University of Alberta - Evergreen and Gold Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 342
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1941 volume:
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DR. W. A. R. KERR, M.A., PH.D., LL.D., CHEV. LEG. D,H., o.1.P:
President of the University of Alberta
Veritas te liberabit
Quaecumque sunt vera
These are the mottoes of three universitfes known throughout the world. One word is common to
them all, one of the noblest words in a tongue that was for centuries the othcial speech of civilized mankind.
Since their foundation seven hundred yCl1S ago all universitiees worthy of the name have devoted
their scholarship to the quest for the truth. They have gone boldly and conhdently forward, head high,
wherever this ideal may have led them, but nevertheless believing courageously that the search for truth can
only lead man to an ever enlarging control over nature, to larger freedom of action and to larger tranquility
The immense advancement of learning since the day of Roger Bacon is proof of the onward and up-
ward march of man in his efforts to liberate himself from the moral and physical shackles into which, untold
ages ago, our race was so mysteriously born.
A generation since no one would have gugssed that in our time the whole body of doctrine, demo-
cratic, economic and Christian, on which our world has so long and aspiringly revolved was to be ignorantly
challenged and savagely attacked. In the place of truth as an ultimate goal we are offered lies and treacheryg
instead of mercy and compassion, we are offered Cru elty and cynicismg in lieu of honor we are offered dis-
These are the hideous crudities that have forced the English speaking nations to throw themselves once
more into the breach, grimly determined to destroy root and branch the bestial cult of Naziism, which, if human
life is to be worth living in the long future, must at whatever cost be stamped upon and finally burnt out.
This is the hard and relentless task of the youth of today, as it was that of the youth of yesterday.
It must be so for miracles are ceas'dg
And therefore we must needs admit the means
How things are perfected.
Shakespeare-King Henry the Fifth.
THE HONORABLE A. C. RUTHERFORD,
B.A., B.c.L., LL.D.
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H. H. PARLEE, K.c.
Chaivmcm of Board of Govevnovfs
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DE.AN 1. A. WEIR, K.c
Faculty of Law
St. loseplfs College
DR. A. S. TUTTLE,
St. Stepl1en's College
REV. DR. G. W. KERBY,
Mount Royal College
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Miss F. E. DODD
Advisor to Women Students
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MR. A. WEST,
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DAVID THOMPSON, scout, prospector and explorer
who crossed the Saskatchewan at this point in
the course of his historic crossing of the moun-
tains in 1807.
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X HE term University dehes definition. It is concrete, yet contains much of the abstract and inexpressible. Each
mtmbtr of our graduating class will weave a different story from the same events in our history. During
our hrst day, in SEPICIDDCY of 1937, we were caught up in the whirlwind welcome that is offered all new
students Such festivity and good will, although the tempo eased, became a part of all that was to follow. We
were not long in organizing as a Class. Our first two honorary presidents were Called to posts at other Uni-
xersitits Dr. McPhail to Toronto and Mr. Mitchell to Wisconsin. In our junior term Dr. Walker graciously
, s ' ' 1
accepted this position.
In this same year, 1937, the University concluded its third decade and the Gateway, in a commemorative issue,
brought back campus life of former days to us. Dr. Alexander, who had been a member of the faculty since the found.ng
of the University, resigned to take a post at the University of California. Although few of us had been in his classes, we
knew of him and shared the regret with which his resignation was accepted. We were the last class to witness a Med-
Engineer battle and, although we foresaw the end of this traditional feud, it was a never-to-be-forgotten sight.
Our Literary Society has grown and flourished. The Philharmonic has given us repeatedly successful productions
and carried that success to Calgary. Their "Mikado" will long hold the spotlight amongst our literary productions. The
Dramatic Society provided variety and interest in their two annual productions, the Interyear Plays and the Spring Play.
We still remember the famous "Happy journey" which charmed three festival audiences. The "Taming of the Shrew",
staged in modern dress, provided excellent entertainment. The Debating Society was also active and, in this connection, we
note two visits from the Australian Debaters, the American tour in 1937 and the annual Inter-Varsity debate.
Athletics formed the major interest for many of our class. Through this medium the finest Inter-Varsity relation-
ships have been fostered. Our hockey team has retained the Halpenny Trophy throughout our stay. In '38 they played
at the University of Southern California. Finis was signed to women's hockey in a famed student council conflict. Also,
in '38, we gained the Cairns track trophy, were victorious in tennis and although we lost in rugby, we saw enthusiasm
reach a fever pitch. True student spirit was never higher than in 1939-40 when the rugby season was inaugurated by a
monster pep rally and parade. This event was repeated the next year with the same marked success.
We have the usual scandals and dissentions, which are a part of every class. In this connection we note the Prom
"fuss" of '38, invalid class elections, the Year Book contract dispute of '39, the battle for mortar boards Qwhich were
adopted for convocation '4Oj and the week of feminine dating. In '37 the Gateway publicized a Union Building campaign,
introducing us to this oft promised and much discussed dream. The Gateway celeb.rated its thirtieth anniversary in '39
wih a special edition which traced the history of its development.
In the fall of '39 an energetic freshman committee brought in the wearing of green and gold caps for our newcomers.
The first telephone directory appeared in this year and established itself as a true student aid. Student radio work was organ-
ized on a larger basis. Attention focussed on the "Varsity Varieties" program with its special quiz feature. The war brought
noticeable changes such as, the suspension of the Rhodes appointment, certain readjustments in the facvlty lisr and a
full C.O.T.C. enrolment.
This year the war has cast its shadow over the campus. Military training has been organized into two divisions,
the C.O.T.C. and the Auxiliary Battalion, to include every male student, Former spare hours whiled away in Tuck have
been replaced by the daily marching columns of khaki-clad hgures. Familiar faces are gone, already serving in forces at
home and overseas. The women of the campus formed into a group known as the Wauneita War Workers. A notable in-
novation has been the replacing of corsages with Red Cross ribbons at formal dances.
Within the past three years we have welcomed several new faces to the faculty, and have been deeply grieved by
the loss of two beloved student and faculty friends, Dean Howes and Dr. Stover.
In all these happenings each of us has found something vital and significant. The future holds dim promise but
we have an ideal that Disraeli so aptly expressed in these words, "A University should be a place of light, of liberty and
"Double, -double, toil and trouble,
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fire burn and cauldron bubble. MAC BURKA
OUBTLESS the immortal Bard would roll in his graxe to hear his words so profaned by
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. one as unworthy as myself. Yet these lines seem particularly appropriate to the graduating
class of '41, because they suggest a striking analogy. We are leaving the shelter afforded by
the University, and are being thrown into a vast melting pot, a cauldron fired by the
hatred of our enemies, a vat from which many of us will never return. When we take our
places in the world we are about to enter, whether it be civilian or military life, we will become cogs in the
mighty war machine of the empire. In the seething pot of international strife, we must forget about personal gain
and advancement, forget the petty ambitions and desires of individual existence, and work together for the
attainment of a common purpose-the trampling into the ground of oblivion those forces of evil that would chain
our bodies and enslave our minds. We must take a far-sighted view and realize that only when the success of all is
assured, will the happiness and success of the individual become possible. just as the herbs and charms of the
MacBeth Witches lost their identity and became part of a potent brew, so shall we, by united effort, form a
brew more potentg a brew that will purge the world of the poisons that are eating her vitals.
During our brief years of study here, I wonder if we have ever given sufficient thought to two latin
words that have been the motto of our University-"Quaecumque Vera"-"Whatsoever Things are Truen. I
wonder if even now we have grasped their significance and their meaning. If the world had followed those Things
that are True and had turned a deaf ear to the false teachings of demagogic ideologies, we would not be faced
with the struggle we are today. Since the dawn of human life, man has searched for truth. It has been an
intense, silent, struggleg a war involving the weighing of one conclusion against another, sometimes correctly,
Our studies should have equipped us with the arms necessary to fight that war, the tools necessary
to seek that truth. It is a far harder battle to win than one of blood and iron, for it is one against subtle
evasion and fallacious reasoning. The man who can separate the chaff from the wheat, who can tear aside
the trappings of appearances and find within the hidden germ of truth, he is the man whose motto is
Quaecumque Vera. May it be our standard as we go forth to battle!
After this war has been fought, and won, the world will need such meng men who will lead the
battle for Truth with the same vigor and determination as our leaders today lead the battle against oppression.
This day of graduation is one to which we have all looked forward with keen aiticipation. Now that
it has dawned, we turn from our Alma Mater with regret. But, whatever our emotions as we stand on the
threshold of our future life, we enter upon it with the confidence that She has prepared us well. "We shall finish
WILLIAM A. HOWARD
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JACK C. STAPLES
HERBERT S. WILSON
ROBERT G. VVALFORD
Dr. O. J. VVALKER I ROBERT E. POW
Hon. President Sec.-Treasurer
HE Graduating Class of 1941 is leaving
these halls to take its place in a society
. which needs more than ever before, a
nucleus of educated young men and
women. In the course of our stay at
the University we have learned to study, to think,
and to apply ourselves along the lines in which we
think we can offer most to Canada, to the Empire,
and in the immediate future to democracy itself.
We of this the second graduating class in the
midst of the Second World War do indeed cherish
the right to learn, to study, and to enjoy "What-
soever is true".
We are indeed humble as We think of much
that we have not done. At the same time, we on
the threshold of our life Find some comfort in
knowing that while much remains to be done, we
in some small way can do our part in making this
world a better place to live in.
EMIL T. ANDERSEN, B.Sc., Wayne.
Badminton Club. '
BOB GORDON BENTLEY, B.Sc., Edmonton.
ARCHIE F. BISHOP, B.Sc., High River.
Manager Inter-Faculty Hockey.
MACDONALD BURKA, B.Sc., Calgary.
Ag. Clubg Students' Council.
Debatingg Dramatic Award.
Year Book Awardg Executive Awardg Valeclictorian
Phi Kappa Pi.
JACK BUTTERFIELD, B.Sc., Regina, Svask.
Manager Senior Basketball 1939-40.
Sec.-Treas. Men's Athletics, 1940-41.
ROBERT G. CHRISTENSEN, B.Sc., Edmonton.
Ag. Club Executive 1938-39.
Ag. Club President 1940-41.
Sports Publicity Committee 1940-41.
Sec.-Treas. Inter-Fraternity Council 1940-41.
Delta Upsilon. .
GEORGE G. GOLDBERG, B.Sc., Alix.
SHOSUKE GOTO, B.Sc., Edmonton.
ROBERT GRAHAM, B.Sc., Coaldale.
Inter-Faculty Rugbyg Senior Rugby.
Soph. Executive 1936-37.
WILBERT MARTIN HAUGAN, B.Sc., Edmonton.
B. CHARLES JENKINS, B.Sc., Bon Accord.
HECTOR C. LANG, B.Sc., Medicine Hat.
HARRY W. LEGGETT, B.Sc., Ottawa, om.
Senior Rugby, Senior Hockey and Inter-Faculty
Pres. Junior Class 1939-40.
Phi Delta Theta.
BENJAMIN JAMES MCBAIN, B.Sc., Cremona.
St. Stephen's Students' Council.
JOSEPH Wm. POLOMARK, B.Sc., Mundare.
ROY MELVIN REYNOLDS, B.Sc., Bremner.
JIM ROSS, B.Sc., Elgin, Manitoba.
Pres. Public Speaking Club 1939-40.
Ag. Club Executive 1939-40.
WARREN EDWARD SMITH, B.Sc., Cardston.
GORDON R. STERLING, B.Sc., Westlock.
JOHN A. TOOGOOD, B.Sc., Chancellor.
Ag. Club Executive 1940-41.
FRANK WHITING, B.Sc., Lloydminster, Sask.
Ag. Club Executive.
JOHN HUGH YOUNIE, B.Sc., Elmonton.
WILFRED YORSTON ARCHIBALD, B.A., Stettler.
Business Manager of Alberta Law Quarterly.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
MONA E. ASSELSTINE, B.A., Fernie, B.C.
President Womeifs Basketball 1940-41.
Senior A, Basketball.
Panhellenic Representative, 1940-41.
Pi Beta Phi Fraternity.
MABEL ATTNVOOD, B.A., Calgary.
IAN BAIN, B.Sc., Ranfurly.
LOIS BARNES, B.A., Calgary.
Blue Stocking Club.
Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity.
W. R. NELSON BLAIR, B.A., Lloydminster, Sask
WINNIFRED MAY BRIDGES, BSC., Edmonton.
CLAUDE CAMPBELL, B.A., Leduc.
Political Science Club.
ARTHUR CARR, B.A., Lacombe.
DONALD W. CLARKE, B.Sc., Vermilion.
EDNA M. COLCLOUGH, B.A., Pincher Creek.
ERIC CONYBEARE, B.A., High River.
JOHN CORBETT, B.A., Edmonton.
Gateway News Editor 1938-39.
Junior Class Executive 1939-40.
Treasurer Law Club, 1940-41.
SIDNEY CORNICI-I, B.A., Nanton.
Feature Editor, Gateway, 1938-40
Representative Philosophical Society, 1939-40.
Debating, History Club, Music Club.
Mining and Geological Society.
LENORE DIXON CRAIG, B,A., Edmonton.
President of Kappa Alpha Theta, 1940-41.
GORDON DARLING, B.A., Edmonton.
Mining and Geological Society.
ROLAND DECOSSE, B.A., St. Paul.
Interfaculty Hockey, Rugby.
JOHN DIXON, BSC., Medicine Hat.
Senior Rugby, Interfaculty Hockey, Boxing,
Men's House Committee 1940-41.
Vice-President Boxing 1940-41.
Arts Interfaculty Sports' Manager, 1940-41.
Phi Kappa Pi Fraternity.
HENRY J. DOMBROWSKI, B Sc., Cadomin.
Spiked Shoe Club.
RICHARD H. DOUGLAS, B.A., Edmonton.
MARCIA DOWER, B.A., Edmonton.
OLIVE G. DUFF, B.A., Calgary.
IAN GRAHAM DUNLAP, B.A., Edmonton.
S. C. M. .
LILLIAN DUTTON, B.A., Lethbridge.
S. C. M.
O. E. EDWARDS, B.Sc., Cadomin.
MacI.EOD R. ELOFSON, B.S:. Ponoka
OSCAR ALVIN ERDMAN, BSC., M.Sc., Barons
HONOR EVANS, B.A, Edmonton
IEANNETTE FARMAN, B.A., Calgary.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
S. VERNON FAWCETT, B.A. Didsbury
S. C. M.
MICHAEL FENIAK, B.A., Warspite.
Sec.-Treas. Mining and Geological Society.
Soccer, Public Speaking.
Vallee French Prize, 1937.
JAMES DELMAR FOOTE, B.A
Year Book, 1938-39-40.
ROBERT FREEZE, B.A., Calgary.
Phi Delta Theta.
CHARLES J. GOGEK, B.A., Edmonton
BRIAN R. B. GORE, B.A., Nelson, B.C.
Senior Hockey, Inter-Collegiate Track.
Inter-Collegiate Swimming, Inter-Faculty Rugby
Junior Class Sec.-Treas., 1939-40, Law Club
Phi Delta Theta.
JEAN GRAHAM, BA., Red Deer
Wauneita Executive, 1939-4C.
Delta Delta Delta.
WILLIAM E. GRUMMITT, B.Sc MSc Hanna
ISIDORE HARDIN, B.A., Edmonton.
JEAN HILL, B.A., Calgary.
Pi Beta Phi.
ISABEL HOWSON, B.A., Edmonton.
Household Economics Club.
Students' Union Vice-President, 1940-41.
Junior Class Vice-President, 1939-40.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
BERNARD HURROCK, B.S
Phi Delta Theta.
JEAN HUTTON, B.Sc., Edmonton.
FRED H. IRWIN, B.Sc , Edmonton
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
ALON M. JOHNSON, B.A., Edmonton.
JEAN LOIS KELSO, B.Sc., Edmonton
Le Cercle Francais.
FREDERICK E. KENDRICK, B.A., Moose Jaw Sask
LORENE LOUISE KENNEDY, B.S:., Edmonton.
CHAPIN KEY, B.A., Drumlxellcr.
DOUGLASS S. KIRKVVOOD, B.A., Edmonton.
GEORGE THOMAS KOKOTAILO, BSC., Wfillingclon
GEORGE B. KOLOTYLUK, B.SC., Smoky Lake.
HENRY B. KUNST, B.Sc., M.Sc., Lethbridge.
GEORGE H. LAMBERT, B.A., Abbotsford, B.C.
DAVID LARMOUR, B.A., Edmonton.
ROBERT B. LAYTON Jr., B.A., Medicine Hat.
SIDNEY V. LEGG, B.A., Calgary.
LEONARD LOVESETH, B.SC., Edmonton.
NORMAN R. LUNDY, B.SC., Calgary.
WILLIAM JOHN MacDONALD, B.Sc., Calgary.
MARGARET MaCLEAN, B.A., Edmonton.
Delta Gamma ,
JAMES L. MacLEOD, B.A.. Medicine Hat.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
RAYMOND MAHAFFEY, B.A, Kitscoty.
ALBERT VICTOR PAUL MARCOLIN, B.SC., Bellevue
JAMES H. MARSHALL, B.A., Innisfail.
HORACE FILLMORE MCCALL, B.A , Rumsey.
HILDA MCCONKEY, B.A., Drumheller.
Outdoor Club, Fencing, Swimming.
S. C. M.
DONALD MCCORMICK, B.Sc., Lacombe.
Soph. Class Sec.-Treas., 1938-39.
Junior Class Executive, 1939-40.
Business Manager, Philharmonic, 1939-40.
President Philharmonic, 1940-41.
Gateway Features Editor, 1938-39.
. 1 , -U , JACK MCGUIRE, B.sC., Edmomon.
X- 50- J Inter-Faculty Hockey.
, 'T' V "' f f Y C. S. M., C.O.T.C.
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M s. g X . I
LLOYD A. MCLEOD, B.Sc., Calgary.
Chemistry Society Executive, 1938-39-40-41.
CLARENCE W. B. MCPHAIL, B.Sc., Eston, Sask
Class Representative Znd Year Dent, 1939-40.
Sec.-Trcas. Dental Club, 1940-41.
DEMITRO MELNYK, B.Sc., Primula.
JOHN WHITLA MILLAR, B.Sc., Edmonton.
Phi Delta Theta.
FRED J. L. MILLER, Esc., Nakusp, B.c.
5 Chemistry Society.
A , MARGARET MoLLoY, B.A., Edmonton.
H v f 5
4 .1 -' 1
1 fy, A 'uff"71-
Pi Beta Phi.
JEAN MOORE, B.A., Edmonton.
Students' Christian Movement.
MARION E. NANCEKIVELL, B.A., Athabasca
Spring Play 1941.
ISABELLE, NEWCOMBE, B.Sc., Camrose.
Pi Beta Phi.
BETTY NEWMAN, B.Sc., Calgary.
Delta Delta Delta.
FRANCES HELEN NORRIS, B.A., Medicine Hat.
CORWIN PINE, B.A., High River.
CYRUS G. POW, B.A., Pincher Creek.
WILLIAM I. PRICE, B.A., Edmonton.
WILLIAM C. PROWSE, B.A., Taber.
Secretary Dramatics, 1939-40.
Pres. Dramatics, 1940-41.
ROBERT D. REIKIE. B.Sc., Edmonton.
DENNIE ROSS, B.S:.. Edmonton.
Pres. Mathematics Club, 1940-41.
JOHN STANLEY' ROWE, B.Sc, High River.
Student Christian Movement.
JOHN MAGESTE sANToP1NTo, B.S:,,
Senior Hockey 1939-40-41.
St. joseph's .House Committee, 1940-41.
DOUGLAS G. SCHELL, B.Sc., Edmonton.
FRANK SEMAKA, B.Sc., Drumheller.
GWYNETH SHAW B.Sc., Edmonton.
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Secretary Cercle Francais, 1940-41.
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STAN SHAW, B.A., Regina, Saskatchewan.
ERNEST C. SHORTLIFFE, B.A, Edmonton
Rugby Training, 1938-39.
Debating Club Executive 1937-38.
Political Science Club Executive 1938-39.
Phi Kappa Pi
JAMES ROBERT SHOULDICE, BSc.. Calgary.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
BESSIE SIDORSKY, B.A., Calgary.
French Club, English Club.
Council of jewish Women Scholarship.
History Prize, French Prize, Latin Prize.
2nd Year, French Consul Prize.
Aristide Blais prize in French.
ERIC H. SMITH, B.A., Edmonton.
Tuesday News Editor, 1939-40.
H. GORDON SMITH, BA., Trochu.
MARGARET EVELYN SMITH, B.A., Veteran.
M. HOPE SPENCER, B.A., Edgerton.
Sec. Political Science Club, 1938-39.
Public Speaking Club, Sec., 1936-37-38,
Blue Stocking Club, Music Club.
Literary A. Pin.
BETTY STEINBACH, B.A., Trochu.
Delta Delta Delta.
MAX D. STEWART, B Sc., Edmonton.
Telephone Directory, 1940.
HERBERT THOMPSON, B.A., Edmonton.
ALVIN TROTT, B.A., Edmonton.
MARGARET I. TROTTER, B.Sc., Calgary.
DONALD G. ULRICH, B.A., Vulcan.
HELEN MARCIA UPTON, B.A., Berwyn.
CHRISTINE VAN DER MARK, BA., Calgary.
Pres. English Club, 1940-41.
Organization Committee of the W. W. W.
WINNIFRED VAN KLEECK, B.Sc., Armstrong
Vice.-Pres. Wauneita, 1940-41.
Kappa Alpha Theta
ALBERT VENABLES, B.A., Nelson, B.C.
CHARLES KENNETH VOGEL, B A., Carstairs.
WILLIAM T. ,WAITE, B.A., Sovereign, Saskatchewan.
DONALD B. WALLACE, BSC., Edmonton.
LESLIE D. WEDMAN, B.A., Edmonton.
Gateway News Editor, 1938-39g Tuesday Editor, 1939-40.
Editor in Chief.
Gateway A Award.
Executive A Award.
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' ROBERT WILLIAMS, B.Sc., Calgary.
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EDWARD DONALD WILSON, B.Sc., Edmonton.
l Outdopr' Club. '
, MADCE WILSON, B.A, Consort.
Ll Frendh Club. .
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1 " 1-4' ' TEPHEN L. YQAREMCHUK, B.A.
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MISAO YONEYAMA, B.A
Girl's Medical cms. 1.7.1 -
Medical Uxidergradualze Society.
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. Pres. leffgrgiggais 1 40-41. ' '-
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COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
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Dramaticsl 'I A
Pi Beta Phi. U I
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JOHN H. ELLIS, RA., Hi,-gilftgivefg
KATHRYN MARY EREY, RA, Lerhbfi.1ge.i A
JEAN FUNK, B.A., Red Deer. .
Swimming. Club. -
Houie League' Basketball.
French Club. .
PHYLLIS DOROTHY GORDON, B.A., Innisffee. Q
KATHARINE GOTTENBERG, fB.Scq, fghampiorg, 1 .
Household Economic Club. ' A Y I
Sec: College of Education Club 1940-41. Z
JOHN EDWARD: HAWKER, E.A., Edmonton.
Students' Council, 1936-37.f, ,
Philharmonic. . V
Club. , 4- ' If
EMMA HUGHSQN, B.A.,
EDITH LANGRIDGF., B.Sc., Banff.
Household Economic Club.
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BEATRICE McBAIN,'BtAvq,5QjiQlmonton. ' gi ' ' 1
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BETH RANKIN, B.A., Saskatoon, Saskatchewan.
Vice-Pres. Students' Union 1939-40. ,
Athletic Executiveg 1938-39.
Class Executive, College of Education, 1940-41.
Class Historian. V '
CLARE REED, RA., Edrnonfon.
JEAN ROBERTSON, B.A., Edmonton.
Pres. of Women's Atl11etic'Association, 1940-41.
Students' Council, 1949-41,
Vice-Pres. of Women's Athletic Association, 1939-40.
Senior Basketball. :-
GLADYS GWENDOLYN ROBINSON, B.Sc., Vermilion
Vice-Pres. College of Education Society, 1940-41.
House Ec. Club. . ' V o i
Kappa Alpha Theta. I
J. M. RYAN fBrother Ephremj, B.'A., Edmonton.
MARJORIE SHACKLETON, BA., Olds.
THOMAS SIDDALL, B.A., Hanna.
NORMA A. SMITH..-B.A., Ednioriton. ,
Athletic Executive. up A 1 5 I ' t
Kappa Alpha "Theta. . ' K -
TOOGOOD, B.A., chonoollon
HELEN TOWERS, B.A.5 Ednoonton.. .
MORRIS ZASLOWQ' RA., Edmonton. '
JACK WILFRED BAILEY, B.Sc., Chemical, Edmonton.
RALPH FRANCIS BAILEY, B.Sc., Chemical, Calgary
SHELDON DONVITO, B.Sc., Chemical, Luscar.
LUCAS J. EHLY, B.Sc, Chemical, Edmonton.
JULIUS PAUL GLOWA, B.Sc., Chemical, Edmonton.
E. S. S
,WILTON D. JONES, B.Sc., Chemical, Macleod.
RAYMOND A. LEASK, B.Sc., Chemical, Edmonton.
E. S. S.
HECTOR A. LOGAN, B.Sc., Chemical, Slave Lake
G. REX McMEEKIN, B.Sc., Chemical, Calgary.
E. S. S., Chem. Club.
JOHN MULLIGAN, B.Sc., Chemical, Rossland, B.C.
NORMAN F. MURRAY, B.Sc., Chemical, Vancouver, BC.
I ,, a.- 'A
4. ' A -4
ASAEAN FRANCIS SHORT.-B.Sc., Chemical, Coloinao
E.. S. S., Q. '
-Chemistry Society Vice-Pres. 1940-41.
'Alpha Chi. . A '
JAMES W. SLOAN, B.Sc., Chemical, Calgary. . .s-
Inter-Faculty Rugby. .
E. S. S. '
Chem. Club, 1940-41. '
Zeta Psi X
JOHN A. SWIFT, Rso., Chemical: Toaold.
Ii'1terfaGulty4Hockey. ' 4 "
E. S. s.,tchom. Club
ROBERT G. WALFORD, Rso., chomiool, calgary. A
Senior Rugby. A
Chemistry Club Executive 1939-40. A
Senior Class Executive, 1940-41.
Phi Kappa Pi
HARRY L. WILLIAMS, B.Sc., Chemical, Edmonton.
A ' HERBERT SCOTT B.Sc., Chemical, Lethbriilge.
E. S. S. Executive, 1939-4O.'Senior Executive, 1940-41. V
4 Inter-Collegiate Wrestling. '
Q Gateway. .
NORMAN G. BLAKEY, B.Sc.5.Civil, Ottawa, Oimfio.
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GEORGE CUMMINGSQ B.Sc1, Civil, Edmonton. I1 If ' ,Q 'J ox'
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3 .JoHN'H. HARGKAVE5, B.Sc.g Civil, Walsirf fl 1- I
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N. A. LAWRENCE, B.Sc., Civil, Hartell. 5 A .5 ff'
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MARTIN O. ROLLEFSON, B.Sc., Civil, Medicine Hat.
CHARLES A. STOLLERY, B.Sc., Civil, Edmonton.
Pres. E. S. S. 1940-41.
DONALD BARCHYN, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton.
A. I. E. E.
E. S. S.
WALTER BAYLIS, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton.
A. I. E. E.
ALLAN RAY CLINK, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton.
A. I. E. E. V
E. S. S.
HUGH HERBERT L. CREIGHTON, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton
A. I. E. E.
4th Year Rep. E. S. S.
ARTHUR P. DAVIS, B.Sc., Electrical, Calgary.
DON GARDNER, B.Sc., Electrical, Calgary.
Trackg Boxingg Rugby.
Pres. Track Club 1934.
A. I. E. E.
Phi Delta Theta.
GRANT HOLLENBACK, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton
E. S. S.
V A. I. E. E.
ROBERT T. P. HOULIHAN, B.Sc., Electrical, Edmonton.
A. I. E. E. 4
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Chairman A. I. E. E. -'
SIDNEY CHARLES PHILLIPS, Rss., Elnctricnlp--Inipnnfi .-
A. I. E. E: - , '
E. S. S.
Pax-nassus Club. 1
GORDON O. SUT!-IERLAND, B.Sc.,-Elccti., Edmontoni
A. 1. E. E. f .V . ' ,
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CECIL KYLE BRIDGEMAN,,,B.Sc., Mining Wninskiwink-
E. S. S.
Chairman I-Iousc,CommitLee, 1940-41. -
Alpha Chi. I
DAVID T. BROWN, B.Sc., lVIining, Edmontoni ,. i
Mining and GeOlogical'Society. i X
Senior Basketball, - X '
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H. J. CHALMERS,'B.Sc45 Mining, Bfandnn, Manitoba: 9. 1
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TULLY I. CQNi1I,'BgSc., Miining,-MedieinQ"'Hni. 2 V
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ALBERT A. HANSON, BQSAC., Mining, Calgary.
E. s. s. H D ' y -i
Mining and Geological-Society. -
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R. VICTOR-HENHNING, B.Sc., Mining,:fEaninifppn.
Intei-LFaculty A. Hockey. A V' ' ,Il
RANDOLPH MATHIAS LAUER, B.Sc., Mining, Bruno, Sgsk. l
Inter-Faculty Hockey. ' ' - V H-I V
E. s. s. ' ,
Mining and Geological Society. i
limi.. . nr-Anil
RAYMOND A. LITKENHAUS, B.Sc., Mining, Edmonton
DONALD W. MacGREGOR, B.Sc., Mining, Daysland.
E. S. S. Mining and Geological Society.
Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class, 1936-37.
T. O. NEUMANN, B.Sc., Mining, Pincher Creek.
HARVEY L. NOBLITT, B.Sc., Mining, Waskatenau.
D. E. PICKETT, B.Sc., Mining, Olds.
DONALD LEE REDMAN, B.Sc., Mining, Calgary.
E. S. S.
Mining and Geological Society.
JOHN SYDNEY ROPER, B.Sc., Mining, Edmonton.
E. S. S. 3rd Year Rep. 1939-40.
Mining and Geological Society Rep. 1939-405 Pres. 1940-41
Soph. Class Executive 1938-39.
App. Sci. Rep. 1940-41.
GORDON A. SAVAGE, B.Sc., Mining, Edmonton.
JAMES VETTOREL, B.A., B.Sc., Mining, Edmonton.
E. S. S. V
Mining and Metallurgy Society.
ROBERT W. WINSON, B.Sc., Mining, North Battleford, Sask.
BETTE ADAMS, B.Com., Rosemary.
Women's Pol. Ec. Club.
BRYSON BURROWS, B.Com. Edmonton.
Phi Delta Theta.
KATHLYN E. CAMERON, B.Com., Edmonton
Women's Pol. Ec. Club.
LEO OSCAR CROCKETT, B.Com., Mayerthorpe.
Commerce Club Executive 1940-41.
VIOLET DAVIDSON, B.Com. Castor.
Women's Pol. Ec. Club.
EARL C. DIXON, B.Com., Edmonton.
Phi Delta Theta.
HOWARD A. FORD, B.Com., Milk River.
MARGARET A. FULTON, B.Com., Edmonton.
Vice-Pres. Commerce Club 1940-41.
DOUGLAS H. GALBRAITH, B.Com., Vulcan.
Trackg Inter-Faculty Boxing.
Spiked Shoe Club, Sec. 1940-41.
Band, Librarian 1940-41.
ROBERT GAMMON, B.Com., Coalhurst.
"B" Team Basketball.
LEONARD H. GROTT, B.Com., Hanna.
JOHN HENRY HENNING, B.Com., Edmonton.
JAMES GEO. HERRINGER, B.Com., Maple Creek, Sask
Track Team 1939-40-41.
St. Joseph's ,House Committee 1939-40.
RALPH K. HOLE, B.Com., Edmonton.
Commerce Club. A
DORIS JONSON, B.Com., Hayter.
Political Economy Club.
Pi Beta Phi.
PETER W. LEACOCK, B.Com., Calgary.
Inter-Faculty Hockeyg Five Mile Race 1936-38.
Commerce Club. ' '
Constitutional Enforcement Committee 1940.
Editor of Yearbook 19393 B.S.M.,VC.O.T.C.
ELIZABETH LOW, B.Com., Cardston.
Pres. Women's Political Ec. Club.
Swimming Club. ' f
FRANCIS RICHARD MATTHEWS, B.Com., Calgary.
Badmintong Outdoor Club.
Spanish Clubg Band Librarian 1939-40.
Gateway Photographerg Dramaticsg Lieut. C.O.T.C.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
DAVID KEITH MCELROY, B.Com., Edmonton.
Phi Kappa Pi.
WILLIAM BOYD McFETRIDGE, B.Com., Shaunavon, Sask.
H up commence
JOHN DAVID RAE, B.Com., Edmonton. '
Kappa Sigma. .
BRUCE -LYRANKIN, B.Com., Saskatoon, Sask.
Pres. Com. Club 1940-41. - 1
History Clubg Outdoor Club.
Editor Yearbook 194Q-41.
Dramatics Exec. 1937-38,1939-40. 1
Phi Kappa Pi.
WILLIAM R. SINCLAIR, B.Com., Edmonton.
Inter-Faculty Rugbyg History Cliibg Pol. 'Ec. Club.
Outdoor Club. '
Arts Rep. 1940-41g Year Book 194.0-511.
Phi Kappa Pi.
DAVID TAIT, B.Com., Edmonton.
Inter-Collegiate Track 1938-39.
Pol. Ec. Club. A
Pres.. Men's Track 1940-41.
Radio Clubg Spike' Shoe Club. f
'Inter-Faculty 'Hockeyg Rugby. 'I
GLENN ALBBAI TRELACY, B.Com., Hussarf
Inter-Faculty Rubgy, Ba5ieefba11, Hoekey, Track.
Com-Law Sports Rep. 1940-4.1.5 ., ,
Spanish Club.-' f A f '.
Commerce Club. 1 , , - 1, t W '
JANET IRENE TRoTTE1f,i'B.'Q6ii1g calgary. .if A
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Badminton. . 4 , rj.: it , iq
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Spanish' Club. " I
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WILLIAM K. YOUNIEQ B.C6gi.,-Edmgnfon. ' 5
Senior Basketball., 1 1- g ' A '- A
Commerce Club. ' ' . A
Phi Kappa Pi. . "',' va gg
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- CHARLES G. DUKE, D.D.S., Premier, B.C. . 1'-A x '-
A Dental Club President 1940-41. qua
MARK DUMONT, B.A., D.D.s., Roseberry, B.c.
Pres. Neuman Club 1940-41.
St. Ioseph's House Committee 1936-39.
'N ... o r ...fl I
Q 5 w . S' 1 ,V
A i J ' GILBERT F. GEMEROY, D.D.S., Winchester, om.
V' if Q' ' ' I Inter-Faculty Hockey.
-- Dental Club.
It A, , A
l F... ,.,g:.. , y
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f ' I- ' 1 A' LIONEL HOLMES, D.D.S., Lacombe.
v ' X Dental Club.
NICK HUCULAK, D.D.S., Willingdon.
DONALD G MMGREGOR, D.D.S., Edmonton.
WILLIAM A. MCIVER, D.D.S., Wolseley, Sask.
O. LORNE OATWAY, D.D.S., Stony Plain.
JOHN W. NEILSON, B.A., D.D.S., Saskatoon, Sask.
Mm' Senior Rugbyg Pres. Rugby 19393 Senior Basketball.
Men's Athletic Boardg House Committee.
Pres. Students' Union 1940-41.
Big Block Club.
Phi Kappa Pi.
FREDERICK GORDON PEDLAR, B.Sc., D.D.S., Oxbow, Sask.
Tennisg Badminton Club.
J PQ- Dental Club.
V D Year Book. ..
s . -.
A sa HAMILTON GRAEME STEED, B.A., D.D.S., Nelson, B.C
Q I i Delta Kappa Epsilon.
JACK WALKER, D.D.S., Pincher Creek.
Inter-Faculty Basketballg Inter-Faculty Hockey.
Manager Senior Hockey 1940-41.
PERSIS CAPSEY, B.Sc., Camrose.
House Ec. Club.
MARION COOPER, B.Sc., Edmonton.
House Ec. Club.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
NELLIE IRENE COYLE, B.SC , Calgary.
House Ec. Clubg S.C.M.
House League Basketballg Skating.
Wauneita Societyg Won1en's House Committee.
Students' Council 1940-41.
HARRIET EASTON, B.Sc., Edmonton
ETHEL FIFE, BSC., Arts, Two Hills.
House Ec. Club.
GERTRUDE GATTENMYER, B.Sc., Edmonton.
House EC. Club.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
MARGUERITE GRISDALE, B.Sc., Olds.
House Ec. Club Executive 1939-40-41.
Women's Disciplinary Committee 1939-41.
House League Basketball.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
MARGARET HANNAH, B.Sc., Calgary
Pres. Women's Badminton.
House League Basketball.
JEAN HUTCHINSON, B.Sc., Calgary.
House Ec. Club.
Delta Delta Delta
DILYS JONES, B.Sc., Luscar.
House Ec. Club.
Delta Delta Delta.
MARY MOFFATT LAWSON, B.Sc., Dutch Flat California
House Ec. Club.
Organizing Committee of Wauneita War Workers
KATHERINE LISTER B.Sc., Edmonton
House Ec. Club.
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ISABELL MacKENZIE, B.Sc., Lacombe.
House Ec. Club.
Sec.-Treas. House Ec. Club 1940-41.
Delta Delta Delta.
WINNIFRED JEAN McEWEN, B.Sc., Calgary.
House Ec. Club. -
NORA MARGARET MCLEOD, B.Sc., Cadomin.
House EC. Club.
Pres. Women's Tennis 1940-41. '
Kappa Alpha Theta.
KATHLEEN MCNEVIN, B.Sc., Rimbey.
VIRGINIA MORROW, B.Sc., Edmonton.
House Ec. Club.
Delta Delta Delta.
BARBARA PEDDLESDEN, B.Sc., Calgary.
House Ec. Club.
Women's Disciplinary Committee.
Dramaticsg Year Bookg Outdoor Club.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
BETTY ROSS, B.Sc., Edmonton.
House Ec. Club.
President Archery Club 1939-40.
RUTH TANNER, B.Sc., Edmonton.
House EC. Club.
C. MARGERY UPTON, B.Sc , Calgary. -- I
KATHARINE NAN DER MARK, B.Sc., calgary li
'Blue Stocking Club. - i
Pres. Women's'.Fencing 1940-41. 'AQ ' A
' ,,fOrganization Committee of Wauneita 'Wan'fWbfkbrs.
. zFrench,Clubg Iihilosophical Club. V -
'E . ,' 'T' 'af' Fi'
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RENA WISHART, B.Sc., Ediliontgfsfg-,efp "5 A
House Ec. Club. ' pf X r -+1-f if '1'
. Z I C. A. . .H I., Q V
WM' . 4: Jllws- 4 ' . ,
Philharmonic. - 4 , f -' It ,fi
Wauneita Executive 1940-41. " ' 134 """' 'Axim
BLAKE ALLAN, ILA., LL.B., Nelson, B.C.
Freshman Class Executive 1934-35.
Sophomore Class Executive 1935-36.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
ALAN MARSHALL BRONX NLIEE, B.A., LL.B., Edmonton
PETER F. B. DEWDNEY, B.A., LL.B., Nelson. BC.
ROBERT F. DRISCOLL, B.A., Ll .l5., Medicine Hat.
MICHEL DUBUC. B.A., LL.B., Edmonton.
LAVAL FORTIER, B.A., LL.B., Athabasca.
EMILE F. GAMACHE, B.Com., LL.B., Falher.
JOHN M. GOOD. B.A., LL.B., Edmonton.
President Law Club.
WILLIAM HADDAD, B.A., LL.B., Edmonton.
Inter-Faculty Hockeyg Senior Hockey.
Asst. Sports Editor Gateway 1937-38.
Manager Senior Hockey 1938-39-40g Special Managers Award 193
President Men's Athletic Board I9-10-41.
Students' Council 1940--H: Law Club.
WILLIAM A. HONVARD, B.A., LL.B., Calgary.
President Senior Class.
Consulting-Editor Alberta Law Quarterly.
President Phi Delta Theta.
DAVID EDWIN LEWIS. B.A., LLB, Calgary.
Senior Rugbyg W'restling: Law Club.
Treasurer Students' Union 19-IO-41: Gateway Columnist.
Year Book Staffg Business Manager Year Book 1939-40.
Business Manager Telephone Directory 1939--SO.
Debating Executive 1937-38-39g Provincial Debating 1937-38-39.
Evergreen and Gold "A" Award: Delta Upsilon.
j. GREGORY MacDONELl, B.A., LL.B., Edmonton
DONALD P. fMcDANlEL, B.A., LL.l'l.. Calgary.
Wrestlingg Debating: Law Club. ' '
President History Club. '
Delta Upsilon. '
WILLIAM MCGILUVRAY, 'B.A., LL.B., Edtnanmn.
Law Club. .A " '
Delta Upsilon. i ' A
ROSEMARY HOPE MCQUEEN. B.A.,t LL.B., Edmonton.
A Secretary Law Club. V V f ' N
Pi Beta Phi. . V .
NEIL DOUGLAS MEDI-1URsT,. B.A., LL.B., rmnmst
DAVID HUGHES NEWSON. B.A., LL.B., Edmonton.
FRED PRITCHARD. B.A.. LL.B., Lethbridge.
Inter-Faculty Basketball: Law Club.
Freshman Class Executive 1936-37.
Prov. News Department 1939-41.
Gatewnyg Rooters Club.
Freshman Introduction Committee.
R. E. CECIL ROBSON, B.Sc., LL.B., Edmonton.
Secretary Students' Union 1940-41.
Coach, Manager and Member of Wrestling Team 1938-41.
Member Varsity Band l938-401 Leader 1940-41.
Law Clubg Kappa Sigma.
Senior Rugby 1939-405 Inter-Faculty Rugby 1938-39.
Member Men's Athletic Board 1938-471.
MORRIS SHUMIATCHER, B.A., LL.B., Calgary.
Imperial and Inter-Varsity Debates 1938-39-41.
Students' Council 1939-40g Literary "A" Award.
Vice-Pres. Law Clubg Law Quarterlyg Gateway.
Pres. Musical Club 1940-41. i
Philosophical Society Executive. A
JOHN MICHAEL SINGER, HSC.. LL.B.. Edmonton.
ALEX SMITH, B.A., LL.B., Vermilion.
Students' Council: Sec. Literary Society.
Sec. Debating Society: Philharmonic.
Inter-Faculty Debating: Treasurer of Law Club.
Editor of Law Quarterly.
President Cleo Club.
ALEX VUILLIAMSON. B.A.. LL.B., Knee Hill Valley.
Vice-Pres. Law Club 1940--H.
Law Representative Students' Union l9-OO--ll.
CHARLES OREN BAKER, M.D., Edmnnton.
W. ROBERT BELL. M.D., Vancouver, B.C.
S.C.M. Executive I936-37-38.
5.C.M. President 1938-39.
M.U.S. President 1940--Il.
GORDON RICHARD BLOTT, ILA., M.D., Edmonton
RAYMOND VV. BLYRNAP, M.D., Edmonton.
WILLIAM ,IAMES CADZOW, M.D., Vcgreville.
EDWARD CALDWELL, M.D., Edmonton.
THOMAS ALBERT DOBSON, B.A., M.D., Vancouver, B.C.
THOMAS DURKIN, M.D., Victoria, B.C.
MAX R. EARLE, M.D., Vancouver. B.C.
St. Joseph's House Committuc l93R.
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
THERON GARRISON, M.D., Wcstlock.
RAYMOND E. GILHAM. M.D . Calgary.
VVALTER STANLEY HARTROFT, M.D., Calgary
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
JEAN HOLOWACH, B.A., M.D.. Edmonton.
MARGARET HOWSON, M.D., Edmonton.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
BARBARA HUMPHREY. B.A., M.D.. Calgary.
JOHN WRIGHT HUNT, B Sc., M.D.. Foremost.
IOICHI GEORGE KATU, NLD., Vancouver, B.C.
RGBERT WENDELL RULLBERG. M.D., Taber.
Medical Club. .
WI GEORGE LAZARUK. M.D.
CLARENCE G. MCNEILL, B.Sc.. M.D., Edmonton.
Medical Club Executive 1938-40.
Year Book Executive 1931-32.
Cheer Leader 1932: Sec. Osler Club 1939-40.
Editor in Chief U. of A. Medical journal 1940.
CONSTANT MEGAS, B.Sc., M.D., Edmonton.
DONALD H. MCINTYRE, RA.. M.D.. Edmonton.
DAVID J, MOFFAT. asf.. qsask.,, Mn., Bradwell, 5.1.4,
Trainer Rugby Club 1938-40.
NELSON NIX, B.Sc., M.D., Ednwnron.
Medical Rep. Students' Council 1939-40.
Medical Club Executive 1959-40.
JAMES ITREDERICK RFID, M.D., Vegruillu.
DOUGLAS C. RITCHIE, B.Sc., M.D., Nelson. ILC.
Medical Club Executive 1936-38.
Inter-l-acuity Hockey and Basketball.
Phi Delta Theta.
CHARLES ALLAN SHAVER, M.D.. Calgary.
C. HAMPTON SMITH, B.Sc., NLD., Camrose.
PETER C VOLOSHIIN, B.N.c, MJD., Saskatoon, Sask.
VVESLEY PATTERSON XYAISH. MJD., Yancuuvcr, B.C.
JOHN HLCII YOUNG, M.D.. lklmonxon.
WILLIAM A. YOUNG, NLD., Edmonton.
Inter-Faculty Basketball and Rugby.
Mo. Delta Kappa Epsilon.
SEVENT F VE
JESSIE ADDISON, R.N.. B.Sc., Nursing. Calgary.
LOIS OLIVE BIRD, KN., Youngstown.
MAXINE BOXV. R.N., B.Sc., Nursing, Edmonton
JEAN BUCHANAN BROWN, R.N. Mountain Park.
CHRISTINA BRONYNING, R.N.. B.Sc.. Nursing,
MARGARET BURTON, R.N.. Trail. ILC.
MARY CI'IRlb'l'lANNl"N, R.N.. Edmonton.
JEAN S. CLARK, R.N., B.Sc.. Nursing, Calgary.
Nurses Students, Union l936-37.
Executive Students' Council 1939-40.
Philharmonic: Archery Club.
B.Sc., Nurses' Club.
MARGARET FIFE, R.N., Olds.
ANNE CAIR. KN., lxillam.
RUTH GILCHRIST, R.N., Edmonton.
KATHERINE GORDON. R.N.. B.Sc . Nursing, I dm-wnmn
wr? Fencing Club.
Pi Beta Phi.
DOROTHY M, GRAHAM. R N., B.Sc., Nursing, Drumheller,
B.Sc., Nurws' Club.
MARGARET GRAHAM, R.N,, B.Sc.. Nurwiu
Prcs. BSC., Nurses' Club 1940-41.
ETHEI HAIL? S, R.N., Stettler.
...4 ! 55
DORIS HASLAMQRN.. Claresholm.
ESTHER SOPHIA HEDLIN, RN.. Renown, sm.
EVELYN HEXX SUN, RJN., Red Deer.
MARGARET HURF. R.lN.. llapp.
DEllA l'lOl'l"S R.N., hllnuntm1.
H. MARGARET JOHNSON. R.N., calgary.
Na QW. .
ANNA LIND. R.N., Valhalla Centre.
BEATRICE MAY, R.N., Mcanuuk.
NORAH MCCALLUM. R.N.. B.Sc., Nursing. Edmonton
B.Sc.. Nurses' Club.
RUTH MCCLURE, R.N., Edmonton.
DOROT HY MCCGY, R.N., Lethbridge.
AUDREY IRENE MQLURE, R.N., Peace Riwr.
AIRDRIE MERRY. ILN., Edmonn-n.
JEAN MOORE. R.N., l,m'kd.1lc. ILC.
GRACE MUIR, R.N., Lcduu.
Q2-fr., 'A MARION MURRAY. um., wg.-Walla.
'-IF' 'TV IQ
. X , '
INEZ NOREM. R.N., Berwyn.
JOAN E. ORMRUD, R.N., S.xsk.1w-111, Sneak.
RUTH POOLE, RN., Edmonton.
ISABEL M. REESOR. R.N.. Vcgrcvillc.
HELEN P. TALBOT. R.N., High
BERYL TIFFIN, R.N.. Eulnmnton.
CLAIRE WEST. R.N., Vermilion.
EVA MYRTLE VVHEELER. R.N., BSL.. Numm, Amn
B.Sc., Nurses' Club.
WINNIFREIJ M. WILSON, R.N., Mayor Suk
WINNIE E. YOUNG. R.N., Wilkie. Snsk.
B.Sc., Nurses' Club.
ARTHUR ANDERSON, Diploma, Calgary.
Senior Rep. Pharmacy.
RICHARD HENRY APPLEYARD, Diploma. Carbon.
CHESTER R. BROCKLEBANK, Diploma, Calgary
Pharmacy Club Social Convener.
WILLIAM ROBERT CORNYN. Diploma. Pincher Creek.
ALBERT H. COWLES, Diploma. Edmonton.
HELEN DAY. Diploma. Consort.
WILLIAM FERGUSON, Diploma. Calgary.
GEORGE FINDLAY GRAHAM. Diploma, Chilliwack, B.C.
HYMEY HANSON, Diploma, calgary.
RUBY HARTE, Diploma, Three Hills.
ELEANOR jONES, Diploma, Vulcan.
WESLEY EARL LANE, Diploma, Wainwright.
Pharmacy Sports Rep. 1940-41.
EDNWARD PERCY LANGRIDGE, Diploma, Banff.
Sec.-Treas. Pharmacy Club.
COLIN F. LAYTON, Diploma, Edmonton.
EDNVARD MARLES, Diploma, Calgary.
LUDWIG NAVALKOWSKY, Diploma, Rostl1crn.1Sask.
MURIEL NAYLOR, Diploma, Coleman.
LESLIE NICHOL, Diploma, Lomond.
LAURA MAY NICKERSON, Diploma, Edmonton
WILLIAM ODELL, Diploma, Wetaskiwin.
NE' is L
FRED C. PLUMB, Diploma, Drumheller.
Pharmacy Club Press Rep.
FLOYD G. PRITCHARD, Diploma, Calgary.
CATHERINE QUINLAN, Diploma, Medicine Hat.
Vice-Pres. of Pharmacy Club 1940-41.
SAMUEL SEREDA, B.Sc., Pharmacy, Edmonton.
WILLIAM P. SKELTON, B.Sc., Pharmacy, Edmonton
Pres. Pharmacy Club, 1940-41.
PAM WOODRUFF, Diploma, Edmonton.
ALBERT P. YATES, B.Sc., Pharmacy. Gleichcn.
HOWARD EARLE YOUNG, B.Sc., Pharmacy, Calgary.
Pres. Freshman Class. 1938-39.
Rep. Pharmacy Club, 1938-39.
Social Convener, Pharm. Club, 1939-40.
A CIJFFORIJ AWES
I STANLEY CAMERON
I -LRAY DLCESQN
, KATHLEEN GRAHAM
EUGENE LA BRIE
I W JOSEPH MOREAU
I PEGGY O'MEARA
CECTII. W AI.Kl',Y
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FRANK F OX LEE
Dr. A. MGCDONALD GEORGE MCDOUGALL
Hon. President Sec.-Treasurer
T the end of a successful year, the class
of '42 can look back with satisfaction on
a term of active participation in Campus
life. Although there have been increased
demands made on our time by added
hours of military training and other wartime ac-
tivities, we were able to carry out a full program.
The junior Prom again proved to be an out-
standing event of the social season, with its back-
ground of Strauss waltzes, crinoline and old lace.
Our hope is that our senior year will be as
successful and as full of pleasant memories as the
year we now leave behind.
WILLIAM IOHN BLACKSTOCK
JOHN THEODORE BURGER
W. L. CLOW
IACK de HART
EIGHTY SEV N
H RUTH HYNDMAN
V. H. KUPCHENKO
J. L. LEBEL
MARY BARBARA MASON
AVELINE IRENE MCKENZIE
MARY LOU SMITH
HENRY B. STELFOX
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Dr. E. W. Sheldon. professor of Mathematics.
Mr. G. B. Taylor, assistantkegistrara
Dr. W. H. johns, lecturer in Classics. '
. E..S. Keeping, assistant professor of Mathematics.
, ., . -Yr.,., ,i :ww-so-wwfff
Mr.lW. E. Cornish, assistant professor of Electrical Engineering. Q I L '
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. M. H. Long, professor of History.
L. H. Nichols, assistant professor of Physics.
E. O. Lilge, lecturer in' Milling and' Metallurgy.
D. M. Healy, lecturers Romance Languages.
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Dr. J. W. Shipley, professor of Chemistry. 7. Dr. A. W. Henry, associate profesor of Plant
Dr. O. 1. Walker, profesor of Chemistry. Pathology'
Dr. F. A. Wyatt, professor of Soils. 8- DY- R- CEWIYIC, ICCYUFCI' in Soils-
Dr. 1. R. Fryer, professor of Genetics and Plant 9. Mr. J. H. Brown, lecturer in Entomology.
B d' .
ree mg 10. Dr. I. W. Boyes, assistant professor in Field Crops
Dr. R. B. Sandin, associate professor of Chemistry.
Mr. A. Ryan, lecturer in English.
Dr. H. Johns, lecturer in Physics.
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BRUCE F. WILLSON MARION LOCKERBIE Prof. L. H. NICHOLS DON MCGILL
President Vice-President Hon. President Secretary-Treasurer
HILE we, as Sophomores, have completed two
years in these halls of learning one must re-
member that a little knowledge is a danger-
ous thing. It is with this in mind that we
look forward to the continuance of our
work. Our thoughts should be of the future and what it
holds in store. Nevertheless, in these troubled times much
comfort can be gained in retrospect and in the completion
of a job well done. V
The Sophomore Reception to Freshmen was one of the
most successful formals of the year in which a high stand-
ard was set for the following years to attain.
Sophomore superiority was shown in the Inter-Year
Plays when Noel Coward's "The Family Albumu received
the judges' decision as the best performance of the year. A
Sophomore, Murray Kendrick, brought further honour to
our class when his performance won the best actor award.
To Professor Nichols, our honorary president, we owe
our thanks for his kind and helpful co-operation in all
ALLAN ALVIN DIXON
ROBERT SCOTT ELLIS
HOXV ARD GAIN
CLIVE MAURICE GARDAM
WILLIAM CLIFFORD HEWSON
JAMES ANGUS MCCRACKEN
JOHN RICHARD MCCRUM
JAMES LEA MILLAR
JACK DOUGLAS PARK
JOHN LORS YEATS
.professor ,of Biochemistry
. . Greene lecturer in Suralcal Anatomy.
professor of anatomy. X
-professor of Min-igrg,,lE-Engineering.
' A , 1
Dr. H. E. Rawlinson, associate professor of Anatomy
Dr. G. Hunter, professor of'Biochemistry.
Dr. W. G. Hardy, professor of Classics.
Dr. K. A. Clark, professor of Metallurgy.
Dr. I. S. Shoemaker, professor of Horticulture.
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G. RENE BOILEAU PAT FOSTER Professor JACK TIMMINS
President Vice-President F. M. SALTER Sec.-Treasurer
UR first year has come and gone! A year
which we long looked forward to-and
one which We will long remember. We
were' very fortunate and pleased to secure
Mr. F. M. Salter as our Honorary Presi-
dent. Throughout the term, Mr. Salter gave gener-
ously of his time and kindly advice.
The Class took part in many activities. The
Freshman Sleigh Ride and the Frosh Reception to the
Sophomores were both highly successful. Besides
these events, members of the Class participated in
dramatics and philharmonic Work.
Our Class was well represented on the rugby
Held, the hockey team and the basketball squad, be-
sides the many who took part in all forms of inter-
During the year, our gaiety was often pierced
with sadness resulting from the loss of several mem-
bers of our Class, who left to join the fighting ser-
vices. To them, We Wish the very best!
A marked spirit of good sportsmanship has char-
acterized the Class of '4-3. May this spirit be always
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ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
CHARLES D. ACHESON
GEORGE EDGAR ALLIN
MARGARET M. ANDERSON
MARGARET A. ARMSTRONG
V. EDWARD BAIN
JEAN K. BALL
ROMA D. BALLHORN
DOROTHY LEONORE BARBER
LEONARD GORDON BARRETT
THOMAS EDWARD BATE
1. MILTON BELL
GEORGE C. BERGE
MICHAEL RICHARD BEVAN
ROBERT H. BLAQUIERE
WILLIAM T. BOTHWELL
STEELE CONWAY BREWERTON
GILBERT P. BRIMACOMBE
ROBERT WILLIAM BROOKES-AVEY
ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE
T. HUGH BUCHANAN
JAMES F. BUCKINGHAM
JEAN ELIZABETH BUTCHART
HERBERT JOHN CARLETON
GERTRUDE E. CARLYLE
J. CLAYTON CARNEY
JOHN L. CARR
WILLIAM P. CARR
WILLIAM LUCIUS CARY
HERBERT LLOYD CHRISTIE
NORMA H. CHRISTIE
DONALD MERCER CORMIE
ROBERT S. CROSBY
HAROLD W. CUMMING
GORDON FRANCIS DALSIN
RALPH J. DALSIN
THOMAS RALPH DAVIDSON
MARGARET NANCY DAVIS
ONE HUNDRED AND SIX
JACK s. DIPPIE
J. HARRY DONALD
GEORGE C. DRAKE
GEORGE H. DREWES
RALPH M. DUNCAN
ROBERT D. DUNLOP
SHEILA C. DUNN
GORDON B. EAST
KENNETH J. ELVES
ELIZABETH L. EMPEY
ALAN DOUGLAS FEE
JULIETTE MARIE FETAZ
EDWARD J. FOLEY
HELEN MARY EOWLER
JAMES ALLAN FRANCIS
ALEXANDER PETER GARROW
WILLIAM JACK GARVIN
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
ELIZABETH M. GORDON
LORNE ALLAN GOTTFRED
MARSHALL N. GRP NT
H. W. HANKINSON
RICHARD E. HARRIS
HARVEY WILLIAM HARRISON
CHARLES H. HAVERSTOCK
CHARLES W. HOLDSWORTH
DON HAROLD HUSEL
ROBIN R. JACKSON
J. RALPH JAMIESON
WILFRID RICHARD JOHNSON
MARY 1. JOHNSTON
RITA LOUISE JONES
ONE HUNDRED AND EIG T
KATHLEEN DORIS KELLY
STANLEY S. KOSTASI-IUK
GERALD A. LARUE
CECIL ALBERT LAW
HERMEN EDWIN LEITH
ROBERT GLYN LEWIS
J. KATHLEEN LIND
DONALD DAVID LIVINGSTONE
WALTER 1. LONGSTREET
EDWIN PHILIP LOVE
DONALD LYON MacDONALD
ANDREW E. MACKAY
AARON W. MANN
TED R. MARR
ONE HUNDR D AND NINE
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JANET ISABEL MARTIN
ANNE A. MARTYNSE
HERBERT ARTHUR MAYBANK
DUNCAN J. MCCRACKEN
RUTH ELIZABETH MCCUAIG
JOHN D. MCCUTCHEON
ALAN NEIL MCDOUGALL
HAROLD DOUGLAS MCFARLAND
WILLIAM DONALD MITCHELL
ALLAN L. MOORE
FREDERICK E. MOORE
J. M. MORIE
GEORGE W. MORRIS
ONE HUNDRED AND TEN
WILLIAM LEONARD Moss
JOHN EARLE MYERS
ARCHIE I. NICOL
EDWARD J. PANCHYSHYN
DAVID CLIFTON PROWSE
MURRAY W. RABY
HAROLD T. RAPPEL
JACK C. RASKIN
ROBERT C. REYNOLDS
BERNARD E. RIEDEL
HUGH A. RIGNEY
CHARLES F. RIPLEY
MARY LOUISE ROBB
JEAN W. ROBBIE
ALEX R. ROBBLEE
WILLIAM OLIVER ROWAN
ONE HUNDPED AND ELEVEN
MARGARET JOAN SANFORD
ROY ANDREW SCHLADER
MARVIN ERNEST SEALE
ROBERT SMITH SI-IANKS
ROBERT W. SHARPE
DORA B. SHIELDS
ROBERT GRANT SIMONTON
FRED J. SIMPSON
GEORGE L. SMITH
WALTER S. SMITH
ALBERT D. SPARROW
MARY VERA STERLING
PAUL E. STEWART
MARY IOSEPHINE STRATTON
LILIAN M. SUTHERLAND
ALBERT JAMES TAYLOR
ORVILLE E. TAYLOR
ONE HUNDRED AND TWELVE
DORIS MARIE THOMPSON
MARJORIE M. THOMPSON
DONALD JAMES THORNTON
WALTER RAYMOND TROST
ELEANOR MARIE TROTT
WILMA VAN DEELEN
EDYTHE TORRANCE VIRTUE
TORSTEIN OLAV WALHOVD
NORRIS J. WEST
LESLIE ROBERT WETTER
G. ARNOLD WHITEHEAD
CARMAN H. WILKINS
DOUGLAS O. WILLIAMS
JAMES S. WOODS
WILLARD T. XVORTHINGTON
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN
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Arts and Science
ISABEL HOXVSON EDYVIN LEWIS
5 ' Gaunoif
s .ouncil embarked upon its
term of ofhce under vastly different conditions
from any council of previous years. These circum-
stances were such that the work and position of
the Council were very difficult at many times
during the session.
War conditions naturally brought about a curtailment
of various activities on the campus. However those branches
providing a maximum diversion and enjoyment to students
were continued and extended. In this category were the
highly successful performances of the Philharmonic Oper-
etta "The Mikado" both in Edmonton and Calgary as well
as the annual dramatic and athletic presentations, the es-
tablishment of an outdoor rink to take the place of the
covered rink requisitioned for military purposes.
The money earmarked for the Students' Union building
has been placed in trust for that specific purpose in the hope
that the building may be erected at some appropriate future
1940-41 Student ' C
The student newspaper, "The Gateway" has been sub-
jected to considerable criticism. In an endeavor to better
NELLIE COYLE JACK BUTTERFIELD
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
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BLAIR FULTON JEAN RO
BERTSON BILL HADDAD
President Literar S '
y oeiety Pres. Wowen's Athletics Pres. Men's Athletics
DR. W. A. R. KERR
Hon. President of the Union
the newspaper in its service both in the cam d
pus an abroad,
an Investigation Committee was set up, and its report is
awaited with interest.
The Men's Ahtletic Board was re-organized this fall, and
its status was more clearly defined, so that it has now
assum d ' ' ' ' '
e its proper position in governing the athl ' l'
V etic po icy
of the University-a position rather jeopardized in past
In the matter of war services, the students have responded
to t e emerency. They have purchased some 52,000 in War
Bonds, and have successfully contributed to the Spitfire Fund,
the Red Cross, the Greek War Relief Fund, the Wfauneita
War Workers, and have established a War Contact Service
for our own graduates. Every able bodied student has taken
his present military training and the students may well be
proud of their individual and combined war effort.
The annual Christmas Fund was also carried out as suc-
cessfully as ever, with the grateful acknowledgments of the
recipients providing ample reward for the effort extended.
The Students' Council wishes to express its appreciation
and complete satisfaction with the work of the Physical
Education Department and sincerely regrets the decision to
disband or re-organize the department.
To think that this Council has given complete satisfac-
tion would be folly. It has carried out certain reforms and
advances in student government, policies and activities as
has every Council. There may have been as well more criti-
cism levelled at this Council, but it is hoped and felt that
time will prove that its judgement and l'
po icy were of a
justifiable and commendable nature.
MARGARET WILLOX ALEX. SMITH
Sec Women's Athletics Sec. L't
1 erary Society
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETEEN
Applied Science Rep.
Pres. NX'on1en's House
MA RGERY UPTON
MISS M. PATRICK
Advisor to Women Students
Warden of Pembina Hall
DR. J. M. MacEACHRAN
MR. J. T. JONES
Professor in Residence
S the elected representatives of the students in residence,
i the House Committee is concerned with the general
management of the residences. XVeekly house dances
and the Christmas Banquet, held this year in January,
are outstanding events which are part of the program
carried out by the committee. Numerous problems arising in the
lives of the students in residence add to the activities of the organ-
ization. Under the guidance of Dr. J. M. Macliachran and Pro-
fessor T. jones the House Committee enjoyed a ver
JOHN DIXON TED SMITH
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY
, . .T.v,a15.
St. Stephens College has had another
successful year, despite the fact that the
residence was not as full as usual this term.
However, the group may still be rightly
termed a cross-section of the campus.
Social activities featured two well-at-
tended parties which left little to be desired.
ln keeping with the spirit of Sadie Hawkins
week a tea was held for the co-eds of the
Basketball, volleyball, badminton, ping-
pong and chess made up a complete pro-
gram of recreation.
The House Committee had few un-
pleasant duties to perform thanks to the
co-operation of the studentsg the commit-
tees of the council carried out their duties
with eiliciency, helping to make this a year
that will be long remembered.
DR. E. S. TUTTLE Sec.-Treasurer
Pres. of Literary
Pres. of Athletics
Chairman, House Com.
Sec. of Vespers
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE
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GERALD LARUE Sec. of Athletics
Sec. of Literary
A '57 .
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MARK DUMONT BROTHER AN
The opening of the scholastic year found many of last year's
students returning to St. kloseplfs, with new students from widely
scattered sections of the West replacing those who had hnished
their U ' ' "
Many were saddened on their return to hear of the sudden
eath during the summer months f B h
o rot er james, who had been
Collage Bursar for the past two years. I-Iis replacement by Brother
E h f '
p rem o Toronto was the only chanve 1 h C 11
D n t e o ege Faculty.
The House Committee, under the enervetic Guida f E.
C, O nce o
D'Appolonia, got away to a flying start in early October. It organiz-
ed a highly successful basketball league of four teams, which came
toah""' 1' "
1 cctic close in February, when Dembickfs Spithres narrowly
mphed over Kelly's Colonels to win the coveted Cott
The Annual Fall Formal was voted one of the best '
Much credit is due to th- D " ' ' '
c ance Committee for a well-organized
In mid-December the House B1
: .nquet and Dance proved .1
welcome res ' 1 '
plte to the grind preparator to th Ch'
' y e ristmas
A spirit of good fellowship and co-operation has marked the
ions among the students of St, Jos
eph's this year.
CHE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO
SBERT JIM FLYNN
WINNIFRED VAN KLEEK
This marks the twenty-ninth year of
active service of the Wauiieita Society-a
society that composes all women students
on the campus. A new organization was
formed this year-the Wauiieita War Work-
ers who held a successful tea to raise money
for the war fund.
The reception to men, the first formal
of the year, was as usual a great success.
The Wauneita Banquet which is held
every spring was enjoyed by many alumnae
members who come back each year to re-
new old acquaintances.
The Society in conjunction with the
Musical Club, sponsored the famous Hart
House Quartet-the funds being used to
further our war eifort.
Mrs. R. Sandin was the Honorary
President whose friendly co-operation and
interest ensured the success of our activities.
DAPHNE GRAFTON HELEN WARNOCK ELFREDA REAR
junior Rep Freshman Rep Nursing Rep
JNE HUNDR:D AND TWENTY-THREE
MRS. R. B. SANDIN NORA MCPHAIL
Hon. President Sec Treasurer
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CHRISTINE VAN DER MARK
' DOREEN DARLEY
KAY VAN DER MARK
The Watiiieita W'ar Workers are a new
organization this year and are under the
Wauiieita Society. The Committee was start-
ed last October on a voluntary basis. Miss
Duggan and Dr. Sheldon as our advisors
have given us much appreciated help in our
new enterprise. The Household Economics
lab. was used for a working centre and for
distributing materials. Work included knit- I .
ting and sewing for the forces and refugees
first aid classes and radio programmes.
In the fall materials were given to us
by the Red Cross until we could raise
money to buy our own. Materials and finan-
cial assistance also came frornl the Sadie
Hawkins' Dog-Patch Dig, Faculty donations,
Engineers' Ball, Hudson's Bay Company,
Kresgels and XVoodward's. A highly success-
tea was eld in January in Convocation
Hall under the auspices of the Faculty
XVomen,s Club. All the refreshments were
donated by firms overtown. Financial aid was also receix ed fro h
. . f- m t e concert of the
Hart House Quartette.
The Executive Committee would like to thank all the girls for their help during
the year. Now that a good beginning has been made, next year's XVauneita's will be able
to go forward t m . 3 ff -' 1 ' A '
c an utn greater contribution to our war effort.
SECORD JACKSON MARJORIE McCREA
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUP
BARBARA PEDDLESEN -f"
fbbici ' my
It is the duty of the Women,s Disciplinary Committee to see that the women
students at the University of Alberta obey the rules set down by the Constitutional
Enforcement Committee of the University.
The Committee consists of a Chairman, two members who are elected each
year, the president of the Wauiieita Society and the Head of the Pembina House Com-
mittee. Although the Committee is not often called upon to act its powers are such
that if necessary it can effectively deal with disciplinary infractions of women students.
S l . pi
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ir, New VV .,i' 'N h
RALPH FISHER PETER LEACOCK FERNE MCKEAGE
The primary purpose of this Committee is the enforcement of the Constitution.
To this end it has the power to levy fines up to 510.00 or to bar students from Campus
activities and offices. A student who feels that he has been unjustly dealt with has the
right to appeal the decision to the Committee on Student Affairs.
Though its operation is fundamentally judicial, that responsibility is frequently
related to an advisory capacity in an effort to remove friction, promote harmony be-
tween students and student administration, and good government of the Students' Union.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE
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When we graduate, the only permanent record of Uni-
versity life is the Year Book. The staff planned this volume
with the object of making it the most complete summary of
the events of the past year. For the Hrst time in many years
we have chosen a purely university theme so that every
cut whether decorative or not will mean something to the
The Year Book Staff though small has worked diligent-
ly through the winter compiling material whichf it thought
would be of interest to the graduateuin years to come. We
extend our thanks to the student body for the co-operation
they gave us. We have tried to keep the book free from mis-
takes but undoubtedly a few have slipped by our checking.
We hope you will pardon any errors for even the best inten-
tions always fail in some respect.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT
RANKIN ASSiStal1t Edit0I'
RUTH TANNER FRED PEDLER B. STE
E HUNDRED AND TWENTY-NINE
MAY D QTUART
ef T 1940 41
y Ramsay s
Phone 23488 -
Jisper Avenue next to the Bin-ln Building
consAc.as ron me nANcs.s ,
WALTER RAMSAY 'LIMITED
Having proved itself of great benefit to the
students IH eneral the Students Union Tele-
phone Directory appeared on the campus this
year for the second time In the lnterests of in-
creasing IES usefulness the names of graduate
students were added
If this booklet keeps pace with Changing
circumstances and is ever refreshed with help-
ful innovations from year to year it will un-
doubtedly become more and more indispensable
to everyone on the campus.
It is to be hoped that ways will be found of
having this directory in the hands of the stu-
dents earlier than in preceding years.
. af 421241.83 ' go:
DRED AND HI TY
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KEITH HUFF Casserole
at WQ I
Although the year 1940-41 was a
hectic one for the Gateway, we have
completed it safely and the results
on the whole have been more than
satisfying. There were times when
we had our doubts, when frank out-
spoken editorial policy resulted in
numerous criticisms by a small sec-
tion of the students following which
a "committee to investigate the Gate-
wayn was set up.
However, the Co-ed issue, the
outstanding Christmas number, the
Colour Night issue, and the photo-
gravure section and literary supple-
ment in the Easter issue have, we
feel, redeemed the paper in the eyes
of students. News got a complete
coverage this year, and some of the
stories on campus activities were
scoops, the envy of every newspaper-
man. Sports were given a mediocre
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY TWO
IEAN BALL MANUEL SPECTOR
u l--- Y
N CAMERON Ad. Solicitor
coverage, possibly due to the sports
editors and their staffs, possibly to
the Editor-in-Chief who was not as
interested in sports as he should have
oug the dizzy heights of
literary achievement were never in
any danger of being scaled, we at-
tempted to avoid the depths of rabid
journalism. Contributions from stu-
dents were few and far between, and
the pressure of work prevented the
Gateway staff from completely
shouldering the burd f
en o collecting
Th U in the
heart of the editor when the last
issue is out, and this year was no
exception. At times we thought it
was rather a headache but now that
it is all over we find we have really
enjoyed it, and we trust that this
last feeling is shared by our readers.
ere is always regret '
ALON M. JOHNSON
Asst. Women's Editor
ISOBEL DEAN JEAN HILL
, one Hummel: AND -rumrvm-mas '
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JAMES WOODS BARBARA MASON FRED KENDRICK
FC'lILll'C9 Edntor News Edltor Sports Editor
"I-M Tuesday Edltor
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY FOUR
SECORD JACKSON GEORGE MATHEWS
News Editor Womens' Editor
3 6 RALPH LQDER
Asst. Sports Editor
one HUNDRED AND THIRTY
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GER JIM HERRINGER
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Concentrating on radio broadcasts concerning student life
and activities, the Provincial News Department has endeavored
to continue to stimulate a friendly public interest in our University.
Campus news was broadcast weekly over the Alberta Edu-
cational Network as has been the custom during the past few
years. Increased public interest in the program resulted from the
addition of a women's editor to this news broadcast in the person
of Betty Stewart, whose weekly notes on Pembina's activities kept
many parents informed of their daughters, doings when letters
just didn't get written.
With the University sports program curtailed, play-by-play
descriptions of games were limited. However, Alberta fans heard
Varsity yells as the rugby team chalked up victory after victory
last fall, and later heard the sighs of disappointment as the basket-
ball squad failed to pick up the Rigby trophy.
Varsity Varieties, an all-student radio program went into
its second year and continued regularly throughout the winter.
Programs were of a varied nature with dramatists, musicians, and
even the "quiz-winning" professors taking the spotlight. Dramatic
productions were under the direction of Bill Bredo and Mr. Mac-
donald of CKUA. Others regulary working on- program presentation
were Ralph Weir, announcer, and Don McCormick, pianist.
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SIX
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In the face of certain adverse factors this season
Literary Activity maintained its equilibrium more
Enthusistic response of audiences, both at home
and in Calgary, to the "Micado," has advanced the
reputation of the Philharmonic Society to a new
peak. Under the excellent conductorship of Walter
I-Iolowach, this, the best and most effective of Gil-
bert and Sullivan productions, was performed with
a distinct touch of professionalism. Don McCormick
gave his utmost in executive effort to the endeavor
and the laurels for its success belong to him as also
to his very able Publicity Man in Calgary-Dave
Stanslield, graduate of '4O.
The Inter-year Plays stirred new interest in
theatricals this year, countenanced by a capacity
house at their one-night opening. Thorton Wilder's
"What Say They," as the Spring Play, capably di-
rected by E. M. jones, climaxed the Year's Dramatic
efforts. President of Dramatics, Bill Prowse, has
skillfully managed Thespian activities.
The Debating Society struggled to overcome
the handicap of nearly complete disinterest in ora-
tory this session, and, notwithstanding, almost
succeeded in returning the McGoun Intervarsity
Debating Trophy to Alberta.
Co-operating in their attempts to hold their
respective Clubs together, Margaret Ritchie and
Eugene Labrie, heads of Public Speaking and
Political Scienceg carried on their activities and two
Open Forums with praiseworthy success.
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY
Back row, Gordon P b
y us, Percy Wells, Armand Weaver, Doug. Galbraith, Henry Dombrowski, Bert
Second row, Gordon Barrett, Dave Elves, Alex Garrow, Bill Nelson, Edward Tipman, Bernard Krasnofi
Front row, Jack Raskin, Cec. Robson.
Absent, Ivan Barber, Keith Cummings, Maurice Marshall, Jack Sinclair, Orville Wright.
743 Zi ' 41:1
For the sixth year since its organization the University
Band has once again shown itself a small but vital part
of student activities. Having lost its founder and conductor
for the past four years, john Porter, the Band carried on
under the equally capable guiding hand of Cec. Robson.
The lack of Intercollegiate Sport and the closing of the
Covered Rink left the Band with little incentive, and the
failure of negotiations to form a C.O.T.C. Band proved
True to tradition, the Band defied Alberta fall Weather,
to inject college spirit at Varsity's home football games.
As in former years, practices were held wherever suit-
able accommodation could be found, in the Arts and
Medical Buildings and in St. Stephen's College.
Cec. Robson and his executive, Armand Weaver,
Doug. Galbraith and Gordon Pybus, wish to thank all the
members who turned out so faithfully when time was at
even a higher premium than in other years.
NDRED AND FORTY ONE
The Political Science Club is directly sponsored b
th S d
e tu ents' Union and exists as a branch of the
L' f ' r '
iterary Society. Its purpose is to encourage thought
and discussion by students on topics of present da
social, political and economic interest. In the past this
purpose has always been well carried out. Recently
however, owing to the war, the Clubis activities
have been somewhat curtailed.
This year the Club has sponsored meetings at
which student and outside speakers have been heard
on topics of current public interest.
Alberta this year again defeated Mani-
toba by a unanimous decision, when John
Maxwell and Morris Shumiatcher opposed
Doug. McWha11nell and Roy Matas, of the
U. of M., at Alberta. Our Travelling team,
Gerard Amerongen and Michel Dubuc,
debating at Saskatchewan, strongly defend-
ed but lost the rather lop-sided argument,
"Resolved that a System of International
Law, enjoying Primacy to National Law
would be in the Best Interests of Permanent
Saskatchewan retained the McGoun
Trophy, symbol of Inter-collegiate suprem-
acy on the realm of Debating, but we hope
that next year we may be able to bring the
cup back to Alberta, where it has not been
for several years.
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-TWO
EUGENE LABRIE BETTY RITCHIE BLAIR FULTON
Pol.-Science Public Speaking Debating
JOHN T, BURGER ERIC CONYBEARE
gi '17 'I ,", r,-1 5 'AAA 1.5 f7 ,-1 'i,f'j!- I
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The Open Forum is an organization oper-
ated under the combined sponsorship of the
Political Science Club, the Public Speaking
Club, and the Debating Society. It seeks to
stimulate the intellectual life of the Univer-
sity by providing an opportunity of training
lntervarsity debaters, by allowing members of
the audience a chance of learning to express
themselves in public, and by demonstrating
various types of public speaking.
This year two lively debates were presented.
The Hrst of these, "Resolved that democracy
contains the germ of its own destruction," was
argued by Theodore Burger and Terrence Qld-
ford for the afhrmative, with Eric Conybeare
and James Ross for the negative. Eugene La-
Brie, President of the Political Science Club,
was chairman for the evening. The second,
"Resolved that the present policy of President
Roosevelt tends toward the establishment of a
dictatorship in the United States after the War"
was presented by Edwin Lewis and Robert Gal-
braith on the affirmative, with John Leask and
Hugh Wallace supporting the negative. The
Public Speaking Club, under President Betty
Ritchie,was in charge of the debate.
Despite the handicap of increased military
activity on the campus, the Open Forum ex-
pects to H11 an even greater need in student life
as the University itself expands.
ROBERT GALBRAITH HUGH WALLACE
ONE UNDRED AND FORTY THREE
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BILL PROWSE The Inter-Year Play Competition this year saw all
four plays well presented and very well received by a
capacity house. The Frosh Class presented "Tea-Kettle
on the Rocks," the Sophs "The Family Albumf, and
the juniors "The House of Juke" and "Still Stands the
House" by the Seniors.
This year for the First time, medals were presented.
Flo Brent won the Best Actress Award Qfor the second
year in su iance in the Senior
play. Murray Best Actor Award for
his Bob Black won the
E, MALDWYN JONES directors' play. This play, "The
Hgn, President Family an all time high for
"What production, although
playing was a credible per-
formance and Were at times
excellent. The has welcomed many
talented newcomers this year and looks forward to their
future achievements with conhdence.
FLORENCE BRENT MURRAY KENDRICK WILL HAUGAN RUSS HANNAH SECORD JACKSON
Secretary Treasurer Stage Manager Lightrician Property Mistress
MARY WATSON BOB BLACK JOHN AITKEN
Freshman Sophomore Junior
Representative Representative Representative
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIX
The to its record of
successful the pages of its
history o" so success-
fully to an unusually
stron chorus and a
of which might Well
affair, was suc
beyond all expectation.
T. W. Dalkin, Stage Director, and G. A. Kevan,
Chorus Director, once more performed the remarkable
feat of making troupers from students, and Walter
Holowach made a successful debut as Conductor.
This year the scenery was designed and constructed
entirely by the student stage crew, under the super-
vision of Richard McDonald, and the new "stylized"
setting contributed in large measure to the success of
the show. Credit is also due the light crew, who worked
in close co-operation with the stage crew to carry out
to be an annual
HARRY INMAN e be
AsSlsiZg:laB5,slneSS Left to right, Pish-Tish QErnest Shortliffej, Peep-Bo CClaudia Barkerj, Pitti-Sing
g QBarbara Gillmanj, Pooh-Bah QGilbert Blackstockj, The Micado Qjohn
LEON BELL Bradleyj, Katisha fNorma Madillj, Ko-Ko fRoger Flumerfeltj, Yum-Yum
Librarian fMargaret Huttonj, Nanki-Poo Uacques Sylvesterj.
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SEVEN
Ida- em Playa
MARY WATSON FRESHMAN CLASS UTEAPOT ON THE ROCKS"
Director By john Kirkpatrick
Sophomore Class "FAMILY ALBUM" BQB BLACK
By Noel Coward Dlrector
Bill Carr MURRAY KENDRICK
Corwin Pine Actor Award
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY EIGHT
By Valentine Davies "THE HOUSE QF JUKEX' JOHN AITKEN
CAST junior Class
OLIVE DUFF "STILL STANDS THE HOUSE" Senior Class
Director By Gwendolyn Pharis
CNE HUNDRED AND FORTY-NINE
E. MALDWYN JONES
T SAY THEY'
Dan McEntee Adol
QBILL MITCHELLJ CBEN KINGJ
ONE HUNDRED AND F
WHAT SAY THEY"
Dan McEntee pacifies the riotous students
Sir Archibald Asher Ada Shore Dan McEntee
QDON THORNTONJ QMYRNA HIRTLEQ QBILL MITCHELLJ
HANNA CHRISTOFFERSON DICK MACDONALD
ONE HNUDRED AND FIFTY ONE
Opening: Men's Chorus, Act. I.
Conductor, MR. WALTER HOLOWACH
Dramatic Director, MR. T. W. DALKIN
Chorus Director, MR. G. A. KEVAN
JOHN BRADLEY MARGARET FULTON
The Micado VIRGINIA MORROW
-5-B., RENA WISHART
In ,I YW W
"So please you sir, we much regret that we have failed in etiquette."
Katishzfs Accusation of Yum-Yum meets with a derision ofthe company
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY TWO
The Micaclo condemns the schemers.
Chop it off." "Let us all he happy
Schoolgirls' Chorus, Act II.
The Cast and the Orchestra.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY THREE
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FERNE MCKEAGE JEAN ROBERTSON MARGARET WILLOX
Winner of the
xx T -T
N. XX 3 ,
Winner of the
Riley Trophy for
Winner of the
Kerr Trophy for
Cross Country Race
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY SEVEN
ONE HUNDRED AND FIF'IY EIGHT
00000000 000000 000000 000000
DELMAR FOOTE C155 Pts.j Assistant Director
Evergreen and Gold '38-'39. Director
Evergreen and Gold '39-'4O. Business
Manager Evergreen and Gold '40-'41.
CECIL ROBSON C155 pts.j Manager and
President 'Wrestling '38 to '41. Band
Leader '40-'41, Secretary Students' Coun-
cil '40-'41, Law Club Executive '39-'4O.
EDWIN LEWIS C145 pts.j Manager Interfac.
Debates '37-'38, Secretary Debating Club
'38-'39, Year Book Staff ,38-'39, Business
Manager Year Book '39-'40, Treasurer
Students' Union '40-'41.
MACDONALD BURKA C130 pts.j Director
Year Book '40-'41, Assistant Director Year
Book '39-40, Agriculture Rep. on Council
WILLIAM HADDAD C125 pts.j Gateway
Staff '37-'38, Manager Senior Hockey '38-
39-'4O. President Men's Athletics '40-'41.
JACK NEILSON C125 pts.j President Senior
Rugby '39-'40, Men's House Committee
'39-'40, Year Book Staff '40-'41, President
Students' Union '40-'41.
FRED M. PRITCHARD C125 pts.j President
Freshman Class '36-'37, Schedule Man
'37-'38, Provincial News Department '39-
'4O-41, Director Freshman Introduction
LESLIE WEDMAN C120 pts.j News Editor
Gateway '38-'39, Tuesday Editor '39-'40,
NELLIE COYLE C115 pts.j Wauneita Execu-
tive '38-'39, Vice-President Wauneita ,39-
'4O, President Wauneita ,4O-'41, Pembina
House Committee '39-'40, Head Pembina
House Committee '40-'41.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-NINE
ELIZABETH RANKIN MORRIS SHUMIATCHER
Three years lends in Dramatics , Four years Intervarsity
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY
.fileaaay N14 " rqwmcli
GATEWAY "AU AWARDS
MARCEL LAMBERT MARY BARBARA MASON JACK PARK
YEAR BOOK "A" AWARDS
ROSS ALGER BRUCE RANKIN RONNIE GOODISON ROBERT TORRANCE
GRADUATING WOMEN ATHLETES
Mona Asselstine Hanna Christopherson Honor Evans Margaret Hannah
Jean Hill Jean Hutchinson Maureen Maxwell Hilda McConkey Ferne McKeagc
Nora McLeod Beth Rankin Jean Robertson Peggy Trotter
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY ONE
9 s :
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A, xxx xxxxxxxmxx A
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DEAN R. NEWTON
PERCY BOLTON H0mJkw'
JACK BUTTERFIELD Discussion Group Leader
TOM DAVIDSON DICK HILL
, .. ,f'
, .1 eve rw
ing .' ,.,.wf'fie OOOO L,.AL4!
MARGARET JOHNSTON Treasurer
MISS H. KEILLOR S
RUTH GI LCHRIST Hon. Pres.
B Sc fVwL4.e4
Fifth Year Rep.
Fourth Year Rep.
Third Year Rep.
Second Year Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY FIVE
rolled around with much 1
e fourth year of activity of the club has
ncrease in member
ship and enthusiasm by all the B Sc nurses
Each of our monthly meetings has been very
successful Clue to mterestin talks and dis
cussions iven by prominent women o the
Clty Our meetings Xaried alternately with dns
cussions and entertainment provided by the
dilfierent classes of nurses.
Much of our success may be attributed to
Miss McArtl'ur who has shown steady interest
in our activities. We wish to thank Miss
Keiler our Honorary President also for her
interest in our club.
PAT FOSTER NINA SAGE
First Year Rep. Reporting Exec.
, . - rf i
he ,A -A, .,, Sec.-Treas.
M..----e Miss H. s. PETERS
BETTY CLENDENAN Hon' Pres'
.. W.. .1
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY SIX
The year 1940-41 marks a step forward
our nurses. We have now a Student Govern-
ment. The first Tuesday of the month is set
aside for our meetings, which are business or
Twice a year we welcome a fresh crop of
"probies," in September with a corn roast,
January with a sleigh ride. A certain sum of
money was dona
ted to various organizations
for war work. Basketball, bowling, skating,
Glee Club and knitting for the boys overseas
are but a few of the activities which kept the
honor of the graduating class was, as always
the highlight of our social year.
rmal dance at Athabasca Hall in
DR. J. A. ALLAN
CHARLES A. STOLLERY
Fourth Year Rep.
Third Year Rep.
Second Year Rep.
First Year Rep.
EY Hon. Pres.
Another very successful e
y ar comes to a
close for the Engineering Students, Society.
Membership in the society reached a new high
Due to military requirements, meetings were
held every three weeks in the form of smok-
ers. Large turnouts indicated the interest shown
by the members. Guest speakers were obtained
from overtown and the usual student papers
The Engineers, Third Annual Ball was a
decided success, being one of the highlights of
the social SCHSOII. Corsages were banned and
Red Cross ribbons substituted in their place.
Science men were prominent in interfaculty
sports. They were victorious in the hockey
league but lost out in th l
e payolis for the
JACK ROPER Sports RCP-
A rf-f -ff' ' V.
. s '. L-- - f 1 ., ' '
BRO. ANsBERT see T
Pres. Spanish Club
PROF. F. G. WINSPEAR SCC--Tfm
Following the traditio f
n o past years the
Commerce Club again proved to be one of
the most energetic of campus groups, par-
t.g. . O .
icipatmg in all faculty events, as well as
holding its regular series of luncheon and
In the annual "overtown', sport parade, the
club, came out with its new model of bigger,
better and more daring floats. Ralph Hole was
production manager for the endeavor.
lute a novel luncheon-lecture meeting. Mem-
bers gathered for their regular monthly
luncheon meeting, h d ff
L ear a guest speaker, and
then finished oif the eve'
ning with their
scheduled Commercial Law lecture. The system
proved a decided success.
y training caused the club t ' '
Biggest accomplishment for the group this
year was the sponsoring of the Undergrad
dance, complete with original "ledger" pro-
grammes and floral motive. Corsage ribbons
were sold with entire proceeds goin to the Red
' Bryson Burrows
jack M. Rae
John D. Rae
V ' Q-are
, 3 .
eb 'I' 1 A 5.5, TZ.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY NINE
. N O'
DR. H. A. GILCHRIST HOU- Pres-
CHARLES G. DUKE
C SANFORD FLEMING
DR. H. E. BULYEA
The session 1940-1941 will go down in
history as one of the most successful years in
our Club. Coupled with one hundred per cent
membership was the spirit of advancement and
Our contribution to advancement Was to
make our Club Fees compulsory and payable
at Registration. Benefits of the Club will be
extended to all, and by participation it will
hold well in the fore as a good club on the
Our functions, the Supper Meetings in the
Tuck Shop, our Fall Dance, and the Spring
Banquet held at the Corona, will be re-
membered for a long time to come. The
Supper Meetings gave us an opportunity to
hear speakers from the Faculty and from
overtown, as well as to foster a little talent
among the members.
The Intermediary Board functioned well this
year and problems concerning Faculty and
Students in Dentistry were solved to mutual
Besides our own interests Dents have been
behind "Alberta" and have Clone her criedit
in man: Campus Activities.
Clifford Ames '
F Yachiyo Yoneyama
-. ,ri ff,
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY ONE
MRS. 1. R. VANT
The Household Economies Club showed its
usual spirit in 1940-1941. At the beginning of
the term the Agricultural and Household
Economics students held a dance in the Rain-
bow Room of Big Tuck. The Household
Economics float was prominent in the rugby
parade overtown last fall.
The monthly meetings were all very in-
structive and interesting. Mrs. Dill, Wife of
Senator Dill, of Washington, a graduate in
Household Economics from Alberta, gave the
Club an interesting talk. In November, Mrs.
Davidson, another graduate, Charmed everyone
with her description of her work as dietitian at
Bullock's Wilshire Tea Room in Los Angeles.
In December the Club was favoured by a
display of handicraft by Mrs. R. Sandin, who
last year attended the Boston School of Fine
Arts. Mrs. Garret presented an interesting
talk on Food in New Zealand, England and on
the Continent, at the February meeting.
The year was climaxed by the Household
Economies Formal held in January at St.
Joseph's. The departure from the usual banquet
and dance was a high spot in the year's
' g ' N K
i' ii F Fe 7'
is HUDsoN's F F- ' V '
B ff X t Mx k
AY' COMPANY I f . .
i ' 4 t 1 .. . X . P
RITA 1oNEs F 5 ' - , Q
Freshman Rep. Q ,X 6:5-L-ji? r.-r,.,ii .ap
i C AY 171: -3 "e
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' '- ,,',
Dorothy Barber ,
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY THREE
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FOUR
Kay Van Der Mark
JOHN CORBETT Secfmfy
PROP. M. M. MCINTYRE Treasurer
DEAN J. A. WEIR Hon- Pres'
JOHN M. GO
.Emu 0 M6
In 1940-41 the Law Cl
t ub successfully con-
cluded its twentieth year as a faculty club of
the University. In the course f
1 . .
O the year two
uncheons were held, both of which were
characterized by excellent speakers. The
annual banquet, at which many distinguished
members of the bench, bar and university were
in attendance, was h ld
e at the Macdonald
I-Iotel and was an outstanding success.
The war has had its effect on the class, in
that two ol' the members are already on active
service, and it is expected that the majority
will join up on graduating.
The chief Outlet for the activities of the
Law Club was the Alberta Law Quarterly,
which, with the Class of '41, entered its
seventh year of continuous publication as the
only legal periodical of its kind entirely
managed and controlled by the students of a
Canadian Law School.
NELLIE COYLE VERNON FAWCETT DR. E. H. MOSS VERONICA DAVIES STUART PURVIS
Vice-Pres. President Hon. Pres. Secretary Treas
DOREEN DARLEY IAN YOUNGER CLAUDIA BARKER GORDON PYBUS RUSSELL WENDT
Study Groups Publicity Programme Sunday Service Executive
As a result of the enthusiastic work of both the Executive and members, the S.C.M. carried out a
most successful programme of Christian work on the campus this year. In addition to the usual Spring
camp, a Fall camp was held at Fallis during the Thanksgiving Week-end.
A new and very successful venture of the Movement was the handling of the University Book
Exchange. Over 51,200.00 worth of used books were handled on a non-profit basis at a great saving
BILL FARMILO JACK ROPER DR. P. S. WARREN MIKE FENIAK
Vice-Pres. President Hon. Pres. Secretary
Another successful year can be written into the annuals of the Mining and Geological Society as an
affiliate of the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. Membership showed an increase over that of
Meetings were well attended and instructive papers were given on: "The Origin and Occurrence of
Placer Gold," "Drilling Methods in Turner Valleyf' "The Oil Industry in Alberta," "Oil Possibilities in
Relation to Structure," "Shrinkage Recovery Methocl at Creighton."
Outstanding occasions of the year were: the visit of G. C. Bateman, President of the Institute, and
Dominion Metals Controller, whom members were invited to hear at a banquet held in his honor by
the Northern Alberta Branch of the C.I.M.M. Members gained valuable information from a talk by
Mr, Bill West on "Columbian and a talk on "Some Legal Aspects of Mining" by B. C. Whittaker.
ONE HUVDRED AND SEVENTY SIX
, ,, .... 1
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- Ev A P X
441 3 ,, iz
f 4 N5
DR J J OWER
BARBARA HUMPHREY Hon P
The Medical Und
ed in the fateful year
altered the tone of the M
the occupants from that of
to that of a college of
without destroying the ple
a W '
estern Medical School
The new executive re
per cent membership of th
e campus, ineuleated
senting material of pert'
while at the san '
me time retai
of campus social activity.
The Med' l
ica Banquet won
t e Faculty and the Pr
in this manner a st cl
g the major undertak
cutive of MUS of A '
. . . ., IS the
formal Quarterl U
y. nder the
M M. Cantor such an express
ion sho ld
iate and lasting Value b
tributors and members.
DON MCALPINE Second Year Rep
Fourth Year R
The Osler Club is limited to members of the graduating class in Medicine. Osler clubs are discussion
clubs where problems of medical interest are presented and discussed by the members.
Sir Williana Osler, the great physician and teacher, was a Canadian, the most famous of any Canadian
doctor. He became the centre of medical life in Montreal, Philadelphia, Baltimore and England, and
Hnally a sort of "ambassador to England from North America". He introduced into this country the
clinical system of teaching which has had a profound effect on medical education.
The Club wishes to extend its thanks to Dr. Ower and Dr. Cantor for their help in the formation
and organization of the club, and to the other physicians who have shown interest and have entered into
Engineers' Float Ag. Floats Law A Float
THERESE BARRY Hon' Pm'
. ' 530'
Me m h e
The Newman Club, t K
great Catholic Leader of 19:11 Century England,
Cardinal Newman, is primarily concerned in
fostering and developing the spiritual. intel-
lectual and social interests of Catholic
akins, its name from the
rs ofthe Newman Club met the first
Sunday of each month in the chapel of St.
joseph's Colleve for M d
U ass an Communion.
Among those who addressed these monthly
gatherings were His Excellency, H. Mac-
Donald, Archbishop of Eclmontong Father R.
Britten, Editor of the Westeriu Catholicg
ather Wfoodhouse, Pastor of St Edmundys
and Father M. Foran, Pastor of St. Anthony's.
Father Foran also presided over the exercises
o t e annual three day spring retreat.
Newman Club Breakfast Meeting
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY NINE
PROF. F. A. s. DUNN V'Ce'Pm'
MR. A. NW. MATTHENVS
During the fall term the club held two
supper meetings, at which the guest speakers
were Col. Dunn and Mr. M. Huston, and two
informal dances, all held in the Rainbow Room
at Big Tuck.
While the drive was proceeding for the
Christmas Fund, the club held two raffles, re-
sulting in a net contribution of 524.00 to the
fund. In the annual inter-year hockey game at
the Varsity Rink held in january, the Seniors
were victorious over the Freshmen.
The big formal function of the year, the
Pharmacy Club Banquet, was held in the Mac-
donald Hotel on February lst. This was the
most successful affair for many years, because
of greatly increased attendance of representa-
tives of the University Faculties, of the Alberta
Pharmaceutical Association, of Wholesalers and
Manufacturers, and of local druggists.
EARL LANE Social Convenor
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-ONE
ONE RUNDRED AND EIGHTY TWO
' Les Nichol
' Sam Sereda
DR E SONET
1' e eeac-fe
Les reunions du Cercl
meme succes que l'an
dernier En depit du fait que de nombreaux
etudiants ont ete empeches par leur service
militaire de venir a nos reunions, grace fi
l'activite, at Venthousiasme de la presidente
Mademoiselle Wood, ide la secretaire
Mademoiselle Shaw et de la tresoriere
Mademoiselle Ladler, le nombre des
membres du Cercle s'est eleve a 125.
Un coup d'oeil jete sur le programme
sufifit a indiquer l'interet que presentaient
ces reunions: La France en Guerre, Les
folies du Monde Present, Etudes Univer-
sitaires, Au Pays des Dictateurs, Ces braves
Ecossais, Mein Kampf, Une Etudiante
Canadienne a Paris, tels sont les sujets
varies qui ont ete traites. En outre, durant
ces charmantes mais trop courtes reunions,
nous avons eu le plaisir d'entendre des
artistes de grands talents, pianistes,
violonistes, cantatrices, etc. Eniin u
comedie "Le GH '
e Francais ont
onnu cette annee le A
aide Forestier S ' ' "
improv' ' '
isee et interpretee par les etudiant
a obtenu un vif succes.
Un banquet organise fi l'h6tel Corona et
suivi d'n bal a marque la cloture des
reunions pour la session 1940-1941. Les
membres du Cercle et leurs invites
ps de cette soiree un
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1. Pie eating contest at Christmas House
2. Spring is here.
3. Nellie Coyle being coy.
3A. One Gateway man in trouble. Al. john-
son and Bruce Bate.
4. Ice cream, chocolate bars and chewing gum.
5. Worthiiigtoii, Wells and Wfillsins in Math
6. Engineer banquet?
7. Dr. Kerr and Jack Neilson.
S. Neilson as a freshman.
9. Prof. Scott.
IO. Ralph Hole.
11. What price beauty?
12. Norrie Craig.
12A. Marcel Lambert, with a summer's growth
on his chin.
13. Now we know why men want to be young
again. Four School of Ed'ers.
14. Jack Hosliin.
15. Midnight oil and Chemr 40. R. M. Mason.
16. Pat Firth and Bunty Sutherland.
17. Barbara Gillman.
18. Engineer watching co-ed.
19. More studes.
20. John Dixon and the winner.
Frank Finn. Ruth Rostrop and john
Kitty Quinlan-pharmacy has gone to the
jean McEwen feeding a ground squirrel.
House Ec. Ball.
Med Ball. ZS. Color Night.
Midnight snack at the D. G. House.
Marty Dewis and Glenn Treacy.
Bruce Rankin auctioning ties at the
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MR. JIM PANTON
Acting Athletic Director
MR. BOB FRITZ
Acting Athletic Director Panton came to the Alberta cam- . . .
Assistant Athletic Director
pus in the fall of 1940, to take over the duties of temporary
head of the Department of Physical Education. As one of the
finest all round athletes and sportsmen produced in Saskatche-
wan, Panton gained his greatest fame at the University of
Washiiigtoii. As a track and field star, he represented the Dominion of Canada in the British Empire Games.
After this highly successful and varied career as an athlete in Canada, the United States and Australia, he
received a faculty appointment here with instructions to organize an intramural sports programme. Since his
arrival the Department of Physical Education has assumed its proper status in the eyes of the students, for this
session has seen an ever increasing appreciation of competitive games on the part of the student body-an in-
clination which undoubtedly will increase in succeeding years.
Mr. Panton's constructive ideas have instituted many highly successful innovations this session-Won1en's
Physical Education, the Big Block Club, the Spiked Shoe Club., House and Interfaculty Leagues, Minor sports and
indeed every branch of our athletic programme has benefitted from him active and comprehensive interest. This
curriculum will be carried away from the university as will the name of its originator.
And so, Mr. Panton is in reality a member of the class 1940-41. His is a name which will be remembered
in these halls much longer than the majority of our graduates. He will be remembered for his admirable per-
sonal qualities, his popularity and sportsmanship, his organizing and coaching ability and his conscientious efforts
to help all branches of worthwhile endeavor on our campus.
Men's athletics this year had to carry on under the difficulties of wartime conditions. In spite of the
military training for men, the students found enough time to play their regular interfaculty schedules in all
branches of athletics, and, after a doubtful start, a programme of intercollegiate sport competition was completed
between ourselves and the University of Saskatchewan. Because of wartime regulations at the first of the term,
the annual intercollegiate track meet between the western Universities and the intercoilegiate tennis tourna-
ment were not held. Owing to the fact that it was necessary to turn the University rink over to the
C.O.T.C. for military work, the intercollegiate hockey series had to be dropped.
The rugby team, however, enjoyed a very good season. The basketball team, boxing, wrestling and
fencing teams were active and competed against clubs from Saskatchewan. Interfaculty sport
experienced a great impetus and intra-mural sports instituted for the first time, is hoped to
continue with the same success it had this year.
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Jack Burrows Mabel Attwood Fred Kendrick
The Rooters' Club in past years has attempted to rouse school spirit and en-
thusiasm at all athletic events and other occasions. Its success has been repeated again
this year with the help of the efforts of its members and the responsive attitude of
Although its activities were somewhat curtailed because of the lack of inter-
collegiate sport this year, the club was able to stimulate Varsity spirit at numerous
other times during the term.
At the beginning of each term the Rooters' Club takes a major part in the
many and varied activities of Freshman Week. Freshmen were taught Varsity yells
and songs at several pep rallies, smokers and other events held for the occasion dur-
ing the first week. The Club also directed the cheering section at several rugby
games later in the fall.
With the renewal of intercollegiate sport next year, the club looks forward
with expectations towards even more activity and success than in past seasons.
JACK MILLAR Pres. Bask b
CEC ROBSON BILL HADDAD
"A" Rep. President
SAMMY MOSCOVITCH P
Dr. MQICEACHRAN Pres. Big Block
TWO HUNDRED AND SIX
MRS. W. H. JOHNS Vice. Pres.
Miss PATRICK Hon' Pm'
Chairman Awards Comm.
KAY VAN DER MARK
The Women's Athletic Association ei
joyed a particularly successful season Ev'
woman stud '
ent is a member of h
Aw . . .
t e W.A.A
ctivities are under th
e management of th
Executive which is composed of the P
dents of 'h
We appreciate the interest and co-
operation of Mr. Panton as Physical Direc-
tor, and the time and eiiort expended by
Mr. Bob Fritz on the Senior Basketball tean
We gratefully acknowledge counsel so
generously given by Miss Patrick, Permanent
Faculty Advisor, Mrs. W. H. Johns, Honor-
ary President and Mr
. s. Hewetson, Faculty
Representative on the Awards Committee.
If Juul ph
Blanche Wallace Outdoor Club
Nora McLeod Gerdine Rowan Archery Kay Lind
Tennis Swimming Maureen Maxwell Fresh. Rep.
Marg. Hannah Chris. Willox Awards Comm.
Badminton House League
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVEN
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1-fl BOB FRITZ
Coach The 1940 rugby season may be said
without fear of criticism to be the most
successful of recent years. Because of the
suspension of intercollegiate competition
this year, naturally the sport was laboring
under a handicap. However there was no lack of
spirit either among the players or spectators, and
the games which were arranged were well attended
by enthusiastic crowds.
Newly appointed and justly famous Coach Fritz
heightened his repute as a developer and coach of
BOB TORRANCE gridiron talent by taking a comparatively new team
Manager and moulding it in the space of a few brief weeks
D, BROADFOOT into one of the finest football squads ever to wear
Lme Coach the Green and Gold.
In five Edmonton League games the Bears piled up a substantial number of
points while yielding only a few to Senior as well as junior teams. The final league
standing left the victorious Bears unbeaten.
The resumption of intercollegiate sport was announced unexpectedly late in
the season, and the climax of the season came in a hastily arranged post-season game
with the Saskatchewan Huskies. Although the Huskies up to last season had been vic-
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TWO HUNDRED AND TEN
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Half Middle Centre Guard
torious over Alberta for the last eight years, the spell was broken last year. This season,
last year's victory was repeated by sending the Green and White back to Saskatoon
under the burden of a 27 to 5 defeat. Negotiations for a return game and also for a
series with U. B. C. fell through because of the lateness of the season.
Tribute must be paid to Coach Fritz, Assistant Coach Broadfoot, Athletic
Director Panton, Manager Torrance, Trainers MacLaren and Shortliife as well as Cap-
tain Jack Millar, who played outstanding rugby all year. Tribute also goes to every last
man who turned out this year, with little or no hope of tangible return from the sport
-truly these men play the game for the game itself.
TWO HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
Coach Fritz giving the boys some advice
kg at half time.
Gray McLaren Ernie Shortliife
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End Half Middle
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STAN WATERS JOE RYSKI PERREN BAKER
End End Half
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BOB FREEZE GEORGE STUART JACK MILLAR NORM MCCALLUM
Half Half Captain Half
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Half Middle Centre End
TWO HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
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LLOYD GRISDALE Half
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
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MAX YAT ES
HARRY LEGGETT GEORGE STUART BOB TORRANCE
Goal Captain-Left Wing Goal
BUD CHESNEY JACK MINCHIN ED. CROWDER
Centre Right Wing Centre
UE to several unavoidable obstacles, Senior Hockey was not a highlight in
winter sports this year, The loss of our covered rink affected the team be'
cause it rendered impossible the formation of a city intermediate league,
which in the past years has afforded many interesting games. The only
available games this year were four played away from home with Lacombe
and Wetaskiwin of the Central Alberta Intermediate League, and three games played
in the city with the EAC. and the Maple Leaf Iuniors.
The University of Saskatchewan's rink is now being used for military train'
ing, and thus they were unable to form a team to compete with Alberta in the West'
ern interfcollegiate series for the Halpenny Trophy, which we still have in our possesfs
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VARSITY vs. E.A.C.
Left Wing ' '
Rnght Wmg Left Win
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This year a new scheme was inaugurated with the
Edmonton Flyers whereby they had the power to call upon
any players which they might need, in return for which we
were given ten practice hours in the city arena. Three
players were called upon, they were Pat Costigan, George
Stuart, and Bud Chesney, all of whom have starred with the
Varsity club for several seasons now.
Coach Stan. Moher called upon many new men this
year such as Harry Leggett, ,lim Taylor, Bob Schrader and
Jack Minchin, all of whom showed up very well. Several
of last year's men turned out again to bolster the strength
of the club, namely Bob Torrance, Ed Crowder, Mag.
Santopinto, and Gordon Darling, and these players turned
in their usual stellar performances.
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE
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Captain and Guard
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LTHCUGH for the seventh
consecutive year Alberta has
failed to wrest the Rigby
Trophy from the University
of Saskatchewan, basketball
enjoyed one of its most successful sea'
sons this winter.
With six reliable veterans back from
former years the prospects at the begin'
ning of the season appeared very bright.
Cn top of this we were fortunate enough
CHARLIE GILES to have as coach, Jim Panton, who
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTYVFOUR
possessed the ability of being able to bring out the best in the boys at all times. At
the beginning of the season a city league was formed with two overtown teams and
Varsity. However, just as it was getting well under way, the Auroras had to drop out
as they found that they would be unable to field a team due to the fact that several of
their players were joining the army. At the time the league folded up, Varsity was
leading the league, and had not lost a game.
Following this came the series with Saskatchewan. In the early part of Feb'
ruary Alberta travelled to Saskatoon for the first two games of the four game series.
The Huskies emerged victorious in both games by the close scores of 3226 and
FAY ANDERSON STAN CAMERON DAVE MCELROY
Forward Centre Forward
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE
EARL DIXON SAMMY MOSCOVICH KEITH HORSFIELD
Guard Forward Guard
At the end of the month Saskatchewan came here for the remainder of the
series. Alberta was victorious in the first game by the score of 4065. However the
boys slumped in the crucial final game and were beaten 3221.
Alberta was unfortunate this year in losing the services of Stan Cameron
just before the intercollegiate series because 'of illfhealth.
Graduating this year are Brick Younie, Dave McElroy, Earl Dixon and
Wally Stinson. The rest of the team will be back for another season.
Everyone on the team is sorry to see the coach, Jim Panton, leave. Possessed
of expert basketball knowledge, the ability to impart it to others, and being accorded
a degree of respect and confidence by the players which few coaches attain, Jim set
a standard of sportsmanship which will be hard to .beat.
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JEAN ROBERTSON, Centre
JEAN HILL, Forward
HE women's basketball team worked under
two very strong handicaps this year, Hrstly, in
that there was no city league formed and see'
ondly, graduation took sevenftenths of last
However, under the able direction of their new
coach, Bob Fritz, a strong team was built up around
the three veterans, namely, captain Mona Asszlstine,
jean Robertson, and Margaret Guliek. The new memf
bers of this year's team were Jean Hill, Pat Foster,
Christine Willox, Margaret Willox, Kay Lind, Louise
MacAuley and Maureen Maxwell.
This was the team that travelled to Saskatoon
in February to play the intervarsity tvvofgame
series against the University of Saskatchewan for
the Cecil Race Trophy. Due mainly to lack of
experience, Alberta Went down to defeat in the
series but with customary Alberta spirit, the girls
fought hard all the way until the linal Whistle of
The yearly Cofed vs. Professor game was
held in aid of the University Christmas Fund. The
game this year proved as popular and as amusing
as in former years. The girls turned out for the
LOUISE MCCAULEY KAY LIND CHRIS WILLOX
Forward Forward Guard
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT
battle royal dressed in rugby suits-including everything from shoulder pads and
helmets to nose guards and the traditional adhesive tape patches. The professors pref
sented a much more varied picture dressed in everything from modern bathing suits
to old fashioned dresses. As for the winner of this game-both cofeds and professors
are still claiming that honor.
PAT FOSTER MARC. GULICK MAURINE MAXWELL
Guard Guard Forward
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE
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President and Manager
I-IE ban on Intercollegiate competition somewhat
reduced the turnout for track. Those who
trained for the Interfaculty meet were rewarded
by receiving the new ideas and expert coaching
of Mr. Panton. So much improvement was evid-
ent after a short period of coaching that a new spirit over-
Ktook the athletes and they determined to build for next
4l'year's team and the regaining of the Cairns trophy. The
'First step in this direction was the organization of the
"Spike Shoe" ' ub, which meets monthly to hear talks on
matters of inte to track enthusiasts, and to see movies
of track meets and famous athletes in action.
The fterfa ulty meet was held on Thanksgiving
Day, as it .as fe ' 's postponement to the regular Inter-
collegiate tr i Q 37 ay would give the athletes a better
chance to i" o Pesondition. However, as usual, the
weather man to co-operate and the day was chilly
with a raw wind. bined with the fact that the Varsity
Rugby team. ,N S p aying an interesting match overtown,
interest waned 'iignd the competition was cut short.
The Interfaculty meet saw the introduction of several
new track innovations sponsored by Mr. Panton, and we
would like to extend our gratitude for his untiring efforts
to give Track a new deal.
. wr f , .
TNO HU' VWQED AND THIRTY TVO
r E YA1,.J
Dons Danner throws the discus
Glenn Tracy clears the high jump
Ken Bradshaw leads the 100 yard dash
' Zifamen '4
0MEN'S track had a
very successful season
despite many discourf
aging factors such as
President cold and wet weather,
N' military training on the grid and
no intercollegiate meet.
Coach 1 D .
The season s training began
with a goodly number of fresh'
ettes plus two past members under the able coaching of Mr.
Panton our new Athletic Director.
On October llth the girls entered competition in the
interfaculty meet. Much enthusiasm was shown by both
contestants and fans. Those taking part were Marg. Gulick,
Anna Kapuscinski, Marion Blackburn, Gwen McAuley,
Dorothy Clarke, Kay Lind and Doris Danner.
Cwing to the fact that the team was not travelling Mr.
Panton arranged a meet with the Normal School girls. The
meet was held Qctober 19th, at the South Side Park. The
University team topped the Normal girls by a narrow mar'
gin of two points. Membe1's of the team representing the
University were Kay Lind, Anna Kapuscinski, Doris Danf
ner, Marion Blackburn, Marg Gulick and Gwen Mcfxuley.
Kay Lind a freshette of this year has shown the makings
of an excellent athlete. We are expecting big things of her
TWC HUNDRED AND THIPTY FUUR
jim Hcrringcr clcnrs the high lump
Anna Knpuscinski throws thc discus
ANNA KAPUSCINSKI KAY LIND
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The Boxers and Wrestlers parted company this
year and formed two separate clubs. The Boxers had
a very successful year under the leadership of Presi-
dent Jim Flynn and Secretary John Dixon. Work-
outs were held on Tuesday evenings and Saturday
afternoons this year and the boys are to be con-
gratulated on their enthusiasm and regular attend-
ance in spite of their heavy time-tables.
Most of the former members turned out again
and many promising newcomers were started on
their way to a successful Hstic career. As in the past
the lnterfaculty Tournament was a great success,
equalling any of those in the past for excitement and
thrills. Many of the beginners upset the calculations
of the "experts", by winning their bouts against boys
with more experience in the ring.
The Club had difficulty in obtaining a coach this
year and lost him in the middle of the fall term be-
cause of pressing business and his army training.
However the boys carried on until Christmas with
the help of the Club's old coach and advisor, Wally
Beaumont. During the new year, a strong team, for
the Annual Assault at Arms with Saskatchewan, was
chosen and trained by the new coach Alex Wyiiiiy-
INTER-VARSITY BOXING TEAM
john Dixon Alex Wynnychuk Lloyd McLaren
Hugh Buchanan Les Willox jim Flynn
Back Row-Moe Hanson, Stew Sinclair, Stan Edwards, Les Willox, Ossie Stubbs. Bob Roche
Middle Row-Pete Sereda, Lloyd McLaren, Jim Flynn, Alex Wynnychuk fCoachj, john Dixon, Wilf Hahn, Duncan McCracken
Front Row-Hugh Buchanan, Jim McCracken, Steele Brewerton, Otto I-Iauck
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTV EIGHT
, a.,M...,..,.t...,...-vw. -
Back Row--Bill McPhail, Orville Taylor, Carl Rolf, "Deep" McDaniel, Ed. Lewis, Dick Corbet, Clem Brooks
Front Row-Ted Smith, Stan Pearson, Cec Robson Ccoach andmgr.J Al Trott, Don fDopeyj McCormick, Earl Christie
INTER-VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM
Ted Smith, Stan Pearson, Cec Robson fCoachj, Al Trott
Herb Wilson, Earl Christie, Don McCormick
This ear the Boxinr and Wrestliiuv clubs
Y S in U
gained sufficient recognition to operate as two sep-
arate organizations, an arrangement which proved
very satisfactory. Both clubs enjoyed a very satis-
Army training greatly hampered workouts and
it was difficult to have all the team out at once.
However, two regular periods were used together
with a Saturday afternoon workout.
The lnterfaculty Boxing and 'Wrestling Meet
was very well attended and gave our intervarsity
team good experience.
In the lntervarsity Assault at Arms held this year
in Saskatoon, our team turned in one win and one
draw towards the winning of the Neilson Trophy.
The team was coached and managed for the third
year by Cec Robson.
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-NINE
Back Row-Blanche Wallace QPresidentJ, Margaret Fraser, jean Clark, Margaret Graham, Helen Soldan, Betty Montgomery,
Roma Ballhorn, Mary Chandler, Betty Ross, May Miller
Front Row-Watson MacCrostie, 1CoachJ, Doreen Stetson, Dorothy Graham, Eva Wheeler, Betty Tregale, Ethel Fife,
Calvin Fletcher fCoachj
The Archery Club, enjoyed increased membership this year when about twenty-tive girls enrolled
at the first meeting. With the advantage of a longer range offered in Athabaska Gym, and under the
able coaching of Cal Fletcher and Vfatson MacCrostie, shooting was greatly improved. Meetings were
held Monday and Wfednesday nights from seven until eight.
The absence of an overtown team prevented the usual competition, but it was replaced by an
intramural meet held on March 6th, in which six Of the nine groups were represented. The manager's
award this year went to President Blanche Wallace.
The activities of the Tennis Club have been greatly restricted
this year by a number of factors.
The weather proved to be a serious drawback to the tourna-
ment which was attempted but never completed. As a result new
tennis champions have not been crowned for the year although we
have several promising players on the campus assuring Alberta of
a strong tennis team for next year.
The loss of Intercollegiate Tennis has been a sad blow to the
Club as the hope of making this team creates a good deal of added
interest in the tournament held in the fall. The strong possibility of
the return to the campus of a full program of Intercollegiate Sports
gives us reason to believe that next year the Tennis Club will enjoy
the success it has enjoyed in the past.
Bruce Sangster. jack Gregg, Emile Gamache
TWD HUNDRED AND FORTY
Back Row-R. Dutka, C. Acheson, E. Anderson, R. Inkpen, H. Hankinson, N. Lundy, D. Ross
Middle Row-C. Pine, T. Davidson, N. Starr, S. Kostashuk, D. McCoy, E. Gamache, K. Gibbons, M. Howey, S. Edwards
Front Row-J. de Hart, B. Fetherstonhaugh, J. Hutchinson, C. Fergie, G. Rowan, M. Hannah, J. Farman, G. Shaw, J. Kelso,
This year the Badminton Club enjoyed a most successful season, with the largest membership in the
history of the club. Members gathered in Athabaska Gym. Wednesday, Friday and Sunday evenings to
play this most enjoyable of indoor winter sports.
The year Was started OH with a Round Robin Tournament. In January the annual elimination
tournament was held, in which Bob Inkpen and Kay Fergie carried off the men's and ladies' singles re-
spectively. The Club had a party and dance in St. Joseph's Assembly Hall to which the Faculty bad-
minton club was invited. This is the first function of its kind in the Club's history.
The University was represented in the Edmonton City Badminton Tournament by Kay Fergie,
Jean Hutchinson, Bob Inkpen and Bert Wilkins. Kay Fergie and Jean Hutchinson travelled to Saska-
toon to meet a Saskatchewan team. Although they were unsuccessful they displayed line badminton talent.
Intervarsity Badminton Team
Stan Edwards Jack de Hart
Kay Fergie Jean Hutchinson President Sec,-Treas,
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY ONE
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Front Row-Joe Gidzinski, Bill McCormack, Dante Ubertino, Aubrey Olsen
Middle Row-jean Vallance, Gwen Daw, Venetia Fallow, Betty Freeborn, Kay Van Der Mark, Peggy Tredger, Del Geary
Hope Spencer, Margery Upton
Back Row-Bob Dunlop, Bill Hedlin, Frank Wetterburg QCoachj, Leonard Gads fCoachj, Ed. Brooke, Ben Samuel,
Gordon Greenwood, Ben McBain
X f N.,
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INTER-VARSITY FENCING TEAM
Margery Upton, Aubrey Olsen, Leonard Gads fCoachJ, Ben Samuel, Hilda McConkey, Kay Van Der Mark, Ed. Brooke
TWO HUNDPED AND FORTY TWO
T, x XT
ARTS TEAM-INTER-FACULTY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
Back Row-H. Shortliffe, L. Grisdale, R. Dumont, H. Anderson, R. Went, R. Warshawski, I. Metcalfe
Front Row-P. Baker, R. Schrader, J. Dixon fMgr.Q S. R. Moscovich QCoachj, K. Bradshaw, B Kelly
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THE NURSING TEAM HOUSE LEAGUE BASKETBALL
MM' ',', if
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION TEAM INTERFAC
Front Row-Tom Siddall, jack Ellis, Fred Webber
Betty Owsley, Mabel Weeks, Margaret Stewart, Peggy Redmond Back ROW-Bob Guuiver, John Toogood, George Price
Inez Norem, Irma Underdahl, Vera Funk
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY-THREE
Front Row-Victoria Wachowich, Norma Kreutz, Babe McKenzie, Les Anderson, Beth Rankin, jean Funk.
Second Row-Pam Wfoodruff, Violet Davidson, Lenora wallace, Shauna Little, Margaret Keillor, Honor Evans,
Back Row-R. jackson, B. Rowan, N. McClary, C. Ward, D. Campbell, B. McDiarmaid, D. Sinoski, T. Magee,
J. Flavin M. Bevan
S . .
The membership of the Swimming Club this year was the greatest for quite some time
and speaks well of the interest taken by the students, considering the lack of facilities. The
turn-outs for the weekly overtown meetings were consistently good for the entire season.
Both teams were fairly strong this year with the men's team showing up very well.
For the hrst time in the history of the Club the men's team showed promise of ability to win
an Inter'Collegiate Meet. Tom Magee and Robin Jackson were two outstanding freshmen who
can make a good showing.
The coaching was in the hands of Jim Panton, our Athletic Director, who filled the
position very ably, particularly in being able to hold the competitive swimmers' interest with
only the prospect of an inter-faculty meet.
The selection of the teams was based on this meet.
Wfomenls Team-Marg. Johnson, Lillian Gibson, Honor Evans, Beth Rankin, Shauna
Little, Gircline Rowan.
Men's Team-Robin Jackson, Tom Magee, Cedric Ward, Bob McDiarmaid, Norm
McClary, Brian Gore, jack Flavin.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY-FOUR
Back Row-C. S. Donaldson, M. W. Feniak, E. R. Scammell, D. C. Jones, I. W. Reynolds, D. Rose, S. B.
Gelfand, G. T. Kokotailo, N. Edwards, R. G. Reynolds
Front Row-T. H. Rappel, E Crowder, J. A. Sinclear, Coach Webster, I. Smith, R. A. Spence, R. E. Dickson
The Soccer Club this year found it impossible to carry on with the usual Interfaculty League because
of necessary army training. Two different teams, both lacking practice, played two games with Scona High,
the first game resulting in a 1-1 tie, the second a 5-1 win for Scona.
At the annual banquet held at St. Joe's Tuck, Mr. Jim Panton made some valuable suggestions for
the future conduct of the club. Acting Executive for the 1940-41 season, elected at the banquet, were, Mr.
Jack Reynolds, President, Mr. Mike Feniak, Executiveg Mr. Ray Dixon, Executive.
The members of this year's team wish to extend thanks to Mr. G. B. Taylor, Coach, Dr. H. johns,
Honorary President, and Mr. Jack Sinclair, Captain, for aiding us in a clifhcult year.
ENGINEERS' TEAM-INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS
Back Row-"Speed" Clayton, "Biff" Smith, "Pug" McLe od, Mgr. Yeats, "Bullet,' Simpson, "Hal" Haverstock
Front Row-"Broadway" Steed, "Livewire" Dewis, "J oe" Ryski, "Cyclon" Swift, "Goal Miner" McDougall
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY FIVE
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The Outdoor club has enjoyed its usual successful season,
and several new projects were undertaken. Each year, it has been
the policy of the club to try and make some lasting addition to
the general lay-out of the club, either to the cabin, or to the
skiing and tobogganing facilities at the hill. This year, the prob-
lem of adequate fresh water was settled by constructing a well
behind the cabin, and it most surely has proven to be a great
convenience. The ski slope was further enlarged, and tentative
plans for building a kitchen annex to the cabin during the sum-
mer months were drawn up.
Activities got under way with a grand hay ride and bonefire,
followed by a general meeting at which Dr. H. E. Bulyea, honor-
ary president of the club for the third year, presented colored
slides which he had taken during the summer. With the coming
of the skiing season, the club hill proved to be a popular meeting
place on Sunday afternoons. Sleigh riding, tobogganing and hiking
Wiiaiiers of the club tournament were Bob Crosby, Bob
Freeze, Neil Carr, and Art Horsfall. Winners among the women
were Gladys Smith and Helen Jenkins. The Varsity ski team
captured first place and the Peterborough trophy in the Edmon-
ton City meet.
JACK MASON H. CI-IRISTOPHERSON BOB FREEZE BOB CROSBY
Press Rep. Secretary-Treasurer Manager Skiing Freshman Rep.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTYVSIX
ARTS-COM-LAW RUGBY TEAM-INTERFACULTY CHAMPIGNS
Back Row-Archie Nicol, Bill Harrison, Russel Wendt, M. Santopinto, David Jones QCoachb, Harry jones, Norm
McLean, jack Rae
Middle Row-Bruce Sangster, Gordon Pybus, Ian Dunaway, Doug Carr, Roger Flumerfelt, Cecil Compton, Gordie Nelson
Front Row-Gib Brimacombe, Bob Schrader, Glenn Tracy, jim French, Bob Layton, Gerry Larue.
Not shown: Gordon Smith, Bob Ellis and Murray Rabey
,Q . X , A ..
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THE THEGLOGY TEAM-HB" HOCKEY CHAMPIONS
Back Row-Doug Carr, Jerry Larue, John Sorochan, Bert Loree, Charlie Vogel, Vernon Fawcett
Front Row-Gordon Pybus, Ted Stevens. Hartford Cantelon, George Spady, George Tuttle
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY-SEVEN
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION-INTRA MURAL CHAMPIONS
Back Row-Beatrice McBain, Hanna Christolferson, Beth Rankin, Gwen Robinson, Hilda McKonkey, jean Funk
Front Row-Alma Ballantyne, Enid Parsons, Kathryn Frey, Norma Smith, Clare Reed
The lntra Mural Athletic Program was set up to provide some form of Athlet-
ics for every girl on the Campus.
We are greatly indebted to Mr. Jim Panton for all the work and effort he ex-
pended in helping the Women's Athletic Association to organize and put into effezt
this new athletic program. Through this program Mr. Panton has created interest and
enthusiasm in sports, great enough to have approximately 175 girls competing on eight
teams. This figure is very signihcant if compared with other years.
Girls may choose their sport from Track, Tennis, Golf, Basketball, Badminton,
Swimming, Skiing, Volleyball, Archery. Competition is held in each of these sports
and the Intra Mural Athletic Trophy is awarded to the team with the most points.
Points are awarded for entrance, and for lst, 2nd and 3rd place. Because the program
was not introduced until after Christmas it was impossible to hold competition in
Track, Tennis and Golf, but next year it is hoped that competition in these sports will
meet with the success shown by the others this year.
The Trophy was won by the College of Education this year. The winning teams
in the different sports were: Swimming, Delta Gamma, Basketball, Nurses, Archery,
Pembina, Volley Ball, College of Education, Badminton, Pembina.
To participate in Intra Mural Athletics a girl cloesn't need to be outstanding. All
that is required is that she be interested, bcause in this program there are no individual
stars. It is team work and enthusiasm among the members of the team that co-unts.
Because all the women students are members of the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, this new Athletic Program has been introduced to provide some form of sport
for every girl on the Campus.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTV EIGHT
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Lt.-Col. P. S. WARREN
His Honor Lt.-Col. I. C. BOWEN
Lieut. C. R. TRACY
. .1 .
Major A. WEST
Lieut. R. E. BELL
Adjutant for Aux. Bn.
Lieut. I. H. WHYTE
S a result of the continuation of the war and the
military disasters of the summer of 1940, the
training of the C.O.T.C. for the university
session 1940-41, was greatly intensihed. The
contingent remained under the able Command
of Lieut.-Colonel P. S. Warren, who was assisted by
Major G. M. Smith, the second in command, and a
full time staff which included the adjutant, the orderly-
room sergeant and clerks, and the quartermaster ser-
geant. The four companies Were under the command
of Captain R. M. Hardy, Captain R. A. Smith, Captain D. E. Smith, and Lieutenant D.
MCN. Healy. Lieut.-Colonel E. H. Strickland, a former O.C. of the unit, and a brilliant
lecturer, was in charge of all instruction, on a full time basis. The instruction in the vari-
ous arms was given by the following oHScers: Lieut. D. P. McDaniel fArtilleryj, Captain
R. M. Hardy Clingineeringj, Captain R. A. Smith fMedicineQ, Lieut. C. E. B. Conybeare
fSignalsj, and Lieut. A. M. Burka Clnfantryj. Three two-hour parades were held each
Week, and qualifying examniations were Written in December and March. Uniforms were
Lt.-Col. E. H. STRICKLAND
Capt. R. HARDY Lieut. R. A. SMITH Lieut. D. P. MCDANIEL Lieut. C. E. B. CONYBEARE
Engineers Medicals Artillery Signals
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Lieut. A. M. BURKA ' ,K
l I fa try
T 0 HUNDRED AND FIFTY SIX
available for the C.O.T.C. by Christmas, and since the
wearing of them was made compulsory at all parades, the
university campus was given a definitely military appear-
The adoption by the government during the summer i
of the policy of calling up all able-bodied men of the ages Lieut- W. A' MILROY
of 21, 22, 23, for compulsory training, raised an immedi- 0f5CCr iff Instruction Aux. Bn
ate problem for university students. By an arrangement
with the government, however, it was decided to form an
Auxiliary Battalion, attached to the C.O.T.C., in which university students could take
training equivalent to that given at the Training Centres, and so be relieved of the neces-
sity of interrupting their academic work. Since the University authorities decided to
make military training obligatory for all male students, not merely those of calling age,
the Auxiliary Battalion had a strength of nearly 7OO men. The instruction of this unit
has been in the capable hands of Lieutenant W. A. Milroy, a student officer who was
called out on full-time duty. He has been assisted by a staff of oflicers and N.C.O.'s
posted from the C.O.T.C.
ARTILLERY GUN CREW IN ACTION
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY SEVEN
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY EIGHT
Lieut. G. D. CARSON, O.C. B-5
Capt. D. E. SMITH, O.C. C Coy.
Lieut. D. M. HEALY, O.C. D Coy.
Lieut. H. W. HEWETSON, O.C. A.2
Lieut. D. R. BUCHANAN, Aux. Bn.
Lieut. G. R. MACDONALD, Aux. Bn.
Lieut. J. W. STEPHENS, O.C. B-6
Lieut. J. W. REYNOLDS, Aux. Bn.
Lieut. I. C. STAPLES, O.C. D-13
Lieut. F. R. MATTHEWS. Aux. Bn.
Lieut. W. G. PROWSE, O.C. C-12
Lieut. E. G. CULLWICK, O.C. A-4
Lieut. R. W. ROSS, O.C. D-14
Lieut. D. M. MCDONALD, Sup'y. C. Coy.
Lieut. D. F. CAMERON, O.C. D-16
Lieut. A. J. SAMUEL, O.C. A-3
Lieut. A. F. YATES, Attached
Lieut. J. B. DONALD, Attached
Lieut. R. T. WHITE, Attached
Lieut. A. G. WHITEHEAD, Attached
Lieut. G. O. SUTHERLAND, Attached
Gfficwvi' zqnnaal Mad, linnea
- ,vase v
The annual training for both the C.O.T.C. and the Auxiliary Battalion will be com-
pleted by two weeks in camp, from the 1st to the 15th of May.
The main task for the C.O.T.C. now is to train officers for active service. A large
number of last year's officers and cadets joined up during the summer of 1940 and are
now either in regiments on active service or in various advanced training centres. Dur-
ing the winter further calls have been answered by C.O.T.C. officers and cadets, and with
the opening of intensified hostilities this spring a great many more are offering their
services and being accepted. It is our hope that by means of the training being given in
the C.O.T.C. the men of the University of Alberta will take a conspicuous part in the
national effort which is being made towards the achievement of victory and the re-
establishment of an honorable peace.
v 'll' -
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TUO HUNDRED AND FIFTY NINE
SERGEANTS, MESS, UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA CONTINGENT, CANADIAN OFFICERS
TRAINING CORPS, 1940-41
Front Row, Left to Right: C.Q.M.S., E. D. Wilson: C.S.M., I. W. Hemstock: R.Q.M.S., S. Goto: R.S.M., G.M.D. Black
stock: C.S.M., J. C. Moon: C.S.M., G. A. Sackville: C.S.M., W. R. Spencer: C.Q.M.S., R. H. Douglas.
Second Row, Left to Right: Sgt. B. R. B. Gore: Sgt. I. S. Lewis: Sgt. S. C. Phillips: C.Q.M.S., J. B. Rohrer: Sgt. C. M. Gardam
Sgt. G. P. Scott: Sgt. K. W. McKerns: Sgt. K. W. Moorzg O.R. Sgt. A. Croft.
Back Row, Left to Right: Sgt. D. R. McCormick: Sgt. R. S. Ellis: C.Q.M.S., L. G. Thomas: Sgt. J. A. McGuire: C.Q.M:S., I
B. Robb: Sgt. W. R. Sinclair: Sgt. I. H. Jamieson: Sgt. M. Wolochow: Sgt. M. E. Wolfe: Sgt. M. J. A. Lambert.
Absentees: Sgt. R. H. Hislop and Sgt. C. Johnson.
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The March Put.
The liieulty pose uutsitle their Club House.
T. Loolxs for a Match.
l.ieut. Corbett .ind Engineers on Trestle
"Big jim" QCuunt lgn.1tie1Jr.j
Bullx-eye Lheels slinultl he flatj.
"Meme" lXl.1CL'lOl'1AlKl, the R.S.M.
. Sid. Legg.
A. Xllfinter Tactical Scheme.
. Auxiliary Bn.
. The C.O.T.C. reach Calgary.
. Lieut. Healy.
. Signal Section.
. Stall Sergeant Croft.
. Artillery Maneuvers.
17. Sareee Camp.
18. Col. Wfarren, Col. Strickland and
19. Mr. Cormaek.
20. Lieut. Milroyg Col. Strickland and
21. Fall Drill.
22. Reg. Bowering laying a gun.
23. Bowering again "Dash it all."
The Battalion standing easy. 6
Col. Strickland supervises an angle of sight 7
Lieuts. Bell and Smith. 9
Gun drill, 10
Showers in Officers' lines. 11
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'iMoose,' MacDonald tells off the C.S.M.'s
Bren Gun Emplacement.
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FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY 1888
Local Chapter Installed February 1932
Margaret Casper llwrix llanner
june Ganton jean Graham
Margaret Kemp TNl.1l'lLll'lC Legals
Kathleen MCNex'in Virginia Nlwrrow
Nina Sage Muriel Sangster
Betty Steinbaclu Catlicrine Young
FOUNDED AT LEWIS SCHOOL, 1874
Local Chapter Installed May, 1931
MARY LOUISE ROBB
T A H
Therese Barry Shirley Campbell Gerry Cope Beverley Dahl Edna Dooner
Honor Evans Kay Fergie Margaret Gulick Margaret Hannah Sheila Hayhurst
Peggy Hurlburt Evelyn Johnston Margaret Johnston Rita Jones Kay Kelly
Louise McAulay Margaret Massie Margaret MacLean Nora Meljlmil lanet Middleton
Ruth Poole Mary Louise Robb Edythe Virtue Christine Willox
Margaret Willox Mary Woodworth
JACQUELINE de PALEZIEUX
MARY LOU SMITH
XVINNIIIRED VAN KLEEK
I GWEN WILLIAMS
n T1 1
X WTA if I
IOUNDED AT INDIANA ASI-IBURY UNIVERSITY 1870
Local Chapter Installed September, 1931
Lois Barnes Mary Bass
Lenora Craig Jacqueline de Palezieux
Gertrude Gattenmeyer Marguerite Grisdale
june McCaig Nora McLeod
Mary Sterling Doreen Thomson
Wfinnifrecl Van Klcck
Marion Cooper Margaret Copeland
Betty Fetherstonhaugh Mary Francis
Agnes McKinnon Margaret MacLeod
Jane Sinclair Mary Lou Smith
Gwen Venables. Gwen Wfilliams
,fig ig ill
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f"fxx'lfl' Illfll 3- 'N -Ill F9
FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1867
Local Chapter Installed September, 1931
MARY BARBARA MASON
'IJ777,77maeo40'enm -A ,
, 11, A,
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Leslie Anderson Mona Asselstine Marilyn Diamond Marion Dunk
C. Ghostley Ruth Gilchrist Barbara Gilman Kay Gordon
Jean Hill Betty Johnston Doris Jonson Margaret Keillor
Aveline McKenzie Helen Magee Mary B. Mason Ruth McCuaig
Mae Miller Peggy Molloy Rhoda Neil Isabelle Newcombe
Betty Stewart ' Bunty Sutherland Sheila Toshach Gladys Vickery
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FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA
December 15, 1940
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.TACK GARVIN MARK GRANT I HAROLD RAPPEL
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FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1833 .X V -
Local Chapter Installed December, 1932
DR. W. A. R. KBRR qPres.J
DR. C. V. JAMIBSON
DON MARSHALL .
DR. H. C. JAMIESON
J. W. PORTEOUS
DR. R. K. THOMSON
J. S. CHARLESWORTH
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FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834
Local Chapter Installed January, 1935
wfffvff-" - 'I' '
5 Ip'5,uT7 I. N
DR. R. CARLYLE
DR. W2 G. HARDY
A. G. AUSTIN
R. W. CHARD
L. O. CROCKETT
G. O. EVANS
-W. M. KENDRICK
E. W. KING
D. M. HEALY
P. W. LEACOCK
D. E. LEWIS
H. A. LLOYD
J. A. LOVE
D. P. MCDANIEL
W. A. MILROY
J. B. MURPHY
E. J. O'CONNOR
DR. R. B. SANDIN
F. G. WINSPEAR
W. c. PROWSE
O. J. REID
R. D. REIKIE
J. s. ROPER
D. M. SMITH
M. D. STEWART
-W. A. WICKETT
M. E. WOLFE .
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J. J. ANDERSON
L. B. BROWN
G. M. CAMPBELL
J. B. CORLEY
B. J. CHRISTIE
B. J. EASTAWOOD
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C. A. JAMISON
A. B. KING
C. F. LAYTON
E. P. LANCRIDGE
N. F. MURRAY
G. E. MCDOUCALL
J. C. MOON
F. C. PLUMB
C. W. ROBSCN
J. D. RAE
J. M. RAE
C. R. ROLF
W. P. SKELTON
C. N. TREDGER
H. E. YOUNG
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FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848
Local Chapter Installed September, 1930
DR. O. J. WALKER
J. E. AIKENHEAD
L. R. AMUNDASEN
W. F. ANDERSON
G. S. BALFOUR
R. B. BURROWS
D. M. BELL
R. E. BELL
W. A. CAMERON
J. H. CHESNEY
F. E. DEAKIN
A. A. DIXON
E. G. DIXON
R. D. FREEZE
DR. W. MACKENZIE
B. R. B. GORE
J. E. GOUGE
L. O. GRISDALE
H. M. HOPE
W. A. HOWARD
M. J. HUSTON
T. O. IVES
R. D. JAMIESON
A. H. JOHNSTON
R. J. JOHNSTON
H. W. LEGGETT
N. R. LEGGE
DR. A. H. MacLENNAN
D. M. MACDONALD
1. W. MILLAR
J. A. MORRISON
E. A. D. McCUAIG
N. D. McCALLUM
G. E. POOLE
D. G. RITCHIE
G. P. SCOTT
J. L. SIMPSON
G. W. STUART
B. J. STURROCK
O. J. WALKER Jr.
G. C. YAVIS
M was -as if
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Az Kappa pi TORONTO AND MCGILL UNIVERSITIES, 1913 B5 di
Local Chapter Installed October, 1930
DR. J. A. ALLAN
DR. E. A. CORBETT
PROF. W. E. CORNISH
PROF. J. FISHER
DR. H. A. GILCHRIST
PROF. R. M. HARDY
PROP. A. W. MATHEWS
PROF. M. M. MCINTYRE
DR. H. J. MCLEOD
DR. M. R. MCPHAIL
HON. A. C. RUTHERFORD
DEAN. R. S. L. WILSON
DR. F. A. WYATT
DR. R. D. SINCLAIR
A nl 'NJ' Q.,
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Founded at the College of the City of New York, Nov. 26,
1909, Local Chapter installed, March, 1941.
TULLY I. CONN
THEODORE H. AARON
LEONARD B. FRATKIN
DR. M. M. CANTOR
CAPT. M. WEINLOS, M.D.
CHARLES J. GOGEK '
BENJAMIN GUREVITCH I ' H-ARRY L. URETZKY
SAM S. LIEBERMAN
NORMAN s. SAMUELS
,A SAMUEL VEINER
JACK M. GOODMAN PINNIE SHRAGGE
PU! 11 A i
J' ,mln ffl 1,
ll? "may I
FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1847
Local Chapter Installed, 1930 - ,
DR. J. K. FIFE
DR. R. K. GORDON
DONALD F. CAMERON
JOHN H. CORBETT
DR. F. H. H. MEWBURN PROF. N. C. PITCHER
DR. P. H. MALCOLMSON DEAN A. C. RANKIN
DR. E. L. POPE
JOHN G. JACKSON
DR. E. SONET
JOHN G. WALKER
.fn 14 ' '
At last the nineteen fortyfone year book is completed. As I turned
the pages of the proof copy I realized that such an accomplishment is only
possible as the result of perfect cofoperation of everyone associated with its
production. Therefore on this last page I wish to extend my thanks to the
students, staff, engravers and printers.
I hope these words of thanks will not be accepted as an empty
formality but with all the connotation that only deepffelt appreciation can
A. M. BURKA,
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il CSIS, i33.Cii6Ci. 576813 Of
experience iiave made
masters in tineir iieid oi
Pifiofograpiiy, Piioto Engraving and Commerciai
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uqutists : gngnaveas : ocpllotogfzapfiehs
'IOOQ4 'iO'i St., Edmonton Phones 25444 -26777
VERLCQKING the Sas'
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St. and Macdonald Drive, . X.
the Journal building stands out
as a landmark in the life of this ZW Kilns Flaw
city and province. f 1 t l l fl
ff fir W ' -Q
Here the news of the world is 0 Xflfll
gathered and published daily. I l -
From this point 600 carrier
boys, 100 street boys, 400 newsf
dealers and 5 00 postmasters dis'
tribute the JOURNAL day by day
to the homes in which accurate
reporting, wholesome features,
constructive editorials and interf
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DRUG co. LIMITED
No. 1 Store-210 8th Avenue West
No. 2 Store-2501 4th Street West
No 1 Store-Jasper Ave. and Ioznd Street
No 2 Store-124th Street and lO2nd Ave.
THREE HUNDRED AND FOUR
The U. QFA. ...iThe E.C.D.
On opposite sides of the Saskatchewan but on the same
side of a common cause
building a better generation-
by higher EDUCATION
and by improved NUTRITION
The Ecimonton City Dairy, Ltd.
Plant on 109th Street Phone 25151
CEstablished 35 years agoj
Visitors Welcome Inspee I d
a ge "NEW"
T 4 CA LGARY
E ! GINGER ALE
BREWING 84 MALTING
Remember the elections and those
For Distinc ive orsa es
KERRISON 8: ADAMS LTD.
Florists Jasper Ave.
. EZI I? In
H I ' I" I :A:.: . AAAb x who are ambitious should consider Life Assurance
g , selling through the Sun Life of Canada as a career.
'.'. 1:-:' '- ,-,1 Egg: '.,,',V,,VA lm gi? i"' The high standards of this leading international
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ADDRESSENQUIRIESTO: Agent is so favourably Icnown the world over.
R. P. SUTTON, Branch Manager 0
BENEFITS PAID SINCE ORGANIZATION EXCEED SL38i00l000
O ? O
'j Ke o OOO
Students enjoy banking
Hu Limit IFIIKIE smnii account
Ll 'ze LVL' COIN?
EDMONTON BRANCH - FRANK PIKE, Manager
10089 Jasper Avenue
a million deposit accounts denote confidence
Ploflern, Experience-il 'Elf' Banking Service
tl t of 123 y . successful operation
The University Book Store
Stationery - - Drafting Supplies - Textbooks - - - University Sweaters
University Pennants and Crests ------ Embossed Notepaper
Laboratory Coats and Aprons - - - Eversliarp Pencils ------ Fountain Pens
New Photographs of the University in Folders of Twelve
Any book published can be ordered here. If we 'have not got it in stock we will get it.
The University Printing Department
ADMISSION TICKETS DISPLAY CARDS
CONCERT PROGRAMS HAND-BOOKS
DANCE PROGRAMS PAMPI-ILETS
A Printing Service for the University and
GROUND FLOOR, ARTS BUILDING
THRE HUNDRE AND SEVEN
CQNGRATULATIQNS T0 , W t ,,,
'-- ' ii E Caiaiiak
f 5 ,, -ilg'lf distributors
A QQ: 1 ga " ltp gfffiig of all lines
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Northern Elecfrzc a n : 5 .Qt e k p ijafijjg?
10241 103rd Street i . ' .,,f ijkfh fiili ' A-
EDMONTON ALBERTA V A,.'VA ,,, A ,-
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ln Edmonton . .
Buy your Lumber and Building Materials from
Lumber Co., Limited
10443 80th Avenue
Highest Quality with Prompt Eriicient Service
"Ike Howsan and fack Millar cutting a
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Rates C.P.R. Depot
99? ' I .A "936"'V"'MniNwA - sf. '
,Y ,tl ..
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'We invite your inspection . . . for your
sporting requirements. The finest selection
at moderate prices.
Northern Hardware Co.
THE SPORTSMAN'S HEADQUARTERS
lOlst Street Edmgnton
THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHT
CANADIAN LABORATORY SUPPLIES
Canada's Leading Laboratory Supply House
HEADOUARTERS IN CANADA FOR LABORATORY APPARATUS AND CHEMICAL REAC-ENTS
WINNIPEG TORONTO-5, ONT. MONTREAL SAINT JOHN, N.B.
388 Donald St. Hartz Building, 32 Grenville Street 296 St. Paul St. West 108 Prince William St.
FOR SMART WEAR
TI-IE SOLEX LHMP
. Christie Grants
INCANDESCENT ELECTRIC LAMPS
WITH grim determination this
young and virile nation dons
her armour .... buckles on her
sword. From coast to coast the tempo
of Canada's war effort accelerates.
Tanks, planes, shells, foodstuffs and
equipment of every kind are being
rushed and massed for victory. Can-
ada means business.
Personal Sacrifice Must Match this
Yours is the duty of providing
the dollars so vital to Canada's war
needs. Yours is the duty to save ....
that you may be ready and able to
lend your money to the nation when
the call for money comes.
Money, no less than men and
machines, is a decisive factor in this
war. Thrift is a national necessity.
public Health, Eacteriological
and pathological Examinations
UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA, Edmonton
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THE CHALLENGER ..
TIMED TO THE MOMENT.,
Ladies' Wrist Watch, 14kt. natural gold. silk
cord bracelet, Challenger movement, 560.00
Ladies' Wrist Watch, natural gold Hlled case,
silk cord bracelet, Challenger movement, 527.50
f , f
JACK PARK AND "ELSIE"
another campus couple being
led astray by "Deep" Daniel.
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I. . . . NEW, delicious Ice
..., 5: The Smooth
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At Your Nearest
Galloway, B.C. l
in lumber camp or
saw and planing
M- DUMONT Phi Kap House
THREE HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
- It I Head CfHCeg Toronto
if' QW I
Utd with the I THE PIONEER BANK OF EDMONTON
l 7? I Edmonton Branch opened 1891
E- 1 meats slwe I . , , , , .
If I This Bank will afford you painstaking and reliable
,C I I Banking Service
X I ZS Q
' FOUR BRANCI-IES IN EDMONTON
sa 0 , U I Main Branch-Corner Jasper and 100th Street
, I J. A. Wetniore, Manager
ii' I Norwood Boulevard-95A Street and 111th Avenue
I 1 L. L. Mason, Manager
-I-l'1Q and I West End Branch-10702 jasper Avenue
I H. W. Harrison, Manager
that are deliciously different I I Ed1"O'mf Avenue
i . . ,
H...l I I
I Interest allowed on deposits in Savings Bank
Departmentg Drafts and Money Orders issuedg
Safety Deposit Vaults, Boxes to rent.
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THREE HUNDRED AND TWELVE
Ready for Life
fl-IEN graduation is over . . . the world of reality lies ahead. It is a world
which the university graduate is eager and ready to face. Perhaps she dreams
of making a name for herself, or carving out a brilliant career. But even deeper
than that, in the very heart of her, are dreams of a home of her own . . . not just
an ordinary home of endless toil and drudgery, but one of charm and freedom in
which she will have the time to express her newly acquired knowledge, and follow
up her many new interests. Such a home is made possible with Electricity and modern
Electrical Appliances. Electricity gives freedom-for living in the modern manner.
Calgary Power Co. Ltd
nn.. Eu Q L.. lin l ..
THREE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN
TIJ THE FLIIIITHEIIIANCE
Elf AlIl5llCUl.T ITE
Founded and developed on the basis of helpfulness
to the farmer, the implement industry is entirely
dependent on the prosperity of agriculture for its own
Through the years the implement maker has, with
quality of product and genuinely helpful service, won
the high regard and goodwill of the users of his product.
There are few farmers who do not value sincerely the
service of the implement company.
Lack of understanding of some of the problems of
the industry may give rise on occasion to criticisms that
seek to detract from or disparage the part that the
implement maker plays.
In the light of the facts, however, misunderstandings
vanish and a better appreciation results.
Farmers' Equipment Investment
Most of the discussions on prices of implements, compar-
ing them with those of years ago, for instance, fail to
take cognizance of the improvement in methods that
have taken place, resulting in the use of different
machines from those of a quarter-of-a-century ago.
The One-Way Disc Seeder has displaced, to a serious
extent, so far as the manufacturer is concerned, several
other machines, and it does so because it cuts the cost of
tillage and seeding by from 405k to 50132.
The small combine has spread the use of this method
of harvesting until the sale of them now almost equals
that of binders. And this because it costs only 26c per
acre for out-of-pocket expense to harvest with the
small combine as against 51.90 per acre by the Binder-
Thresher method-a saving of 51.64 per acre.
The wheat farmer can equip today with the latest
tractor and tillage and harvesting equipment at 28fZ7
less than he could for comparable machines ten years
ago-equipment, too, that enables him to cut the costs
of his operations by over 5092.
This is the contribution of the implement industry to the
furtherance of agriculture and Massey-Harris takes pride
in having played an important part in it.
LEADERS IN THE IMPLEMENT INDUSTRY
THREE HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
1' I l
?fs3'H5P11h'e . compuments
Extends its heartiest
goodmm to the The BRUWNI BROTHERS
line young men and I-lmned
Women of the A Monmtat Toponto
Class oi 1941 l
The Undergraduate and His
NDERGRADS look forward to the time when they will have their degrees and will be able to make prac-
tical use of the knowledge they have gained at University. They plan on years of activity in their chosen
profession or business. They plan also on building up a home! Optimism is the keynote of their plans.
In your plans you would do well to include the matter of Life Insurance which has a direct bearing on the
future of every man and every woman too-for Life Insurance means security, protection and investment.
Members of the Class of 1941 should consider NOW the value of Life Insurance. Most men intend sooner
or later to provide adequate protection for themselves and their dependents and the younger they are the
cheaper the rate and the better their health.
Our representatives throughout Alberta are fully qualified to assist you with your insurance problems,
and will be glad to do so without obligation on your part.
Recognizing that the Life Insurance business offers a field of endeavor with great possibility for advance-
ment-a Held where individual integrity, enterprise and initiative are the main factors to success, many
College graduates have associated themselves with the Mutual Life of Canada in the underwriting field.
Our Managers will be glad to discuss any enquiries.
THE MUTUAL LIFE OF CANADA
Calgary Office: Edmonton Oflice:
Toronto General Trusts Building Head Offifier W2tCrl00. Ol1Iari0 219-21 Empire Block
C W. Luckhart, C.L.U. Est. 1869 R M. Moore, C.L.U.
Branch Manager Branch Manager
THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
GIRLS - FACULTY BASKETBALL GAME
ln Aid oi the Christmas Fund
Back Row, left to right: johns, Preston, Fritz, P anton, Thorssen, Azarius, Hewetson.
Front Row: Gulick, M. Willox, Robertson, Hill, Lind, Maxwell, McCauley, Asselstine, Manager
WELCOME To CDz'ne at the
SELKILIEFE1-SYALE i purple I-dmtem
3 in the Heart of Edmonton's
l Good Foods
AMUSEMENT, SHOPPING AND
FINANCIAL DISTRICT SERVED IN AN ORIENTAL
We Wish to express our appreciation for your patronage during the
past year, and we sincerely hope that the graduating students will
meet with every success in their many different professions.
'IOQQ5 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta
phone 25766 for Appointments
THREE HUN RED AND SEVENTEEN
When you graduate, throw out an "anchor to
windward" in the form of a Life Insurance policy or
bond with The Commercial Life. This guaranteed
reserve will help you weather any diflicult times
through which you may be compelled to pass.
We issue low-cost protection policies, sawn s
bonds and pension plans, to suit individual circum-
stances and requirements. Let us help you plan a
"custom-built" insurance program-something within
your present ability to finance but capable of ex-
pansion with your growing earning power.
THE COMMERCIAL LIFE
' I eiolisinsww
Have a lovely photograph taken in your
graduation gown by
j. W. GLENWRIGHT, Managing Director The Art League Studio
H0221 051601 TOYOHIO Cover Empress Theatre,
Western Head Oiice: C.P.R. Bldg., Edmonton Phone 21914 for appointment
if wg 'wif 77 l 3.7, , 7 Wi, ,
FOI' 6 DZVSOD to Sdyl
1 got it from
IS A COMPLIMENT
TQ I-TIS or I-IEI2
GOQD TASTE and JUDGMENT
Varsz'ty's Favorite Shopping Place
THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
. . .THE . . .
UNIVERSITY of ALBERTA
1941 O SESSION QP 1942
Courses will be offered in the following:
Arts and Science - Agriculture - Applied Science
including Summer including Chemical, C l
Session Electrical and ,Mining E
Commerce - Dentistry - College ol Education
Sclwool ol Graduate Studies - l'louseliold Economics
Law Medicine Nursing
'For lnformation Regarding Registration, Courses and
Residential Accommodation, Apply to
THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA, EDMONTON
sen. cn A
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EDMONTON'S THE CANADIAN WESTERN
GAS COMPANY Natural Gas, Light, Heat
ancl Power Co. Ltd.
A - if
BREADS - CAKES - HES Some of the boys were wlioopiii it zip'
"Always Oven Fresh"
National System of Balcing
No, just tlie iilcntificatimi pictures of
Calgary, Edmonton, Lethbridge,
Medicine Hat, Drumheller
in BETTER CLASS
GV U em IC FURNISHINGS See
F A th t' St I Ciowlnodna
X W X ..
J. C BURGER LUMBER
1 1 1809 - 1941
132 Years of Experience at your disposal
1 1 "Any Book or Periodical can be procured
Wm. Dawson Subscription
COMPLETE STOCK OF BUILDING Service Ltd
MATERIALS AND HARDWARE ro KING STREET EAST, TORONTO
i London - Paris - Capetown
I T A To A A
an -Qgiw -ffm, vp 1 1 NDUQGN GRADUATES
HEL NEW are in
TWO YARDS MQDERN
8604 1o3rd Street 12402 110th Avenue
Phone 32333 Phone 81702 1 HENDERSON SECRETARIAL
A SCHOOL LIMITED
509 Eighth Avenue West
Upper-S1nm1ng IIICTTLSCLLVCS on the A1't's steps
Lower--Ralph Hole and Betty IvIcNally.
A BUY THE FAVORITE
MADE ONLY BY GENERAL MOTORS
1 Bruce Robinson Electric: Ltd.
AMONG OUR ASSETS WE LIKE TO COUNT
THE ONLY ONE THAT MONEY CANNOT BJY
YOUR GOOD WILL
lDOUGLAS PRI TI
A Complete Printing Service
T Pliones: 26480-21563 Jasper at Fourtli
Cec. Robson and Lady.
fcmet Farmen and Ken Gibbons.
A Edmonton, fAxlber'ta
l A Canadian National Railway Hotel of Distinction
' ZOO rooms at moderate rates
Z SUPPER DANCES
l Every Saturday Night during season
' SUNDAY EVENING DINNER
l Special menus are a feature of our Sunday night
, dinners, A ' ' ' '
Special attention given to family parties.
l Modern in every way, and serving the line
food at .attractive prices.
I THE MACDONALD is the ideal place to do your
entertaining-sorority or fraternity functions-bridge
. . Woodward's have caught
the true College Spirit,
snappy up to the minute
Clothes for the young col-
lege Miss and young Man.
From Campus Outfits of sport
clothes to good reliable every-
day Suits, Dresses and Acces-
You'll find us ready to serve and to help
you make a real success ....
At Woodward's Moderate Prices
HORNE a PITFIELD
W bolesafe Grocers
Filing Systems and
A Coast-to4Coast Direct-to-User Service
' NEWMARKET, Canada
Edmonton Branch: Calgary Branch:
10514 Jasper Ave. 327A 7th Ave. W.
Northern Alberta Dairy Pool
"ALBERTA MAID" BUTTER AND
"NU-MAIDH ICE CREAM
Distributors of Pool Milk
Lumber oz Millwork
"CBetter Material at N0 Extra Costv
W. H. CLARK LUMBER CO.
109th Street Edmonton
BAKEWELL'S Tea 84 Coffee Co
l Edmonton Pioneer Coffee Roasters
I Lethbridge 1 p EDMONTON
Red Deer I
l Grande Prairie It's Smart to Shop at ....
l PCM Rivef DUNCAN? LAD YPVEAR LTD,
Jasper Avenue, Edmonton
Beth Low and Ossic Stubbs, L' I M I T E D
Nora Nfclxod and Del Foote.
S si ,Ag
THE SEARCH FOR TRUTH . . .
In all man's endeavours Truth is the goal for which he seeks!
Diogenes walked the streets with a lantern, looking for an honest man. The artist toils
long hours to present what he sees, exactly as he sees it. The scientist bends over his
microscope, devoting his life to the unremitting pursuit of scientific truth. A great busi-
ness firm conducts a nation-wide trade based on honesty.
EATON'S of today carries on a long tradition of fair dealing in business. That tradition,
a heritage of the founder, is shown every day in every EATON store. Most dramatically
of all, you see it in the EATON Research Bureau, Where trained men and Women
spend their days learning the truth about merchandise in EATON stores.
Because EATON'S goes to such pains to protect you in everything you buy-and because
honesty is the cornerstone of EATON advertising-you will find any EATON store a
most satisfactory place to shop.
The EATON slogan is your assurance of complete satisfaction-
"GOODS SATISFACTORY OR MONEY REFUNDEDU
asT, EATON C 1
D011 Ulrich in L'Aftcr the Ball Vxfas Oven,
1 C.O.T.C. GRADUATES--
a i For your Uniforms, See
1 Dunnis Tailors
10119 Jasper Avenue
l W i, Y YWm
i is fa Good pastime
1 Bowling Academy
l 101st Street, just South of jasper Avenue
YH. CHRDS -
Milner, Steer, Poirier, Nlartland
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, ETC.
H. R. Milner, K.C. G. H. Steer, K:C:
R. Martland P. E. Poirier
W. F. Bowker F. Layton
Royal Bank of Canada Chambers
Cable Address: l'Milmat,'
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, NOTARIES
Hon. A. C. Rutherford, K.C., LL.D.
Cecil Rutherford, K.C.
Gordon I. Newton
914-5 McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada
Wood, Buchanan, Macdonald
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries
Nelles V. Buchanan Sydney Wood
Hugh John Macdonald, K.C., M.L.A.
Clarence S. Campbell
409-411 McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta
FIELD, HYNDMAN SC MCLEAN
BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS
S. XV. Field, K.C.
L. D. Hyndman, K.C. A. T. McLean
314-318 McLeod Building, Edmonton, Alberta
The North American Life Assurance Company
Solid as the Continent
R. E. STAPLES,
S23-S25 Tegler Bldg.
DRAFTING MATERIALS 0' WEST DIS l N FECTI N G
SURVEYING EQUIPMENT qv
BLUE PRINT PAPER T '
OZALID PAPERS Q5
W. E. IREDALE
107 ST' l Alberta Resident Manager
MONTREAL TORONTO 215 1Oth Ave. W. Calgary, Alberta
OTTAWA i N
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN
1. P6'I'I'LLJ17'l1iIf?S. 3. P1etty,eI1!
2. Petco' Leacock and LKMIISCIESI, Gwen Venables. 4. Some of the D.Ufs.
BEVERLY CQAL CQ.
H Where Quality Counisn
We are privileged to supply the University of Alberta
ALL STUDENTS ARE CGIQDIALLY INVITED TQ VISIT
TI-IE MINE BY APPCDINTIVIENT
Mine 25333 Nights 28421
with those things which
last in your memories of
university, there will al-
ways he the Varsity Tuck
D? D7 P7 C4 44 44
W ei, ,
c g 4
To the merchants and professional men who are represented in
Evergreen and Gold for 1941 must go a great deal of credit.
Without the wholehearted co'-operation and support of these men it
would be impossible for this publication to maintain its enviable position
in the front rank of college year books.
We are indeed privileged to have these men as leaders in our com'
munity, and through their part in this book they have shown an interest
in our University.
May I express appreciation of the entire student body for their
enthusiastic support in making Evergreen and Gold 1941 another success
for our University.
Acheson, C. D., 105
Adamic, V., 105
Adams, Miss M. E., 65, 169
Addison, Miss J. E., 76
F., 87, 146
Alger, R. P., 71,128,135,161,168
Allan, R. B., 71
Allen, Miss D. S., 105
Allen, Miss M., 105
Allin, G. E., 105
Amerongen, G. J., 97, 142, 179
Ames, C., 83, 171
Amundsen, L. R., 83
Amundsen, O. J., 97
Anderson, . J., 80,
Anderson, B. J., 96, 97, 167
Anderson, C. E., 87, 164
Anderson, D. H., 243
Andersen, E. T., 45
Anderson, Miss L. M., 87, 277
Anderson, Miss M. M., 105
Anderson, W. A., 87
Anderson, W. F., 87, 225
Andrew, W. T., 105
Andrews, M., 105, 169
Blair, W. R. N., 47
Blakey, N. G., 64
Blaquiere, R. H., 105
Blench, W. A., 105, 215
Blott, G. R., 73, 177
Boileau, A. F., 105
Boileau, G. R., 104, 105, 134
Bonthron, P., 97
Boorman, G. C., 97
Bothwell, W. T., 105
Boulton, P. F., 97, 164
Bow, Miss M. W., 76
Bradshaw, A. K., 97, 243, 157, 232
Bratvold, O. G., 87
Bredo, W., 87, 142
Brennan, N. L., 97
Brent, Miss F., 44, 83, 146, 149, 160
Brewerton, S. C., 105, 238
Bridgeman, C. K., 63, 120
Bridges, Miss W. M., 47
Brimacombe, G. P., 105, 247
Brocklebank, C. R., 80, 180
Brooke, E. H., 242
Brookes-Avey, R. W., 105
Brooks, W. H., 239
Brosseau, A., 87
Appleyard, R. H., 80, 181
Archibald, W. Y., 47, 175
Armey, Miss M. C., 105
Armstrong, Miss M. A., 105
Asselstine, Miss M. E., 47, 161, 207,
Attwood, Miss M., 47, 205
Austin, A. G., 87, 168
Aylsworth, Miss A., 58, 129
Bailey, W., 60
Bailey, R. F., 60
Bain, I., 47
Bain, V. E., 105
Baker, C. O., 73
Baker, Miss R .N., 105.
Baker, P. L., 105, 243, 215
Ball, Miss K., 105, 132
Ballhorn, Miss R. D., 105
Barber, Miss D. L., 105, 173
Barchyn, D., 62
Barker, Miss C. A., 87, 176
Barnes, Miss L. M., 47, 275
Barrett, L. G., 105
Barry, Miss T. M., 87, 179, 273
Bass, Miss K. M., 105, 275
Bale, T. E., 105 ,
Bates, E. W., 105
Baylis, W. J., 62
Beauchamp, L., 97
Beauchemin, Miss T., 105, 173
Belhouse, H. C., 87
Bell, D. M., 83
Bell, J. M., 105
Bell, R. E., 255
Bell, W. R., 73, 177
Belzberg, S. I., 105
Benson, H. I., 105
Bentley, R. G., 45
Beny, C. F., 105
Berge, G. C., 105, 169
Betts, R. H., 87
Bevan, M. R., 105
Biltek, A., 105
Bird, Miss L. O., 76
Brown, D. T., 63
Brown, Miss G. E., 105, 275
Brown, Miss J. B., 76
Brown, J. C. G., 97
Brown, M. A., 105
Browning, Miss C. M., 76
Brownlee, A. M., 71, 175
Brownlee, J. A., 97
Brumwell, Miss H. J., 165
Buchanan, D. R., 258
Buchanan, T. H., 106, 238, 156
Buckingham, F., 106
Burger, J. T., 87, 143
Burka, A. M., 43, 45, 118, 128, 159,
164, 256, 275
Burnap, R. W., 73
Burrows, W., 205, 169
R. B., 65, 169
Burton, Miss M. R., 76
Busheikin, J., 106
Miss J. E., 106, 271
Butterfield, J., 45, 118, 164, 206
Cadzow, W. J., 73
Caldwell, A. E., 73
Cameron, D. F., 258
Cameron, Miss K. E., 65, 169
Cameron, S. D., 83, 133, 158, 206, 225
Campbell, C., 47
Campbell, C., 87
Campbell, D. K., 97, 133
Campbell, Miss M. M., 87
Campbell, R. B., 67, 171
Campbell, Miss S. B., 87, 169, 273
Cantelon, H. A., 247
Capsey, Miss P. A., 69, 173
Carleton, H. J., 106
Carlyle, Miss G. E., 106
Carmichael, J. E., 106
Carney, J. C., 106
Carr, A. D., 47
Carr, D. B., 247
Carr, L., 106
Carr, L. E. N., 87, 169
Black, Miss J. R., 87, 271
Black, R. G., 97, 146
Blackburn, Miss M., 105, 234
Blackmore, R. V., 87, 171
Blackstock, G. M. D., 160
Blackstock, W. J., 87
, A. C., 87
Carr, W. P., 106
Carson, G. D., 258
Carter, G. W., 106
Cary, W. L., 106
Casper, Miss M. A., 173, 271
Cave, Miss P. M., 106, 169
Cawley, Miss J. I., 106
Chabon, Miss A., 173
Challis, W. L., 106
Chalmers, H. J., 63
Chamberlain, H., 106
Chandler, Miss M. A., 106
Chatten, L. G., 106, 181
Chesney, H., 158, 167, 219
Chornlecky, G. W., 106
Christensen, R. G., 45, 164
Christiansen, Miss M. B., 76
Christie, E. J., 239
Christie, F. M., 178
Christie, H. L., 106
Christie, Miss N. H., 106
Christofferson, Miss H., 246, 161, 207
Clarke, D. W., 47
Clarke, Miss D. E., 87
Clarke, H. B., 97
Clarke, J. S., 76
Clendenan, Miss M. E., 166
Clink, A. R., 62
Clow, W. L., 87
Colclough, Miss E. M., 47
Collins, B. W., 106
Compton, C. M., 97, 247, 232
Conn, T. I., 63
Conybeare, C. E. B., 47, 143, 256
Cooper, Miss C. M., 69, 173, 275
Cope. Miss G. L., 106, 173, 273
Copeland, Miss M. H., 87, 173, 275
Corbet, R. C. B., 106, 239
Corbet, V. S. B., 106
Corbett, H., 48, 175
Cormie, D. M., 106
Cornish, S. J., 48
Corns, Vf. G., 87
Cornyn, W. R., 80, 181
Costigan, P. G., 158, 221
Cotter, W. A., 106
Cowles, A. H., 80, 181
Coyle, Miss N. I., 69, 118, 120, 125,
123, 159, 176, 173
Craig, Miss L. D., 48, 275
Craig, Miss V. B., 87
Creighton, H. H. L., 62, 167
Crockett, L. O., 65, 168
Crosby, R. S., 106, 246
Crowder, E., 158, 219
Cullerne, Miss E. O., 106
Cumming, E. K., 106
Cumming, H. 'W., 106, 181
Cummings, G. L., 61
Cypris, O. F., 121
Dahl, Miss B. M., 106, 273
Dalsin, G. F., 106, 213
Dalsin, R. J., 106
Danner, Miss D. E., 87, 173, 207, 271,
D'Appolonia, E., 122, 179, 213
Darley, Miss D. E., 124, 176
Darling, G., 48, 221
Darrah, D. F., 106
Davidson, Miss H. M., 271
Davidson, T. R., 106, 164
Davidson, Miss V. M., 65, 169
Davies, Miss A. V., 87, 176
Davis, A. P., 62
Davis, Miss M. N., 106
Daw, Miss G. G., 87, 242, 173
Day, Miss H. L., 80, 181
Dean, A. M., 97
Dean, Miss I. M., 87, 133
Deane, D. D., 87
Decosse, F. R., 48
de Hart, J. E., 87
Denholm, J., 87, 169
de Palezieux, Miss J., 275
Dereniu k, H., 106
Dewdney, F. H. B., 71
Dewis, M. VV., 157, 158
Donald, J. B., 2
Dickson, R. E.,
M. M., 106, 135, 277
Dion, Miss S. J., 107
Dippie, J. S.,
Dixon, A. A., 97
Dixon, E. C., 65, 169, 226
Dixon, H., 48, 120, 238, 243, 158
Dobson, T. A.,
Dombrowski, H. J., 48, 171
Fledderjohn, E. C., 97
Fleming, H. S. A., 170
Fletcher, C. M., 107
Flumerlelt, R., 247, 160, 169
Flynn, T., 238, 122
Fodchuk, Miss E., 166
Foley, E. J., 107, 215
Foote, D., 49, 129, 159, 331
Ford, G., 88
Ford, H. A., 65, 169
Donald, J. H. A., 107
Donaldson, C. S., 107
Donvito, S., 60
Dooner, Miss E. M., 87, 173, 273
Douglas, B., 107
Douglas, R. H., 48
Dower, Miss L., 107
Dower, Miss M. L., 48, 183
Drake, G. C., 107
Drewes, G. H., 107
Driscoll, R. F., 71
Dubuc, M., 71, 142
Duff, lvliss O. G., 48, 146
Duke, C. G., 67, 170
Du Mom, M. A., 67, 122, 179, 171
Du Mont, R. F. H., 243
Dunaway, l. W. M., 87, 247, 132
Duncan, R M., 107
Dunk, Miss M. J., 87, 277
Dunkley, C. S., 88
Dunlap, I. G., 48
Dunlop, R. D., 107, 242
Dunn, G. R., 107
Dunn, Miss S. C., 107
Durkin, T. J., 73
Dutka, R. R., 107
Dutton, Miss L. M., 48
Eagleson, Miss E. J., 88, 183, 271
Earle, M. R., 73
East, G. B., 107
Easton, Miss H. G., 69, 173
Edmunds, L. M., 83
Edwards, O. H., 107
Edwards, E. N., 88
Edwards, O. E., 49
Edwards, S. E., 86, 238
Ehly. L. J., 60
Ellis, H., 58, 243, 247
Ellis, R. S., 97
Elofson, M. R., 49
Elves, D. W., 121
Elves, K. J., 107
Embree, D. G., 97
Empey, Miss E. L., 107, 173
Engbloom, G. A., 97
Erdman, O. A., 49
Evans, G. C., 97
Evans, H. G. V., 49
Evans, Miss H. J. E., 161, 273
Fallow, Miss V. C., 88, 242
Farman, Miss J., 49, 275
Farmilo, A. W., 176!
Fawcett, S. V., 49, 247, 176
Fee, A. D., 107
Feniak, M. W., 49, 176
Fenske, G. K., 107
Fergie, Miss C. A., 107, 173, 273
Ferguson, Miss M. J., 88
Ferguson, W., 80
Fetaz, Miss J. M., 107
Fetherstonhaugh, Miss H. E., 88, 275
Field, H. G., 88
Fife, Miss E. A., 69, 173
Fife, Miss M. V., 76
Filmer, A. J., 88
Finlayson, Miss M. C., 88
Finn, F. C., 107
Firth, Miss P. S., 107, 173, 277
Fish, A. W., 97
Fisher, R. E., 125
Fitzgerald, F., 107
Fiordbotten, A. L., 97
Flach, D. H., 88, 135
Flavin, E., 96, 158, 206, 213
Forster, J. W., 107
Fortier, L., 71
Foster, Miss P. L., 104, 107, 165, 277,
Fowler, Miss H. M., 107, 169
Fowler, Miss J. A., 83'
Foxlee, F. H., 86, 88, 232
Francis, J. A., 107, 169
Francis, Miss M. T., 88, 275
Fraser, I. R., 107
Fraser, Miss M. K., 88, 124, 173
Miss S. B., 88
Freeborn, Miss E. A., 107, 242, 173
Freeze, R. D., 49, 246, 157, 158, 210
French, P., 88, 247, 169
French, W. E., 128
Fiey, Miss K. M., 58
Fulton, Miss F. L., 88, 128, 169
J. B., 119, 140, 143, 177
Miss M. A., 65, 168, 271
Funk, Miss J., 58
Funk, Miss V. K., 243
Gain, H. F., 97
iss A. A., 76
Galbraith, D. H., 65, 141, 160, 169,
Galbraith, R. P., 88, 143
e, E. F., 71
Gammon, R. R., 65
Ganton, Miss E., 271
Gardam, C. M., 97
Gardiner, L. W., 88
Gardner, D, 62
Garrison, T. W., 73
Garrow, A. P., 107
J. W., 107
ieyer, Miss G. F., 69, 173, 275
Gemeroy, G. F., 68, 171
Ghostley, Miss C. I., 88, 277
Gibbons, A. K., 119, 177
Gibson, G. G., 128
Gibson, A. S., 107
Gibson, Miss L. R., 107
Gibson, W. J., 107
Gidzinski, J. D., 88, 242
Gilchrist, D. C., 88
Gilchrist, Miss R. E., 76, 165, 277
Giles, C. R., 88, 224
Giles, W. M., 97
R. E., 73
Gillman, Miss B. E., 88, 277
Gish, M. M., 107
Glowa, J. P., 60
Gogek, C. J., 49
Gogek, Miss S., 97
Goldberg, G. G., 45
Good, J. M., 71, 175
Goodison, R. A. C., 107, 129, 135,
Goodman, N., 97
Gordon, Miss E. M., 108
Gordon, Miss K. M., 277
Gordon, K., 77
Gordon, Miss P., 58
Gore, B. R. B., 49
Goto, S., 45
Gottenberg, Miss K., 58
Gottfred, L. A., 108
Gottfred, R. G., 88
Gould, Miss H., 108
Grafton, Miss D. L., 88, 123
Graham, Miss D. M., 77
Graham, G. F., 80, 181
, Miss K., 49, 271
Graham, Miss K. S., 83
Graham, L. B., 88
Graham, Miss M. E., 77, 165
Graham, R., 45
Grant, M. N., 108
Greenwood, C. G., 242
Gregg, J. W., 108
Grenek, E., 108
Grisdale, L. C., 97, 243, 215
Grisdale, Miss M. K., 69, 125, 172, 275
Grott, L. H., 66
Grummitt, W. E., 50
Guitard, A. A., 108
Gulick, Miss M. S., ss, 169, 273, 229,
Gulliver, R. A., 243
Gylander, Miss E. K., 97
Gylander, R., 97
Haddad, W. J., 71, 119, 159, 206
Hahn, J. xv. V., 97, 238
Hailes, Miss E F., 77
Hall, Miss E. F., 108
Hamilton, Miss E. M., 173, 275
Hamilton, M. M., 108
Hankinson, H. W., 108
Hanna, Miss E. J., 88
Hanna, M. M., 97
Hannah, Miss M. E., 69, 161, 173, 207,
Hannah, M. R., 97, 146
Hanson, A., 63
Hanson, H., 80, 181
Hanson, M., 238
Hardin, I., 50
Hardy, Miss H. E., 88, 183, 277
Hargrave, H., 61
Harman, Miss F. M. M., 108
Harpell, A. L., 88
Harris, R. E., 108, 167
Harrison, H. W., 108, 247
Harrison, R. C., 88
Harte, R. E., 80, 181
Hartroft, W. S., 74
Haslam, Miss D. E., 77
Hauck, O. S., 238
Haugan, W. M., 45, 146, 160
Haverstock, C. H., 108
Haverstock, M., 108, 169
Hawker, J. E., 58
Hayhurst, Miss S. M., 86, 88, 172, 273
Hazelton, D. E., 97
Heath, G. H., 97
Heath, J. U., 88
Hedlin, Miss E. S., 77
Hedlin, W. A., 88, 242
Hemstock, J. WY, 88
Hemstock, R. A., 97
Henning, H, 66
Henning, R V., 63
Herman, Miss K. A., 165
Herringer, J G., 66, 235, 135, 233
Heseltine, C. H., 97
Hewson, Miss E., 77, 271
Hewson. M. W.. 108
Hewson, W. C., 98, 134
Heywood, Miss M. E., 88, 277
Hill, Miss H., 50, 133, 161, 277, 227
Hill, R., 108, 164
Hills, V. D., 108
Hinchey, Miss C. E., 98
Hirtle, Miss M. L., 108
Hodge, D. M., 88
Hodge, G., 108
Hoke, Miss M. A., 77
Holbrook, R., 108
Holdsworth, C. W., 108
Hole, R. K., 66, 134, 169
Holgate, G. P., 89, 133
Hollenback, G., 62
Hollies, N. R. S., 108
Holmes, L., 68, 171
Holmes, N. D., 98
Holowach, Miss J., 74
Hopkins, L. N., 108
Hopps, Miss D. I., 77
Horne, F., 89
Horsfall, J. A., 108
Horsfield, K. C., 121, 226
Hoskin, J. J., 89
Houlihan, R. T., 62
Howard, W. A., 44, 71
Howson, Miss I. A., 74, 50, 118, 173
Huculak, Miss K., 89, 173
Huculak, N. W., 68, 171
Huff, K. F., 132
Hughson, Miss E. W., 58
Humphrey, Miss B. M., 74, 177
Hunt, W., 74
Hunter, W. B., 89, 133, 169
Hurlburt, J., 108
Hurlburt, Miss M. A., 273
Hurrock, B. J., 50
Husel, D. H., 108
Hutchinson, G. M., 121
Hutchinson, Miss J. M., 69, 161, 173,
Hutton, G. A., 1O 8
Hutton, Miss J. C., 50
Hyndman, Miss R. E., 89
Inkpen, G. R., 89, 167, 211
Inman, H. C. M., 147, 169
Ireland, E. C., 98
Irving, Miss J. A., 108
Irwin, F. H., 50
Ives, T. O., 89
Jackson, I. R. C., 89
Jackson, J., 98
Jackson, Miss L. S., 89, 124, 135, 146
Jackson, R. R., 108
Jamieson, J. R., 108
Jaque, M. H., 89
Jenkins, B. C., 45
Johnson, A. M., 50, 133
Johnston, Miss B. B., 133, 277
Johnston, D. C., 98, 158, 211
Jonson, Miss D. C., 66, 277
Johnson, Miss H. M., 77, 166
Johnston, Miss M. P. L., 108, 165, 273
Johnston, Miss M. E., 108, 273
Johnston, Miss M. I., 108
Johnston, R. J., 98
Johnson, 'W. R., 108
Jones, D. C. L., 89, 247
Jones, Miss D., 69, 173, 271
Jones, Miss E. M., 81, 181
Jones, J. H., 108, 247
Jones, Miss R. L., 108, 172, 273
Jones, W. D., 60
Jordan, Miss M. L., 108
Jorgens, R., 108, 214
Kapuscinski, Miss A., 109, 235, 124
Karsh, Miss E., 109
Kastelic, J., 109
Kato, G., 74
Kcil, F. N., 109
Keillor, Miss M., 89, 277
Kelly, Miss K. D., 109, 173, 273
Kelly, W. B., 109, 243
Kelso, Miss L., 50
Kemp, Miss M. L., 271
Kendel, Miss E., 109
Kendrick, F. E., 50, 134, 205
Kendrick, W. M., 89, 146, 148, 160,
Kennedy, G. B., 89, 169
Kennedv, Miss L. L., 51
Kerr, Miss E. A., 89, 277
Kerr, Miss S. M., 89, 173
KQV. C., 51
Kidd, Miss K. M., 109
King, E. W., 86
Kirkwood, D. S., 51
Kirkwood, S.. 89
Kitchen, R. M., 83
Knapp, W. W., 109
Knudsen, J. G.. 98
Kokotailo, G. T., 51
Kolotyluk. G., 51
Kostashuk, S. S., 109
Krasnoff, M., 98
Kreutz, Miss N. B., 89
Krivel, H., 89
Kullberg, R. W., 74
Kunst, H., 51
Kupchenko, V. H., 89
LaBrie, F. E., 83, 140, 142, 143
Ladler, Miss A. E., 89, 183
LaFleur, P. M., 109
Lagasse, C., 109
Lambert, G. H., 51
Lambert, L. J., 98, 214, 221
Lambert, M. J. A., 98, 135, 161, 169
Lampitt, A. W., 98
Lancanster, Miss J. E., 89
Lane, R. P. L., 109, 181
Lane, W. E., 81, 180, 220
Lang, H. C., 46
Langridge, Miss E., 58
Langridge, E. P., 81, 180
Larmour, D. K., 51
Larson, Miss H. L., 109, 173
Larue, G. A., 109, 247, 121
Lauer, R. M., 63
Lavallee, G. D., 98
Law, C. A., 109
Law, D. G., 98
Law, Miss M. C., 89, 183
Lawrence, N. A., 61
Lawson, Miss M. M., 69, 124, 123, 173
Layton, C. F., 81, 181
Layton, R. B., 51, 247
Lazaruk, W. G., 74
Lazerte, D., 109
Leacock, P. W., 66, 125, 169
Leask, A., 143, 147
Leask, R. A., 60
Leb,el, J. L., 89
Legate, Miss M. L., 89, 173, 271
Legg, S. V., 51
Legg, N. R., 89
Leggett, H. W., 46, 158, 212, 218
Leith, H. E., 109
Leith, N., 109
Lemieux, R. U., 98
Lewis, C. J., 98
Lewis, D. E., 71, 118, 239, 143, 159,
Lewis, J. G., 98
Lewis, Miss K. C., 177
Lewis, R. G., 109
Lind, Miss A. N., 78
Lind, Miss K., 109, 235, 207, 228
Lipkind, M. J., 98
Lister, Miss K. M., 69, 174
Litkenhaus, R. A., 64
Little, Miss S., 109
Livingstone, D. D., 109
Lockerbie, Miss M. A., 96, 98
Loder, C. R., 109, 135, 168
Logan, H. A., 60
Longstreet, NW. J., 109
Loree, A. E., 247
Love, A., 89, 168
Love, P. E., 109
Loveseth, L. J., 51
Low, Miss E., 66, 169
Lubert, D. J., 98
Lukawesky, T., 98
Lundy, N. R., 52
McAlpine, D. G., 177
McAulay, Miss D. L., 90, 273, 228
McAuley, Miss O. G., 110
McBain, Miss B. S., 58
McBain, B. J., 46, 242, 121
Macbeth, R. A., 89
McCaig, Miss J. I., 110, 275
McCall, H. F., 52
McCallum, F. L., 110
McCallum, Miss N., 78, 165
McCallum, N. D., 158, 210
MeCannel, M. G., 98, 214
MCCIHfJ', N. E., 98
McClure, Miss R. E., 78, 166
McConkey, Miss H. M-., 52, 242, 161
McCormack, W. B., 110, 242
Mecofmiek, D. R., 52, 239, 140, 147,
McCorquodale, M. E., 98
McCoy, Miss D. G., 78
McCoy, Miss E. A., 98
McCracken, D. J., 110, 238
McCracken, J. A., 98, 238
McCrea, Miss M., 83, 124
MacCrostie, M. W.,i83
McCrum, R., 98
McCuaig, E. A. D., 98
McCuaig, Miss R. E., 110, 174, 277
McCutcheon, D., 110
McDaniel, D. P., 72, 239, 256
McDonald, D. M., 213, 258
MacDonald, D. L., 109
McDonald, Miss F. M., 110
Macdonald, G. R., 258
MacDonald, Miss J. 'W., 89
Macdonald, Miss K. L., 277
MacDonald, Miss M. H., 109, 169 '
McDonald, T. G., 90
MacDonald, W. J., 52
MacDonell, J. G., 71
McDougall, A. N., 110, 135
McDougall, G. E., 86, 90
McDougall, V. S., 98
McElroy, D. K., 66, 169, 225
McEwen, Miss W. J., 70, 174
McFarland, H. D., 110
McFetridge, W. B., 66, 169
MeGi11, D. R., 96, 98
McGillivray, W. A., 72
MacGregor, D. G., 68, 171
MacGregor, D. W., 64
McGuire, A., 52
Mcllveen, D., 110
McIntyre, D. H., 74
McIntyre, R. G., 90, 181
Mclver, NV. A., 68, 171
Mackay, A. E., 109, 181
MacKay, B. W., 109
MacKay, A., 109
MacKay, Miss M. E., 166, 180
MCKeage, Miss F. M., 125, 156, 161,
McKechnie, D. C., 171
MeKechnie, Miss M. C., 110
McKenzie, A. D., 83
MacKenzie, Miss A., 109
McKenzie, Miss A. I., 90, 174, 277
MacKenzie, Miss I. I., 70, 172, 271
MacKenzie, R., 109
MacKenzie, Miss M., 89
MacKenzie, T. W., 89
McKernan, E. W., 63
McKerns, K. W., 90
McKinnon, Miss A. M., 90, 275
MacKinnon, Miss E. C., 271
Mackintosh, W. G., 109
McLaren, A. G., 212
MacLaren, L. B., 238
McLean, R., 110
MacLean, Miss M. L., 52, 273
McLean, N. E., 90, 247, 169
McLeod, J. C., 110
Macleod J. L., 52
McLeod, L. A., 53
Macleod, Miss M. F., 109
McLeod, Miss M. A., 110, 275
McLeod, Miss N. M., 70, 161, 174,
Miss A. I., 78
McMeekin, G. R., 60
McNally, Miss E. A., 90
McNeill, C. G., 74, 178
McNevin, Miss K. A., 70, 174, 271
Mcphail, C. W. B., 53, 239, 170
McPhail, Miss N. J., 123, 273
McPhee, A. J., 110
McPherson, J. D. P., 98
McPherson, Miss K. J., 90
McQueen, Miss R. H., 72, 175
MacRae, Miss M. E., 89, 277
McWilliam, Miss M. B., 90
Magree, Miss H. A., 89, 277
Mahaffey, R. B., 52
Malanchuk, Miss A., 89
Mann, A. W., 109, 181
Manning, H., 109
Marcolin, A. V. P., 52
Marles, E. L., 81, 181
Marr, T. R., 109
Marshall, D., 89
Marshall, J. H., 52
Marshall, Miss M. L.,
Martin, Miss J. I., 110, 169
Martin, E., 110, 181
Martin, W. E., 89, 133, 169
Martynse, Miss A. A., 110
Mason, Miss F. T., 110
Mason, Miss M. B., 86, 89, 134, 161,
Mason, W. R. M., 90
Massie, Miss M. A., 90, 273
Masson, J. W., 246
Mathews, G. C., 98, 135
Matisz, P., 98
Matthews, F. R., 66, 169, 258
Maxwell, J. A., 142, 160, 177
Maxwell, Miss M. D., 58, 161, 207,
May, Miss B. E., 78
Maybank, H. A. G., 110
Medhurst, N. D., 72
Megas, C., 74
Melnyk, D., 53
Menzies, R. G., 90
Mercier, Miss A., 110
Merry, Miss A. J., 78
Merryweather, H., 110, 134
Meston, A. F., 110, 169
Metcalfe, J. O., 110, 243
Middleton, Miss J. C., 110, 273
Miller, G. E., 90
Millar, J. L., 98
Millar, W., 53, 158, 206, 210
Miller, F. J. L., 53
Miller, Miss H. A., 110, 277
Miller, H. B., 90
Miller Miss M. M. 90 277
Miiihiiem, D. R., 95 i
Minchin, D. H., 110, 169
Minchin, J. A., 110, 169, 219
Mitchell, M. S., 90
Mitchell, W. D., 110
Moffat, D. J., 75
Moir, A. F., 90
Molloy, Miss M., 53, 277
Molstad, H. L., 110
Montgomery, Miss E. M., 110
Moore, A. L., 110
Moore, Miss C. J., 53
Moore, D. F., 9 8
Moore, F. E., 110
Moore, Miss J., 78
Moore, K. W., 98
Moreau, J. P., 83, 179
Morgan, Miss M., 110
J. M., 110
G. W., 104, 110, 132
Morrison, Miss B. E., 110, 174
Morrison, J. A., 98
Morrow, Miss V. M.. 70, 174, 271
Morton, Miss N. M., 166
Moscovich, S. R., 243, 158, 206, 226
Moseson, Miss H. V., 90
Moseson, S. G., 90
Moss, W. L., 111, 182
Muir, Miss G. V., 78
Mulligan, J. C., 60
Murphy, J. B., 99
Murray, G. C., 111
Murray, Miss M. E., 78
Murray, N. F., 60
Murray, Miss S. J., 111, 174
Myers, G. E., 111, 182
Myers, E., 111, 132
Nagler, Miss C. R., 90
Nahrebeski, E. M., 111, 182
Nancekivell, Miss M. E., 53
Navalkowsky, L., 81, 182
Naylor, Miss M. G., 81, 182
Neil, Miss R. B., 90, 277
Neilson, J. W., 68, 118, 129, 158, 159,
Nelson, R. D., 111
Neumann, T. O., 64
Newcombe, Miss I. D., 53, 277
Newhall, S. O., 111
Newman, Miss B. L., 53, 271
Newman, Miss C., 174
Newson, D. H., 72
Nichol, D. L., 81, 182
Nicholls, K. A., 111
Nichols, Miss C. M., 111, 174
Nickerson, Miss L. M., 81, 182
Nicol, A. J., 111, 247
Niddrie, S. I., 111, 182
Nielsen, E. L., 90
Nikiforuk, T., 90, 171
Nix, N. W., 75
Nix, N. W., 75
Noblitt, H. L., 64
Norem, Miss I. A., 79, 243
Norris, Miss F. H., 53
Northey, L., 99
Oatway, O. L., 68, 171
O'Connor, B., 90
Odell, W. H., 81, 182
Oldford, T., 99, 143
Olsen, A. A., 99, 242
Olson, G. R., 99
Orchard, Miss J. S., 111
O'Meara, Miss M. W. H., 44, 83
Ormrod, Miss E., 79
Osberg, G., 90
Owsley, Miss M. E., 243
Panchyshyn, J. E., 111
Park, J. D., 99, 134, 161
Parker, Miss O. R., 111
Patching, H. R., 90
Patterson, G. A., 90, 169
Pawluk, Miss E. R., 111
Pearson, S. G., 239
Peddlesden, Miss B. O., 70, 125, 129,
Pedlar, F. G., 68, 129, 171
Perry, L. H., 90
Peterson, Miss E. M., 111, 169, 271
Petter, S., 111
Pettigrew, D. A., 90, 129
Phillips, R., 90
Phillips, S. C., 63
Phipps, G. T., 90, 171
Pickett, D. E., 64
Pine, C. D., 54
Plumb, F. C., 82, 180
Polomark, J. W., 46
Poohkay, P., 83
Poole, Miss R. A., 79, 119, 166, 273
Porter, Miss M. E., 111
Pow, C. G., 54
Pow, R. E., 44, 83
Preboy, J. W., 90
Price, G. M., 243
Price, W. J., 54
Pringle, R. B., 111
Pritchard, F. G., 82, 136, 182
Pritchard, F. M., 72, 159
Prowse. D. C., 104, 111, 169
Prowse. W. C., 54, 140, 146, 160, 258
Pullevblank, E. G., 99
Purvis, S. P. S., 90, 176
Pybus, G. H., 247, 121, 176
Quinlan, Miss C., 82, 180
Quon, D., 111
Raby, M. W., 111, 247
Rae, J. D., 67, 169
Rae, J. M., 90, 247, 169
Rankin, B. E., 67, 129, 161, 168
Rankin, Miss E. J., 42, 59, 160, 161
Rappel, T. H., 111
Raskin, J. C., 111, 132
Rear, Miss E. L., 123
Redman, D. L., 64
Redmond, Miss M. M., 243
Ree, Miss J. M., 111
Reed, Miss C., 59
Reesor, B., 111
Reesor, Miss I. M., 79
Reid, F., 75
Reid, J., 99
Reikie, R. D., 54
Reilly, Miss M. T. N., 111, 271
Reiten, S. V., 99
Rentiers, P. L., 177
Reynolds, W., 90, 258
Reynolds, R. G., 111
Reynolds, R. M., 46
Richardson, Miss G., 99
Riedel, B. E., 111, 182
Rigney, H. A., 111
Ripley, C. F., 111
Ripley, Miss R. A., 90, 174
Ritchie, D. C., 75
Ritchie, Miss M. E., 142, 143, 160
Robb, Miss M. L., 111, 273
Robbie, Miss J. W., 111, 174
Robblee, A. R., 111
, Miss J., 59,119, 156,161,
Robertson, Miss M. M., 227
Robertson, Miss M. F., 91, 174
Robertson R. W., 111
Robertson W. J., 99
Robinson, Miss G., 59
Robson, C. W., 72, 118, 238, 140, 141,
156, 159, 160, 206
Roche, R. M., 99, 238
Rolf, H. c., 239
Rollefson, M. O., 62
Roper, S., 64, 119, 167, 176
Ross, Miss B. E., 70, 174
Ross, J. S., 46, 143
Ross, R. D., 54
Ross, R. W., 169, 258
Rostrup, Miss R. M., 86, 91, 125, 174,
Routledge, Miss M. P., 165
Rowan, Miss G., 91, 207
Rowan, W. O., 111
Rowe, J. S., 54
Roxburgh, M., 91
Ryan, J. M., 59
Ryski, L. J., 215
Ryter, A. A., 91
Sage, Miss N. F., 165, 271
Samoil, R., 111
Samuel, A. B., 242, 258
Sanford, Miss M. J., 112
Sangster, B., 83, 206
Sangster, Miss M. L., 91, 271
Santopinto, M., 54, 247, 122, 220
Sargent, D. A., 91
Savage, G. A., 64
Scammell, E. R., 99
Schell, D. G., 54
Schlader, R. A., 112
Schommer, H., 91
Schrader, R. C., 243, 247, 122. 220
Scott, G. P., 83
Seale, M. E., 112
Seaman, Miss B. E., 99, 271
Segall, G. H., 99
Semaka F., 54
Sereda, P. J., 238
Sereda, S., 82, 182
Shackleton, Miss L. M., 59
Shanks, S. R., 112
Sharpe, R. W., 112
Shaver, C. A., 75
Miss G. B., 54, 183
Miss M., 112, 174
Miss P. E., 112
S. D. 55
Sheckter, S. S., 99, 226
Sheldon, Miss E., 112
Sherbeck, L. A., 112
Shields, Miss D. B., 112
Shipley, M., 91
Short, A. F. D., 61
Shortliffe, E. C., 55, 212
Shortlilfe, H. L., 243
Shouldice, J. R., 55
Shumiatcher, M., 72, 142, 160
Siddall, J. N., 99
Siddall, T. A., 59, 243
Sidorsky, Miss B. G., 55, 183
Simonson, H. D., 99
Simonton, R. G., 112
Simpson, F. J., 112, 215
Simpson, J. L., 96, 99
Sinclair, Miss B., 112, 275
Sinclair, S. R., 112, 238
Sinclair, W. R., 67, 118, 169
Singer, J. M., 72
Sissons, G. H., 91
Skalitzky, F., 99
Skelton, Miss M. D., 112, 132, 271
Skelton, W. P., 82, 180
Skene, A. AW., 112
Slevinsky, A., 99
Sloan, J. W., 61
Smith, A., 72, 119, 140, 160, 175
Smith, C. H., 75
Smith, D. M., 83
Smith, E. H., 55
Smith, G. L., 112
Smith, H. G., 55
Smith, K. G., 247
Smith, L. M., 99, 164, 167
Miss M. E. 55
Smith: Miss M. L.,,91, 183, 275
Smith, Miss N. A., 59
Smith, R. A., 256
Smith, W. S., 112
Smith, W. E., 46, 120, 239, 212
Soby, G. F., 112
Soldan, Miss H., 99, 174
Sorochan, J., 247
Spackman, L. F., 112
Spady, G. W., 247, 121
Sparrow, A. D., 112
Spector, M. N., 112, 132
Spencer, Miss M. H., 55, 242, 134
Stanley, Miss D. M., 277
Stapells, Miss F. M., 91, 271
Staples, J. C., 44, 258
Starr, N., 112, 233
Steed, H. G., 68, 171
Steed, R. H., 99
Steinbach, Miss B. A., 55, 129, 271
Stelfox, H. B., 91
Stephens, J. W., 258
Sterling, G. R., 46
Sterling, Miss M. V., 112, 169, 275
Stetson, Miss F. D., 91, 124, 174
Stevinson, H. T., 99
Stewart, Miss B. J., 91, 136, 277
Stewart, Miss M. M., 243
Stewart, M. D., 55, 130, 169
Stewart, P. E., 112
Stewart, W., 99
Stinton, A. W., 99
Stollery, C. A., 62, 167
Stratton, Miss M. J., 112
Straughan, G. E., 91
Strynadka, H. J., 112
Stuart, G. W. 91, 158, 206, 210, 218
Stubbs, O. C., 91, 238
Sutherland. G. O., 63, 258
Sutherland, Miss L. M., 112, 174, 277
Swann, R. H., 99
Swartzlander, C. F., 112
Swift, J. A., 61
Switzer, L., 112
liatt, W. E., 112
Tait, D. A. L., 67, 232
'li3lDOf, Miss H. P., 79
Tanner, R. M., 112, 129
Tanner, Miss R., 70, 174
Taylor, A. J., 112, 182
Taylor, W., 112, 220
Taylor, B., 112
Taylor, O. E., 112, 239, 182
Templeton, C. H., 91
Templeton, C. W., 112
Teskey, R. H., 113
Thomas, Miss A. R., 113
Thompson, Miss D. M., 113, 169
Thomson, Miss D. J., 113, 275
Thompson, Miss M. M., 113
Thornton, D. J., 113
Tiffin, Miss B. E. L., 79
Timmins, H., 104, 113
Tipman, E., 113
Tollington, L. A., 91, 121
Toogood, A., 46, 59, 243
Torrance, R. J., 91, 129, 130, 147, 161,
218, 168, 210
Toshack, Miss S. R., 113, 174, 277
Totton, Miss V. O., 113
Tougas, G. R., 91, 164
Towers, Miss H., 59
Towerton, Miss B. E., 91, 147, 169
Trainor, W. J., 113
Treacy, G. A., 67, 247, 169, 233
Tredger, C. N., 242
Tregale, Miss E. E., 113
Trost, W. R., 113
Tron, A. W. J., 56, 239
Trott, Miss E. M., 113
Trotter, Miss J. L, 67, 169
Trotter, Miss M. I., 56, 161
Tuttle, G. M., 247
Ub.ertino, D. J., 242
Ulrich, D. G., 56, 212
Underdahl, Miss E. M., 243
Upton, Miss C. M., 70, 120, 242, 174
Upton, Miss H. M., 56
Upton, W. R., 83, 171
Uretzky, H., 99
Vallanee, Miss J., 91, 242
Van Declan, Miss W. V., 113
van der Mark, Miss C., 56, 124
van der Mark, Miss K. M., 70, 242,
124, 174, 207
Van Kleeck, Miss W. M., 56, 123, 275
Venables, A. J., 56
Venables, Miss K. G., 91, 275
Vettorel, J., 64
Vickery, Miss G. L., 91, 277
Virtue, Miss E. T., 104, 113, 273
Vogel, C. K., 56, 247
Voloshin, P. C., 75
Wachowich, Miss V. V. A., 91, 133
Waite, W. T., 56, 171
Walford, R. G., 44, 61
Walhovd, T. O., 113
Walker, J., 68, 171, 218
Walkey, G. C., 83, 171
Wallace, Miss B. E., 91, 207, 277
Wallace, D. B., 56
Wallace, H. N., 143
Wallis, Miss L. M., 99
Walsh, A., 83
Walsh, W. P., 75
Ward, C. M., 113
Warnock, Miss H. M., 113, 123
Warshawski, R. J., 243
Waters, S. C., 215
Watson, Miss M. K., 113, 146
Watterberg, Miss N. L., 113
Weaver, S. A., 141
Webb, J. A., 113
Webber, F. C., 243
Webster, G. B., 99
Wedman, L. D., 56, 132, 159
Weeks, Miss A. M., 243
Weiis, A. ie., 113
Wendt, 14. A., 91, 243,
Wersnot, Miss E., 91, 134
West, Miss C. li., 79
West, N. J., 113
Wetter, L. R., 113
Wetterberg, D. C., 99
Wheeler, Miss E. M., 79
White, Miss E., 57
White, R. T., 258
Whitehead, G. A., 113,
Whiting, F., 46, 164
Wholey, W. B., 91
Wiggins, R. L., 57
Wildman, Miss M. S., 113
Wilkins, C. H., 99, 113
Williams, Miss F. I., 113
Williams, Miss G., 57, 275
Williams, H. L., 61
Williams, Miss O. M.,
NVilliams, O. D., 113
Williams, R. G., 57
Williamson, A. S., 72,
Williamson, Miss I. H.,
Williamson, Miss M. I.,
Willis, L. E., 91
Willox, lV1iSs A. C., 91, 207, 273 228
Willox, G. L., 238, 158, 212, 228
Willox, Miss M. L., 91, 119, 146 174
Willson, B. F., 96, 99
Wilson, E. D., 57
Wilson, Miss M. S., 57
H. S., 44, 61, 239
L. E., 158
Miss W. M., 79
Windsor, C. L., 99
Windsor, G. E., 113
Winson, R. W., 64
Wishart, Miss R., 70, 123, 174
Wolfe, E. M., 113
Wolff, R. G., 177
Wolochow, Miss P. S., 91, 174
W'ood, Miss J., 57, 183
Woodman, F. L., 246
Woodrui-1, Miss P. J., 82, 182
Woods, J. S., 113, 134
Woodsworth, Miss M. E., 113, 17245
Worthington, W. T., 113
Woywitka, N. W., 158
Wright, o. F., 171, 214
Wright, W. G., 113
Yaremchuk, S. L., 57
Yates, A. F., 82, 120, 182, 258
Yates, M., 218
Yavis, G. C., 96, 99
Yeats, L., 99, 167
Yoneyama, Miss M., 57
Yoneyama, Miss Y., 91, 171
Young, Miss C. R., 91, 271
Young, H. E., 82, 182
Young, J. H., 75
Young, R. G., 113
Young, W. A., 75
Young, Miss W. E., 79, 165
Younger, I. L., 99, 176
Younie, H., 46
Younie, W. K., 67, 158, 169, 224
Zaslow, M., 59, 243
Zimmerman, Miss L. H., 91
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