpwood/Preston)      BHSc   1942
Ellen Kotelko                     BHSc   1942
Lorna Long (Elliott)              BHSc   1942
Helen Morris (Jarvis)             BHSc   1942
Beatrice Mustard (Oliver)         BHSc   1942
Margaret Nichols (Anderson)       BHSc   1942
Elizabeth Oppenheimer (Seys)      BHSc   1942
Marion Wilson (Terpena)           BHSc   1942
Mary Barson (Thorburn)            BHSc   1943
Mary Chamard                      BHSc   1943
Mary Dyck (Ferguson/Motherwell)   BHSc   1943
Mary More                         BHSc   1943
Marialice Norris (Blankenship)    BHSc   1943
Dorothy Wood (Thorne)             BHSc   1943
Ada Baddeley (Featherstone)       BHSc   1944
Helen Darcovich (Michalenko)      BHSc   1945
Lenore Woodley (Thomson)          BHSc   1945
Laura Cram (Grant)                HEC    1946
Kathleen Ferguson (Taggart)       BHSc   1946
Bernice Gosling (Dahl)            BHSc   1946
Vera Graham (McIntyre)            BHSc   1946
Shirley McCulloch (McFarland)     BHSc   1946
Elizabeth McDonald (Bridge)       BHSc   1946
Elizabeth Mewhort                 BHSc   1946
Geraldine Quine                   BHSc   1946
Evelyn Ames (Glassford)           BHSc   1947
Shirley Bacon (Stewart)           BHSc   1947
Margaret Chapman (Eley)           BHSc   1947
Ruth Forbes                       BHSc   1947
Jean McCart (Dix)                 BHSc   1947
Patricia Sidwell (Clink)          BHSc   1947
Corinne Walter (Leifer)           BHSc   1947
Kathleen Bingeman (Beynon)        BHSc   1948
Janet Cooke (Fraser)              BHSc   1948
Marion Dewar                      BHSc   1948
Ann Edworthy (McGillivary)        BHSc   1948
Mildred Fahlman                   BHSc   1948
Mary Irwin                        BHSc   1948
Barbara Leblanc (Olafson)         BHSc   1948
Lorraine Snelgrove (Palmer)       BHSc   1948
Marion Mackay (Barnes)            HEC    1949
Dorothy Dewar                   BHSc    1949
Teena Lipka                     BHSc    1949
Salomina McLeod (Fourie)        BHSc    1949
Eunice Meakin                   BHSc    1949
Annette Ostapovitch             BHSc    1949
Marjorie Currey (McPhail)       BHSc    1950
Clara Krell                     BHSc    1950
Henrietta Lusignan (Prince)     BHSc    1950
Shirley McKenzie                BHSc    1950
Ruth Ross (Langstaff)           BHSc    1950
Emma Woolley (Airriess)         BHSc    1950
Margaret Belcourt (Eagle)       BHSc    1951
Margaret McCrimmon (Jackson)    BHSc    1951
Rosemarie Ingleby (Ulrich)      BHSc    1952
Dorothy Lubber (Lemon)          BHSc    1953
Eileen Zamulinski (Skidmore)    BHSc    1953
Laura Craig                     BSHEc   1953
Shirley Jacobson (Aos)          BSHEc   1954
Eugenia Sackville (Dexter)      BSHEc   1955
Charlotte Grant (Grierson)      BSHEc   1956
Irene Leavitt (Reid)            BSHEc   1957
Ethel O'Toole (Fritz)           BSHEc   1957
Donna Schreffler (Nordquist)    BSHEc   1957
Bethel Beke (Ready)             BSHEc   1960
Sylvia Elviss (Andrews)         BSHEc   1960
Sheila McLeod (Goodfellow)      BSHEc   1960
Edna Carey                      BSHEc   1961
Dorothy MacDonald (McGregor)    BSHEc   1962
Judy Poole (Chester)            BHSc    1963
Annie Colley (Geisler)          BSHEc   1964
Donna Whittet (McCallum)        BSHEc   1965
Marilyn Spencer (Stobbs)        BSHEc   1966
Karen Anderson                  BSHEc   1969
Jeanne Jones (Foley)            BSHEc   1969
Catharine Veale (Wotherspoon)   BSHEc   1969
Linda McLaughlin (Moffat)       BSHEc   1970
Wendy Fergus                    BSHEc   1972
Edna Osborne (Wushke)           BSHEc   1972
Janet Tennent (Danyluk)         BSHEc   1972
Brenda Sargent (Orchard)        BSHEc   1973
Linda Kochan                    BSHEc   1974
Kathleen Richards (Fisher)      BSHEc   1976
Ruth Gerrand                    BSHEc   1977
Frances Finlayson (Greening)    BSHEc   1978
Shirley Makowsky (Manchuk)      BSHEc   1979
Brenda Laut (Lautermilch)       BSHEc   1981
Lynn Quinn (Fortosky)           BSHEc   1984
Melanie McAdam                  BSHEc   1987
Tamara Kucey                    BSHEc   1989
Adrienne Brooks (Weiers)        BSHEc   1990

We look forward to hearing about important events in your life, and receiving your feedback
on the newsletter. Please send by email, fax or mail to:

Lisa Green, Development Officer
College of Pharmacy and Nutrition
110 Science Place
University of Saskatchewan
Saskatoon, SK S7N 5C9
Phone: 306-966-5823
Fax: 306-966-6377

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