University of Alberta - Evergreen and Gold Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 360
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1942 volume:
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The Annual Publication of the
Students of the Universityof
Alberta at Edmonton, Canada
-4 Ross Alger
Ki R EECTOR .
3 on oodlson
Q Assistfwt DIRESTOR i
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A BUSINESS MANAGER F
gi Gorwin Pine 3
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BETTERMENT THAT THE WORLD MIGHT BE BETTERED-WHO HAVE OFFERED THEIR LIVES5
THAT OTHERS MIGHT LIVE ..... IT IS TO THEM WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK.
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A CROWDED ATTEMPT TO RECORD A YEAR AT VARSTTY BETWEEN THE COVERS OF A BOOK Zig
. . . . DEPARTED 'NME 'ON PAPER. CONCTSE, REPRESENTATTVE, STRNTNG TO CAPTURE AND QT
PRESERVE THE PERSONALTTTES AND ACTTON KNOWN AND ENJOYED THTS YEAR AT ALBERTA --
SUCH IS EVERGREEN 24 GOLD -P
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SENTORS, JUNTORS A f L ' - L I
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BOOK xxx JIMUMH
23, CANADTAN OFFTCERS
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THE HON. ALEXANDER CAMERON
RUTHERFORD, B.A., B.C.L., LL.D.
It falls to 1942 Evergreen and Gold to record,
with deep regret, the death on June 11th, 1941,
of Dr. A. C. Rutherford, the University's revered
When called in 1905 to assume office as the
first Premier of the newly-formed Province of
Alberta, Dr. Rutherford resolved that the educa-
tional opportunities offered to the youth of the
Province should be worthy of the best traditions,
and commensurate with the growth of the Province
in population and economic ability. The University
of Alberta owes her existence to his planning and
foresight and is proud to aclcnowledge that through-
out the years she has remained deeply indebted to
him for unfailing friendship and support. ln 1927
he became our Chancellor and for the remaining
fourteen years of his long and useful life gave to
the University his best in friendship and counsel.
Dr. Rutherford's life is part of the history of
our Province. As a student and collector of the
historical records of our West he won for himself a
distinguished place. ln the memory of many
generations of students he will live, however, as
the Grand Old Man of the University. His in-
fluence was far greater than he lcnew or would
have thought of claiming. His gentleness, his
earnestness, his sincere interest in students and his
unfailing friendliness towards them made a deep
impression on all who lcnew him, and won for our
Founder a place all his own in the affection and
esteem of the whole University.
It is good now to lcnow that he was able, in spite
of advancing years, to carry on right to the end
and that he was in his place as Chancellor for
Convocation Day, a short month before his death.
He has passed the torch now-still warm from
his hand- to his well-loved University, to carry
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as University, tlwe l-lospital tutors future Niglitf
ingales for tlwree years, Advanced Meds frequent
its corridors and vvardsfgain lirst-lwand information
so vital to medicine. l-lere Campus casualties
convalesce, tlie siclc are cured, tlwe infirrri made
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Graduates of 1942
You are about to join the ranlcs of some 6,000 other graduates of the University
of Alberta. That means a change from a position of privilege to one of responsi-
bility. Of yourselves alone you may not malce a large dent in the obstacles which
lie along the road of social progress. ln association with your comrades of earlier
years you can, if you will, become a great tide of enlightenment, sweeping before
you prejudice, intolerance, selfishness, timidity. These are the things which stultify
our material progress and bring to nought our schemes for co-operation, national and
international. Science offers us an inheritance incomparably richer than any our
forebears enjoyed, yet we sell this birthright for a mess of pottage-the indulgence of
personal and parochial aims. Such is the world you have now to face. You will
need all the tools education can put within your grasp to meet the world's need for
broader aims and higher purposes.
lf you have worlced faithfully and well during your years on the Campus, you
will have laid a solid foundation for an education. The opportunity to do that is
as much as the University can hope to give you. The sum of human knowledge and
experience, even within the limited range of interest of one individual, is too vast
to be compassed in a few short years. Your period of formal schooling may be
over, but once a student, always a student. If you have caught the spirit of learning,
you will continue indefinitely to extend the bounds of your lcnowledge and interest.
indeed, to those of you who are entering professional life, it will be a matter of bread
and butter to follow at least the technical progress in your field. Conceptions of a
"status quo" or "normalcy" in human affairs are wholly illusory. The world moves
on, and we must move with it or be left behind. That applies to both thinlcing and
What is important at this stage is that you should have learned how to worlc hard
and systematically, how to find your way about boolcs, how to thinlc clearly and
honestly, how to act decisively and, above all, how to appreciate and co-
operate with your fellows. It to this armoury you add the will to be a good citizen,
your life will be a satisfaction to yourself and an asset to your generation.
The first duty facing all of us is to help win the war. Until respect for law and
the pledged word are established, and freedom and justice made universal, there
can be no rest for decent people. Many of you will be called to active service.
All of you will, l hope, be ready to serve where the need for your particular talent
is greatest. Our grateful wishes will attend you, our prayers that you may come
through the ordeal by fire strengthened and purified.
You will all be needed afterwards to share in the rebuilding of a better world.
Winning the war is but the first step on a long and difficult road. We shall still have
to win the peace. We failed last time. The vision of a united world came to us
out of the night of battle and the agony of suffering. It faded with the fancied dawn
of peace, we hardened our hearts and resumed our selfish nationalisms. Again the
vision has come. Its broad outlines were sketched by Mr. Churchill and Mr.
Roosevelt, in their North Atlantic rendezvous on August 14th, 1941. Was it
indeed the Charter of a new world? Youth must answer. Age may be set in its
ways, sophisticated, slceptical. Youth is resilient, forthright, generous. Upon you
and your fellows in all lands falls the chief responsibility for pressing towards this
new ideal of world brotherhood.
May all good fortune attend youl
ROBERT NEWTON, M.C., B.S.A., M.Sc., Ph.D., D.Sc., F.R.S.C
Aciing President of the University of Alberta
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One bright afternoon late in February
Evergreen 8m Gold called upon Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Newton in their home on
University Campus. For more than an hour
Alberta's First couple graciously posed for
the informal shots on these pages. The
pictures are, we thinlc, indicative of the
friendliness, the warm hospitality that per-
vades the Newton household. Mrs. Newton
could not do enough to aid the photographer, Dr. Newton was only too willing to oblige in any way
he could. When the worlc was over, tea awaited the visitors.
ln his first year as acting president, Dr. Newton has proved capable, energetic, progressive. Despite
his multitudinous duties he has found time to malce the acquaintance of many of the students, to mingle
with them, to attend their functions. All have found him alive to their problems, lceenly aware of their
difficulties, they lcnow that in him they have found a leader who can appreciate the other fellow's
side of things. A man of experience and ability, Dr. Newton will guide the University on to higher
planes, to greater achievements. Alberta's choice of president has indeed been a happy one.
Evergreen 8m Gold joins with every other undergraduate organization in wishing Dr. and Mrs. Newton
continued success in their new role. May they be strengthened in their duties by the lcnowledge
that Alberta students are behind them all the way.
Mr. l-larold Hayward Parlee, KC.,
who was appointed in 1940 to the
chairmanship of the Board of Governors,
was born in New Brunswick. After a
short career in the teaching profession he
graduated in arts from the University of
Mount Allison, and then in law from the
University of Dalhousie, St. John, NB.
Law School, and Kings College, Windsor,
NS. 1942 comprises the thirty-seventh
year in which he has practised his pros
fession in Edmonton and during that time
he has numbered among his partners the
late Mr. Justice Beclc, the late Mr. Justice
Boyle, Mr. Justice l'lowson, and the late
f Mr. Churchill l.. Freeman, KC. His
"2h:'-msftglgjzZ-ggvs'-ft: present firm of Parlee, Smith 84 Parlee
' includes his son, Mr. W. Q. Parlee, a
graduate of the University, two other
sons are also graduates of this institution in
engineering and medicine.
A long and honorable career at the bar has entitled Mr. Parlee to the position he now holds as
the Hdeanu of Alberta counsel, and as one of the leaders of his profession in this province. Many
hard fought legal battles have inspired the numerous stories which are told of his quiclc repartee and
laindly humor, his courtesy and friendliness to fellow barristers whichever side they be on, is traditional
in the Edmonton bar.
Sound in administration, slcrlful in negotiatronflvlr. Parlee brings to his new duties many attain-
ments, but not the least of the qualities which have endeared him to his friends is a penetrating interest
in the affairs of young men and young women. l-le possesses a happy faculty, vouchsafed to few, of
rrevvr growing old, of retaining that vigorous and challenging outloolc, which is characteristic of youth.
for the interest he has shown and the leadership he has already given, Evergreen and Gold expresses
appreciation. That he will be spared to guide the business affairs of the University during difficult
war and post-war years is the earnest desire of those interested in its progress.
The Honorable Frank Ford, Justice ot
the Appellate Division ot the Supreme
Court of Alberta, who was appointed as
the new Chancellor ot the University ol
Alberta in November, 1941, in succession
to the late l-'lonorable A. C. Rutherford, is
already well and tavorably known to the
University. Evergreen 84 Gold has pleasure
in welcoming him to his new position of
Born in Toronto' and proud of it
Mr. Justice Ford was educated at the
Qntario Academy, at Trinity College ot the
University ot Toronto and at Qsgoode l-lall,
the Qntario l.aw School. To his BCL.
he added UCL- IH 1909- The WW THE HONORABLE FRANK FORD, D.C.L.
Chancellor has had wide experience both 'iS'im'A""Hk5,1'13r,,iC"i"f"A't'2"a
ot private practice and ot public ottice.
ln 1898 he was private secretary to the
then premier Ot Qntario and later became
Solicitor to the Treasury in Ontario. ln
1906 he waS named as Deputy AttOrney-General Ol baslaitlicwriri t-lr' caiiiv to ldiiioirtoii in l'7lll,
was appointed to the Supreme Court in 19Q6 and in 1036 was raised to the Appellate Division He
is a KC. in three provinces.
The new Chancellors busy and successful professional lite has not prevented a generous partici-
pation in community interests. ln earlier lite Mr. Justice Ford gave long service in the Canadian Militra
and became Lieutenant-Colonel commanding the 95th Saskatchewan Eitles, he was Commissioner tor
Boy Scouts tor the province ot Saskatchewan and has tor well nigh a quarter ot a century been the
trusted Chancellor ot the Church ot England Diocese ot Edmonton
For what he is, tor what he has done and tor the deep interest he has shown in the University
and its weltare, Evergreen 84 Gold respecttully salutes our new Chancellor.
DR R D. SINCLAIR
Acting Dean of Agriculture
DR. J. J. OWER
Acting Deen of Medicine
G. M SMNTH R S L WILSON J A WEIR K
. . . . , f C
Dean of Arts and Scwcnc Dean of Applied Scwcncf Dean of Law
Page T14 irlyf
DR J M. MMEACHPAN
A. E. OTTEWELL
MISS F. E. DODD
Adviser to Women
DR A, S. TUTTLE BROTHER ANSBERT DR, G, W KERBY
S J h' Coll-:gc Pnncupal, Mount Royal Junuov Collvge
Prmcipal, SK.SICDl1Cl'1'S College Phctor, t oscp S
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MISS V MAJOR
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DP.E W SHELDON
MISS I-I. McINTYRE
DR. M, E. LaZEI?TE
DP, A J. COOK
MISS G, L DLIGGAN
DIZ. W. ROWAN
DP J. S SHOEMAYEP D P CLANDINHJ
J P SACKVILLE DP H P THORNTON
Ammal Husbandry Dgwrymq
DR. R W. SALT
DP O J WALKER
DP P G H, CORMACK
DQ. A W HENRY
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DP. J, W BOYES
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DR' J. W SHIPLEY
L. Y. CAIRNS, v C
H W HEWETSON P W HAMILTON, C A F, G WINSPEAP, C A
Pomncdl Economy Accounting Accounting
DP. M M MaclNTYPE G. H STEER, KC. DP. R, K GORDON
Law Law Englnsh
J T JONES E. J. H. GREENE DP. E. SONET
Englush French French
DP. H E EULYEA DP. H. A GILCHPIST DP, M. R, BOW
Dcnuslry Dcntlskry Public Health
DQ, H. E RAWLIVJSCWVJ DR J O BAKE?
DP. P. L RUTHERFCJRD DP P S WAERETJ
DP. H, E JOHNS DP E, H CJONXXAN
L. A, THORSSEN W E COPINUSH
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Histories are deceitful. It is easy to record the major events which stand out like mile-posts or
Dr. Sonet's french Essays, But how can you capture in words those things which really give University
life its tang, its essential flavorflucking, sitting in stacks to gossip when you should be working, chuckling
over Casserole, two-soming along the road, expecting a good mark and getting a terrible onefin
short all the trivialities, gay or serious or sorrowful, evoking tears or laughter,
Yet such trivialities are a very real part of the life of Class '42 For who could forget Macbeth
and his piper, Engineers and their dragons, the blare and color of football parades, the excitement of
Sadie Hawkins, who could pass by University dances and banquets, the Wauneita and the Junior Prom,
who fail to see Candida, or lolanthe or John Doe.
It is the sum total of such things as these which-to turn literary for a moment- really make up the
flashing web of the life of Class '42, But, to complete the picture one must of course add those events
which make up the more important and more public side of Varsity life, the successful productions of
the Philharmonic Society, Still Stands the House, Fumed Qak and other lnter-Year Plays, the Spring
Play, the provincial News Department, made even more important by the increase of the power of
CKUA to WOOO watts, Varsity sports, football, basketball, hockey-though the latter is no more and the
two former have been relegated to the background for the duration of the war, and last but not least,
the Gateway with its maligned editorials, too frank for some, too cautious for others.
It is in things like these that Class '49 can feel that it, along with those who have gone before,
and those who will come after, has left its imprint on the University of Alberta and has done its part
in building up that intangible something which is in some small part the Search for truth.
No class, however, can live unto itself alone. And so Class '49 has been affected by the many
events which have occurred around it, such as the sudden death of that grand old gentleman, Chancellor
Rutherford. We have lost a friend in the retirement of Dr. Kerr
and found one in the new acting president Dr. Newton. Qver
and above tha, since 1939, and more especially since the Fall
of France in 1940 the clouds of war have begun to gather omin-
ously around us. The C.Q.l'.C has become a compulsory
requisite for all male students, and even co-eds have, in their own
incomprehensible way, decided to win the war by drilling,
taking lectures in Motor Mechanics, Signalling and first Aid.
NS During our sojourn at University we have not only contributed
Q to all sorts of funds for Spitfires, Red Cross or Greek War Relief,
we have also given over our residences to the lQ.C,A.F., and
to cap the climax even collected S2500 for an ambulance.
And so, in conclusion it is by such things as these that Class
'49 has shown its willingness to do its part, its determination to
win this war, andfmost important of all perhaps-its desire to go
"Always a little further it may be,
Beyond that last blue mountain barred with snow,
Across that angry or that glimmering sea.
fletcherflhe Golden Journey to Samarkand.
Page T11 zfrt y-ei gh!
ln a world but little disturbed by the first vague rumblings presaging the storm about to brealt over
the whole world, the class of 1942 entered University. During our years here we have seen ruthless,
treacherous totalitarianism, first flaunted in the face of the democratic nations, then turned to a war
which now engulfs the world and threatens even our own nation, which we complacently thought
was so remote from the other continents.
No matter what our part in the life of the University, curricular or extrafcurricular, the shadow of
the war has loomed over us. It has been hard for us to remember that the search for uwhatsoever
things are true" has an important place, even in the midst of the Fight for "whatsoever things are justn.
Even the students in medicine, in dentistry, in engineering, who will be far better qualified to join in
the fight itself when they have been trained at University, have grown impatient at the time necessary
for their training.
Now the time has come for us to leave the shelter of the University to talte some position in the
life ofa country at war. Some of the men will go directly into the armed forces. The Meds and Dents
will be able to apply their trainingrfffxrts, Commerce and l.aw will have to file it away for more settled
times. Qthers of the men, who are needed more urgently in civilian life than in the armed servicesff
the Engineers, the Aggiesfwill stay at homeain many ways a greater sacrifice. The women will
find increasingly that they will be called on to fill positions in civilian life made vacant by enlistment.
Even in ordinary times, graduation from University would be a very definite turning-point in our
lives. lt marlts the end of one-half of our education and the beginning of that other half which ends
only with life itself. from the school of lectures and laboratories we go to that familiar Hschool of
experience., or 'ischool of hard ltnoclcsu. ln these times the corner which we will turn is much sharper,
the way we will travel much rougher, than we expected when we were freshmen. Qne ofthe lessons
fthe lesson of warfis one we all would have been happier to have been
Some day'perhaps not for twenty years, perhaps ffflod willingl
in a yearfwe will win this war. Until that time our single and united
purpose must be to devote every ounce of our energy and every ounce
of our nation's energy to that taslc. Until that time we may not be able to
talce advantage of the training we have received here. Until that time
we must set aside personal ambition in our chosen fields of endeavorf'
there will be time for all that when the war is won, and unless the war
is won there will be time for none of it.
When peace comes we will find that the old divisions of the world
into nations separated by lines on a map, into Empires separated by power,
into continents separated by oceans, will be brolten down, never to be
rebuilt as they were before. lt is then that the understanding, the toler-
ation, the spirit of give-and-talte, that we can and should have begun to
attain at University will become so important. li one member of this our
class of i4Q remains to contribute in some small measure towards the real-
ization of our hope for a world restored to a lasting peace and brought
closer to the Uright and greater glory" of which we sing, and if his con-
tribution is increased one iota by virtue of his having attended University,
our years at University will have been well spent.
May it honestly be said of every one of us: "l-le seen his job and he
DR J. MACDONALD STU PRUVIS STAN EDWARDS MARY BARBARA MASON BILL PETERSON
Hon Rrys Src-Tr-'as Exec Ewc E c
Seniors are always haunted by the knowledge that they
are spending their last term at University. They try to cram
every minute with worlc, enjoyment, experience. This year, as
the shadow of war lengthens over classroom and campus, the
class ol '4Q has found Varsity lile less carelree than ever, more
concerned with army parades and contributions ol time and
money to the war eltort.
Seniors work hard, they have to. But that has not prevented
them from assuming their customary leadership in social, literary,
athletic and administrative affairs. They have taken the initiative
rn cutting down unnecessary expense, thereby diverting odd
dimes and dollars to Christmas and Ambulance Funds
War-time necessity lorced a speed-up in sixth year Medicine
and the Meds were given a special Convocation ol their own
on March 7th, seven weel4s ahead ol Seniors in other courses-
The ceremony was unique in two ways: the class participating
was the lrrst to graduate prematurely rn World War' ll, as well,
It was the first Convocation held rn Con lmlall since 1930.
Social highlight ol the Senior' year was the Dinner Dance
at the Corona. A revival ot the classic Mrdhwrnter ot pre-
war years, rt replaced the Undergrad and was the only Formal
lunctron ol the winter session. It will be remembered lor the
wearing ol faculty colors, a dance program with eight waltzes
and the opposition ol Commerce students to an unlcnown yell
which the Lawyers managed to dig up,
Senior Classes have established a cus om ol presenting
the University with some appropriate gilt, to commemorate
their lirral yvar The '49 Fxecutive, r'et'Ogr'rizirrg stutlr"nt dvsirt'
to partrtrpatr' rn the war ellort, invested its gilt money in a
35100.00 Bond ol the Second Victory Loan lssue. This Bond
will be held rn trust by the Bursar until maturity, at which
time the money will be available lor its original purpose. It
is hoped that Seniors of the future may consider this a worth-
while precedent and that it may be followed lor the duration
of the war.
JOHN HUGH BROWN, B.Sc., Edmonton.
FREDRICK GLENN FOX, B.Sc., Innisfail.
ROSS KITCHEN, B.Sc., Delburne.
FRANK RICHARD LOW, B.Sc., Crossfield.
FREDERICK ALLAN McKINNON, B.Sc., Calgary.
LLOYD ALEXANDER McLEOD, B.Sc., Calgary.
JOHN PETER ODIN, B.A., Edmonton.
THOMAS WALKER PETERS, B.Sc., Fort Saslcalchewan. I
JAMES GEORGE ROSS, B.Sc., Elgin, Man.
FRANK HENRY WHITE, B.Sc., Edmonton.
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Faculty ul Agriculture
CECIL ANDERSON, Kathyrn.
Exec A9 Club 41-49.
WALTER ANDERSON, Kathyrn.
CLARK BLACKWOOD, Calgary.
Ag Rep Students' Council 41-42, Ag Club, lnterlac Basket
ball, Kappa Sigma.
ERIC BOSOMWORTH, Edmonton.
ORLEN GODWIN BRATVOLD, McLaughlin.
WILLIAM A. CAMERON, Edmonton.
A3 Club, Phi Delta Theta.
J. FRASER CARMICHAEL, Stony Plain.
Exec Ag Club 39-40, Outdoor Club.
BILL CORNS, Grassy Lake.
Pres A9 Club 41-49, Exec Frosh 38-39, Dramatics,
Student "Who's Who" 41-42.
DAVID EDWARD-DAVIDS, Lethbridge.
MORRIS HANSON cagafy.
Men's I-louse Committee 41-42, lnterlac Rugby, Basketball
l-lockey, Boxing, Ag Club.
ALLAN H. HARRISON, Tofield.
lnterlac Rugby, Hockey, Men's Economics Club,
WILLIAM A. HEDLIN, Brooks.
Ag Club, Outdoor Club, Badminton.
.LHEJTL-5'I"I'-i,ga"" ,uv 'ug
lluuulty ui llgriuulture
JOHN F. HORNE, Lethbridge.
Ag Club, Badminton.
JOHN JAMES HOSKIN, Calgary.
Ag Club, lnterfac Basketball, COME COTC
ALBERT WILLIAM JACKSON, Edmonton
IVAN JACKSON, Greenshields.
Exec Ag Club 39-40, lnterlac Boxing Basketball
MERVYN JAQUE, Beaverlodge.
W. STERLING KING, Edmonton.
V. H. KUPCHENKO, Edmonton.
Chem Club, Ag Club.
JOHN N. LEAT, Edmonton.
DONALD R. MACPHERSON, Delia
Exec Ag Club 39-40, lnterfac Rugby Basketball
ROBERT GEORGE MENZIES, Provost
HARRY R. PATCHING, Lethbridge.
Ag Club, Phllharmonic, Inter
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
LIONEL H. PERRY, Calgary.
Ag Club, Publuc Speaking Club
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Faculty cl Agriculture
F. LLOYD RIGBY, Wembley.
HENRY B. STELFOX, Rocky Mountain House.
Mgr Ag Sports, Ag Club, lnterfac Rugby.
KENNETH M. STONE, Islay.
GEORGE W. STUART, Edmonton.
Senior Rugby, Basketball, Hockey, Block "A", Pres Hockey
4O-49, Mens Athletic Board 40-49, Coach lnterfac Rugby
4'l-4Q, Phi Delta Theta.
GEORGE TOMASKY, Andrew.
Ag Club, Fencing.
GEORGE O. WARD, Cranbrook, B.C.
Faculty cl llpplicrl Scicucc
EDWARD H. BROOKE, Didsbury.
ESS, Pres Fencing 40-41, Fencing Coach 4'l-4Q, Block "AH,
Le Cercle Francais.
R. CLIESES BROWN, Waskatenau.
EDMUND CROWDER, East Coulee.
A. Wlt.?AM DIMOND, Edmonton.
FRANK FOXLEE, Robson, B.C.
ESS, Pres Frosh 37-38, Exec Junior 40-41, Senior Rugby,
Track, Phi Kappa Pi.
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Faeult of Applied Seienee
IAN GAMBLE, Delburne.
JOSEPH D. GIDZINSKI, Beauvallon.
ESS, Prometheus Club, Fencing, Varsity Band.
ROBERT S. GRIER, Calgary.
G. ROBERT INKPEN, Edmonton.
Exec ESS, Senior Rugby, Badminton.
HERBERT B. MILLER, Hanna.
ESS, Chem Club, Alpha Chi.
E. HUQEI MURRAY, Edmonton.
WILLIAM PETERSON, Calgary.
ESS, Chem Club, Outdoor Club, Exec Senior 41.49
JAMES M. ROXBURGH, Edmonton.
ESS, Exec Chem Club 40-42, lnterfae I-Ioclzey.
LAURENCE ALBERT TOLLINGTON, Banff.
ESS, Chem Club, Philharmonic, Exec Varsity Choir 41-4Q
St. Stephen's Student Council 40-49.
O. JAMES WALKER, Jr., Edmonton.
ESS, Chem Club, Badminton, Phi Delta Theta.
WILLIAM JOHN BLACKSTOCK, Edmonton.
JOSEPH V. CHARYK, Lethbridge.
ESS, SecfTreas Math Club 41-49, Exec Newman Club 41449
St. Joe's House Committee 39440, Student "Who's Who'
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Faeult ei Applied Seienee
ELIO D'APPOLONlA, Coleman.
Exec ESS 39-40, Interfac Hoclcey, Senior Rugby, Sec-
Treas Newman Club 4O-41, St. Joe's House Committee
RICHARD L. DAVIES, Luscar.
GEORGE FORD, Cadomin.
LOUIS GEORGE GRIMBLE, Edmonton.
Exec ESS 41-42, Swimming, Interfac Rugby, Basketball,
ALBERT HENRY HALL, Edmonton.
ESS, Sec Physics Club, Math Club,
Student "Who's Who" 41-42.
GEORGE MCDOUGALL, Edmonton.
ESS, Outdoor Club, Kappa Sigma.
RALPH N. MCMANUS, Rainier.
ESS, SEIC, lnterfac Hockey,
Student "Who's Who" 41-42.
MAURICE MITCHELL, Foothills.
ESS, EIC, Badminton, Kappa Signma.
STANLEY G. MOSESON, Wetaskiwin.
A. BEN SAMUEL, Edmonton.
ESS, EIC, Pres Fencing 41-42, Lieut COTC.
ALLEN CEDRIC SMITH, Edmonton.
MURRAY G. SWALLOW, Edmonton.
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Faculty ci Applied Science
LLOYD E. WILLIS, Edmonton.
EGERTON W. KING, Fort Saskatchewan.
ESS Pres So h Junior Senior, 39-
JOHN HENRY MARTIN, Edmonton.
GUNDER OSBERG, Edmonton.
ESS, Chairman AIEE.
RONALD E. PHILLIPS, Jasper.
ESS, AIEE, Parnassus Club.
HEM RICHARD PON, Edmonton.
ESS, AIEE, IRE.
ADRIAN TALLMAN, Red Deer.
W. BRUCE WHOLEY, Sedgewiclr.
Student "Who's Who' 41-42.
J. HUGH CHESNEY, Cadomin.
FRANK EMSLIE DEAKIN, Edmonton.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society,
CHARLES DUNKLEY, Edmonton.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society.
NORMAN A. GRANT, Edmonton.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society.
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Phi Delta Theta.
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Facult ci Applied Science
FREDERICK ALEXANDER KIDD, Edmonton.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society, Zeta Psi.
JOSEPH WILLIAM PREBOY, Fox Valley, Saslc.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society, Newman Club,
JOHN W. REYNOLDS, Edmonton.
ESS, Soccer Club, Lieut COTC.
ALFRED A. RYTER, Edmonton.
ESS, Mining and Geological Society.
GORDON H. SISSONS, Medicine Hat.
ESS, lnterfac Rugby, Fencing, Mining and
Geological Society, Boxing.
Faculty ci Arts and Science
WILLIAM ACTON, Edmonton.
lnterlac Rugby, MUS, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
CLAUDIA A. BARKER, Edmonton.
Philharmonic, Le Cercle Francais, Exec SCM 40-41.
THERESE M. BARRY, Edmonton.
Vice-Pres Newman Club, Delta Gamma.
GILBERT BLACKSTOCK, Edmonton.
Philharmonic, Lieut COTC.
WILLIAM BREDO, Clive.
Public Speaking Club, Vice-Pres Political Science Club
40-41, History Club, Pres Men's Economics Club 41-49.
EVELYN BROWN, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Fra ncais.
Pugc Furl y-aight
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Favult of Arts and Science
J. C. GORDON BROWN, Edmonton.
History Club, Men's Economics Club,
Gateway 4'l-42, Lleut COTC.
JOHN THEODORE BURGER, Edmonton.
Trees Law Club, Debating Society, Newman Club.
GORDON R. CALLBECK, Nelson, B.C.
CHARLES SCOTT CAMPBELL, Consort.
Fencing, Swimming, Gateway, Radio Club,
MARJORIE M. CAMPBELL, Holden.
Le Cercle Francais, Varsity Choir.
HARTFORD ALEXANDER CANTELON, G
lnterlac l-loekey, Theolog Club.
DOUGLAS B. CARR, Lacombe.
lnterlae l-loclcey, Rugby,
DOROTHY EVELYN CLARKE, Calgary.
Fencing, Musical Club, Outdoor Club,
WILLIAM L. CLOW, Owen Sound, Ont.
RUSSELL Q. COLLEY, Castor.
Sec Le Cercle Francais, Phi Kappa Pi.
HELEN M. DAVIDSON, Edmonton.
Tennis, Delta Delta Delta,
HUGH D. DAVIDSON, Edmonton.
lnterfac Rugby, Outdoor Club,
Sec Le Cercle Francais 41-49.
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Faculty ci Arts and Scicncc
VERONICA DAVIES, Edmonton.
Exec SCM, Dramatics, Le Ceicle Francais
ISABEL DEAN, Edmonton.
Women's Ed Gateway, Dramatics, Outdoor Club.
MARION DUNK, Edmonton.
Pi Beta Phi.
JEAN EAGLESON, Edmonton.
Exec Le Cercle Francais 40-41,
Delta Delta Delta.
WILLIAM FRASER EDWARDS, Edmonton.
GEORGE ANDREW ENNISMORE, Edmonton.
VENETIA M. FALLOW, Edmonton.
BETTY FETHERSTONHAUGH, Calgary.
Badminton, Newman Club, Kappa Alpha Theta.
JEAN FOWLER, Edmonton.
Musical Club, Le Cercle Francais, Philharmonic.
MARY T. FRANCIS, Calgary.
Philharmonic, Blue Stocking, Kappa Alpha Theta.
ROY R. FRASER, Victoria, B.C.
ROBERT P. GALBRAITH, Vulcan.
Public Speaking Club, Law Club,
Political Science Club.
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LLOYD W. GARDINER, Edmonton.
Interfac Hockey, Law Club.
CONNIE I. GHOSTLEY, Edmonton.
Gateway, Dramatlcs, Pi Beta Phi.
LLOYD GRAHAM, Calgary.
DORIS HALBERG, Forestburg.
Le Cercle Francais, English Club, Drdmatrcs,
ETHEL HANNA, Lomond.
Le Cercle Francais, Fencing.
HELEN ELIZABETH HARDY, Edmonion.
Vice-Pres Le Cercle Francais 41-4Q,
Pres Bluestoclung Club 41-49, Pi Beta Phi.
FRED J. HATCH, Oyen.
JAMES WALTER HEMSTOCK, Fairview.
lnterlac Hocl-ey, Pugby, MUS, Lieur COIC,
Alpha lfdppe lappa.
WILLIAM JOSEPH HUNT, Calgary.
RUTH ELIZABETH HYNDMAN, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Francais, Musical Club,
THAD IVES, Lethbridge.
Law Club, CQMS COTC, Phi Della Theta.
JACK JACKSON, Edmonton.
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Faculty ci Arts and Scicncc
SECORD JACKSON, Edmonton.
lnterlac Basketball, Swimming, Reporter Philosoph 38-40,
Gateway Womens Ed 40-41,
News Ed 41-42.
Dramatics Property Mistress 39-41.
Vice-Pres Outdoor Club 41-42,
Students 'AWho's Who" 41-42.
RCNALD R. JEFFELS, Edmonton.
ELIZABETH A. KERR, Camrose.
English Club, Blue Stocking Club, Pi Beta Phi.
MARJORIE EVELYN KNAPP, Edmonton.
AUDREY E. LADLER, Edmonton.
Treas Le Cercle Francais 40-41,
Dramatics, Radio Club.
JESSIE E. LANCASTER, Blueslzy.
Swimming, l-louse League Baslcetball,
Radio Comm WWW, SCM.
MOIRA CATHERINE LAW, Edmonton.
Sec Le Cercle Francais 41-42, Musical Club,
LOUISE McAUI.AY, Edmonton.
Vice-Pres Womens Athletics, Senior Basletball,
ROBERT A. MacBETH, Edmonton.
lnterlac Basketball, Rugby, Mgr lnterlac Basketball 4O-41,
Pres Students' Union 41-42,
Students "Whos Who" 41-42, Phi Kappa Pi.
JOAN W. MacDONALD, Edmonton.
ELIZABETH A. MCNALLY, Edmonton,
Philharmonic, Le Cercle Francais.
NORA MCPHAIL, Edmonton.
Vice-Pres Students' Union 41-42, Delta Gamma.
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adv -lui' -U, Ay
Faoult ol Arts and Science
MARION ELIZABETH MacRAE, Edmonton.
Women's Medical Club, Pi Beta Phi.
JOHN FRANCIS MCVEA, Edmonton.
Gateway, Public Speaking Club, Le Cercle Francais
Newman Club, Political Science Club.
HELEN MAGEE, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Francais, Swimming, Philharmonic,
Pi Beta Phi.
MARY BARBARA MASON, Edmonton.
Gateway Asst News Ed 39-40, News Ed 40-41
Friday Ed 41-49.
Exec Junior, Senior 40-49, Exec Wauneita 41-49
Outdoor Club, Blue Stocl-.ing Club,
Students "Who's Who" 41-49,
Pi Beta Phi.
MARGARET MASSIE, Edmonton.
ENID C. MESTON, Lethbridge.
Le Cercle Francais, Philosoph, Musical Club,
Varsity Choir, SCM.
M. MAY MILLER, Allenby, B.C.
Intramural Sports, Fencing, Archery, Pi Beta Phi.
SYLVIA MINER, Edmonton.
ALICE MARGARET MITCHELL, Medicine Hat.
ARNOLD F. MOIR, Milk River.
CSM COTC, Law Ouarterly, Law Club.
MARY CATHERINE MOORE, Lacombz.
CLARICE R. NAGLER, Blackie.
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Faoult of Arts and Science
JOHN B. O'CONNOR, Calgary.
STUART PURVIS, Edmonton.
Political Science Club, Exec
lnter Varsity Debating, SCM.
GORDON H. PYBUS, Carstairs.
Interfac Hockey, Rugby.
MARJORIE RUSSELL, Medicine Hat.
MURIEL LOUISE SANGSTER, Rosebud.
Badminton, Tennis, l-louse League Basketball
Delta Delta Delta.
DOUGLAS ACTON SARGENT, Calgary.
Philharmonic, Pres Varsity Choir 41-49,
LOUISE AGNES SHAW, Youngstown.
Badminton, Newman Club.
MILLS SHIPLEY, Calgary.
Law Club, Exec Political Science Club 4'l
Public Speaking Club.
SYDNEY SLEN, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Francais.
RICHARD CAREY STANDERWICK, Edmonton.
DOROTHY STANLEY, Edmonton.
Swimming, Pi Beta Pl-ii.
ROBERT MURRAY SUTHERLAND, Berwyn.
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Favult it Arts and Science
DORIS M. TANNER, Calgary.
Outdoor Club, Philharmonic, Varsity Choir
Le Cercle Francais.
DANTE J. UBERTINO, Brooks.
Soccer, lnterlac l-locltey, Mgr lnterfac Rugby
Fencing, Badminton, Newman Club
JEAN VALLANCE, Calgary.
Fencing, Blue Stoclcing Club,
Constitutional Enforcement Comm.
JOHN R. VASELENAK, Lethbridge
Law Club, Debating Society.
GLADYS LOUISE VICKERY, Taber.
Philharmonic, Sec-Trees Wauneita 41 4Q
Intramural Sports, Womens l-louse Comm 40
Pi Beta Phi,
BLANCHE EVELYN WALLACE, Lacombe
Archery Pres 40-41, Asst Mgr 41 49
Swimming, Fencing, Music Club, English Club
Pi Beta Phi.
J. BEATTY WALLACE, Wainwright.
HELEN M. WARNOCK, Castor.
Womens l-louse Comm 404452,
Pres Wauneita Society 41-49, Exec SCM 41
Women's Disciplinary Comm 4149
Philharmonic, Frosh Pep Wauneita Society
RONALD FRANCIS WATTS, Edmonton
RUSSELL ALLAN WENDT, Edmonton
Philharmonic, Exec SCM 4Of4'l, lnterfac Rugby
Basketball, Senior Rugby, Phi Kappa Pi
QUEENA WERSHOF, Edmonton.
Gateway, Dramatics, Radio Club
Le Cercle Francais.
A. CHRISTINE wiLLox, Calgary.
Senior Basketball, Chairman WWW
Fawulty oi Arts and Science
CATHERINE YOUNG, Calgary.
Radio Club, Delta Delta Delta.
LYDIA ZIMMERMAN, Burdell.
Badminton, Pres Public Speaking Club,
Sec Law Club, Sec Alberta Lavv Quarterly.
ROSS PATTERSON ALGER, Turner Valley.
Evergreen 84 Gold Asst Director 40-41,
Pres Spanish Club 40-41,
Senior Rep Commerce Club 41-49,
Vice-Pres Men's Economics Club 41-49,
Exec Philharmonic 41-49, Student "Who's Who" 41-49.
W. FAY ANDERSON, Lethbridge.
Commerce Club, Senior Basketball,
Pres Basketball 41-49, Phi Delta Theta.
ARTHUR GRAHAM AUSTIN, Calgary.
Commerce Club Junior Rep 40-41,
SHIRLEY B. CAMPBELL, Calgary.
Commerce Club, Pres Women's Economics Club 41-49,
L. E. NEIL CARR, Calgary.
Pres Outdoor Club 41-49, Commerce Club, Skiing,
Evergreen 81 Gold, Men's Athletic Board 41-49,
JOHN JAMES DENHOLM, Calgary.
Commerce Club, Evergreen and Gold.
J. ROGER FLUMERFELT, Calgary.
lnterlac Rugby, Musical Club, Men's Economics Club,
Pres Literary Society 41-49, Philharmonic,
Student "Whos Who" 41-49.
JAMES PALMER FRENCH, Wetaskiwin.
lnterfac Rugby, Hockey, Commerce Club,
Evergreen 84 Gold, Kappa Sigma.
FRANCES L. FULTON, Indus.
Vice-Pres Commerce Club 41-49, Evergreen 81 Gold,
Women's Economics Club, Exec Frosh 36-37,
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Faculty cl Arts and Science
W. BRUCE HUNTER, Morllach, Saslc.
Gateway Adv Solicitor 40-41,
Adv Mgr 41-49.
Commerce Club, Evergreen 8: Gold.
W. MURRAY KENDRICK, Didsbury.
Dramatics Treas 40-41, Pres 41-49
Commerce Club, Delta Upsilon.
JAMES A. LOVE, Calgary.
Spanish Club, Commerce Club, Delta Upsilon.
NORMAN McLEA N, Calgary.
Commerce Club, Outdoor Club, Kappa Sigma.
WILLIAM E. MARTIN, Moose Jaw, Saslr.
Commerce Club, Public Speaking, Band,
Gateway Adv Solicitor 40-41,
Bus Mgr 41-49.
GLEN PATTERSON, Calgary.
Commerce Club, Musical Club.
BERTHA MATHILDE PEHRSON, Lethbridge.
Womens Economics Club, Commerce Club.
DOUGLAS PETTIGREW, Calgary.
Bus Mgr Evergreen 8: Gold 41-49,
Commerce Club, Delta Upsilon.
JOHN M. RAE, Edmonton.
lnterlac Rugby, Basketball, Commerce
Evergreen 81 Gold, Kappa Sigma.
MAX DOUGLAS STEWART, Edmonton.
Commerce Club, l-listory Club, Le Cercle Fran
German Club, Sec Students' Council 41-49,
Ed Telephone Directory 40-41, Delta Llpsilon.
ROBERT J. TORRANCE, Edmonton.
lnterlac Rugby, l-lockey, Rugby Mgr 40-41,
Senior Hockey 40-41, Exec Commerce Club 39-40
Telephone Directory 40-41, Evergreen 81 Gold,
Bus Mgr Philharmonic 40-49, Arts Rep Students'
Council 41-49, Men's Economics Club, Delta Upsilon
ELLEN ELIZABETH TOWERTON, Edmonton.
Commerce Club, Vice-Pres Philharmonic 40-41,
Sec Women's Economics Club 40-49.
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Faculty ci Art and Scicncc
AMELIA AYRE, Edmonton.
JEAN BLACK, Edmonton.
Delta Delta Delta.
NORMA ERDINE COBURN, Calgary.
Vice-Pres Dramatics 41-49, Pres House EC Club 41-49,
MARGARET H. COPELAND, Calgary.
House Ee Club, Sec-Treas WWW,
Kappa Alpha Theta.
GWEN DAW, Calgary.
House EC Club.
EDNA DOONER, Provost.
House Ee Club, Delta Gamma.
FLORENCE MAE EDWARDS, Edmonton.
Blue Stocking Club, Swimming, House Ee Club,
pl Beta Phi.
MARGARET K. FRASER, High River.
Archery, Swimming, Dramatics,
House Ee Club, WWW.
ELINOR HAMILTON, Lethbridge.
Kappa Alpha Theta,
SHEILA M. HAYHURST, Turner Valley.
House League Basketball, Vice-Pres House Ee Club 40441,
Exec .Junior 40-41, Delta Gamma.
MARGARET HEYWOOD, Edmonton.
Pu Beta Phi.
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Faculty of Arts and S0
M. JEANNETTE HINMAN, Cardston.
Sec-Treas House Fc Club 41-49.
KATHERINE HUCULAK, Willingdon.
House Ec Club, Outdoor Club, Fencing.
SHIRLEY M. KERR, Calgary.
House Ec Club, French Club, Phtlosoph.
MARJORIE LOUISE LEGATE, Drumhell
House League Basketball 30-41,
Delta Delta Delta.
AVELINE IRENE McKENZIE, Strome.
House Ec Club, Svvtmrnrng, Outdoor Club, Archery
House League Basketball, Pt Beta Phu.
CONSTANCE NEWMAN, Calgary.
House Ec Club, Svvtmmtng.
ALVA RIPLEY, Lethbridge.
House Fc Club.
MARY FRANCES ROBERTSON, Three Hills.
House Fc Club, Sec-Treas Varsity Chotr 41-49,
RUTH M. ROSTRUP, Edmonton.
Tennns, Exec House Ec Club 39-40,
Exec Frosh, Junior, Sentor 39-49,
Dlsctpllnary Comm 39-4Q,
Student "Whos Who" 4149, Pt Beta Phu.
GERDINE ROWAN, Edmonton.
Pres Swnmmung 40-4Q, Badminton,
Student "Who's Who" 41-42.
F. MARYELYN STAPELLS, Edmonton.
Exec Frosh 39-40, House Fc Club,
Delta Delta Delta.
F. DORENE STETSON, Bremner.
Archery, House Fc Club, WWW,
Delta Delta Delta.
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Facult oi Arts and Science
MARY F. WEIR, Edmonton.
House Ec Club, Philharmonic
MARGARET WILLOX, Calgary.
WAA Pres 41-49,
House Ec Club, Students' Council 40-4Q,
lntervarsity Tennis, Basketball, Delta Gamma.
PHYLLIS WOLOCHOW, Calgary.
l-louse Ec Club, Sec Political Science Club,
JOHN FORSTER AITKEN, Medicine Hat.
DAVID HENRY ANDERSON, Edmonton.
lnterfac Basketball, Chem Club, Philosoph.
LESLEY M. ANDERSON, Drumheller.
Swimming, Pi Beta Phi.
LOUIS E. BEAUCHAMP, Edmonton.
Phi Delta Theta.
HENRY CORNELIUS BELHOUSE, Bowden.
Physics Club. ,
ROBERT H. BETTS, Edmonton.
Chem Club Sec-Treas 40-41,
A. KENNETH BRADSHAW, Edmonton.
Track, Senior Rugby, Wrestling, lnterlac Bask
Spike Shoe Club, A-CSM COTC, Delta Upsilon
ROBERT KARL BROWN, Edmonton.
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Faoult of Arts and Science
BRIGHAM YOUNG CARD, Cardston.
VIVIAN CRAIG, Cadomin.
DORIS DANNER, Lacombe.
Traclc, House League Basketball, House Comm 40441
Exec WAA 39-41, Delta Delta Delta.
DOREEN ELIZABETH DARLEY, Medicine Hat.
Exec SCM 40441, WWW Comm 40-41,
DOUGLAS DAVID DEANE, Edmonton.
lnterfac Baslcerball, Chem Club.
NEAL EDWARDS, Drumheller.
CHARLES G. FARMILO, Edmonton.
ARTHUR J. FILMER, Red Deer.
Physics Club, Chem Club.
MARGARET CHRISTINA FINLAYSON, Lacombe.
Badminton, Le Cercle Francais, SCM.
THORLEIF FOSTVEDT, Edmonton.
Pres Math Club 41-42.
IAN FRASER, Medicine Hat.
SYBIL B. FRATKIN, Edmonton.
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Faoult ot Arts and Science
PAUL WALTER FREBROWSKI, Ryley.
GORDON C. GAINER, Edmonton.
Chem Club, Gateway.
JUNE E. GANTON, Edmonton.
BARBARA GILLMAN, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Francais, Vice-Pres Philharmonic 41-49,
Evergreen 84 Gold, Pi Beta Phi.
RAYMOND GOTTFRED, Edmonton.
Mining 84 Geological Society.
ULRIC GREEN, Veteran.
LLOYD C. GRISDALE, Olds.
Track, Senior Rugby, lnterlac Basketball,
Phi Delta Theta.
JOE HEATH, Edmonton.
GORDON R. HESS, Calgary.
ESS, Mining 81 Geological Society,
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
CAROL ELIZABETH HINCHEY, Edmonton.
D. MITCHELL HODGE, Innisfail.
WILLIAM R. HOLETON, Olds.
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Faculty cf Arts and Scicncc
ALEXANDER H. JOHNSTON, Peace River.
Phi Delta Theta.
ROBERT J. JOHNSTON, Edmonton.
Phu Delta Theta.
MARGARET VIRGINIA KEILLOR, Edmonton.
Swummung, Basketball, Pi Beta Phu.
STUART JAMES KIDD, Edmonton.
Mmmg 84 Geologacal Socuety, Phu Delta Theta.
DOUGLASS SMITH KIRKWOOD, Edmonton.
SAM KIRKWOOD, Edmonton.
NORMAN EVERTON LAYCRAFT, Strathmore.
NORMAN R. LEGGE, Edmonton.
EFFIE LEONIDAS, Edmonton.
JAMES ANGUS McCRACKEN, Edmonton.
THOMAS McDONALD, Loyalist.
MARGARET MacKENZlE, Granum.
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Faculty cl Arts and Scrcncc
KENNETH WILSHIRE McKERNS, Edmonton
Exec Chem Club 38-39, Sgt COTC, Kap
JAMES ALFRED McNALLY, Lethbridge.
lnterfac l-loclcey, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
THOMAS W. MAGLIO, Nelson, B.C.
ANNA MALANCHUK, Edmonton.
TEDDY LEE MARFLEET, Marwayne.
MAURICE MARSHALL, Taber.
lnterfac l-loclcey, Philharmonic, Varsity Band
WILLIAM RICHARDSON MILES MASON Edmonton
JACK P. MITCHELL, Calgary.
JAMES MORRISON, Edmonton.
ALEX. S. NAY, Mundare.
RHODA BERNICE NEIL, Sutherland, Saslc.
MUS, Women's Medical Club, Pi Beta Phi
AUBREY A. OLSEN, Edmonton.
Fencing, lnterlac Basketball, l-loclcey.
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Faculty of Arts and Svienoe
ERNEST E. RADKE, Lamont.
WILLIAM REPKA, Unity, Saslt.
BRYCE ROHRER, Edmonton.
Basketball, Debating Club, Phllharmonrc
SAMMIE S. SHECKTER, Edmonton.
SAMUEL EUGENE SMOLYK, Edmonton.
Sgt Banclmaster COTC.
WILLIAM STEWART, Victoria, B.C.
GORDON E. STRAUGHAN, Spedden.
K. GWENDOLYN VENABLES, Calgary.
Philharmonic, Dusclplvnary Comm 41-422,
Kappa Alpha Theta.
LENNORA MAY WALLIS, Medicine Hat.
RUDOLPH J. WARSHAWSKI, Mundare.
MICHAEL WOLOCHOW, Mayerthorpe.
Lieut COTC, Med Club, Sigma Alpha Mu.
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Faculty of Law P
WILFRID Y. ARCHIBALD, B.A., Stettler.
Bus Mgr Alberta Law Quarterly Review 40-41,
Constitutional Enforcement Comm 41-42,
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
CLAUDE CAMPBELL, B.A., Leduc.
Law Club, History Club, Political Science Club.
JOHN CORBETT, B.A., Edmonton.
Pres Law Club, Co-Editor Law Quarterly, Zeta Psi.
JAMES DELMAR FOOTE, B.A. Didsbury.
Law Club, Law Pep Students' Council 41-42.
Philharmonic, Band, Evergreen 8: Gold 39-41.
Sgt COTC, Student "Whos Who" 41-42, Delta Upsilon,
BRIAN R. B. GORE, B.A., Nelson, B.C.
Sec-Treas Junior 39-40, RSM COTC, Law Club,
Senior l-lockey, Track, Swimming, lnterlac Rugby,
Phi Delta Theta.
CLARENCE JOHNSON B.A., Barons
SIDNEY V. LEGG, B.A., Calgary.
Men's l-louse Comm 41-42, CSM COTC,
Law Club, Alpha Chi.
PETER D. LEVESQUE, B.A., Trail, B.C.
Mgr lnterlac Hockey, Law Club, Zeta Psi.
DONALD R. MCCORMICK, B.A., Lacombe.
Sec-Treas Soph 38-39, Exec Junior 39-40,
lreas Students' Council 41-42,
Philharmonic Society Bus Mgr 39-40,
Gateway, Wrestling, Parnassus Club,
Student "Whos Who" 41-42.
RAYMOND R. MAHAFFEY, B.A., Kitscoty.
Law Club, Boxing, Public Speaking Club.
JAMES RUDKO, B.A., Edmonton.
NORMAN SAMUEL SAMUELS, B Com., Edmonton.
Law Club, Sigma Alpha Mu.
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Faculty of Medicine
CLIFFORD AMES, Saskatoon, Saslc.
lnterfac Basketball, Dental Club, Sigma Alpha Mu
ALFRED D. BAKER, B.Acc., Regina, Saslc.
FRANK S. CLEALL, Unity, Sask.
RAY E. DICKSON, Bigger, Sask.
Dental Club, lnterfac l-loclney, Basketball, Soccer
BENJAMIN JOSEPH EASTWOOD, Edmonton.
EARL ELLISON, Winnipeg, Man.
Dental Club, Sigma Alpha Mu.
SANFORD FLEMING, Eston Sask.
Pres Dental Club, Philharmonic,
SAUL BERNARD GELFAND, Winnipeg, Man.
HARRY BARKLEY JOHNSON, B.Sc., Edmonton.
DOUGLAS CRAIG MCKECHNIE, B.A., Chauvin
MORTON MICKELSON, B.Sc., Edmonton.
Dental Club, lnterlac Rugby, Sigma Alplwa Mu.
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Faoult oi Medicine
HARVEY J. SHORT, Winnipeg, Man.
Dental Club, Philharmonic, lnteriac Basketball.
W. ROSS UPTON, Calgary.
Dental Club, Parnassus Club, Evergreen 81 Gold,
Mgr Central Gate Receipts 41-49.
G. CECIL WALKEY, Lethbridge.
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Dental Club, lnterfac Basketball, Senior Basketball.
ORVILLE WRIGHT, Edmonton.
Band, lnterfac Boxing, Senior Rugby,
THEODORE HERSCHEL AARON, B.Sc., Edmonton.
ARTHUR J. BEAUCHAMP, Edmonton.
ROBERT EDWARD BELL, Edmonton.
Lieut COTC, Pres Officers' Mess 40-41,
Phi Delta Theta.
THOMAS ARNOLD BELL, Taber.
FLORENCE BRENT, B.A., Edmonton.
Senior Basketball, Gateway, Women's Medical
MUS, Vice-Pres Senior 4O-41,
Exec Dramatics 39-41.
DOUGLAS R. BUCHANAN, Lethbridge.
JOSEPH BUGIS, B.A., Edmonton.
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Faculty ol Medicine
GEORGE DONALDSON CARSON, Vulcan.
Capt COTC, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
JOHN H. CHAMBERLAIN, B.A., Calgary.
lnterlac Rugby, Delta Upsilon.
FREDERICK CHRISTENSEN, Standard.
MUS, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
C. GARDNER CRAIG, Olds.
lnterfac Basketball, MUS, Philharmonic.
FRED G. DAY, B.Sc., Edmonton.
ALISTAIR J. K. ELLIOTT, B.A., Olds.
lnterfac Basketball, MUS.
RALPH E. FISHER, B.Sc., Calgary.
Pres Outdoor Club 39-40, MUS.
D. G. FLORENDINE, B.Sc., Calgary.
l-louse Comm, MUS, Constitutional Enforcement Comm
Traclc, Delta Upsilon.
JOHN R. FOWLER, Ponoka,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
ROBERT FRANCIS, B.A., Calgary.
Phi Kappa Pi.
WILLIAM RONALD FRASER, Lacombe.
LEONARD BEN FRATKIN, B.Sc., Edmonton.
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Faoult oi Medicine
KEN GIBBONS, B.Sc., Picture Butte.
MUS Exec 37-49, Pres 4'l-49,
St Joe's House Comm 37-39, Students' Council 40-41
Exec ghilharmonic 37-38, Exec Dramatics 37-38,
WILLIAM FRANCES MELVILLE HALL, B.A., Edmonton
MARGARET MacSTEVEN HUTTON, B.A., Calgary.
Philharmonic, Pres Blue Stocking Club 39-40,
Students' Council 39-40, Women's Med Club,
pl Beta Phi
C. ARNOLD JAMISON, B.Sc., Calgary.
PETER H. KOZIAK, B.A., Leeshore.
St Joe's House Comm 39-40
ALLAN D. McKENZlE, Kelowna, B.C.
MUS, Phi Kappa Pi,
Student 'KWho's Who" 41-49
GRAY A. McLAREN, B.A., Viking.
Senior Hockey, Rugby MUS, Alpha Kappa Kappa
WILLARD J. MCMAHEN, Innisfail.
BOHDAN MICHALYSHYN, Edmonton.
KARL PUMP, Vancouver, B.C.
PAUL RENTIERS, B.A., Edmonton.
Exec MUS 40-49, Senior Hockey,
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
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Faculty ol Medicine
PATRICK B. ROSE, Edmonton.
MAMORU SANMIYA, Vancouver, B.C.
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
JAMES SINCLAIR, B.A., Killam.
REG. A. SMITH, Calgary.
Capt COTC, Rugby, Zeta Psi.
JOHN SMULSKI, B.Sc., Coronado.
Outdoor Club, MUS, Newman Club,
St Joes House Comm.
HAROLD H. SMYTHE, B.A., Nelson, B.C.
Badminton, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
HARRY DONALD SPARKES, B.A., Edmonton.
JOHN ALLAN DEAN THOMPSON, B.Sc., Edmonton
Senior Rugby, Basketball, Exec Soph Class 36,
Evergreen 81 Gold, Sec-lreas Senior Class 37,
Sec Students' Council, Phi Kappa Pi.
PAUL GEORGE VENINI, B.A., Calgary.
PEARL FOWLER WARREN, Edmonton.
Tennis, Swimming, Pres Women's Med Club,
Pi Beta Phi.
MAXWELL YATES, B.A., Gleichen.
giterfac Rugby, l-loclcey, Pres Men's Tennis 38-39,
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Faculty of Medicine
RUTH EDITH GILCHRIST, R.N., Edmonton.
Vice-Pres BSC. Nurses' Club 4O-41
Pi Beta Phi, Student "Who's Who" 41-49.
EVELYN R. HEWSON, R.N., Red Deer.
BSC. Nurses' Club, Delta Delta Delta.
RUTH ELIZABETH MCCLURE, R.N., Edmonton.
BSC. Nurses' Club Pres 41-42,
Exec Nurses' Student Union 40-4'l.
DOROTHY GEORGINA MCCOY, R.N., Lethbridge.
BSC. Nurses' Club, Badminton.
MARION E. MURRAY, R.N., Vegreville.
Exec BSC. Nurses' Club.
ISABEL M. REESOR, R.N., Edmonton.
BERYL TIFFIN, R.N., Lethbridge.
CLAIRE WEST, R.N., Vermilion.
WINNIE E. YOUNG, R.N., Wilkie, Sask.
BSC. Nurses' Club.
DOROTHY LOUISE ANDERSON, Peace River.
DORIS BRADLEY, Lacombe.
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Facult of Medicine
cflqvu ing- - -Dipfolrza
EDNA CAMMAERT, Rockylord.
AUDREY CHOWNE, Vancouver, B.C.
ELIZABETH CLENDENAN, Calgary.
DOROTHY HELEN CROZIER, Walkerfon,
Kappa Alpha Theta.
M. NANCE CUYLER, Medicine Hai.
MARGARET DAVIS, Lethbridge.
OLIVE EGGEN, Bawlf.
EUGENIA FODCHUK, Vegreville.
VERA K. FUNK, Tofield.
Nurses' Rep Students' Counc
BSC. Nurses' Club.
KAY HERMAN, Camrose.
LEILA HUTCHINS, Edmonton.
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HELEN E. JAMISON, Vulcan.
MARGARET LUDWIG, Medicine Ha
MARY MCBRIDE, Yorlcton, Sask.
ISABEL MCCREA, Vegreville.
EVELYN MATTHEWSON, High River
JANET G. MAY, Edmonton.
FRANCES M. MOORE, Olds.
BETTY M. OWSLEY, Barons
MARGARET REDMOND, Edgerton
NINA SAGE, Lacomlae.
Delta Delta Delta.
BERYL SAUL, Edmonton.
BSC. Nurses' Club.
Page Sem Ilflj
'ua 449 5 J
Facult of Medicine
MARGARET M. STEWART, Edmonton.
ERMA MAY UNDERDAHL, Manyberries.
MABEL WEEKS, sramaway, sask.
GLADYS WRIGHT, Edmonlon.
LYDQLITIIZLLCH- -- E59 'IEE
ARTHUR JAMES ANDERSON, Calgary.
Pres Pharmacy Club 41-42
RICHARD H. APPLEYARD, Carbon.
Pharmacy Club, Pres Newman Club,
St. Joz's I-Iouse Comm.
HYMEY HANSON, Calgary.
GERALD MCINTYRE, Coleman.
Pharmacy Club, Newman Club.
LUDWIG NAVALKOWSKY, Rosthern, Sask.
LESLIE G. CHATTEN, Swalwell.
GEORGE WILLIAM CHORNLECKY, Edmonton
Pharmacy CI ub.
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ROBERT CRISAFIO, Fernie, B.C.
ART HARE, Edmonton.
ROSS P. L. LANE, Delia.
Class Rep Pharmacy Club 4'l-4Q.
ANDREW E. MACKAY, Calgary.
Vice-Pres Pharmacy Cl ub.
W. W. MADAY, Edmonton.
AARON WILLIAMSON MANN, Calgary.
WILLIAM LEONARD MOSS, Swalwell.
Sec-Treas Pharmacy Club.
GORDON E. MYERS, Vulcan.
EDDIE M. NAHREBESKI, Edmonton.
STAN NIDDRIE, Edmonton,
EDWIN J. O'FARRELL, Edmonton.
BERNARD EDWARD RIEDEL, Fairview.
Pharmacy Club, lnterfac Basketball:
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ROBERT STEEN, Edmonton.
ALBERT JAMES TAYLOR, Edmonton.
ORVILLE EDWARD TAYLOR, Edmonton.
College ei llilueatie
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DORIS JEAN BERRY, B.A., Edmonton.
Pres College Ed Class 41-42, Sec Le Cercle
Vice-Pres German Club, Exec Philosoph
KATHLYN E. CAMERON, Edmonton.
MURIEL L. HIATT, B.Sc., Indus.
JEAN HUTCHINSON, B.Sc., Calgary.
Sec-Treas Badminton Club 41-49,
lntervarslty Badminton Team 39-41, Tennis,
l-louse League Baslfetball, House Ee Club,
Delta Delta Delta.
ISABELL I. MacKENZlE, B.Sc., Lacombe.
Sec-Treas l-louse Ec Club 4O-41,
House League Basketball, Delta Delta Delta
FRANCES HELEN NORRIS, Medicine Hat.
Le Cercle Francais, Musical Club, Badminton
Dramatics, Exec College Ed Class 41-42,
Chairman Radio Comm 41-42
CORWIN PINE, B.A., High River.
Badminton, Philharmonic, Dramatics,
Feature Ed Gateway 41-49,
Ed Evergreen 81 Gold 41-4Q
BESSIE SIDORSKY, B.A., Calgary.
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College of Education
JOAN E. WHITE, B.A., Edmonton.
MADGE WILSON, B,A., Consort.
LOLA DYER, Edmonton.
ROBERT B. LAYTON, Edmonton.
Vice-Pres College Ed Class, Dramatics
PAUL MATISZ, Raymond.
St Joe's House Comm 4'l-42,
Exec College Ed Class, Newman Club
ALINE MERCIER, Blairmore.
HELEN V. MOSESON, Wetaskiwin.
KATHLEEN M. MURRAY, Edmonton.
Le Cercle Francais, Commerce Club
BELLE RUBIN, Craigmyle.
WILMA VAN DEELEN, Edmonton.
VICTORIA V. A. WACHOWICH, Opal.
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ROY AMUNDSEN, BSC., Medicine
SIG BALFOUR, Medicine.
Bos BLACKMORE, Dentistry.
TM V ff A ALBERT BROSSEAU, Lew.
DAVE EEVES, Am.
X BOB FREEZE, Law.
KAY GRAI-IAM, BSC., Medicine.
GERALD KENNEDY, Commerce.
BEN KING, Medicine.
EUGENE LaBRIE, B.A., Lew.
LOUIS LEBEL, BA., Law.
,L ALLISON MecDONALD, Medicine.
GORDON MacDONALD, BA., Medicine
JOI-IN MacDONALD, BSC., Medicine
KAY MacLEOD, Education.
DEMITRO MELNYK, Medicine
GEORGE MILLER, Medicine
JOE MOREALI, B,A., Medicine.
RONALD PURVES-SMITI-I, Theology.
I-IAROLD SAMLIELS, Dentistry.
hx P. I , IAIBFAILIAM, SAI-ANOVE, Bee., Medicine.
-' R' ,e '1 17 42 XIBILI STEWART, Bee., Medicine.
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CEC LEWIS BJ ANDERSON BOB BLACK DOUG JAMIESON
Sec Trcas Exec Exec Exec
Juniors are Varsity's sophisticates. Seldom excited, they
remain cool and rational under nearly all conditions, There
are those who contend that Juniors are just sleepy, but pay
FO heed to such slander, 'tainit laclc ol shut-eye4'tis savoir
The proof? Consider this pen-portrait ol Joe College,
a representative Junior. Joe hails from the typical small town,
where there is no place to go that you shouldnt be. l-le
must devote a goodly portion of Varsity existence to remedying
this adolescent defect and consequently has no time to squander
in boyish exuberance. All news, good, bad or neutral, is
received by Joe with his eyebrows. Any pronouncement
which he considers important is prefaced by a descriptive
phrase as "Well beat me with a boogie beat .... H
Joe is quite proficient in lnterlac sports- whenever his
languor can be dispelled. At the lnter-Year Plays he sat in
the A-card seats fgallery to youb and threw things. l-le
enjoyed his class entry, the slcillully directed Coward comedy,
"l-lands Across the Seai', and was mildly elated when the
judges upheld his personal choice ot Norma Coburn as best
actress ot the evening.
ln December Joe borrowed a tux from his brother-in-law,
Five buclrs from his room-mate, then tool4 a Freshette to Varsity's
First overtown Prom, the 'lfxrabian Nights" attair at the Mac-
donald. Surrounded by mosques and camels he almost Forgot
his ennui. l'le hunted all over for a ready-made magic carpet,
Finally had to be content with his own rug-cutting.
But be not misled, gentle reader. It must be understood
that Joe College is a composite character and most Junior
menfand all Junior women-are charming and intelligent,
obviously unrelated to him in any way.
MARY IVHANDLI I'
Page E ight y-III rcu
TLORE NCE MCDONALD
PIERRE ST AMOLJR
Tk X' 1?-
ff-yb :ga - g x
-xs. .2-'E x
PROT F. M. SALTER JACK GREGG GRAY ARNOLD JACK FORSTER STU SINCLAIR
l-lon Pres Sec-Treas Exec Exec Exec
At this University the Sophs are lew. Students in 3-year
courses lil4e Arts, l"louse lfc or Commerce never get a chance
to be Sophomores. If they don't graduate at Christmas in
their lirst year, they become Juniors the next lall.
The Sophs, then, are scarce and lordly, mostly Engineers,
with a sprinlcling ol people lrom combined courses. Class
organization is naturally sacriliced somewhat to faculty activi-
ties, but the Sophomore Reception has always been an eagerly
awaited social event. This year it was united with the Fresh-
man Reception in a general war-time move to reduce student
spending. The resulting Uhrophi' was held at the Barn in
January, all proceeds going to the Ambulance Fund.
For the second straight year Sophs gained the coveted lnter-
Year Play Award. Their production was "John Doe", a
supernatural melodrama dil-licult to stage and direct.
Sophs in general tend to elevate the proboscis and exude
social icicles. Particularly are they withering to Freshmen.
They grumble, too. Qusted from the residences, they crab
about beds that resemble reliel maps, about boarding-house
lood which has to be pried up to get plates underneath.
Vfeary from route marches, they contend that their feet have
swelled to a size permitting the installation ol drawers and
use as auxiliary desks. Casserole humor always originates
with Sophomores and the tribe is distinguished by high cheek
bones, from lining up dillicult shots in overtown pool parlors.
BILL BROOKES AVEY
x . Us
. . -va.,
E. J. I-I GREENE HU I-IARPIES ART FOLLETT BETTY WILSON GEIERY WILSON
Hon Pres Sec-Trees Exec Exec Exec
Frei hman Glas
Warm lazy days, golden leaves on trees, autumn scents,
crisp night airfthese things comprise the customary stage-
setting lor Freshman Introduction Weelc. But this year days
were cold and wet, leaves had disappeared belore any one
noticed they were golden and the fragrance ol autumn was
lost, smothered by a light snowlall which made evenings Irigid.
Arising from this Iaclc ol cooperation by the weatherman,
Freshmen were victims of a greater degree ol bewilderment
than usual. Their Hbonliren was held in Con I-lall where they
milled about in a disorganized herd, chanting wierd school
yells and an occasional Varsity song. The Smolcer gave male
newcomers material lor conversation, same night Izreshettes were
introduced into Wauneita tribal rites. St. Joe's Tea Dance
suttered lrom a lack of men, the Mixer Dance from a surplus
ol Sophs and Juniors on the malfe.
The Frosh Election on November 'l4th was a spirited contest
between two "unity" slates, with 67'Q, of the voters using
their Franchise. l.ed by an energetic executive chosen from
both groups, the members ol the class have since been active
undertalcing was the "FrophH, a January semi-formal atlair
sponsored by combined Freshman and Sophomore execs.
Observant upperclassmen assert that the Freshette crop is
well on a par with lormer years, that the lads are perhaps
less droopy than usual, displaying occasionally an admirable
tendency to get estimates on haircuts. As a whole the class
ol '45 has tal4en in stride a ditlicult war-year and should
continue to distinguish itself scholastically, athletically, socially.
LOIS BAP El-'
ISAMAY DE PALEZIEUX
Page Ninety-rz ine
Page One Hzmflrcd
' Page One H zmdrecl and One
Pngr 0110 Hunrlrcrl and Two
Page One Ilumirwl ami Three
Page Ono Ilznzdred and Four
X X X
Aly ,E .1
ls V 6
F I ,
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I .g ms
DR. ROBERT NEWTON
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cgvfttcfsnfa I ounai
The 1941-49 Students' Council found its work and
responsibilities to be the most complex and difficult yet en-
countered by a student executive. Many of the situations
with which it had to cope were entirely without precedent
and they required a great deal of thought, effort and
Under ordinary conditions approximately 300 people
would have stayed in the University Residences. Accommoda-
tions had to be found for them. A Lodgings Committee, of
which Bob Macbeth was the student member, proved very
useful, helping especially the many newcomers to settle the
nagging but necessary details of board and room. The
Residences, too, had been the focus of campus activity. New
arrangements had to be made for club meetings, l-louse Dances
and all major social functions.
Wartime economy reduced the number and cost of these last, but two
formal and two semi-formal dances were held overtown. The Wauneita
Reception and Junior prom remained unchanged, the Undergrad and the Mid-
winter were combined into a Senior Dinner Dance, the freshman and Sophomore
Receptions also merged, resulting in a fine dance and a brand new name, the
l'louse Dances were held in Con l-lall until lack of interest forced theif
cancellation. Sadie l-lawkins' Week, which had caused much trouble for
previous Councils, was discontinued and co-ed dating took place during a
highly successful and completely legitimate Waw-Waw Weekend,
Early in November a War Services Committee was established to super-
vise all money-raising activities for the war effort, It assisted in the extended
program of the Wauneita War Workers and maintained the valuable Contact
Service for graduates. Most ambitious undertaking of this Committee was the
Ambulance Fund drive under the direction of Blair fulton. A lightning
campaign raised 51,600 in ten days and in less than a month the campaign went
over the top on its 59,500 objective. S100 came from the annual Wauneita Tea
and the hilarious Med-Engineer penny Duel produced almost 51,000 Super-
Dime Days, the Dollar Club, donations from clubs and fraternities, the entire
proceeds of the 'lfrophn dance and a substantial contribution by the Council
itself all helped to swell the total. And the enthusiastic student
response proved that Varsity spirit at the U of A was not dead,
as the pessimists had claimed, but was just waiting for something
to wake it up.
The Students' Council was also responsible for a very successful
Christmas fund campaign. This year S300 was raised and many
more hampers were sent out than in 1940, Contributions to the
Fund came from the annual Christmas Carnival, a radio raffle, a
special University presentation of Victoria l-ligh's splendid play,
"What a Lifeln, and a fine radio request program under the direction
of Ralph Weir.
To the University Survey Committee, Clark Blackwood and
Bob Macbeth presented Councils recommendations re changes in
current campus conditions. Suggestions were: the institution of
courses in marriage and in public speaking, improvement of lecture
accommodation and of library facilities, some method of turning
freshman psychological tests from statistical deadwood into student
guidance material, the possibility of students having a voice in the
appointment and dismissal of the Athletic Director, for the benefit
of high school students the publication of a booklet, less complex
than the Calendar, containing concise and relevant information
about the University.
Page Oiic Ilirmlrcfl and Eight
NORA MCP!-IAIL, Vicr:-Pres
MAX STEWART, Sec
DON MCCORNUCK, Trcas
DEMETPIE ELEFTHERY, Pres MAB
JACK JOPGENS Sec MAE
MAPG WlLLOtl PrcsWAt5
DORIS DANIJEP Sac WAB
Pics Lil Lot tv
Ligit,llS LEBEL, 'Qt c Liv 'loci-rty
HELEN WARIJOO Pres Wauntir
CLARK BLACLWOOD Ag Ri-pi
BOB TOPPANCE Arts P-rp
Illicit HNL1 Axvnliid Jcicricw Fi it
PLN HTH' M.-d P,-g,
VLPA HHH tluvginq P. i-
ln coaoperation vvith the authorities Council planned to improve the
appearance ol the Arts Rotunda by glassing in the bulletin boards. lo help
conscientious scholars malce their eight o'cloclts, Bob Torrance vvas appointed
to present to the City Council the Llniversity's interest in the bus route to the
Besides all these activities the Students' Council performed its routine
administrative duties and vvas ultimately responsible lor the activities ol the
Athletic Association and the Literary Society. These included lnter-Varsity
Rugby, lnter-Pac Sports, the Assaultfat-Arms, the lnter-Year plays and Spring
Play, the Philharmonic Societyls production ol "The pirates ol penzanceh and
its annual trip to Calgary.
So it is possible to understand why Council members vvere busy people.
One of their sessions in the lall lasted lor eight hours. And in maintaining
this tradition ol conscientious attention to the interests ol the student body,
the Council has made 1941-42, despite its dilliculties, a year to challenge the
best of succeeding executives.
Priya Um Hll7l1l7'Ci1I rmfl Nine
Sf. cgfafzfff-312 2
gfltdillfi 1 Cyotuzci
DR A. 'S TUTTLK Cflvt ELLIOTT
Hon pres Vic-3-prcs
'bac-Trcas Chairman Housc Comm
GCJPDQN PYBHQ DAVE ELVES
Pres A'hl-fr-cz Src Athletics
SHFLDON GiBSOfJ JACK VORSTER
Pres Lit Src Lrt
OTTOMAP CYPPlS PONALD PlJRVES,SMITH
Pres Vesoers Sec Vespers
Pngr' Um' Iluurlrcrl rand Teri
"Cross-section of the campus." A trite description of
St. Stephens College Residence, but very true just the same.
Eighty students from all faculties macle it their home during the
Characteristic of Steves this year was strong organization.
A separate Students' Council and an appointed l-louse Coma
mittee were the administrative bodies in control of all residence
activities. Among these were l-louse League sports of many
lrinds, all l4eenly contested. l'larvey Mgtring-Bean" Allan's
team was victorious in the Volley Ball schedule, Ar the
time of writing the Baslcetball litle was still undetermined.
Badminton and Hhorsingn of lheolog and Engineer rooms
were other recognized pastimes of athletic nature. Sports
were not confined entirely to the House League however.
Steves was well represented in rugby, hocl4ey, boxing,
fencing and archery.
The College played a vital role in many other aspects of
campus life. lt was the home of the University Choir, the
meeting place, also, of the very successful University Musical
Club, The Chapel, vvith its morning service and evening
vesper, has become an institution in itself. Worthy campus
causes never failed to receive strong baclcing from St. Steves
The annual lie Auction in aid of the Christmas Fund originated
here, and on the occasion of Wavv-Wavv Weelcend no end of
Sadies were entertained right royally by the "Li'l Abnersu of
lhe men of the College are noted for their fine fraternal
spirit, shared on occasion with the Nurses in the South Wing.
Residence functions included a fall hilce, a winter party, and
a tobogganing spree. No less imposing than its towering
walls was the comradeship, competition, and true Varsity
spirit which existed all year at St. Stephens College,
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OLLLS onznziffai Vins
Electrons lreld soon alter September regrstratron savv a
l-louse Commrttee beaded by lfngrneer Jrm Flynn entrusted
vvrtlr tlre rob ol brealfcrng rn a large and entlrusrastrc crowd ol
Freslrmen and upperfclassmen of all lacultres
A Basltetball League, organrzed under tlre cbarrmanslrrp PM
of Joe Moreau, provrded several montlrs ol lrectrc competrtron
and line sport, Tlwe two too teams, Kellys Comets and
l'lauclc's Bearcats, eventually louglrt rt out lor oossessron ol
tlre Cotter -lroplry.
Qn November tvventy-seventlr, a Banquet was hr-Iel rrr
lronor ol tlre retrrrng Unrversrty Prfsrdent Dr lcrr Brotlwrr
Ansbert, Rector ol tlre college, presented Dr. and Mrs lffrr'
vvrtlw a handsomely parnted testrmonral address
Srnce tlre begrnnrng ol tlwe fall term at least tvvo students
rn resrdeaee rn St Joels lwave rnterruoted tlrerr vvorl to rorn
tl're Arr Force. llwese men, J Veronneau and D Cameron,
are novv on actrve servrce.
llrrouglrout tl're yvar tlrr' l-lousri liorrrrrrrtter' lras It-d tlrr-
way rn a numbcr ol dctrvrtrvs Otlwr tlrarr tlrosc rnentron-Td.
Included vvere many drllercnt rndoor sports and several socral
lunctrons, partrcularly a very sofcral Clrrrsrmas Banquet on
December lrlteentlw l94l-4Q lras been a most successful year
lor St Joseplrs College and rt lras been due rn no small
measure to tlre tradrtronally sane and rntellrgent lfaderslrrp ol
the l-louse Corrrnrrttee.
BROTI-IERiANSBERT PAUL MATISZ DICK APPLEYARD EUO D'APPOLONlfN JOE MOPEALI
Rector Sec-Trees Exec Exec Exec
Page' Urrr' llrrlzrllwvl fnrrl I1YlIl'0H
MARY BARBARA MASON EVELVN PETEPQOIJ PEGGY PEDMOND DORIS WILLIAMS CHRIS WILLOX
n o Nursing Rep Fresh Ren Chairman WWW
I 6.5 atuzaifa gociefy
lo the Wauneita Society belong all women students on the
campus. A trrbal affair with rites and ceremonies and stuff, the
organization is designed to promote co-operative offence and
defence against predatory braves.
During the first weelc of the term older squaws go into a power
drive to mal4e the Freshettes feel at home. Deprived of Pembina
this year they found their job tougher than usual, but still managed
to provide: firstly, on the day of registration, a wallc-in, wallc-out tea
in the Upper Wauneita room. l'Iere the newcomers met IVIISS Dodd,
Dean of Women, and the Wauneita president, I'lelen Warnoclcy
secondly, a scavenger hunt with food and a sing-song after,
thirdly, Nlrss Dodds Reception in the Menls Common Room, and
fourthly, at the close of the weelr, the impressive Initiation Ceremony.
With the freshettes successfully introduced to campus customs,
comes soon the frrst formal of the season to which girls talce boys.
Always the most popular of the major functions, the l94'l Wauneita
was held overtown at the Barn and it set a high standard for succeed-
ing dances. Waw-Waw Weekend followed shortly, leaving most
sciuaws rather low on wampum. 'lhey began to settle down to
studies and to the activities ofthe Wauneita War Worlcers, organized
this year on a much wider scale in coniunction with the Women's
War Services. An important objective set and reached was re-
tlccoratron of the l,lpper War.rrreita Room. New slip covers and
rlrapes helped to transform the tribal sanctum. On february twenty-
fourth the annual Wauneita Banquet was held at the Corona I-lotel.
A larger attendance than for many years past confirmed the interest
and loyalty of undergraduates and alumnae alilce.
Aided at all times by the invaluable co-operation of Mrs.
Newton, I-lonorary president, a talented and competent executive
has made i94'l-42 one of the most satisfying seasons in the thirty-
year history of the Waurierta Society.
MRS ROBERT NEWTON MAPS FERGUSON GLADYS VICKERY
I-lon Pres Vice-Pres Sec-Treas
I irrrc Orin Hznrrlrcrl and Tzvclzre
acuzeifa flfl ae 076511
This year the Wauneita War Workers became definitely alliliated with
the Women's Military Training plan and the much discussed prospect ol co-
ed soldiers became a campus reality. As with the men, training is compulsory
and each girl must be credited with a required number ol hours,
Until about the hrst ol November, all the women took regular parades,
learning the rudiments ol army drill. lhen they were broken up lor the winter
into several specialized groups, Many enjoyed the drilling so much that they
elected to continue with it. Qthers lormed a Red Cross Group under the
direction ol Miss Duggan and Miss Major and spent two hours a week making
bandages and knitting lor relugee children and lor the armed lorces.
An important group became engaged in cornmissariat and canteen work,
studying nutrition and mass production ol lood, For practical training they
took weekly trips to army canteens and alter Christmas instituted the welcome
practice ol leed ng ravenous Varsity soldiers during their alternoon parades.
This campus canteen project was directed by Marg Willox with dillerent sets
ol ministering angels assigned to each day
First Aid was another popular choice and the St. Johns Ambulance course
was studied under Misses Duggan, McArthur and Foskett. Twenty co-eds
lortunate enough to possess both a St, Johns Ambulance certrlicate and a
driveris license enrolled in Motor Mechanics and their training was given
overtown by the Ford Motor Company. Many co-eds chose to study the
methods ol army clerical work under Mr. lracy and the Final group took signalling
with Mr, hlewetson,
Away back in the tall, too, a number ot the women were engaged three
alternoons a week baking Christmas cakes tor Varsity graduates overseas.
The hours spent in this work were credited toward the required minimum and
the girls' labor was lurther rewarded by many letters ol gratitude and appre-
ciatron. publicity was given to Womens War Training by a weekly radio
program covering all phases ol the years worl This CKUA leature, Ncof
lids on parade," proved vcry popular, it was ably conducted by a radio com'
mittee composed ot Kay Young, Mary Francis and Jessie Lancaster lhe annual
M'Xlr'i 1 r i rPll,Alsll'l
Wauneita War Workers' lea was held in Con l-lall on January Qoth Capably
handled by l-lelen Warnock and Chris Willox, plus innumerable assistants, rt
netted 3250, WOO ot which went to the Ambulance Fund,
Altogether the year has been highly successful for the co-ed army and
no number of snickers from superior males can alter the tact that the Wauneita
War Workers have made a dehnlte and satisfactory contribution to Canadals
PRU BAMLETT KAY FEPGIE JEAN HUGILL CONNIE NEWMAN JOAN MACLEOD YAY YOUNG
Page One Hzrrrrlrcrl and Tlrrrlcen
JEAN VALLANCE PAT BLACKSTOCK
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olzififufioiza 52 ofzcanzsizf
Most people are probably unaware tfiat tfwe Constitutional Enforcement Com-
mittee even exists, but it was not designed to play a conspicuous role in student
affairs. Appointed in tfwe fall at tfre first meeting of tfie new Council, its powers
are purely judicial. It operates under autfrority of tfwe Enforcement Act to
interpret and maintain tfwe Constitution and statutes of tlwe Students' Union.
ffwc tfwree members of tfwe Committee must be Seniors and tlsiey are usually
cfwosen from tlwose fwolding no executive or managerial office under tfwe Union.
flwey possess autfwority to issue decrees ordering conformity to Union regula-
tions, to impose fines up to ten dollars, or to dismiss offenders from student
activities or offices. Within ten days of conviction, appeal is permitted to a
Review Committee consisting of tfie provost, tfre president of tlwe Union and
tlwe Clwairman of tlwe Constitutional Enforcement Committee. ffris body may
reject tfre appeal or refer it for final judgment to tlwe Committee on Student
It is tlwe privilege of any person or organization belonging to tfwe Union
to lay a complaint under tfie Enforcement Act, ffwrs is seldom necessary but
it is reassuring to lcnovv tfrat tfrere is an official organization empowered to deal
witfw any difficulties wfriclw may arise. ffie information contained above is, at
present, common lcnowledge to but a few constitution-conscious individuals in
addition to tlnose actually in office. Next year tlwe Committee will doubtless
experience a new firgfi rn complaints, now that tfwe trutlw is out, tfre facts are
Lnown and students are aware of tfieir powers.
Page Om' Illrriflrwil mul I"ur11'!t'r2r1
I f f f
Klffomafz 1 Lsctfz uzcvzt
Qt the many and varied taslcs ever assigned an editor, one
of the most trying is that of writing a coherent, intelligible
article of 400 words in lengthfwhen everything about
the subject at hand could well be said in forty. Such is
the case here. Alter much search, many queries and multi'
tudes of questions, the following few bits of information
were elicited-mainly by diligent perusal of the Constitu-
tion-concerning the Women's Disciplinary Committee.
The Committee certainly is no headliner, so far as anyone
lcnows it has yet to breal4 into even Gateway print. Doubt-
less it does do more than this write-up would indicate,
"""' just haw much more IS hard to Say. l'lere is the news.
The Women's Disciplinary Committee organization has juris-
diction over all women students on the campus and at all
' University functions, It consists of a Chairman, appointed
from the previous years Committee, two members elected
each term, and the president of the Wauneita Society. The
Committee has power to levy fines up to fifteen dollars and to
bar offenders from University functions or from talcing part
rn any or all student activities.
At a general meeting held early last fall Chairman Rostrup
explained Committee regulations to the co-eds and these
, rules were posted inthe Wauneita Rooms A few minor
adjustments were made during the year and the Coma
mittee, as always, dealt promptly and fairly with any dis-
ciplinary rnfractions which arose
PW, J WP
GWEN VENABLES MARG SHAW HELEN WARNOCK
Page One Hundred and Fzfieeri
if ,: N- f
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.N ,MM 7.3
J Photo-Public I nformatiun
.4 -, ,Qi-fa1..:5,.r"2i2:r.,'1.',' "-
Edna' DOUG PETTIGREW
Page Une Ilundreml and Eighleen
The publishing of a volume the size ol Evergreen
84 Gold is a big job in any man's language, when
ndred-odd critical Varsity students
read to pick it to pieces because their name was
spelled with an "1" instead ol an me ,you ve really
to that curtailed activities, re-
you have lilteen-hu
got something. Add
duced Finances lack of lacilitres'and less co-operation-
and the appearance ol a year book at all is nothing
short ol miraculous.
This year proved no exceptions Director Alger
came back last fall from a summer of rest and cogitation
with a listlul ol big ideas on organization, etliciency,
chedules and stutl like that there. It wasnit long how-
bl d n like
ZVCI' kDClOI'6 l'1lS dll' CdSll2S CGFDZ lIUm IDS OW
Humpty-Dumpty. Evergreen 84 Gold got its First real
kick in the pants when the faculty took over its
treasured sanctum, that little seen, less heard-ol nic e
next door to the Gateway. Shoved up with the gods
on Hall the stall used the allotted room
backstage in C
all ol twice during the term, then only to satisly
morbid curiosity. Shortage ol photogs was a major
k ol cameramen prevented Evergreen
handicap, the lac
84 Gold from covering events as it should and obtaining
that life blood ol a good year book-pictures. Perhaps
the greatest deterrent was the general student atti-
tude- that the derned year book came out around
the end ol April and there wasnlt much you could
Q? 47- - i
S- ,.5?1. g' f
MIKE BEVAN NEIL CARR
PubliCiKY Students Sports
do about it so why worry. Which all goes to show
that the best laid plans o' mice an' year book directors
'igang alt agleyf'
Consoled by the thought that previous stalls pro-
bably had had just as much lun worrying about their
editions, the current group set about its task. Meet'
in s were held at all hours inthe privacy ol the Arts
Rotunda, the year book mail box rn the basement
O-betvveen lor the various
post ollice served as a g
departments, the fact that many ol the stall took the
same lectures lacilitated year book work to t
detriment of the course at hand. Evergreen 8 Gold
ads a la Gateway were usually good lor a laughm
and occasionally they got results. Setting dea ines,
arranging lor photos, making signs and sponsoring
contests-just a few good headache suggestions,
Page Une Iluudrerl and .Yirreleerz
. 4 .
JN IRE A AAOSD ,gif
Piooiilfd U Proollhd
l-lead ol the business crew was Doug Pettigrew,
a man noted for his inertiative. Grew rustled ads,
sold space, parlied and dickered with about every-
body on the Campus that had any money and with
lots that hadnt To date his success is not knownf
but the outlook is good. Ye ed, Corwin Pine, of
Gateway and dramatic lame and a busy man at all times,
found time to unscramble some of the weird write-
ups that hnd their way to year book hands and to
substitute a few well chosen words lor the invariable
ending ol all donated material, that the club at hand
"enjoyed one ol its most successful years and was
looking forward to an even bigger and better one
in the coming term H Assistant Director Ron Goodi-
son had fun among other things with the slips Filled
out by students when having photos taken' notably
with that ol a choice Freshman who wrote UYes"
in the blank headed "Telephone,', runner up was the
senior lass' biography which, to the best ol all inter-
pretation, could only read "Blues Talking Club."
These and others ol like nature kept the entire stall
in stitchesfanywhere up to three seconds, where-
upon the ohfender was called up and asked what's
Other noble assistants were Carr, who labored
on the student and honor roll sections ol the book,
Bevan, who helped here, there and everywhere and
could be depended on to do a Fine job ol whatever
he tackled, Dench and Frenholm, proolreaders ol the
Iirst order to whom we dedicate all typographical
errors Found in these pages, Torrance, who took time
OH from entries in his Hlittle black book" Know an
institution at Albertab to cook up the sports angles,
and Fulton who dashed otl no end ol letters in Fine
The others arrayed below, whose help was
perhaps of a lesser nature, nonetheless did splendid
work in their assigned tasks. All in all, not a bad
collection of guys and gals with whom to work.
HAIJY I-IANKINSOIJ BARS GILLMAN ROSS UPTON SI-IEILA I-IAYHUPST WILLIS GIBSON GENE PYLYPIUK
Frazwrriitics Typist Index
Students Profs Cameraman
BPIICL HUNTER JACK RAE FRAN FULTON FRANK MURPHY ISABEL MacGI2EGOR BILL MASON
Prola Pub'icity Typist
Husiness Students Camrraman
Page Orin lltuulred and Twcnly
,.' I JIM WOODS PENE BOILEAH
Kin..-J' 's Ed
This handy little gadget, the HBible" of every socially ambitious student, made its third annual
appearance on the Alberta campus just before Waw-Waw Weekend. A godsend to the gals during
that hectic period, it has continued to prove a boon to the boys, it lists the names, addresses, phone
numbers and faculties of all undergraduates and of many graduates resident in the city.
If people could learn to vvrite intelligibly before coming to Varsity, and if they could re.
member their phone numbers vvhen they register, the work of compiling data for the Directory would
be much easier and speedier. Long and weary were the hours spent by Editor Jim Woods tracking
dovvn vvary individuals vvho preferred not to reveal such vital defence info as a phone number, long
and weary were the nights put in by the aforementioned Woods proofreading that most delicate of
all publications, a telephone directory. Bus Mgr Boileau too was happy vvhen the vvhole business
was over and he could look a business man in the eye vvith no fear of being tossed out for attempting
to sell an ad.
it has been suggested that students' years be designated as in the Calendar: Arts Q, Med 5, etc.
This is to prevent Senior women being pestered by Freshmen vvho choose names by euphony rather
than knowledge and in general to facilitate the presumably desirable business of keeping dates within
approximate age and class limits.
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Page One Hiindretl and Twenty-one
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U65 get facvat
The Gateway, like other Fields of extra-curricular activity, has
felt the pinch of war. The armed forces have taken students who
ordinarily would have played important roles on the paper. And
those who were fortunate enough to be still attending unrversity
found that time is a precious commodity requiring judicious rationing.
The greater part ol the work on the paper was shouldered by a
A year ago a committee under the chairmanship ol Dr. Newton
reported on the condition ol the Gateway and made suggestions
lor its improvement, During the past term the stalt has done its
best to implement these recommendations, Advertising receipts
were considerably lower this season than last and a reduction in Editor-in-Chief
undergraduate enrolment cut down the number ol subscriptions.
As a result it was lound impossible to publish a literary supplement
and the editors had to take care lest the paper become insolvent.
lncorporated in the regular issues were several special editions. Une Featured the new University
Radio Station, another the University Farm. The Waw-Waw Weekend edition was a gorgeous
thing, printed on jaundiced yellow and strawberryrice-cream-pink paper. lhere was, ol course, the
usual special Christmas issue, The Engineers' Edition was an innovation which evoked considerable
interest, The stall regrets that a special edition did not appear on the occasion ol the lnter'Varsity
Assault-at-Arms. That weekend the Gateway appeared sans sports page, arousing the justifiable wrath
of sundry campus sports leaders,
A welcome spirit ol co-operation has prevailed between the Gateway and the Faculty, with
genuine attempts to see eye to eye on matters which might have caused controversy. Some aspects
ol the paper have been disapproved by both students and Faculty members but their criticisms have as
a rule been considerate and helplul,
A tribute should be paid to all those who worked so diligently on the paper. Three especially
deserve commendation: Secord Jackson, luesday News Editor, Filled her olhce very competently,
Isobel Dean, long a member of the stall, did good work on the Womens Pages, Jim Woods, Tuesday
Editor, brought originality to his edition. All three were given Gateway "A" Awards this spring.
BRUCE HUNTER Butt PAYNE BILL MARTIN
Adv Mgr Adv Solicitor BUS Mg'
Page Une Ilimdrrrl and 7'u'e1ily-!h1'e'e
Cn the Gateway Tuesday edition, as in other phases ol
literary activity or ol anything else of an extra-curricular nature,
most ol the work was done by about hall a dozen interested
and conscientious people. A Few key statl positions were
held by one person for both weekly editions. Bill l'lewson
covered sports on the Friday paper as well and Charley Glebe
wasC.k,l.l3.Editor. Ultimatelyresponsiblelorcasserole was Rene
Boileau, and Walter Gainer as Filing Clerk never lailed to
come through with material or cuts which seemed lost forever.
Most other stall appointments made at the First of the year re-
mained constant, though both editions lost their original
Features Editors. Corwin Pine held this post on the Tuesday
paper until January, when pressure ol other work lorced him to
drop out, and Queena Wershol took over lor the remainder
ol the term. luesday News was covered with competence
and authority by Secord Jackson, plus an occasional assistant.
Editor ,lim Woods' editorial policy was challenging and
Throughout the year the luesday statl tried a number ol
experiments. Noblest was an earnest endeavor to get the
paper out on time. Claxt this point it might be noted that this
particular experiment has never yet met with complete success
and that there is still opportunity lor further investigations in
the Field ol punctualityj Various page set-ups were attempted
lrom time to time, with attractive and interesting results,
Another new policy was the elimination of the over-numerous
and greatly criticized "columns" ol 'l94O-4'l. The only
regular leature in this years Tuesday edition was Corwin
Pines "Cinema Synopsis" which appeared twice a month
until Christmas. Student literary ellorts, as always, were in-
lrequent but orchids go to Ron Goodison, Drake Shelton,
Cecil Davis, Marg Robertson and others lor their line con-
tributions to the Features Page.
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featur s Ed '-.,, s :li?l'ffQ'n"?iQ.f' - - '
REPORTERS -N'-5 '
MIKE BEVAN GFJPDON BPOWN CONNIE GHOSTLEY PON GOODISON MARSHALL MOPIE MARC ROBERTSON
Inqt Uni 1lllIHlI'l'lI mid Tilwrily-foul'
ltls lrrmday and the Gateway IS due, ln the north-end
room ms pandemonuum, Funously the telephone rrngs. 'Klhrs
is the studio calling. When dad you say those cuts had to he
done?H lypewrrters clatter. "What's another word lor
Kdancel? l've used rt lour tumes already." ln one Corner
the Edrtor ponders the problems ol how to Full the thrrd page
and what "head" can be used that has thirteen letters and
stall says the right thang. Desks, lloor, even the stall, are
covered with rnlq, paper and glue-r 'lor the Frrday edrtlon rs
In the throes ol pulolrcatron,
Few Varsuty undergraduates realize just how muah tame
and etlort go unto thus worlc-lor crlticlsm ol the Gateway
IS a tame-honored campus custom, perhaps the most charrtable
comment sornetrmes rs 4lWell, what can you expeet from
Arts students?" But, whsle Arts ns no prpe course, at rs the
only one that allows tts students tlme to assume responsuble
posrtrons on the undergraduate organ. Maybe, too, Arts
students are the only ones wrth suthcnent nnterest Ar any
rate, the worl4 as there The Waw-Waw edrtuon, lor example,
that prnl4 and yellow edrtorral prarnachuld, required great
thought and etlort belore ut rolled ol'l the press, Or the
Chrrstmas Issue And you can aslt the Engrneers rl puttung out
the Gateway lS any snap'
A smart addrtron to thrs yearls Frrday edmtron was the Co-
Eds' page. Masculmne reactions were all varratlons on one
theme: l'What's xt doing rn our Gateway?" But the gurls
themselves were heartuly rn lavor ol the Idea and read the
page wrth great rnterest 'CofEd Comments' on the latest
lashrons proved a real hrt.
For the second trme rn Gateway annals the Frrday Editor
was a co-ed. An honor and a great responsrlorlrty, this lnrealf
wuth tradrtron was entirely justrlied. Mary Barbara Mason,
wrth the help ol competent News and Features Editors and
an excellent reportung statl, did a grand job And as she
and her assmstants will tell you, the students who muelf around
nn Gateway glue have a wonderful experience to augment
then Llnrversrty educatlons. For them, Frnday Qor Tuesday?
wall always brrng memoies ol pusy hours spent IU that north'
end room, the regrstered othce ol the Gateway
L- - ,tv
'.. .Q -
MARY BARBAPA MASON
JIM BARLOXX! CHARLES CAMPBELL JOHN DOUGAN LAWRIE JOSLIN OTTOMAR LANGE ELIZABETH SKENFIELD GEOIZGE WALTON
Page One Hrmrlrcrl unrl Tzrcrriygfilvy
PENE BOILEALI CHAPLEY GLEBE BILL HEWSON GQRDQN SMUH
CdS5CYOlC CUP Ed Sports Ed Asst Circulation
Finally, a iew items oi interest from Gateway Files:
constant reprint ol the Ubysseys Hlvlummeryn and the
amusing exchange ot compliments between Jabez, its
originator, and Jim Woods, the special edition on the
University Farm, excellent articles and reviews on the
lnter-Year plays, the Philharmonic and the Spring Play,
the annual Casserole controversy, which began with
K, Fergusonis letter to the Tuesday edition, printing oi
last yearis winning philosoph Essays in an attempt to
prove that a Varsity newspaper should contain as a
regular feature meritorious essays and papers from all
faculties. , , Lighter moments included bull sessions
and chess gamesfflilae the one shawn below, complete
with lfibitzers Jacltson and Dean. . A Between games
Bus Mgr Martin urged his cohorts to bigger profits,
whcn business was dull, Advertiser lmlunter donated
space to the Drizzlepuss Dentilrice Company in an
ellort to stimulate sales . . . when time for the sheet
to appear came and went, editors were to be seen
musing over headlines, while the part ol the statl not
in luclc pasted galley and wrote Fillers.
Priya' Um' lflllirlrerl mul Tirwiljf-sf.r
The provincial News Department has this year
endeavored to maintain and increase friendly
public interest in the University and its activities
Campus news, directed mainly toward parents and
friends ol Varsity students, was broadcast weekly
over the Alberta Educational Network. Ralph
Weir, one of the finest announcers the Department
has ever had, covered rugby, basketball, hockey
and all other intra mural and inter-varsity sports,
Evelyn Peterson presented to listeners an appre-
ciation ol student allairs from the feminine angle.
Varsity Varieties, highly successful weekly feature
ol the past two years, was discontinued. Taking its
place to some extent were the presentations ol the
Varsity Radio players, a new organization under
the Dramatic Society. lVlost ambitious undertaking
ol the Department was the Christmas Fund Broad-
cast, organized and carried through by the Director
Ralph Weir, A request show, it featured, besides
many individual artists, the C.Q.xl.C, Band, several
members ol the Philharmonic Society and Cec
Camerons orchestra from overtown. Whole-
hearted radio support was also given to the
Ambulance Fund Drive.
ln February the News Department sullered a
temporary setback when Ralph Weir joined the
l2.CPx,F., but it rallied nobly with the able support
of Harold Davis and later Ron Goodison, Dick
MacDonald ol CKUA was an unlailing source ol
advice and encouragement throughout the year,
IIC H1111 Ind mul Tll'CIlf!f-Nl'I'l'll
Photo-Public lnforman Hn
GIL BPIMACOMBE MURRAY KENDPICK STU PURVIS JIM ROSS
Philharmonic Dramat Pol Sc Debating
U65 fifazazy Oqaiociafion
This year's curtailment ol sports and social functions made the
Literary Association a vital part ol campus lile. Clubs which in 1941
seemed doomed to temporary obscurity or to complete oblivion were
rerestablished and literary activities in general received increased
"The Pirates ol Penzance" brought fresh Iaurels to the Philharmonic
Society. Edmonton and Calgary audiences alike were treated to a
high standard of artistry, developed through the diligent eilorts of
Walter l-lolowach, orchestral conductor, and directors Tommy Dalkin
and Alex Kevin. pres Gil Brimacombe and his Bus Mgr Bob Torrance
were responsible for much of the productionis success, and they were
greatly indebted to the Calgary Junior Chamber of Commerce for its
skilful promotion oi the Calgary performances.
The lnter-Year plays inaugurated a new two-night policy, with
audience balloting as a partial basis lor adjudication. This concession
to undergraduate opinion, plus an unusually fortunate choice ol plays,
created an all-time high in student enthusiasm.
The lfaulmanfl-lart comedy, Myou Cant lake lt With You,"
originally scheduled lor Spring play production, met with casting
diiliculties and was Finally replaced by G. B. Shaw's "Candida"
Capably directed by E. M. Jones, who also gave a spirited portrayal
in the leading role, "Candida, was presented early in March to
small but discriminating audiences.
1941-42 saw the growth ol two new branches of Thespian
activity, the Make-Up Club and the Varsity Radio players. lntro-
duced by Dramatics Pres Murray Kendrick, they were well received
and should meet with increasing success in the future.
With Jim Ross as president, the Debating Society enjoyed a revival
ol interest. Although unsuccessful in retrieving the McGoun Inter-
Varsity Debating Trophy, Alberta was strongly represented both here
and at British Columbia. Under its dynamic pres, Stu purvis, the
Political Science Club made a remarkable comeback. The Public
Speaking Club likewise showed the results ol the spirited efforts ol
Pres Lydia Zimmerman. Qpen Forums were sponsored during the
year by each of these three organizations. The University Band be-
4 came alliliated with the CGTC and continued to make a line contri-
POGER EPLQMERFELT bution to campus activities,
ll-1 alll till llll I--
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.f ulific gxflidgfll
Shelved in l94O-4'l because ol laclc ol student interest, the public
Spealcing Club was revived this year lor the beneht ol the laithlul. A lew
stalwarts managed to give it sullicient impetus to carry on and it proved, as
always, a valuable training ground lor luture orators,
lhe Club sponsored one Qpen Forum debate, at which the topic was:
"Resolved that there be an immediate economic union between Canada and
the United States." led pulleyblanlc and led Burger spolce lor the Allirma-
tive, and Arnold Moir and Robert Galbraith upheld the Negative. lhe
presentation ol their opinions was followed by a lively discussion period.
lhroughout the year Dr. Walter Johns rendered valuable aid to the
Club in his capacity as critic and adviser.
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Close: co-operation with tht' llublic gpvaliiig Club and llribatiiig Socivty
was observed this year by the political Science Club During the fall session an
arrangement with the Mens Canadian Club made it possible to bring two prominent
spealcers to the campus At an open meeting near the lirst ol the year Senator Voyta
Benes ol Czechoslovalcia outlined a possible post-war political reconstruction ol
Central Europe. Later in the term Dr, Franz Klein, outstanding Austrian iournalist,
presented a witty and interesting picture ol the three European dictators and their
plans For a New Qrder. Another Qpen Meeting was addressed by Mr Pat
Conroy, Secretary ol the Canadian Labor Congress. l"le discussed labor organiza-
tions in Canada, stressing the Dominion Governments relusal to cofoperate with
their proposals For a total war ellort
During the year, the political Science Club sponsored one, and participated in
two other Qpen Forum Debates
PHYL WOLOCHOW JACK de HART STAN EDWARDS SOPHIA GOGEK MILLS SHIPLEY
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GENE l.A BRIE JACK de HART STAN EDWARDS JACK RASKIN
1 1 sS
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lhis year the Debating Society met with its customary competition lrom other student activities,
Also, those more or less Fluent individuals who leaned in the direction ol oratory lound little time to
indulge their inclination. l-lowever, the organization continued to provide a proving ground lor
potential demagogues and many ol the most silvery tongues on the campus were at least partially
devoted to its interests.
ln addition to its regular meetings, the Society sponsored a spirited Qpen Forum concerning
the position ol Arts courses in wartime, as well, it entered teams in the lnter-Varsity Debates. This
year one Alberta team travelled to Saslcatchewan, while the other played host to British Columbia
here Qnly one ol the lour Alberta entries had ever run in the lnter-Varsity Sweepstalces before
but they all made creditable showings and lost to more experienced competitors,
Stu Purvis and Gerry Amerongen dropped a split decision to David Cloman and Pea Qstic at
Saskatchewan, while two Fiery British Columbians, Bob Bonner and Art l:oul4s, won unanimously over
Jael: Raslfin and Gene l.aBrie in Albertas Con l'lall. The topic ol the debate was: 'Pesolved that
Canada adopt a policy ol extensive immigration in post-war years," BC. by virtue ol two unanimous
decisions, Finally tool: the lVlcGoun Trophy away from Saslcatchewan where it had reposed lor several
years. Better lucl4 next time, Alberta.
s 1 FY 5.
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U65 an oumz
Thus is the only audience participation organization under the Literary
Association. Sponsored by the Debating Society, the Public Speaking Club
and the Political Science Club, it is designed to give each would-be campus
Demosthenes a chance to demonstrate his or her eloquence.
Meetings begin with a formal debate, then are thrown open for dis-
cussion. Many lnter-Varsity debaters have first tried their wings in these
argumentative frays, which are always lively and educational.
This year vital and interesting questions have served as Qpen forum
topics. lVlost provocative was 'fl2esolved that all Arts subjects should be
abolished until after the War." lfloouently supported by Gerry Amerongen
and Qrville Olsen, the affirmative point of view failed to convince the
audience who upheld .laclc Raslcin and Joe Shoctor of the negative in their
contention that Arts training would be essential for leadership in post-
ln the second term an Open Forum was held on the topic: "Resolved
that there be an immediate economic union between Canada and the
United States." fed pulleyblanlr and led Burger spol4e for the affirmative
with Arnold Moir and Bob Galbraith talring the negative, l-lere again
members of the audience presented their opinions.
Though perhaps of too cerebric a nature to appeal to general under-
graduate tastes, the Qpen forum is a genuinely democratic institution and
over the years it has attracted and maintained a steady campus following.
ARNOLD MOIR TED PULLEYBLANK JACK RASKIN
Page One Hundred and Thirty-three
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MALDWNN JONES BOB RLACK
Faculty Advisor Treas
SECORD JACKSON AUDREY MACPHERSON
Starting the season with greater student interest than lor
many years past, the Dramatic Society maintained this initial
enthusiasm throughout the term.
Concensus of opinion considered the lnter-year play
presentation as the finest ever seen on the campus and the
plays themselves were ol a generally higher calibre than
usual. The Senior and Junior plays were written by two ol
Englands greatest dramatists, George Bernard Shaw and Noel
Coward. 'lhey were, respectively, 'll-low l'le Lied to l'ler
Husband", and "l'lands Across the Sea". The Sophs presented
"John Doe", by Bernard Dyer, and the Freshman venture was
Alice Gerstenbergs "Qvertones". George l-lardy's blending
ol the weird and emotional tragedy, 'Qlohn Doe", won him
the Directors' Award and gained the shield lor his class.
The Best Actress Award went to Norma Coburn oi the
"l-lands Across the Seal' cast, and Billy Carr toolc the Actor's
Award lor his brilliant performance as the adolescent poet in
'il'low l-le Lied to l-ler l-lusbandn.
Choice lor the Spring play was the Shawian comedy,
UCandida". presented by the Banff School oi Fine Arts last
summer, its campus production was equally well done, Billy
Carr distinguished himsell again in the same role he had
played at Banff. Emrys M. Jones directed brilliantly and
also gave an outstanding performance as the parson, Rev.
James Mavor Morrell.
Malce-up lor all the plays was created by the Nlalce-up
Club, newly organized this year. Stage settings and lighting,
as usual, were also entirely in student hands. An innovation
this season were the Varsity Radio players, a small group
which broadcast radio plays weelcly over CKUA. They were
very successful and will probably become a separate organiza-
tion next year, detached from the Dramatic Society.
Page Um' Hlllirlrrrl rlM,ElM'7li1'Ijf-.sl'.1'
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Russ Hariiifx new Elf,'iPSOTl N, V, . f . . , ' ffv
Lightrician Stage 'Agr Y Vi Q, lg? L
MARG FRASER FRAN NORPlS 'fr 4 ' ' ' '- "Q ' i,!.
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Radio plays acted by undergraduates had theur
University unceptuon last year as a regular part of
the Varsity Varuetues program. Thus season the
Student players were a specific branch ol the
Dramatic Socuety, wuth Fran lxlorrus as Chaurman
ol the Raduo Commuttee,
Desugned to guve mucuophone expcruencc to
unterested people who were taltung no part un
campus theatrucal productuons, the Varsuty Raduo
players quuclcly uustuhed uts exustence. Vouce tests
early un the fall revealed much promusung raduo
talent. Durected by Mrs, Elsue park Gowan,
Mrs, Ruby Greenwood and lVlr Sudney Ruslf, a
number ol hall-hour plays were presented weelly
on NXfednvsday wvenunqs lhey ur'ut'luutlet'l
HlVluscles", by l-l. R. Allan, Hliamuly Reunuonn,
by Mrs. Gowan, 'Beautulul l.ue", by Barbara
Cormach, log", by lvlr. Ruslc, an adaptatuon ol
Shaltespearels Hlamung ol the Shrew", "As She
Lulted ltll, by Chet Lambertson, "lV'lansuons", by
l-luldegarde Fanner, and .lADDOlVllUlvqUl wuth Yrstwr'
day", by lVlrs Gowan,
Valuable advuce and assustance was guven at
all tumes by Duclt MacDonald, popular' CKLIA
announcer' and program durector, who recently
uouned the army as an unstuuctou lmlus encouragung
presence wull be mussed next year but the Varsuty
Raduo Players have been soundly establushed and
sluould Q0 onto bvfomw an Lurudeuqraduatu' draruuatuc
clr. C-harlue Campbell, Gerry Larue, Murray Kendruclr, John Autlzen, Duck MacDonald, Sydney Rusk, Bud Eggwnbrrqer, Harold Davus, Jack Yatrs, Tom Mrlwona
i Front: Cathy Young, Fran Norrus, Audrey Ladler, Queena Wershof, Marq Hayes, Berry Austuru, Mary Watson.
Page One Hurldretl and Tluirly-seuucrr
' , 3 Q.
5 qliililllclll Claus
By ALICE GERSTENBERG
Directed by ORVILLE STRATTE
When the lnter-Year Plays are being selected
and assigned, the Freshman class always seems
lated to talee the left-overs. It got stuck again
this year with a feeble atlair called "Qvertones."
Revealing the true "primitive selves" ol two
conventional women is an interesting, though
hardly a novel, idea. ln several plays actual
speech and thought have been ditlerentiated by
asides or by masks lor each character. Dr. Jekyll
has always had his Hprimitive sellx' and most Varsity
students, particularly around examination time,
have another ego lrnown as Mr. Calleine-Nerves.
All women lcnow how to be polite and
vindictive at the same time. The author ol "Qver-
tones" Ca vvomanj apparently forgot this funda-
mental leline trait and represented the "primitive
selves" as separate persons. This clumsy device
slowed down dialogue and did away with any
chance lor line shades in emoting. The Director,
Qrville Stratte, realized the dihficulty and obviated
it to a considerable extent by constant movement.
The "primitives," Marg Hayes and Berry Austin,
did some lively and lorcelul acting. Indeed,
Miss Austin received a majority vote on the popular
ballot as Best Actress.
It will be interesting to see what the director
and all his cast can do next year, provided they
continue in dramatics and are given a play with
, , -1 5
By BERNARD DYER
Directed by GEORGE HARDY
HJohn Doe' rs a strange and powerful piece
of worlc, Written with more emotion than sound
craftsmanship, it presents a particularly difficult
problem for amateurs. A tribute to George
f-lardyfs direction is the fact that it won the shield
for the best play, with majority votes from both
adjudrcators and audiences
The scene rs laid in Limbo, somewhere be-
tween Heaven and l-lell, l-lere an assorted group
of people gather, all of whom have been unhappy
while on earth. When John Doe arrives, each
recognizes rn him an individual oppressor, The
very nature of the play maltes for inevitable high
spots and these were invariably well done. lhe
castls teamwork during the trial scene was partr-
Cularly effective. However, the low stretches in
between seemed neglected, Cues were often
poorly handled and the action at times was almost
Finest of the cast was Jack Shernrn as Jimmy
Qne of the worst faults rn the plays structure rs
the way this role is allowed to die out, after its
rnrtral emphasis, John Dubeta as Petti made an
excellent prosecuting attorney and Mary Bow-
stead played Ruby with surprising authorrty
Several of the other parts seemed poorly Cast but
all the players were adequate to the requirements
of their roles.
lhere is nothing trivial about HJOhn Doe".
While its presentation was frequently faulty, its
worth was appreciated by the actors and was
certainly put across to the audience. Both the
Senior and Junior plays were more competently
performed but "John Doe" was the only one of
the four which tried to say something important.
Since this message was soundly communicated
from stage to audience, by fine acting and brilliant
lighting effects, there can be no doubt that HJohn
Doel' was the best of the lnter-Year Plays.
Page 0110 Hilrulrcrl ami 'lhtrly 711I1t
Urge gunioz Cyan
"HANDS ACROSS THE SEA"
By NOEL COWARD
Directed by BOB BLACK
Noel Cowards brittle one-act plays have
always been very popular with audiences at this
University. Last year his "Family Album," acted
with almost professional authority by a fine Sopho-
more cast, was one of the most finished dramatic
productions ever seen on this campus.
This term the Juniors presented "Hands
Across the Sea." Again a Coward comedy
would have taken the shield, had not the contrast
with "John Does' significance and sincerity
served to reveal it as the superficial thing it is.
The Juniors did a sliclc and competent job, never-
theless. Bob Blaclc, distinguished 'family Album"
director, proved once more the dexterity with
which he can handle the movements and dialogue
of a large cast, The noise and confusion of an
English drawing room were splendidly conveyed,
Norma Coburns easy natural performance as Lady
Maureen Gilpin Cupiggieub won the Best Actress
Award. She received stiff competition from Evelyn
Johnston who also brought to her part complete
self-assurance plus a magnificent "society" drawl.
Marilyn Diamond and Norman Putnam played the
embarrassed Ucolonialsu most acceptably. And
Jim Wood's brilliant pantomime as the nervous
young man from the drafting office was a complete
"l-lands Across the Sean is a wonderful
example of a comedy of manners, with great surface
polish and glitter, Its possibilities were fully
realized but they are really rather trivial in com-
parison with those inherent in 'KJohn Doe."
i v 1
ljfza zberzioz C1451
UHOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND"
by GEORGE BERNARD SHAW
Directed by JOHN AITKEN
As with most ol Shawys plays, Hl'low l-le Lied
to Her Husband" has a virtual dearth ol stage
directions. Consequently it requires slmiltul dir-
ection. Director John Aitken was more than equal
to the taslc. l-le had three characters to worl-1
with, and lor over hall the play only two ol them
were on-stage, But there is continual movement,
with a feeling always that Hhlcu and Hgheu were
really acting, not iust speaking brilliant dialogufi'
Ml-low He Lied to l'lei l-lusbandm is a farce
and a wiclced commentary on Shawls own
Hcandidan. lt calls lor sparleling acting, with
struct attention to cues, As "l-le", Billy Carr was
tops. l'lis voice, movements and expressive hands
never once tailed to convey the impression ol an
adolescent poet to whom realities meant very
little. l-lis pantomime at the beginning of the play
was especially amusing and well-timed. Queena
Wershol's "She" was beautiful, impetuous and
completely sell-centered. l'ler quicl4 changes ol
mood were appropriate and believable and her
voice was Flexible and clear. Corwin Pine as
Ml-ler l'lusband" was a splendid loil lor both "He"
Qt the tour lnter-Year plays, "l'low l'le Lied
to l-ler Husband" had the best costuming and malce-
up, and in Billy Carr, one ol the most accomplished
actors who has ever appeared on a Varsity stage.
It is interesting to speculate on what the Seniors
might have done with a play ol sturclier quality.
1'iigfr Urn' Ilinirlnwl iirirl 1"iir!y-077,13
My All Yield
. , DI g ay selection
lnas been ratlwcr poor. llwus season, alter a vallant
but lutrle attempt to cast "You Cant lake It With
You", George Bernard Straws 'Candlda' was
clwosen lor procluctron. l-lere at last was a play
wrtlw botlw dramatic reputatron and luterary ment,
rts lrwumor ol an Intellectual nature, nts situatrons
clwallengrng nts clwaracte ll
, rs a ordrng real possubulutues
or tlwe past feveral years S r n PI
Drrected wrtlw smootlwness and understanding
by E Maldwyn Jones, rt was successfully presented
rn Con l-lall on Marclw Stlw and 6tl1 to small but
apprecratuve audiences. Besrdes drrecting Mr
Jones tool the ma l F
. an ro e o tlwc Anglucan clergyman,
Morrell, wlwo tlwouglwt lwe was b
eung a leader rn
socual relorm but was really only loolrng lwumsell
and most ol lwrs congregatron by lwrs personality
and preaclung abrluty. l-lrs wrle, Candida, was
splendldly played by Evelyn Jolwnston. At all
trmes porsed, clwarmrng and sympatlmetuc, slme was
partrcularly ellectuve rn tlwe th rd act wlwile revealing
to lwer Husband the extent ol lms dependence upon
ber and reconcrlung lwlm wrtln tlne young poet
Marclrbanlts Bull Cares conception ol tlwrs dull:-
cult part left notlwrng to be desrred. He never
stepped out ol clrmaracter as an adeallstlc adolescent,
yet managed to talte full advantage of lass many
Supportrng roles were less well clone.
Veronrca Davres as Mass prossy was properly
pruduslw but slwe seemed at times to be over-playing
and lner accent was unconsrstent. Drake Slnelton
also lwad language drllrculty as tlwe vulgar Cocltney,
Burgess, and lwrs gestures laclced varrety. How-
ever, rt was lns First stage appearance and as suclw
was luglwly commendable. Lloyd Gralwamls play-
Ing ol tlwe allectcd curate, Lexy Nllll, was ratlwer
U65 lzlrzitraiiify of Gqlzrslfa
By GEORGE BERNARD SHAW
under the clrrectron of
EMRYS MALDWYN JONES
MARGARET F. MACLEOD
171511 Um' Ilzmclrcd und Forty-Iwo
Emrvs M Jones
uneven and hrs lrnes were not alvvays clear, but
he dad contrrve a number ol delrghttully humorous
The stage settrng ot a parsons study was very
good and Its llghtrng was apt and unobtrusrve.
Entre-acte musrc vvas entirely approprrate.
Although not the most popular Sprung play
ever presented here, 'Candrdal' vvas a hne,
'atrslyrng productron and one more worthy ol a
Llnrversrty than some ol rts predecessors
Drd you ever wonder how the Sprung and
lnter-Year plays were produced and performed so
smoothly? l-low the Phrlharmonrc, requrrrng as
rt does the ultrmate rn scenery and stage ellects,
came otlwlthoutahrtch7 Pune actlng and dlrectrng,
yes, but drd you consrder the etlorts ol the people
bacltstage who provrded the materrals, surround-
rngs and atmosphere whrch are necessary before
there can be any actrngr'
Undergraduates drd rt all, you ltnovv A
student stage crevv desrgned and parnted the sets,
provided benches, ramps, starrs and prllars, drd the
scene changrng vvrth brrsla competence, Student
lrghtrrcrans created the ellects whrrgh thrrlled you
rn 'dohn Doe", propertres, costumes, rntermrssron
musrc -you never savv those who were responsrble
but therr vvorl was rndrspensablr' A levv behrnd-
the-scene shots are shovvn below, most ol the
stage hands appear rn the prcture on page lilo
A specral Word ol prarse to the lvlal-,e-lelp
Club, nevvly organrzed under the Dramatrc Socrety
vvhrch handled thrs phase ol productron so slarl-
lully. lt should be contrnued rn the luture as rt
grves wonderful evperrence rn a vrtal part ol
Page Um' llumlrcrl and l"urIy-llwcr:
, ll. .
'W A ww
QM. WL pg cz
U65 'znzolzic ocif-:LLL
BARR GILLMAN BETTY MQNALLY BOB TORRANCE
Vlcv-Plus Svc Bus Mgr
ROSS ALGER LEON BELL BRUCE COLLINS RUSS HANNA FRED SIMPSON
Promotion Librarian Ass! Bus Mgr Llghlricidn Stage Mgr
Ihfqw fluc llundrcd and Furly-fuur
lhe month ol January, '42 brought baclc to
the Alberta campus that rollrclmng band ol vagaf
bonds, "The prrates ol Penzance." At the trme
ol therr hrst descent upon thrs Unrversrty rn the
sprrng ol '37 they were recerved most enthusrast-
:cally and on therr return vrsrt were accorded an
even warmer welcome,
Gays 4'Beggars' Qperau made heroes out ol
hrghwaymen, "The Prrates of Penzance' does the
same lor buccaneers, A burlesque melodrama,
rts lrbretto shrewdly satrrrzes the nouveaux rrches,
the army and the polrce, And the operettaxs
blendrng ol musrc and lyrrcs rs a magnrticent
example ol the finest collaboratron rn theatrrcal
Grlbert and Sullrvan would certarnly have
approved the phrlharmonrc Socretys second pre-
sentatron of 'llhe prratesd' A brrllrant cast ol
Unrversrty and Overtown singers, ably supported
by a large orchestra, gave a splendrd rnterpretatron
ol Sullrvanls graceful and exuberant melodres
Walter l-lolowach rn hrs second appearance as
Conductor ol the phrlharmonrc orchestra proved
conclusrvely that he rs one ol Edmontons most
accomplrshed musrcrans Tommy Dallcrn and Alex
Kevan, the l3hrlharmonrc's veteran Dramatic and
Choral Directors, devoted thelr customary herculean
etlorts to the tasl4 ol malcrng students unto troupers
and, as always, succeeded admrrably. Some men-
tron should be made of the atlectlon and respect
wrth which these two men are regarded by all
the undergraduates who have worlted wrth them
through the years. It rs hard to rmagrne a Phrl-
harmonrc season wrthout the drrve and energy
whrch they communrcate to all vvrth whom they
come rn contact
The Socretyls lourth annual Calgary perform-
ances, sponsored thrs year by the .lunror Chamber
ol Commerce, were put well over the top, both
artrstrcally and hnancrally, Congratulations to Dlclt
MacDonald and Fred Srmpson lor the very ellectrve
sets produced under therr supervrsron by a student
stage crew. Clever lrghtrng by the electrrcrans
also helped rmmeasurably to set the rrght mood
tor the show A linal word ol commendatron to
Grl Brlmacombe, phrlharmonrc pres who tool4
over thus responsrble posrtron from Ernre Shortlrtle
late rn the tall and lrlled rt very competently
throughout the year
THE PHILHARMONIC FAMILY
i 'za has o
'lGay, Rolliclcing , , . a Treasure of Swash-
buclcling Entertainment . . lhatis what the
posters said about the Pirates of Penzance and it
wasn't a bad description at that, Numerous
hummings and whistlings of the many catching
ditties from the operetta heard all over the campus
following the four-show weelc-end were evidence
of the hit made on audiences by the pirates. Over-
town musicians were very generous in their criticisms
and as students thoroughly enjoyed the performances,
another success was challced up on the Philharmonic
Societys growing list of productions.
The Pirates were a bloodthirsty lot. With
catlilce tread-'no sound at allfthey crept upon
the stage, then proceeded to scare the audience
half out of its wits by dropping a crow-bar. pirate
King Ralph Jamison swashbuckled about in approved
monarchial fashion for he was, after all, a pirate
lcing, l-lurrahl l-lurrahl for the pirate Kingl The
very model of a modern major general Ca lance-
corporal in private lifeb, veteran Roger flumerfelt
found it advantageous to be an awfun boyffnot
awfun, awfunl When the Pirates came upon his
beautiful daughters, they figured-fand rightly sow
that it would bea first-rate opportunity , . . to get
married with impunity. No dice, however, for
on discovery of the Major-Generals sad plight,
the hard-hearted pirates released their unwilling
victims, as pirate Lieutenant Bert Loree had it, they
just couldnlt be ab-solute-ly merciless, Barb Gill-
man and Myrna l-lirtle played the part of Mabel on
alternate nights and held audiences in raptures
with "poor Wandring Une", loveliest song in
the oprfietta, Doug Williams' part as Sergeant of
Police was not an 'appy one noi was he long
engaged in his employment for he sang but one
performance when a severe throat condition laid
him up lor the remaining shows, Luckily l.loyd
Graham, an ordinary policeman, was due for
promotion and he pinch-hitted so well for the
ailing Doug that the larger part ol Friday
evenings performance were unaware ol the
substitution until alter the show when
Director Tommy Dallcin brought the hero
into the limelight he so richly deserved,
The Calgary trip was a success in
every way. Bob uDid'you-get4a-receipt-
lor-it" Torrance left nothing to be de-
sired in the managerial line and donit
let anyone tell you the Bus Mgr has an
easytime olit. Alotoflun both ways in
two train coaches ol Philharmonicans,
two sterling performances and one
not so sterling in Western Canadais
huge auditorium, Russ Wendt's baclf-
stage nose-diye, the grand party at
the Patterson home following the Sat-
urday show and the thrill that comes
from lcnowing that itis all over are
the things that will stick in the
minds ol all in the troupe ol the
pirates ol Penzance.
- ,a Q
O " .
N Cofo 'z iggf
Color Night is rapidly becoming an institution
at Alberta. Brain-child of Cec Robson, Students
Council Sec of last year, this last event on the
University social register provides a final get-
together for students before the spring Qilfldi
everybody goes, not a few are decorated and all
are happy. So obvious and necessary a function
it is to us now that it is hard to think of Varsity
without a Color Night 'and yet in the darl4 ages
of two years ago Alberta had yet to honor her
prize-winners with an official presentdtIOn Gnd
Color Night is one of the few times recognition
is paid to the small minority that do things on our
Campus. Gateway scribes can write reams of
4 'rsmzxkg '. '
' EV 'ity
OUXLJL , I Fiat
ACK tw O
l the ihovmdld' Mop
OSSXE -guiatish W P,O,.na
' 'bi ii.-mom WD
Vfinrwf Ol mc
copy, athletes can train all winter, would-be
actors can learn lines till the cows come home!
and all too often their toil goes unnoticed. The
extrascurricular activities of such people carry no
academic weight-'but minus their efforts our
Campus would be a dull place indeed. There-
fore is it fitting and fine and just that they be re-
warded with rings and pins and Block A's at an
imposing ceremony in the public eye. Color
Night is that function and as such it merits its hlgh
ranlcing in the events of the year.
Master of ceremonies and chief-loolcer-after
at this year's Color Night was Jorgens of Men's
Athletics fame. Jaclc saw to it that all were
well-dined, then proceeded to run off a long pro-
gram in short order. Dean Sinclair spoke a few
words on the merits of extra-curricular worlc, then
awarded the Executive A rings, followed quickly
numerous other presentations with Dr. Shoemalcer
and Miss patrick malting the Men's and Women's
Athletics awards respectively. Midway in the
program Pres-Elect Lloyd Grisdale, after a short
address, presented retiring pres Bob Macbeth with
a handsome gold watch. During this time the year
boolc photog popped about snapping happy faces
as trophies were received, blinding the innocent
victims of wellameant publicity, of the fifteen or so
shots talten, the three that turned out are repros
duced here. 'lhe other twelve well you lcnow
as much about them as we do. After the tableful
of awards had been distributed, declcs were
cleared for action and action there was to the
sweet swing of Cec Cameron and orchestra.
Came twelve-thirty, award-winners paclced up
their silverware and Color Night was over for
74 htetic as
LES wlLLOOutstand'n9 Al
t the Wilson VOD V
Piiyie UIIC Ilmidrvtl and Fifty
BOB TORRANCE ROSS ALGER EDGE RING
MARY BARBARA MASON
ll " 74
yrccuhve L74 L num-bs
DON MCCORMICK C160 pointsb. Gateway Features Ed,
Sec-Treas Soph Class, 38-39, Bus Mgr Philharmonic
Society, Exec Junior Class, 39-40, Pres Philharmonic
Society, 40-41, Treas Students' Council, 41-49,
BOB TORRANCE C160 pointsj, Exec Commerce Club,
Asst Bus Mgr Evergreen 84 Gold, 39-40, Sec-Treas
Commerce Club, Adv Mgr Evergreen 84 Gold, Bus
Mgr Philharmonic Society, Mgr Senior Rugby, 40-41,
Bus Mgr Philharmonic Society, Arts and Science Rep
Students' Council, Mgr Senior Rugby, 41-49.
ROSS ALGER C190 porntslz Asst Director Evergreen
Gold, 40 41, Exec Commerce Club, Exec Philharmonic
Society, Director Evergreen 84 Gold, 41-4Q.
EDGE KING C120 porntsj: Exec Radio Club, Pres Soph
Class, 39-40, Exec Radio Club, Pres Junior Class,
40-41, Exec Radio Club, Applied Science Rep Students'
Council, Pres Senior Class, 41-42,
MARY BARBARA MASON C115 pointslz Gateway
Asst News Ed, 39-40, Exec Junior Class, Gateway
Tuesday News Ed, 40-41, Exec Senior Class, Exec
Wauneita, Gateway Friday Ed, 41-4?
3, veci xl Lfll1s 1 M-'gcvls c74vv,svb-'
Bos TORRANCE, Mar semi Ragisv, 40-41, 41-49, J
4 4 P 4
9 Mgr Senior l-loclcey, 40-41.
Lflqajor b74fl7lct-ic L74vv,xvbs
DORIS DANNER: Ereshette Rep WAA, 39-40, Pres CHRIS 'WlLLOX: l-louse League Basl-etball Mgr, 40-41f
Women's Track, 40-41, Sec-Treas WAA, 41-49, Track
Senior Basketball, 40-49, Pres Worrrenls Rasletball,
KAY LIND: Ereshette Rep WAA, 40-41, Traclx Team,
Senior Baslfetball, 40-49, Pres Women's Traclt, 41-49.
EQ N M , my LIND ri F l
"FLT - ' E . 4 ' K 13
9 ' -' ix.. Q OJ xo'-Q X
gh., cr-rms wruox .gf ask? .,,,,jr:,,.,-9319.5 '
Page One H -irrirircd ami Fzfly-one
911111113 6511121111115 in QIIIBIZEHII 3llIIif'IDI'5ifiB5 mth Qlulleges
'lhe following students from the University of Alberta appear in the 1942 edition of "Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges."
H7213 -WIUIUI' flllllfl in 1fef'a711z'f1hn zylfffe nwnl' anrf ecrranw-
AJA111e11f yvfe .xfuffeuf gaffy flue 1601-'P fren zfmen 1.111
farffhffy fill IZ!! Aonm' M40 faire Ile ou6fa11fH'117 7llflA,7lR'fI0b7Z.I
qqfffllffzcfwf, JCAIIAIFJAM, XPKIKZQFJAM in e.1'f1'a:e'u1f1fr?wfrUf llf'fl'lL'l.flk'J
rnnf ffe flllllbfllf' zy'fnfyrQ61m1 fn 1111171611 rl1z.ffJarlbff7 in fafwf
Mary Barbara Mason
ZUZZ 'Z 5,
Qf :swim DEAN
U5 'Z 'ZEEH
Ilfll VAPR '
DOI Ili PFTTIGRFW
V fillfff' One Iliuidreil and Fifty-lion
CDU. 'Z 5,
n FLKIMERIYIVI ' INWICIA
RQGL MI IRR M 'L
UIQ 'ZL 1
.- X -
BOB BLACK C1lL BRIMACOMRE NOFZMA COBURN IACK df- HART BARR GILLMAII RUSS IIANNA
SECORD JACKSON GENE IA RPIF TED PlILLFYPII,ANI. STII PLIIEVIQ ROR TO I
l'u,ge One Ilunflrefl and 1"1jYy-tlu'u.'
NANCY I YIJIA FIMMPRMAN
Page 1,110 Ilznnirefl 411111 Fzfly-four
THE ROSE BOWL THE HOUSE LEAGUE BASKETBALL
Won by the Oycrtown Twum TROPHY
Won by th, Oynrlnwn T. .nm
THE BULLETIN TROPHY
L Awurdvd to Aqvncnnltxlryr
THE INTERFAC RUGBY TROPHY THE INTERFAC BASKETBALL THE INTERFAC HOCKEY TROPHY
Won by Agrlculluln TROPHY Wc'xl1 lwy Nhd ph.1rlnlEPrl'ulS
Won by Agncullur.
Page One llzuulrcd mul l"1Ql'ly-jim
.V .V F
N. .hr -' vs
6. I .'
' 3' it V
ALEERT JACKSON BILL ANDREW JIM TAYLOR HENRY STELFOX
CECIL ANDEPSQN CLARK BLACKWOQD
Sci: Trras Council Rep
DP A Lu KACKKALLA I-'UMA UALLHCJRN
Sr Rep Jr Ren Soph Rep Athletic Mgr
1941-42 saw the Ag Club establish a record for
membership and enthusiasm. It maintained to the full all
the literary, social and athletic aspects of a University
The farmers' covered wagon float in the big parade
before the initial lnter-Varsity Rugby game first brought
them to prominence. lhey also exhibited a marl4ed
ability to yell down opposition from other faculties.
Freshmen got acquainted with the rest of the gang at the
Ag Supper and combined Ag-l'louse Ec Dance early in
the fall. lwo other informal dances, the Banquet and
the Annual Formal continued to prove that gregarious
instincts are not laclcing among the lads who love the
Keen interest in competition for the Public Spealcing
Cup showed that Ags realize the importance of being
able to tallc logically and fluently. lheir athletic slcill
brought them out on top in lnterfac rugby and baslcetball
and they were right in there fighting for hoclcey honors
Members of the largest graduating class to date will
be able to loolc baclt on 1941-42 with a great deal of
pleasure, and they will be proud of their association
with a splendid faculty at a fine University.
BILLfCORNS Ill- Ill- llll
Page One Hundred flfllll F1fly-eight
LOUIS GPIMBLE BRUCE WILLSQN JACK GPEQCJ BGB BUCHLEY JACK SlMPSOll HARRY HOLE
S P p Jr Pap Soph P3-'p Frcsh Rcp Sports Mgr Gateway Pep
f' , , n f
Cn uzsswz bfutfefzfs
lndividually, Engineers are hard to distinguish lrom
the men ol any other faculty, They dance just as well
and tallc as glibly, their jolres, perhaps, are a little above
Cor belowD average, depending on audience taste But
get the slide-rule men together and somehow they gen-
erate a terrilic amount ol energy and enthusiasm
This year almost all ol them joined their own Society
and Smolcer meetings were well populated, A number
of motion pictures were shown, including hlms ol the
Tacoma Bridge disaster and ol the buildrng ol the Golden
Cuate Bridge. Guest spealcers were frequent, among
them Ed Davis, Alberta graduate in Civil Engineering,
who described his worle with the lnternational Petroleum
Company in Ecuador Several student papers added to
the general interest Most notable among thc Societys
varied campus actrvities were the Penny Duel with the
Meds which brought in plenty shelels lor the Ambulance
Fund, and the Engineers' Edition ol the Gateway with the
novelty Ca mild vvorclb ot its lull page of Casserole
Socially the boys were right in there too ln
November they staged an inlormal mixed party and dance
in Con l-lall, Complete with movies, pie-eating and
balloon-bursting contests, and gag Ucommercialsm over
the public address system, the allair was a roaring success
More decorous but just as much lun was the fourth
annual Engineers' Ball, held overtown in February at
the Masonic Temple,
Climaxing the season was the glorilied horse-play
ol the Elections, with its mammoth parade and political
shenannigans. Elected to succeed this yearys very capable
executive were B. J. Anderson, Jaclc Gregg and Bob
l-lole, alter a strenuous campaign which contrasted
sharply with the tremendous lacl4 ol interest displayed
in Students' Council Elections,
I I I - I I I - I I I -
Prrgftf Ont' Hzriirlrvrl 111111 F'llf'fjf'IIfl!U
ECB INKPEN EDGE KING
Sec Council Pep
K. A. CLAPPC B. J. ANDEPSON
Hon Pres ViccfPrcs
L Y CAIRNS, K C NOPM MCLEAN ROSS ALGER FRANK MESTON CHUCK HOLDSWOPTH
Hon Pics SccfTrras Sr Rap Jr Pap Fresh Rep
U65 6701721725105 6751.5
Blessed with an energetic executive, a large member-
ship and a dash ot school spirit, the Commerce Club went
ahead this year as never betore, An active third year
class plus a tine group ot Frosh put new lite blood into
the club, bigger turnouts and better times marlced the
various tunctions throughout the year. The club was
fortunate in having as honorary president lVlr. L. Y.
Cairns, KC., a man ot no mean ability who performed
the impossible by attracting splendid attendances to his
evening law lectures tor all ot two sessions. Bob
Torrance started the year as pres but tinding his other
duties too pressing, he relinquished to Graham Austin
who carried on in tine style.
A hilce started things rolling last tall when all
Commerce lads and lassres trelcl4ed out along the river
to end up at the Outdoor Clubhouse tor a bonlire,
singrsong and lunch. Belore Christmas the club had
heard Mr. Cairns spealf on "The Lighter Side ol Law",
Mr. D'Arcy McLeod give an illustrated address on
T.C,A., and had toured the Journal plant in downtown
Edmonton. A bang-up toboggan party opened activities
in the new year, Followed shortly by a supper in Tucl4
addressed by Mr. Jim'Allard ot radio station CJCA.
The tour through ECU was a success tor the ten or
so that attended and on March 13th a Banquet at the
Corona with speeches, sluts and dancing, marked the
the close ot another year tor the Commerce Club.
As stated previously, Commerce third years were an
active crew. ln their ranlas were 4'Big Bill" Martin and
l-lunter, holders ol Gateway purse-strings, Pettigrew and
Alger who had more than their tingers in the year boola
pie, Carr, Qutdoor pres it ever there was one, Plumer-
telt, Literary pres and opera star, Anderson, pres ot
baslfetball, and Torrancevbut there isn't room here tor
what Torrance did.
Page Ono Hundred and Sixty
,C GEORGE Basses
FPANI MI IRPI IY
MLTN I"ATTFP'.f III
I ff RINCFPA UI Al-"LPI
Cl ARENCE STEILO
Puffy CRIIC llumlrcrl nnrl Nllff-If-flVIf
DR. H. E. BULYEA MAX LIPKIND RALPH DUNCAN DR. H. A. GILCHRIST
Hon Prcs Sec-Trcas Soph Rep Hon Vice-Pres
During the 'l94'l-49 session the gatherings and
functions ol the Nlolar Nlaulers were ably organized
and well attended. The club was fortunate in securing
Dr. Hector R. lVlacl.ean and Dr. H. E. Ravvlinson as
spealcers at its monthly meetings. Several members
conducted intensive research into the possibilities of
combining Coca Cola with dry ice. No serious damage
to the University property resulted.
Socially the season started with a bang at the annual
dance held in Acacia Hall early in November. The
March banquet at the King Edward was addressed by
Mr Donald Cameron, University Librarian.
This year marlced the retirement from active parti-
cipation in clinic and laboratories ol the lounder and
head ot the School ot Dentistry. His devotion to it
and his untiring interest in each individual student has
won for him an enviable' place in the profession. The
name ot Harry Ernest Bulyea will always be a symbol
ol the best in every branch ol dental science.
Dentistry is another course which has been
accelerated to meet war-time demands. It will re-open
in June lor undergraduates and new students. Most
of the members of the graduating class will be accepting
commissions in the Canadian Army Dental Corps. All
will loolc baclc upon the regular T941-49 session with
pleasure and satisfaction.
Page Ufm Himfirtvl :md Silly-l1i'vJ
UJIJLI McYlC HNIL
Page Ono Hzmdrcvl um! N1'.1'fyf-Thru'
l-louse Eccers, time country's future coolcs and
dieticians, tliis year proved again tliat vvomen can
be equally successful in lab coats or in evening
govvns, in the social and cultural whirl or in tlwe
A line Float in tlie rugby parade started tlieir
season riglit. llien came tlwe annual combined
informal dance vvitlw tlwe Aggies, lweld in Con
l-lall. Early in November about forty l-louse Ec
co-eds acted as junior bostesses to tlie armed
lorces at tlie United Services ol YMCA clubs.
Montlwly meetings vvere well-attended and
tlne Club beard several interesting and instructive
guest speakers. Miss Qlliompson, ol tlie Council
ol Social Agencies, gave a tallc on Social Service.
Dr. Pett, Dominion Director ot Nutrition lor
tlwe Department ol pensions and National l"lealtli
and former lecturer at tlie University ol Alberta,
told ol lwis vvorlc at Qttavva regarding Federal
lood legislation in civilian industries and described
tlne setfup oltlwe nevv voluntary provincial Nutrition
Councils, Miss Winnilred Kirk, Edmonton Re-
cruiting Qtlicer lor tl'ie CWAAF, explained tlie
origin, aims and vvorla ol tlwis organization,
llwc l-louse bc Formal, one ol tlie seasons
top social events, tliis year tool4 tlwe form of a
Valentine Dance at tl'ie Masonic Temple, vvitlw
proceeds donated to tlie Ambulance Fund.
MPS, R. B, SANDIN BETH EMPEV JEANETTE HINMAN BETTY JOHNSTONE
Hon Pres Vice-Pres Sec-Trcas Fresh Pep
ljllffl' Urir' Illllrrlrcfl flllll Sl',i'ff1-fniri'
DP M M MaQIlJTYl2E IUHIJ COPHFTT DON MQCGPMICP lfrllli lllifl llll, FQOTF
F rry Aawar fo Earrur ' f-ftdrrf-1 ra., r-,r, , M. Mar
am unc! Qczczifazfl X X we '
l04l4Q was tlre twenty-lrrst successlul year lor tlrrs
Faculty club, Altlrouglw enrolment rn law was consrderf
ably lower tlwan usual, the Club came ol age wrtlw rts
customary aetryrtres only slrglrtly Qurtarled l-lrglw spots ol
tlwe Season were tl'rP Smol-Vr and Iurrelrworr rn tlrv lall arrrl
tlwe annual banquet al tlre lVlaCdOn.ald l-lotrl rn Nlarelw
llwe Alberta Law Quarterly, rn rts erglwtlw year ol
contrnuous publreatron, reccryed wrde-spread prarse as a
legal perrodrcal. Eyrdence ol rts merrts was an rncreasrng
demand lor baclc numbers, togetlwer wrtlw new subscrrp-
trons. Srnee muclw ol the students' extra tame lrad to be
spent rn mrlrtary trarnrrrg, Dr. Nlaelrrtrye was loreed to
assume a eonsrderable portnon ol tlre edrtorral burden
lo lwrm belongs most ol llr6 eredrt lor tlsre eontrnufd
exrstence and superror qualrty ol llrv' Law Quarterly
X -X X
ll' ll HJ CGI-5
DEAN J. A. WH? DEL FOOTE LYDlA ZllVlNlEPlVlAN TFD BURGER ROB SCHRADER
Hon Pres Vrce,Pr.fs Sac Tr 1 lrrrsv Y F r
151514: Urn' Ilrlrralrwl r1mIrS1',r'14r
1- fr mr
MOIRA LAW HUGH DAVIDSON MARILYN DIAMOND JEAN EAGLESON AUDREY LADLEI2 ERMA McCOY
DIZ. ARISTIDE BLAIS HELEN HARDY
Hon Pres Vice-Pres
Ls Us 'ZCZE
En depit du service militaire qui a lrappe cette
annee etudiants et etudiantes, on n'a remarque aux
reunions du Cercle Francais aucune diminution du
nombre des assistants, Le succes du Cercle s'ex-
plique en grande partie par l'initiative du comite
qui, sous la presidence de M. l-l. Jacobs, a su
arranger un programme attrayant, ou les etudiants
ont joue un role tres considerable.
Ce programme a compris de nombreuses
causeries. Mlle. l-lardy a parle de la Crete
ancienne, Mlle. Ladler de l'lslande, Nl. O, lougas
de la France libre, et Mlle. Sidorslty des Anglo-
Saxons vus par les Francais, M. Sonet, Frere Ans-
bert, lVl. Greene et M. Jacobs ont aussi pris la
Le Cercle a eu le plaisir d'entendre au cours
de l'annee, des artistes de grand talent, dont la
plupart sont membres du club. Et on a appris
quelques gaies clwansons lrancaises, sous la direction
de M. Greene aide de notre pianiste attitree,
Un tlie dansant, ou tout le monde s'est bien
amuse, a marque la cloture de l'annee 1941-49.
, p fix' 3
1 Q - at U
I Hiya' Uno H unrlratl mid Surly-sin:
An unassuming yet quite active body, The Men's Economics
Club completed this year its iQth season on Alberta Campus.
Membership in Daleth Ayin Beth, the Clubs convincing official
name, is restricted by its constitution to fifteen active student members,
while members of the Department of Political Economy sit as honorary
members. lts tri-weelcly meetings are addressed by members who
this year presented papers on various economic aspects of Canadaxs
war effort. Considerable discussion on current economic problems
follows each paper and members gain much from actual participation.
ln place of the customary banquet, a bowling party was the Clubls
last function this year. 'lhe annual prize in political Economy 1 is
one of the more tangible aspects of the Club.
prof. G, A. Elliott prof. l-l. W. l'lewetson
Prof. A. Stewart
in . .
o '. I
Jlflilzilz an Q50 o icaf cgoaiaft
ln spite of the fact that its membership was somewhat smaller
than usual, the Mining and Geological Society had a successful
season. It is designed to give members an opportunity to present
papers on work with which they are familiar and they co-operated
admirably with the executive in preparation of programs.
five student spealcers were heard during the year. Addresses
were also given by Dr. K A. Clarlq of the Alberta Mining Depart'
ment, and by Dr. Jones, former student of this university, now Head
of the Geological Survey of Quebec. Cn several occasions the
Society was invited to attend the meetings of the ESS. lopics of
mutual interest to engineers and geologists were discussed. This
is a practice which should be continued in the future. Regular
meetings, held as far as possible on alternate lhursday evenings,
were well attended, and usually the refreshments were accompanied
by lceen discussion of the subiect presented. Ar such times both
the spealcer of the evening and the l'lon pres Dr. J. A Allan, were
besieged with questions and arguments.
DR J. A. ALLAN BUD CHESNEY FRED KIDD BOB MYERS
Hon Pres Vice-Pres Sec-Treas Exec
Priya One Hunrlrerl mul Si.z'ly-.srzriufr
it xx rin'
5 it M
X T . Q
.m f M im
Leighton Carling Conn
M.D., C.M. CMCGHD, F.R.C.S. QCanadaD,
PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS AND
UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA
"Life as a pure Home and we ilve
by an invnsuble sum vvrthun us.'
PAUL PIENTIEPS PETE HUDSON BILL PROWSE ROY AMUNDSEN DIC! MCCPLIM
Sixth Yr Rr-p Fifth Yr Rr-p Fourth Yr Rrp Third Yr Rep Second Yr Pr p
Under the guidance ol its l-lonorary president, Faculty
Adviser, and hard-working Executive, the Medical Under-
graduate Society has completed another successful season.
Most notable achievement ol the year was the ac-
quisition ot the Medical Common Room, It will be trans-
lormed into a Memorial Reading Room, to commemorate the
worlr ol the late Dr l. C Conn, Professor of Qbstetrics and
Gynaecology, who passed away in December, 1941
When completely redecorated and furnished, the room will
serve as a lounge and place ot study, lor medical students
only, Among the furnishings will be a picture ol Dr
Conn, and a plaque descriptive of his contributions to
The MUS sent a delegate to the Camsi Conference
at Laval Llnrvcrsity. and later a briel was submitted to the
E-ecutrvw urging that stur'lr'nt medical services be brought
upto this 'rlannlaicl aflvocatfd by Cainsi,
lor tlrr' Friar tirirr' rn irinetcrfn years, there' was no Med
Ball, but ll1Q,'AilI'll,ldl Banquet was one ol the most enjoyable
ever held The faculty color was changed to crimson, the
traditional color ol medicine.
Due to the acceleration ol their hnal year, caused
by war'-time demands, the largest graduating class in the
hisiory ot the University held a special Convocation on
March 7. 47 students, including 4 women, received the
degree ol Doctor ol Medicine. Granted his degree in
absentia was L. B. Pett, former prolessor ol biochemistry at
Alberta, now Director of Nutrition lor the Dominion
Government. Spealqer lor the occasion was Dr. lf. P,
Scarlett ot Calgary, and the Valedictorian was A. D,
ln the near future, there is a possibility ol a speed-up
rn the entire Medical Course, from the third year onward,
Because ol the short vacation resulting from such a change,
Financial ard would have to be provided by the Govern-
ment lor many students unable to earn the necessary funds
It is certainly true that special Convocations For medical
graduates will become an established custom, so long as
war emergency requires a continuous supply ol doctors.
Page Orff: Hruirirerl mul Sr'1:!y-riiric
DON MCALPHXIE BEN PING
l J Council FV p
i rrr' E L r-out tiirit, iitiairmrfrrr
: , ira.. i-..,, v.c.,rr..r,
Y , ' 1:7
" II5 .s e
MARICN MURPAY VEPA fLlNk MARS CAMMAERT FREDA MASON BEPNICE DEAN APLENE PINCH
Y Y R Second Yr Rep First Yr Psp Press Rep
ESQ. 5 LL'Z5,ilZ
EDYTHE MAPUTAD MAP4 IUHNCTVJN
194149 has been the fifth year of activity for
this campus club. A plan instituted at the beginning
of the fall session made each class responsible for
one of the regular monthly meetings.
l-lighlights of the different programs vvere:
a tall4 by Captain Pearson, provincial motion
picture censor, reading of Alice Duer Milleris
fine narrative poem, Ufhe White Cliffs", some
impromptu sluts about life. Un March TQ, the
first year class provided the entertainment for a
banquet at the King Edward l-lotel. lnstead of
holding a separate function of its own, the Club
participated in the annual l-lospital Alumnae Dance.
Nurses, by reason of their hours and schedule
of training, are barred from participation in most
campus affairs. hlovvever, the BSc. Nursing Club,
vvith an able executive and the help of its Honorary
President, Miss Augusta Evans, has been a most
successful medium for the social and extra-curricular
activities of its members, which number approxi-
Pugt Une Hzmdrrvln,i1rIScz'eniy
DORIS BRADLEY PEGGY REDMOND JESSlE HORNE JEAN BE'UMWELl, GPACE HOPPE BETTY CULLEPNE
wzsas lgfucfazzfs I
1941-49 has passed, a
year both valuable and en-
joyable lor students at the
University l-lospital, As
usual,September and January
saw new Hprobiesn enter
hospital lite, as old classes
Completed their training and
lelt for positions farther
Monthly meetings, busi-
ness or social, received ex-
cellent support and the girls
participated in Campus sports
and in many war welfare
activities. At Christmas they
assisted in the Filling of Ditty
Bags lor men in the Merchant
Marine and in the spring
contributed a substantial
amount to the Ambulance
l-lighlights of the nurses'
social year was the formal
dance in honor ol the grad-
uating class, l-leld early in
the spring, it was a complete
success, satisfying both the
girls and the many males who
were lucl4y enough to re-
i W- we
-- + "
. 1 -1. .3 fl I-H 'IQLTTT
- - R -
Page Our Hl1II1II'Pf1 111111 Srwvrily-fmt'
s PUPPY Mary towmeos
Hon Pr.-1 Src Trras
H- 1 1 if
POSS LANE KEN PENLEY MARG McKECHNIE GORDCDN MYERS ORVILLE TAYLOR
DP A W MATTHEWS BILL MOSS
on Vrc-' Prrs Sec Trsras
PROP. ANDY MacKAY
Jr Rep Social Convenor Pr-'ss Prp Sports Pep
pharmacy began its vvorlc on the Llniversity ol Alberta
Campus in 1914 as a department ol the Faculty ol
Medicine. ln the spring ol 1917 it was erected into a
School of Pharmacy and attached to the Faculty ol Arts
and Science under which it remained until 1938 when
it was attached to the Faculty of Medicine. This year
the School of pharmacy is celebrating its twentyrlilth
anniversary. prolessor l-I. I-I. Gaetz was appointed
its First Director in 1917, and since his death in 1929
the direction ol the School has been in the capable
hands ol Lt.-Colonel F. A. Stewart-Dunn, VD, A.D.C.,
MSC., BSC, Cphmb, phf., F.R.S.A,, vvho originally joined
the stall in the fall ol 1919 immediately on his return
from service overseas in the First Great War, lo him
is due much of the credit lor the advancement ol pharmacy
in this Province and the lact that the University of Alberta
possesses one of the best, if not the best, Schools ol
pharmacy in Canada,
Many ol the Clubs activities this year have been
held off the Campus. They began in Qctober with a
supper meeting at Little Tuclt, continued with a Roller
Slcating Party, and a dance at the EI patio early in Decem-
ber. Qutstanding amongst the regular monthly meetings
was that held in January at Big luck when the Club vvas
addressed by its l'lon pres, professor F. A. Stevvart-
Dunn. l"lis topic "Recent events in l'long Kong" proved
particularly interesting and instructive because ol his
army baclcground and his
recent trip to the'Qrient.
The regular annual Pharmacy
Banquet was discontinued
this year lor purposes ol
war-time economy but an
informal Valentine Dance
at the Grove in February
This may have been the
last occasion lor several
years that the Pharmacy
Club will be so large or so
successful because ol the
drain enlistment in the armed
forces has had on all classes.
PROP. H. H. GAETZ
First Director, School of Pha macy
Page One Hundred and Severity-Iwo
Page One Hundred and Scveniy-lhrec
The Newman Club made its debut on the
Alberta Campus only lour years ago, but each
succeeding term has seen a steady growth and
widening ol its sphere ol activities,
Qrrgrnally lounded in England under the
auspices- ol the great Christian leader, Cardinal
Newman, its purpose was to Foster and develop
the spiritual, intellectual, cultural, and social
.nterests ol Catholic University students. Since
that time the Club has become a world-wide
ln l94l it reached a record membership at
the U ol A. l-lrghlrghtrng the year's-activities were
monthly communion brealdasts, at which the Club
was privileged to hear many outstanding spealcers,
among them l-lrs Excellency, .l l'l MacDonald,
Archbishop ot Edmonton,
Social activities included a tea lor new women
members, a sltating party, and a line semi-formal
Brother Azarras gave unlrringly ol his time and
ellorts to promote the welfare ol the organization,
and his guidance has established a Firm foundation
lor the Newman Club, one which enables it to
loolc with conlidence to the future. ,Xq
F' xo '
PICHAPDPAPPLEYARD 3:35 Y hw
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fab.-it ,EL .2 '- ,Z 5, 1 Ac-. ' i id' --
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r f Af., gfjilfj,-i , f,gi' 5 if 1 ,Q 5: - I-533-9
f, -1 '-'-'fr'-,aff su- 'if' Q .f.Q,,-Nr' ' - Q,
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5 f X-:r-it c - QQ
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Puyu Ona Ilurrflrecl and Severity-fozu'
BOB DUMONT THERESE HEALJCHEMIN JOE CHARYK
Aviv HE V 4
D ar ,elf
DR ROBERT FJEWTLZJFI VEPlDlllCA lllAVlf'Q lAV lr.fll,llTl'AV MAQG ,"XPNlgTF'lilPIsj
Hon Pres Vrcf Pr. 3 'Tc
DAVE ELVES PCNSEP lLlJNlfF'fELl lEAll ZTAPLES Hl Lfll XXXAF-'Nlilfl
Avfucfalzf Ufgiiifiurz cfflflooenzarzf
Agarn tl'rrs year tlre SCM lwas earned out a Fall
program ol Cbrrstran worl on Alberta Campos
ln addrrran to regular study groups and lrresrdes,
tlwe Moyement enroyed yrsrts lrom rlwfee ol rts
Natronal Seeretarres Margaret l-rnney, l-laglw Mae-
Mrllan and Edna Durant Tlrf SCM eontrnoed to
operate the lolnryersrty Bool E-trilwange, a lrard rob
rnereasrngly appreerated by tnr: students Ir also
lwelped to put over' tlwr? log eanaparqn ganday
Clmrelw Seryrees were lwrrld rrwontlwly rn Con Hall
Speakers rneluded Priv Wlfrllard E Bray-yrnq ol St
Georges Llnrted Clruren rn Toronto
llwe Llnryersrty Clworr' assrstej at all Clrurrlli Ser-
yrces and tlrrooglwout most ol tlwe year broadcast a
Frne program ol sacred mosre over Clfrl,lA on
Dorrng tlwe' Clwrrstmas lrolrdays tlwrfe es-Cfrrtrye
members and two alumnr ol tlre Movement attended
a Qlvyerrly-Frrst Arrnryer'sar'y Conlerrine-T at Aurora,
Clntarro Frlteen Canadran lalnrversr res y-.ere re-
presented rn drseussrons wlwrclw dragnosed the last
twenty years ol SCM lrrstory and lard plans lor
the eomrng decade llwe annual Sprrng Camp
lolloyvrng tlre lrnal e-amrnatrons concluded a
satrslyrng years yyorl by a lrne relrgrous organrzaf
Baclr Carol Cootr: Dons Tanner Jael Qsborne rpramstt Bert Lore-3 Franl- Brrsbrn, Qalptr Hargrave, Art Boorman, Mary McLeod
Mrddle Kay Stelel, Doug S-arg--nt lprfswl Larry Tollrnglon LLrbrarran5 jerry Hutelvrnson Vern Fawcett Frank Frsh Lawr--nee Fran,-r
Front. Mary Mdre Marrorrc Campbell, Mary Pobertson lgee-Treasl Enrd Meston, Ottomar Cypress llfonductow Marg Armflronfr
Kay Anderson, Doreen Darley Marg Anderson
Absent: Jean Kelso Jack: Paterson, Jean Thorouglwgood, Rudy Schultze, Betty Gerwrn,
1'r1!fr'Ullt.' lllmrlrrrl rrrrrl Nrr'r'rrfVr1-jil'L'
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1. Maturung theur lelonrous lrttle plans. 2. l.et us gully tread a rneasure.3. Far away horn toll 0
and care. 4. Alas, there s not one mauden here. 5. Ladres, do not shun me. 6. . . hrs crapgcuty , , .
for Innocent engoyment us just as great as any honest man s. 7. Yes, yes, the very thtng. 8. bto I.
ladmes-pray. 9. l do not thlnlql ought to llsten to you 10. When the loeman hares has steelg I
11 .... hels telling a terruble story. 12. Your proceedings wrll not go unyvutnessed. 13. It us, I
us d glorsous thlng to be a pirate Kung. 14. GO ye heros . . . 15 .... more dirty work than eyer l
do, it gradually is got so. 16. Gestapo Shoctor directs tralhc at Enghth and Centre.
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V "t9Xkqfl,,i:a ng
MELA ' .
r 5, um
1. Engineer Samuel talles to the opposition.
2. Cash on the Med line. 3. Bringing in the
sheaves. 4. A penny Serenade. 5. More
campaigning. 6. The Deacon isn't doing so
good right here. 7. Metcalfe is coerced,
8. All this lor one li'l ambulance. 9 .... and
let me wahoo . . . 10. Secord and Dr. X.
11. Spackman waits lor ambulance, 12. Hew-
son goes all-out lor victory. 13. The Deacon
puts his OK on a button sale.
1. Vayus and Foxlee spot a yrctlm. 2. Mrs.
Bert Muller in her sprung ensemble. 3.Wa1r-
rng lor customers. 4. "Ch, The Deacon
went down . . 5. The Meds en route
through the Arts Bulldlng, 6. Jacleson and
Dun walt lor the birdie. 7. They shall not
ass-tu the 've oughta utton. .
Wa ace talces a read ng on a prospects
tlclcer. 9. Not even the Registrar escapedl
10. More Meds. 11. Every nrcl4el ep
12. Bus Colley incognuto. 13. The Deacon
oes lor a rde. 14. Fox ee raws o a
qurclc trral balance onthe dayls take.
51509: mauumcs FUND
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NN Leod hstehs Rn. 3. 1ndus'w-
1.1hax 6 O'C1OC.141ZZ1XY1Q. 9.. Doug Q
4. Engmeev and equxpmem. 5. Tune om Eor a change. .
kestmg maehme. 'l.Yran14Dea14mta14es notes. 3. PN11 Rykev. 9.Smxth
vs shox Yor poskerkw. 10. Chesney, the Com-Cob 1416, 11. Three
bxrd-shooters. 12. Hn eyehh 01 Pemhma. 13.1he Q16 Spmnkng
Whee1. 1A.1he bxggesk Bah 01 them ah 4 . . took took. 15. Bags
U and the band p1ayed on."
adenw. 16. . , . .
1 'S 9. Nfxatory sukkf
1. Pvt Heh bvoadaasks hom campaxgn Had 4 . .
ood a horse. 4. NWouXdn'k 1oaMava
no QMS. 3. 1 xhoughk Godxva r
xt x1 1 Xwadrfk saan W1 5. juka box, Engmaar swXa. 6. No vvondar
11 310 o19mam, S. Pao MW
Clvagg won. 1. Evawona was m xt, a
by Xwxkon aKX'1ad 1 fs. 9.EvanK11a xnorsa 11aoko1ooX4. 10. God-X
va voka Yor Bake. 11. BdX1anwna bags 1oa11oks. 19.. Baia! cause
1st 13. How xt 4311 andao. 14. How We
was oaad Mom Wa u .
bf - oxd Uwe gat m Marc.
.1 ,WJ GQ
. xx .
1.lVlacCampbellworks1ntl1e stack. 2. Peek-a-boo. 3. Busy place. 4. Bull l'loleton
lusts the books. 5. Entomologust Bull Mason draws a bead on a bug. 6. lndustry in
Poly Ec class. 7. Ullre sutuatuon obtalnung lwere . , 8.Cl1uckFarmulo muxes 'em
up. 9. 'll-lutn slwows tlwe garls bow utlsdone. 10. Anotlwer library slwot. 11. Anderson
playung around yvntlw some fancy apparatus. 12. Commerce conference. 13. Bredo
and Berge, Brains lnc. 14. Qalplm Jamreson cooks VVIfl'1QdS. 15. Life vlsuts tlwe Unu-
yersuty l-lospltal. 16. "Considering the key Industries, and by key industries l do not
mean tlwe manufacture ol keys . . 17. Dr. Miller lectures in M158
1. The Doc Upton l-lour at Varsuty Runla. 2. Want Duggan pauses. 3. Natrve dance
as demonstrated by Bull Martun. 4. The Great Austun taltes a vvallc 5. An unlamulrar
pose for Fran Fulton. 6. What a Commerce student lool4s lul4e vvhen caught vvorlaung
7, pres Macbeth reads a bedtime story at the Frosh Smoler. 8. l-lunter samples luclls
'llending" library. 9. Ma perlcuns no doubt. 10. Ampuguous, aunlt utr? 11. pat lfrrth
and smule. 12. lraclt star and arrman 13. 'lfhbout that snlly luttle qurz
14. "Now, thus vvon't hurt a bltl'--says phupps. 15. l Can't help loving them all. . .
16. Smoothie Rae dazzles Jane Slnclair at the Froph. 17. lhatys awful company you
l4eep, Gladysl 18. No, mtls not The Shadovvfjust Bud Waite gettung a campus shot
tor Evergreen and Gold. 19. Bill and Selte tallc It over.
i ll? -'
Mk A K. 'ag karl
at W 1
ig J. tri .-
1. l-larry Jones and Fred Moore rn the Delte house. 2. Dr. l-lutton loolcs prrm rn lront
ol the Pr Phu house. 3. More Deltes 4. Alpha Chr boys McLeod and Blaclc. 5. luulals
haelf rn lown 6. June lVleCarg lool4s demure on the lheta threshold. 7. Why' the
glasses Bud? 8. Gwen ln Bull. 9. A couple ol D65 squlnt into the sun. 10. Pape
and Syd Legg. 11. Genlce Brown, a thoughtful Theta. 13. ph: Delts Beauchamp,
Johnston, Fletcher talce rt easy. 14. BJ. talces on a lew vitamins. 15. Mary Wood-
worth and lrrends. 16. lr: Delt pandas are all upset. 17. lr: Delts loolc sophrsticated.
18. Cute lrttle duller aunt he? 19. pr phrs llne up lor a picture. 20. Whoopeel
21. A bunch ol the boys ....
1. bihn we? p t
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1.lVlarl4Grantrnelas51cal pose. 2.930 am the nrghtbelore exams. 3. "At l-lomen
Wrrh Roger Flumcrlelt 4. Rene Borleau spots another Mhotu one 5. 'llnaecustomed
as l am 'Y 6. Mrs. Stacey and a law ol her large lamuly 7. "Aw Fellas, puleesedl
8. Sing-song at the Co-op l-louse. 9. lforne-up''n-see-me-sometumew Nlccorrnrclc
10. Study period. 11. Prrmutrye man 12. Bachelor laundry. 13. Just a eoupla lflds.
14. You canlt eat 'ern wrth their slons on, 15. Dr. Newton and the Gateway vrsrt
the Co-op l-louse. 16. Why boys lllce l-louse lfceers. 17. Dally drppers no doubt.
L' A 'I
-5 V 5
1. Johnson reaclrng approprrate srgn. 2. St. Steves Chapel. 3. A
tvvup as a wide on a tvvarn. 4. lhe twelve o'cloclc vvhustle. 5. fee
Cameron and has boys. 6. Why dorft we ever see It that way? 7. Not
a bad place to vvorl4. 8. l-ligh l.evel hughvvay. 9. Scene ln the olhee
ol Bag Brll Martin. 10. lhrs one gets an year alter year. 11. Chrwstrnas
Carnuval and crowd. 12. Modern art. 13. Saunders toboggan run
54. Looking down on life. 15. 'llhe pause that refreshes" at The
' Z, 75 5:19 Heil 5' 4 ' T 'K . 1- "
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JF I . T
Acting Arhlwnc Dir.-cto
A man whoid much rather put on the player's
togs, get into action, and "show you how it's
done" than sit on the sidelines, making notes or
giving chalk-talks, is Albertais director ol men's
athletics and coach ol senior rugby, senior menis
and senior womens basketball, Mr. R. Fritz, to
the laculty, and HBobi' to the students. l'lere
lor his second year, last season being assistant to
the acting director ot the department of physical
education, Mr. James l-I, Danton, "Bob" this term
undertook much more responsibility that he had
last session. l-lis teams didn't win any champion-
ships but his department, with the help ol some
very capable assistants, did supervise three excellent
men's interlac leagues, rugby, basketball and hockey
and several minor sport clubs. Now Bob is
"a good guy", so much so that he is in demand lor
other sport positions. This lact meant that hisiob here
is just another one oi those positions, which made
matters a little confusing lor some ol those Hvery
capable" assistants ol his. Then, too, Alberta's
student administration ol athletic teams, the pre-
university athletic training ol candidates lor Alberta
teams, and a few other such items caused further
worry. But through it all, Coach Fritz has been an
example ol his slogan Hit pays to be a sport".
W o1"'dQifX...,'! '
E r if '
MISS K FOSKETT
Instructor in Physical Education for Women
A newcomer to the Alberta campus to handle
a new section ol the department ol physical educa-
tion, that of lnstructor in physical Education lor
Women, Miss K. Foskett has successfully come
through that "tough lirst year." Alter .lim panton's
demonstration last year ol what can be done with
women's athletics, Miss Foskett has had a lair good
star on which to hitch her wagon. l-ler responsi-
bilities have been largely concerned with Pl.
classes lor Freshettes, physical education lectures
in the School ol Ed, coaching in girls' sports and
supervision over such clubs as the swimming group.
Now there's nothing to beat a good work-out and
that was the trouble, il anything, with Miss Foskettis
Pl. classes-they were too good . . . at least lor
some ol the more feminine of Alberta's lemmes.
As lor girls' sports, Miss Foskett arranged a track
meet with Normal last fall, another that started lntra-
mural Sports rolling and saw to it that organization
was complete lor the extensive project in lntra-
murals which proved so popular. Another season,
benelitting by the experience gained this year,
Miss Foskett should be able to direct some real
girls' competition-and what's more, with lull
Page 0116 II'IllllI1'l'1l ami Nilivly-foilr
1 . ,N Varsity, Varsity, Rah, Rah, Rein,
K Varsity, Varsity, Ai-ber-ta,
9 , ls, Hi-yi, Ki-yi, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Rip it out, tear it out, Ai-ber-ta,
L4 M 'N Varisty, Varsity, Hip-hoo-ray,
i i Tl-
I AQ' W ,
grzgdxt oolers Club
F55 Every college, according to popular con- has-etc. At the "l-ii Neighbor" ceremonials, or
ception, has some Urahl rahl" color about it.
Now, at Alberta, in case you didn't know it,
there is a Rally Department with presumably lull
powers to direct that student Hthree cheers"
stuff. To some it is known as the Rooters' Club.
By others it is often referred to as "dose boisterous
boids, question mark," And by still others, the
educated type, "that lethargic aggregation that
peddles the same old oil". ln any case, the
organization, numbering three secluded soloists,
has its main Qand usually onlyl stretch of get-togethers
early in the term . . . you knowfcfreshman lntrc-
duction-'the couple of football games Alberta
'4Say, you're not really a Freshman, are you?" gather-
ings, the above secluded trio try to instill in the
minds of the newcomers those charming little
ditties that are supposed to be added encourage-
ment, when properly given, to Albertas ever-
fighting teams. At the couple of football games
Alberta has, the still secluded trio do their Cnote:
not levelD best to make the onlookers fthose same
newcomers, together with a few die-hard seniorsi
give out with those timely bits of inspiration.
At the etc. functions, as should be assumed, the
"secluded" disappears from in front of the "trio".
l.. . , -
DICK SOLEY SECORD JACKSON BEN KING
Page One HlllZ4I7'8ll and Ninety-fue
nUsAE Q , ti S
Emphasis on interlac sports, with less push on the intercollegiate
varieties. lhat was the underlying policy behind the dictates Ol
HDee" Elelthery and "JJ" Jorgens, Albertas MA B bosses lor the
past year. But that policy was not entirely ol their asking e
Students' Council, that organization which is supposed to direct all
campus allairs, at the lirst ol the season decided to knock a lew digits
oil the annual budget estimates. Well, the MA B cost sheets got
quite a shilting around. lhat is, all except rugby . . . the money was
already spent. l-lowever, with what was lelt Golden Bears took
part in intercollegiate basketball, swimming, boxing, wrestling and
fencing, all with Saskatchewan, and Stan Moher was able to operate
ftxlbertas most successful interlac hockey league. lwo pieces ol
silverware the Bears were able to hold back lrom the Saskatchewan
trophy magnetismfthe boxing and fencing honors, lVlr. lVloher was able
to declare winners from his hockey warriors, everybody was happy
Over QOO students took part in the men's interlac sport activities
indicating that the program otlered didn't lack support. As a matter
ol lact, with some "very capablei' assistants around to help direct
atlairs, the "stay-at-home sportsn should be leatures lor the duration
Pres Big Block
BOB FRITZ DR. J. M. MacEACHRAN
J W. POPTEOUS
Page 0110 IIii.1iil1'czI and Ninety-.s1'.1'
DR. J. S. SHOEMAKER
0men's Athletic I
"Whereas It IS desIred to promote, encourage and 5l.lDE'l'VISC
amateur athIetIc sports In the Interests ol the vvomen students ol the
I,InIversIty ol Alberta , . reads the act to provlde Ior the Womenls
Athletic ASSOCldtIOD. And thatls just vvhat the W A A, through Its
executive committee, specIIIcaIly by IVIarg WIIIOX and Dons Danner,
did durIng the past term, QI course, the W A A, III4e the correspond-
Ing rnenls organIzatIon, sutlered IInancIaIIy vvhen the councII revIsed
the budget estrmates but that dIdn't partIcuIarIy bother the IdSSIQS. Ihe ,... ,.,.. - I 7 xwugvs
reason . I . vveII, they already had vvorI:ed out plans Ior an extensrve ,rfsVUV,,S
Intramural program. Hovvever, enough cash vvas Iound to hnance a
5enIor basketball team and badmrnton deIegatIon lor IntercoIIegIate
contests. Ihe badmrnton duo became the IntercoIIegIate champIons.
Ihe baslcetball team . , well, more about that IIttIe Incrdent later.
Results shovvn by the Intramural program, IncludIng tracl, tennrs, baslet-
ball, svvImmIng, badmInton, IencIng, goII, archery and volleyball I , ,
Sorry, no tIddIy-vvInl4s . . prove that the proIect was Well vvorthvvhIIe. aaaas
Io IIven up the Hatter-Xmas" sectIon ol the events, a "Sports paraded Iorm OI competItIon vvas InstItuted. Yes, surl It Ioolfs IIIe Intramural
sport IS the thIng for co-eds around here,
MPS. H. W. HEWETSON LOUISE M:AULEY DQQIS DANNEI2 MISS K. FOSKETI' MQS. W. H. JOHNS
HON PYGS VIce-Pres Sec-Ireas Athl-itIc DIrcctor Awards Comm
LOIS BELYEA CHRIS WILLOX GEPDINE POWAN ROMA HALLHORN IXAY LIND
Fresh Rep Basketball SvvImmIng Archery Trapt,
RUTH POSTRUP JEAN VALLANCE IMAY FERGIE MAPG MOORE MAPG ROBERTSON
T2"'f"5 Ifenclnil Badmmton Outdoor Awards Comm
ljflfll' Um 111111111111 IIIIII .Y1'lIrlf1--scI't'rI
, 4. 'K-rn .
, B A
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,B Boa womawcv,
5' a 5- 5'
J' Y ,z ,7 Au
V X 531,94
Pr I ' A .,
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COACHES DNGLE AND FRXYZ
44 " v. '
COACHES YRXT1 PNND HINYS
Qne point, Thats all that was needed to grve Alberta nts hrst
Western Canada lntercollegrate Rugby champronshrp IU . A . oh, so
many years. But Alberta drdrft get that one polnt, and Saskatchewan
did . . . and the WClR title.
Some year, and lfVVdSf1,lI thus year, Alberta rs gorng to wan that nice
l-lardy trophy, emblemattc ol rugby honors For a long, long tame
Saskatchewan and Brrtrsh Columbta have taken turns polushrng that
same Hardy souvenrr. And lor a long, long tame Alberta has had the
silverware polssh ready but apparently not the team.
Alberta thus year rust about was ll-llf team, but agarn somethrng
went wrong, with Saskatchewan as usual capitalizing on the mlscues.
About all that can be Saud as maybe next year'll be THE TEAM,
QF course, slrght rnconsrderatrons on the part ol Jack l.ydrard, the
referee, Clarence Garvre, an umprre, and Norm Caswell, head Innes-
man, all ol Saskatoon, rn that Frnal 13-3 shakrng the Alberta Golden
Bears took at the Saskatchewan l-luskres' home chasrng grounds drdnlt
help matters any erther, These Hslrght unconsrderatuonsl' were enough
to warrant Coach Bob Frrtz regrsterrng an l'Alberta doesnt luke H
But all that the authorrtres gave rn reply was a lew negatrves and an
Indication that the ohflclattng next trme will be better.
All ol whtch as GK except that another' 512700 or so rn good
Students' Unron cash, or one out ol every erght dollars spent on extra-
currlcular actlvltues, Ctake note lor the next unron budget rneetlngf,
drdn't produce the looked-lor rnterest on Albertals steadlly rnountung
Investment ID the grrdrron glory Stull. l-lowever, that little sum ard
provrde Alberta students wrth entertalnment lor two Saturday alter-
noons, and the team wrth two perfectly lovely trrps to Saskatoon.
Whreh, agarn, may bc all rrght, consrdenng
For those rntercsted rn further statustrcs, andlor those who had
drlllculty rn hgurrng out the above, a total ot tour games were played
thus season, two rn Edmonton, two rn Saskatoon. All were with the
Unrversnty ol Saskatchewan, Alberta wrnnrng two but losrng out on
the total pornt bans by a count ol Q9 to 30
if s 14
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Ig ll MACKAY
INKPEN BAKER WILLOX ARNOLD mseze
Un, Bggk Line End Bidi
Page Tuv Ilumlrerl mul Une
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' PANCHYSHYN E 1
Bears vs. Huskies
As someone was heard to say, "St Agnes Eve had
nothing on Varsityls rugby opener lor certainly '-fbitter
chill it was '." And perhaps that Qctober 4th chill had
a bit to do with the l-luskies and their vvays, lor they com-
pletely cold-shouldered the Golden Bear lads who still
had that pre-season bashlulness about them. Cr possibly
the atmosphere created by a good old Hovertovvn and
back" parade bothered the Alberta boys. lncidentally,
the parade, a bit premature in comparison with past ones,
due to the early game schedule this season, vvas conse-
quently less elaborate than usual. Back to the game: advice
via the usual reliable grapevine was that the l'luskies
were to be a pack ol solties this year. . , no trouble at all,
etc. Well, somebody must've ate too many grapes from
said vine belore the advice got through because the l-luskies
were anything but gentle gents. lhey just shoved the
Bears around, more or less at vvill, ard lelt lor Saskatoon
and home with a 16-Q victory. Linemen Willox and Mac-
Kinnon got the rouge twoapoints, And say . , . what did
you think ol those beautiful programs? All right, since
you asked, her phone number is 3Q708.
s.fvA,a "' ..
HUSKIES DRUB BEARS 16-2 IN SEASON OPENER OCT. 4
Prige Tilvf llrfudrcrl mul Tim
uskies vs. Bears
Boyl what a show the Lt ol S put on at Saslcatoon
lhanlcsgiving Day tor the Alberta boys . . . or was it lor the
Alumni and their Pe-Union celebration? A REAL parade,
balcony presentations, big dance, etc ln his welcoming
speech to the Alberta team, Dr. James S, Thomson, president
of Saskatchewan University, made reference to some Golden
1 L, 5 - t
e 5' 4
I ,safe 'Qxi
A2 ' '
' tt. '
. Yi 3 V
1 I Q r
ii A I
I if tt
Bears rolling into Saslcatoon town, gnashing their teeth, WRIGHT
dusting ott their paws and generally seelcing vengeance at -
on some poor little l-Iuslfies. Well, he seemed to have the , '
right idea about the First trip east by the Bears tor thatis
exactly what they did . i , to the tune ot a 6-1 chunlc out ot 1 Wulf I
the Nlalamutes' hide. The win, to be perfectly lranlf, was X 'N
a severe shoclt to the Saslcatchewan tolls Alter all, their .5 1 C I
team had won easily, iust about a weelc previous, they had
put on a grand array ol entertainment lor the Bears, etc "" I
And then what happens . those same Bears aren't a bit
polite or courteous to the l-luslfies, actually deleat them l i .
Bob "Mighty Midget' Schrader got the Alberta touchdown 54" I 1
marlcer that climaxed a complete reversal ol Bears' torm 'AMBER'
from the tirst game. Saskatchewan just about made the V -me .
day happy lor their Alumni when their famous sleeper play V V' 5 '
nearlyiworlced , . again fit'
A 'ix .5
2 5 ' A ' It
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NEXT WEEK IN SASKATOON ALBERTA EVENS IT UP WITH A 6-1 VICTORY
Page Two Hinulrcrl and Tlzrctz
Bears vs. Huskies
Qctober IB was the date ol the thlrd game, tack that
'I8 behind Alberta and you have the Golden Bear score.
Now do you belneve in lucky dates? Saskatchewan . . .
oh, they got nothtng. Yes, Indeedy, It was I8 to nuttlngs,
wrth Ken Bradshaw, Bob "I.lttIe Boyn Bartlett and that
Schrader man getting the major honors. Bruce Mackay,
who puts everythrng but speed unto hrs game, chugged
along an almost sure-hre touchdown route. I-Ie dldnlt
get the touchdown but he dud get the tutle "Washrng
Machrnel Ihen, too, Hank Blench trred to adapt Corri-
gan's Iamous wrong-way act as a Iootball play, but hrs
Alberta team mates stopped hum before he reached the
ALBERTA goal-lane. Ihe game, comparable to the only
Intercollegiate one played Iast year, the one ID whrch the
Bears mauled the I-Iuskles Q7 times to O, provided the
Alberta crowd wlth some really pleasung Iootball. 'Io
Coach Frutz there could have been more pleasrng Iootball,
as has Alberta lads massed up two great opportunltues,
opportunrtles whrch would have made a lot of dutlerence
fo the one-point tutle margrn. Io the Saskatchewan sup-
porters the game was dehnrtely Hpoorn, too much ol a
remrnder ol that O-Q7 nightmare ol the 4O'4'I season.
I - .
Q J . A Y 2
BEARS REALLY COME INTO THEIR OWN WITH AN 18-0 WIN OCT. 18
Illlfjl' Tum lfllnflrul mul IIIUIII'
' . ruuou
x X flixxfxx.
tv A- Rf-H
. tx if
F' - 1
ff- " X'.!
4 to Q,l Q
IR A DSH AW
, ! J
r rf A13
XXQ 4 ,
uskles vs. Bears
Theres nothnng lllce a good long tram rude . . . or two
ol them, rl you please . . , to put some lootballers to sleep.
Trouble was that the Qctober Q4-Q5 rude to Saskatoon just
about put all the Alberta club to sleep. Came the alternoonf
the game . . . and . , . well, the Ll ol A boys dldF1'IWdl46 up
to the fact , . . soon enough . , . that the Ll ol S mught be just
a trulle rlled about the preyuous O-13 setbaclc, or the laet
that a Q6-T7 dehclt was agarnst them on the three game
IOldlfDOlHl basls, When the Bears drd come out ol then'
too-early hubernatuon the victory-maddened l-lusltue5 were
on the long end ol a l3f3 count lor that lourth and hnal
game, and ONE pornt up on the total-scores plan Whrqh
ol course, meant that the Bears, yyrth that nice l-lardy trophy
praetleally paelced lor a long-avyamted stay ID Edmonton, had
to talte baelf nothlng but the thought that maybe next yearlll
be Tl-IE team. Before they lelt for home, though, whreh
was not rrght alter the game, late trarns and Stull, you
lnoyy , , . the boys had 'fa tame' to end a season that just
about made them champs
, , qw f. ,,- g- i-g,,- -V--. - v -W-
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HUSKIES WRITE FINALE TO BEARS' HOPES WITH A 13-3 TRIUMPH OCT. 25
Przgt' Two HllllllI'l7lI mul Fire
f 1 wrt'
1. Full house tor the First game.
2. Dr. Newton says a few words before the game.
3. Halt time. 4. Aggie Float. 5. Two pretty House-
Eccers pose. 6. The war Finds its way into everything.
7. Secord reaches for the stars. 8. Dooner peddles
permants and a brg smile. 9. More Aggies.
Iillfll' Two Il1m1l1'v1l mul NIJ'
.. -- -ff"""'h
1. Perl. doesrft lool too happy about
the wlwola tlmng 2. Wflwo could
lOrgQt nhl: program grill' 3. Buftmv
Cup and M.:CdHwy wntlw pfarmls
4. Mow ownmamts and mow Co-mls
5. llvdlS a lumf board you got lllvQ'I'v"!
lzfoblnle 6. l?a9lf.m and P A Systwm
7, Hold ut, lollfs 8. Clllncldls go unto
.a lwudClll2 9. FCHCQS 10. Jeclsom
l5n'twatClwmgtl1eSam2 germ? as Soley
V ,M ,wt
A vi W
Theres nothing lilce trying, and Alberta has
been trying for the last eight years to beat Sas-
katchewan in baslaetball. This year was just
another one ot those "try" years, with the Golden
Bears malcing every game a hard one to win lor the
l-lusldes. The l-luslties nevertheless won all four
. .there were lour, two in Saslcatoon and two here
. , . the First time any team has ever won all the
intercollegiate games scheduled. With only three
former players, Anderson, Shecltter and Elelthery,
to start with, Coach Fritz had to build his team
practically anew, And the result was a club that
wasnlt by any means the weakest that has worn the
Green and Gold on to the basketball Floor. It
-A , 2 Y
Page Two Hundred and Eight
l ERT9 for
. V,:.,. 4 ix.
could be out thus way Saslatchewan had an
extra specral team thls year and they actually
dad, About those unter-varsrty games lust two,
an Saskatoon, on January 30 and 3'l, wrth the
l-luslues on top ol 36-Q5 and Q7-T5 scores, lrnal
two, rn Edmonton, on February 4l3 and 14, wrth
the l-luslqres agarn on top ol 33-30 and fll-30
scores Alberta at pornts rlurrrrg all Q-irrrris loolr-tl
lrltf vvrnnwrs but fouldnt mattlr rn lour qurrt-'rs
the pace set by a well-orgarnzr-d Jaslrrtrlrrrwarw
For example, In the third game, the Bears were
able to hold a narrow rnargrn over the l-luslres
lor all ol two quarters lhen the hluslres got up
rytE Lawson K
Forward Forward r
then provcrbral hght and rt was all over, agarn,
lor Alberta lhe Bears just massed vrctory rn the
lrnal game ol the serres, too They lat an 876
lead rn the lust quarter slrp to a lo-Q4 delrrjrt at
hall-trme, recoverrng to a Q9-33 count at three- r
quarter tm-re, and hnally losrng out 39A4l, All I
ol whrbh rsnlt good lor the ordrnary students rl
nvrvrs lr'rtldrQrrtally tlrrs Qanrv turned out to br? '
orr1'oltl'rv rourghwst yvl wrlnvss-'d Ill lr'rtt"rrjolle'ggrat-' r
corrrpritrtron No less than 55 , count 'em . r
55 louls were called, wrth Saslatrghewan, as ever,
rn the lead, even rn penaltres, wrth Q8
As has been the handrcap lor the past lew p
years, the Alberta boys laclred the experrence ol ,
Page Two Utzrrrlrcrl arrrl .Yirrr
l4een competrtron prror to the rntercollegrate
serres. Of course exhrbrtron games were played
. . Wrth V Amrs, Normal School, lomrclcs Alle
Stars, and the Arrmen ol No. 4 ITS , RCAF fthe
Golden Bears berng 'KC 0 TC' lor these gamesl
, . but the benehts garned were nothrng lrlae those
got by the lyluslmes rn the Saslcatoon crty league
Another drsadyantage to the Alberta team was tht
laclt ol a "B" squad, some team compose o
'lsubsll who could act as counter-balances on the
progress ol members on the "A" club, Un or
tunately, because ol schedules and practrces, lull
use wasnlt made ol the rnterlac menls league as
a leeder plan to the senior group,
though, Alberta drd haye a good team, but so cltd
Saskatchewan . . lor the erghth trme . . . drat the
lucld . . . and the Rrgby trophy stays on the tl olg
Page Y'rr'tr Ilumlrwl and Ten
Bask lb II
Alberta co-eds are just not basketball players. .at least
they weren't thus year ..un comparuson wuth the gals from
Saskatchewan. A two-game serues was played between
the two unuversutues, here, on February 13th and 14th, and
the U of S lassues went home wuth the Cecul Race trophy-
lhe reason . . . well, they swamped Alberta 3QaQ un the
lurst game, held up a Q7-W7 score un the second, and took
the serues by a 59-19 total, Now ol course there are loti
and lots ol reasons why Alberta dudnlt wun, or why Ll ol A
co-eds are not basketball players, but whos unteuestedul
You are? You arel. Well. Well, the lurst reason, obyuously,
is that the Saskatchewan gurls are just naturally better,
better players, ol course, Secondly, the Alberta gurls donlt
get the same practuce opportunutues that the l-luskuettes do-
And then, too, umagune the U ol A coheds tryung to beat
one ol the Grad-sponsored teams' and they're about the
only teams ayaulable un thus cuty lor exhubutuon games So
ut's quute easy to see that there are obyuous reasons, Carent
there7D why Alberta gurls are not basketball players blow'
Prrgf Tum lIl11Hdl'L'1l muff Elwclu
ever, in due fairness to the girls who did play, it should be
recorded that with a four or more game series they undoubtedly
would have given a better scoring account ol themselves.
Alter all, didnit they improve in the second game, compared
with the First? lncidentally, that First game proved to be
more ol a nerve shaker lor the girls than a basketball contest.
lhey couldnt even do what they did know right, Why,
they even got their only two points by iree throws, .which
does not show up well lor combination and shooting plays.
The Ll ol A did have some plays that worked an the second
game, and as a result the contest wasn't too bad to watch
from an Alberta point ol view. Saskatchewan, however,
played a much laster, snappier brand ol game, capitalized on
rebounds, and put up strong defence to slow down a good
share ol the other Alberta eltorts. They had a higher
shooting accuracy, and had matters under control at all
points during the match. And by the way, Alberta didnit
get all its points by the tree throw route in that game..a
sizable share ol them came as the result ol some pretty
l'ug1r Tivo I1llIZ1Il'f'ti and T11'f'li'e
Back on page Two l-lundred and Eleven . . dont get
worrxed . . , xt IS only back over tlwe page . . . youlll notrce
U ol A co-eds trying to beat one of tlwe Grad-sponsored
teams It you look even closer youll see tlwat tlwe above vvas
clted as one ol tlme reasons vvlmy Alberta didnt wan , .
vvomen's basketball, tl'us tume , yes, vve dld lose a lot ol
tlnngs, but tlns time vvomen's basketball rs meant , , . seel
Well, tlrwe reference . . to get back to tlwe toorc , mustnlt
vvander, etc ..., or dugress , . . means, as you no doubt
lwave already gatlmered, tlwat teams sponsored IU one way or
anotlner by tlwe vvorld-lamous Edmonton Commercial Grad
organuzatlon are about tlme only ones avarlable to provnde
our co-eds vvntlw practnce games, So, vvrtlw tlwat as one
partlcular Instance, you slrould be able to see easily tlwat
tlme troubles ol tlwe senior men's basketball team . . , tlwose vvltln
reference to "B" team, unterlac feeder system, etc , , ,
apply vvntlw equal, nl not greater, lorce lwere But, as lwas
been sand many, many tumes before, Alberta IS bound to
lrwave a levv gurls around vvlno can really play basketball ,
and when tlnat lwappens . Saskatchewan, vvatclw outl ln
tlwe meantume, clweer up, el'r7 , . , somebodys got to lose,
and It looks luke ut'll lwave to be Alberta.
Pugyv Tim Ilu111ll'c1l 11.1111 Tl1l'I'fU.'Il,
CH U X
,lb lx Cn
1 N g
Is :W 4
Youve got to hand it to the girls and Miss K, Foslcett
lor at least one thing. They were able to stage a traclc
meet in the lall, and that's more than the boys were able to
do, As an item ol tact, the men vveren't able even to get
a turn-out to practice lor a meet. With such obstacles
around as football players, and no intercollegiate meet as an
incentive, the girls had no easy time training and organizing
lor their meet, which was held on the Grid in mid-Octoben
lop honors went to Kay Lind, Doris Danner, Marion Blaclc-
burn and Stella Catley. Old problem ol a short season
again proved a headache to promoters but the only thing
that can remedy that trouble is a change in the university
year, with traclc appearing as a spring feature . . . you lcnow,
iust lilce the new coats and hatsl
DOROTHY CLARKE MARION BLACKBURN STELLA CATLEY
DORlS DANNER NAN MITCHELL ANNA KAPUSCINSKI
I'ug1f Tim Iluurlrcrl will l"uzzrlc'c11
ev - '
NE vow WE MON
.s, 1 sim.
CATLEY IN MID-AIR LIND GOES OVER THE NYHNNAHX
DANNER DRAWS A BEAD LIND IN CLASSICAL POSE HEAVE HO MISS FOSKETT KEEPS SCO!
Page Two Ilundrul :md Fzflcun
' gf! ' .
, :L 0 j
W- Elmo .s
,,-' Md-,,,,.-fe' ' K 11, e ,- - '
' au. ' H.4,?,f,-.'
Qnly major sport in vvhich Alberta is a cinch
lor intercollegiate championship honors . . . and
they don't have it. Surel and its toughl But
the athletic chiels here did the next best thing.
They hired Stan Moher to direct interlac hocleey.
l-le produced a lour team league, with iQ scheduled
games per team, that provided all the hoclcey that
even the 'Kbig timersu around here could asl4 lor.
So, it vvasn't too bad, even if there vvas no inter-
varsity series to let Alberta show that at least they
were tops in one branch ol athletics.
When the play-oils got as lar as they could
. . . outdoor ice doesn't hold up long under a
March "melting" sun . , . Med-Pharm-Dents as
coached by Bruce lV'lacKay had the necessary
advantage over ,laclc Quigleys Arts. As a result
Director Moher declared the M-P-D boys league
champions. And the medical faculty aggregation
justly deserved the honor, too, for they vvon
eight, tied one, and lost only three of their 'IQ
league games. Getting the bye for the play-olls,
the club was on the long end ol a 9-7 tally vvhen
the Final series was halted. lndicative ol the
scoring punch in the club is the lact that lVl-P-D
players had a top-corner-hold on the leading
scorers' positions. Their coach, Maclfay, was
high scorer For the league, vvith a total ol Q3 goals
and T3 assists.
Illlflf' Tim lfllfirliwl Illlll Siflfcli
1' g If
ff 1 f
nl rfae: 0 key
Arts, a laeulty tlwat lsras always lwad trouble rn rnterlae eornpetrtron because
ol tlwe Mrndelrnrte statusl' ol rts students, drdn't lwaye a brt ol trouble as lar as
lwoclaey-playrng abrlrty was concerned tlwrs season Wrtb Jael Qurgley,
last year star wrtlr tlwe Calgary Stampriders, to gurde tlwerr puelf-clnasrng asprra-
trons, tlre 4'l4ulture lfrdsl' caused Maclfay and lwrs lVl-PVD men not a lrttle trouble
as tl're rrtle games got underway By tlwe way, Mr Qurgley won tlwe Dr J S
Slroemalfer' tropby, awarded to tlfre most valuable player to a team rn tlwe
league Wbreb slwould slwow that be was a mrglnty rmportant prece rn tlwe
Arts' lwoeley property For tlwose ol you wlwo may be a brt seeptreal ol tlwat
elworee, remember that tlwe Arts were consrdered tlwe leagues Hlowres"
alter tlrey dropped tlrerr lrrst two games lr toolt some pretty laxr eoaclwrng
to brrng tlwe club along to a seasons total ol srx wrns, and two tres, wrtlw
only two more losses.
:":'f-LQ .. ff' -: ne., s W ' - f 4 r --', -'-'Y r
Back Errrrracombe, Pybus, Cuthbcrtson, Ryskr, Hurlburt, Trmmrns tMgr5
Front Carr, Colter, Qurgley tfoaclrl Kuzyk, Lemrcux
l'rrff1,' Two Illzrrrlwrfrl rrrrrl Nr'r'r'1ri11'rr
.- ,x ,
, :M J 'i
i Bmiihri' l , OON
lon 5 y ist Rapp
UPVQQO N N151
ime there used to be some Engineers
who went to the LI ol A, who literally cleaned up on
inteilac competition particularly did they make their
marl: in hocl1ey But this season, despite the etlorts put
lorth by Coach Bud Chesney, they again didnlt malce the
Final series. And it's too bad, too, 'cause it gives little
innocent freshmen the idea that no longer are Engineers
to be leared as great, big, tough, hard-worlfing students,
who engage in athletics just to show the other lacultie
that sport is really too rough lor them fthe other laculties
As a matter ol lact, though, the applied science under-
graduates Cthats a nice phrase, isn't it?D probably would
haye made out much better il Mr. Chesney had been able
to Finish out the playing season with them. lnstead, he
received a shoulder injury in one ol the late schedule
games, and from then on chances ol the Engineers malcing
the title round dwindled. For those ol you who are still
interested in statistics, the Engineers won only lour games,
lost seven and tied one. Not good, eh?
Qnce upon a t
illiurrlivfl mul lfryliltcli
Maybe you thlnl4 th
season , . , but dont get too crutucal . . r there was another
Worse, , that us, as lar as standung rn the league
none other than Bob Schrader!
Ag-Com-l.aw team, Now, lulce other thungs, there
were a lot of reasons why the A-C-l- boys drdn't malfe
even the play-off round, let alone the hnal serues For
three thungs, the club had too rnany players who thought
they drdn't need to get unto shape, dudn't need practice,
and even, that they dldnlt need to wan games Actually
the club drd have good players, but they werent tha
o 3 rg 'l
good. Whole trouble started when the boys won therr
First two games wuthout too much ehort From then on
they ' t d l d b
jus ru te , eung able to prcle up only two rn
wrns, whale droppung erght as losses As a result the
- r y
got parlced Finally just one pount Qstrange how Hone porntl'
pprng up an the sport records lor the term, lSD'l
M75 behlnd the lfngrneers. Not
Or IS lt?
e Engnneers vverenlt so good thvs
was concerned, Yes, rt was
a good place to be . . ,
nl rfac -5'-:starve
Sui if f Q
sr ' MJ' 9
Y l wzffw
V, L ls Q 'EJ X
f 'l ' l l fl
if on Nt
Puyc' Two Hurrflrul urul ,Y1'1rt'lCt'rr
r U r MQ'
Baclv Hanson, l-l Patching. E Patching, Stelfox KM30, Stuart tfoachl, Anderson, Lubcrt, Christie, Dalsin Y'Capt3
Center Taylor, Pigncy, Lampitt, Bevan, Harrison, Bicknell. Garvin
Front Maclicnzie, Jackson, Holmes Barlow, Hill
nl rfac R ghy
Comes next football season, and a lot ol the lieshmen come baclc, Coach Fritz should have some
pretty lair material on hand when worl4-outs start lor the senior rugby team. lhe reason .... why .lacla
Jorgens' interlac rugby league, ol coursel Capably managed, the circuit produced some ol the best
"house" rugby ever seen around here. Four clubs' flVled-Pharm-Dents, Aggies, Arts-Comm-l.aw, and
Engineersfstarted a "round robin" series in mid-Qctober. When the series was completed the
Aggies . . . ol all teamsl myl and still no Engineersl . . , had the most wins, and so toolc league honors.
Strange as it may seem those oft-relerred to Engineers didnt get- even one point during the entire
schedule. Something ol an oddity, whatl lhe lvl-PVD gang picked up two wins to get second place
standing, while the A-C-L lads won one game to malce certain ol lfeeping ahead ol the "students", the
Engineers. lncidentally, the heavy equipment purchases this season by the senior rugby club made
available lurther supplies lor the interlac teams. A lew more such purchases and turn-overs and the
interlac clubs will soon be able to send out twelve fully-equipped men at one timel A word ol
appreciation would not be out ol place lor .laclq limmins and "Sy" Simonton for their services as
ollicials lor the games.
,Z Q 4 -.3 .X t h L i 1 X Y
Leia xf'-lo if ,Q X Yee -, i'3,r?X,iX ' 2553 .,
. if' e X- r A X we f X eq, ri Xa r if f
I X i if 'ui X X 5 Off t. V xt 5 if , T ggficllpn X. Yi-fr . V tex: N ii
af. .flllifTMiii' i "llQr!l'.i4ii.' ..'E.'lll-rl"aJir3- gi 'Qs fl".iftf ln "l"',--if' Arr,
f A-4-iaiipyln-w--c . f-yPvtv.271?-qvipqif, l.. .. V I .5-:,,a1i:':lrn,,:QJ7
l'uyfr' Tlrw 1!lllHll'l'll mul Tirvuly
nl rfac Bask lb II
Somebody ought to give Gerry Larue a medal, instead ol a crest, lor his work as manager ol
the men's interlac basketball league, l-le really did a good job well. When any one person can
see that six teamsAAggies, Pharms, Dents, Arts, Engineers, and Medsgget organized, play games
on Monday evenings from December to mid-February, and declare a champion alter several "ties" in
league standings, he's done a lair enough assignment. But when that same person does a large share
ol the olliciating at all those games. . , well . . . itxs congratulations to Mr. l.arue. The Aggies, making
a collection ol interlac championship souvenirs this year, lifted the basketball crown lrom otl the
heads ol the defending Arts, with a Final 30-Q5 victory. Dents, Engineers Cthey're not bad basketball
players, lolkslb, and lVleds lollowed in close order, with pharms winless, at the bottom ol the league
standings. ln some ol the games, some of the boys ran up nice big totals, For example, Rudy War-
shawski, Dents, snagged 35 points in one such contest, while Cal Fletcher, Meds, got credit lor 32
markers in another. loo bad that a lew ol these boys didnt turn up for senior basketball, eh?
Saskatchewan just might've had trouble.
Back: Olson, Davidson, Allen, Hoskin tlvlgrj, Nicholls, Christie
Front. Grant, Garvin, Hills
Page Tivo Humlrefl ami T-zvelziy-one
M M DOU9XaxQ'gTril Qiaclburn
U' l U
M ytolowavixwl RN' Ba Haw Gordo
WC Ciarkrce i- rf'O'96n'
Cami' X time L
pasadena has its Rose Bowl, and so, too, Baslretball, as has been mentioned, was won by
Alberta has its Pose Bowl. Qnly the former Qvertownflri Delts gott h
has reference to gruesome stuff lilc f
while the latter means the highest award fo
op onors in the bad-
minton tourney, Delta Gamm Cl
, a efeated the
r Nurses for the swimming points, pi Phis were
girls intramural sport at the lol of A, Some victorious on volleyball night, Qvertown were
difference, eh? Nevertheless, the Alberta Rose given credit for archery, 'fri Delts went on the
Bowl this year belongs to those same Qvertown records as tennis champions, Qvertown, again,
ladies , , . you lanow, the ones who won the won the golf tournament, and finally, again, and
l'louse League baslcetball championship, on the again, Qvertown placed first in the traclc meet.
opposite page Now to win that award the Add the above, bring in complete results, allot
Qvertown piled up a total of 'l,OQO points from the necessary points, and yould find that Tri Delts
successful participation in the "Sports parade" were in second place, Delta Gamma in third,
project, included in that intramural program followed by Pi Beta Phi, Nurses, College of
was, of course, baslcetball, and badminton, swim- Education and Kappa Alpha Theta.
ming, volleyball, archery, tennis, golf, and traclc.
-X 3 sb "Q f Q-xi 'N-
7. SS .K "Q 2 X4 . . , L
. ff? 5 l Xa N ,iff as U , S ,f. f 1 r . Q c ,M
Prrgrz Tu' H
ri 'uiirlrcrl mul Twciil
'lop leature ol the "Sports parade", the new
program ol gurls' untramural sport, was the house
league baslcetball schedule, Agaun the ladues
known as Qvertown came to the games wuth the
best players. And of course when the league
was completed no other team could be on top
except the Qvertown, l'lowever at one or
possubly two pounts durung the schedule the lru
Delts had the udea that they mught lulce to wun
the curcuut honors lor a change. Funal standungs
un the league showed, un addutuon to the Qverf
town and Tru Delts, Kappa Alpha Theta, pu Beta
Phu, Delta Gamma, Nurses, and College ol Educ,
un that order u , . yes, un that order Sorry,
Bask tb I
teachers, but ut loolcs lulte youlre not basletball
players, eutherl Now, one purpose of the
league, besudes Futtung un wuth the ,Sports
Parade", and proyuding the cofeds wuth that
necessary but ol exercuse, etc., presumably us to
develop players lor the senuor gurls' team Just
how well that purpose has been caurued out
this year, unfortunately, wull not be ltnown untul
next season. So . , . agaun . Saskatchewan
may get a uolt when the Alberta co-cds meet
theur team the next tume, ln the mcantumc, you
gurls better get together and see what can be
clone about stoppung the Clyuzrtown say ,
the comung year
rn VMQN' C dl
c 1 J
I- I,T fx ,
I'uuu1u' Two Hunuulreul mul Tuuwuluf-Hu
XX + Lllfx
R an Q A ... """
'1- N' fa
Baci Stubbs Willox DuN'l0nt,hXfyr1nichul
Front Ross Mcfraclr-rr Kgvrtill
Bacl Eggwnbcrgar Stubbs, Br-rwsrton, Graham Andrews, Dulvlont
Front Poss Nlcfraclrn Wynnrchul.rCoach5 l-latch Ovratt
Theres at least one minor sport championship
that Alberta never seems in danger ol losing . . ,
that ol boxing. Cut here the pugilists seem to
be tougher, not necessarily rougher, than the
best Saskatchewan or any other western univer-
sity can put up to challenge lor the Dean Howes
trophy. As a result the trophy, emblematic ol
western intercollegiate boxing honors, rs getting
quite a dusting on fhlbertas shelves. This year,
in the annual Uflxssault at Arms" competitions
with Saskatchewan, the Alberta boxers won four
out ol the six scheduled bouts. lhis, together
vvith the lact that the boxing club itsell was a
success this year, notes well the vvorl4 ol Coach
Alex Wynnichuk, vvho, indeed, proved to be a
wise and thorough instructor. Regular worlt,
outs were held in St. Josephs gymnasium Wed'
nesday evenings and Saturday alternoons through!
out the term. Although the club produced no
Joe l3alool4as, Les Willox and Ossie Stubbs again
showed that they still can use their lists when
the need arises, And a levv ol the others
proved that, although they may not be as gilted
with their hands, they can talce an awlul lot ol
punishment . , . and still win, or come close to
l'uf1w Two Ilunrlrml mul ylll'l'll1ffjl'lIlIl'
"Dem rasslersn from Saslcatchevvan mustive been
in a hurry to leave alter the annual "Assault at Armsl'
competitions, on Saturday, February Q8th, for they
didn't waste any time in Flipping the Alberta boys
over lor the required number ol falls About all
that the Alberta Wrestlers did was vvallq about
half vvay cross the mat, shake hands vvith the roughies
from the U ol S and then , . , slitherslomp, the
Alberta boys are on their baclcs. Quite obviously,
then, wrestling honors didnit come any Further
westward than Saskatchewan this year. But regards
less, the wrestling club did manage to survive the
year, and the faithful levv vvho did turn out lor
vvorlc-outs got tutoring from a Dominion champion,
Stu l-lart, toughest ol the lighteheavyvveights. As
Stan Pearson, pres ol the club, points out, it is
to be hoped that interest vvill not lag in support
of the club, but increase, as, according to military
and physical training authorities, in vvar-time the non'
collective, but competitive sports, such as wrestling
Cand boxingl are ol utmost importance. This im-
portance, Stan points out further, is not only due
to the tact that such sports are about the best lor
developing the body, but that there is the psycho'
logical advantage of allovving the sportsman the
satisfaction ol solitary and individual achievement,
Who said wrestlers were just a bunch ol pug-
Bad wfiimdn Ltnlton H,fiir,a1i:i.u i-:,iii,f.i,n, ummm M
Front P-arson tfruzw, Pri:,,L Carbs' Dqmbrgt.
lingo TivoIlimfllulimfl1 fnlrf
dl 'LY r
Lough nr Ytvxchf'
U Vind" W0
Robin l-lood, ol course, isnlt registered at the
University ol Alberta. But it might vvell be that
some oi his followers are, lor thereis sure some smart
shooters around, The shooters, to avoid misunder-
standing, use bavvs as vveapons, arrows as ammuni-
tion, round sheets ol cloth, etc., lor targets, and
Athabasca gymnasium lor a range fevery Thursday
evening during the terml. Coaches Watson Mac-
Crostie and Cal, Fletcher were on hand to help
straighten out club members' archery trouble, and
they did a commendable job, too. lncidentally,
this organization, for the benefit of those ol you
1 2 n
vvho may be short ol change next term, operates
under the motto: Hlhe only club on the campus, so
they say, that doesnt charge a lee." Tentative
plans For a contest with the University of British
Columbia were made, but, lilce all tentative plans,
the idea lell through. l-lovvever, the club did stage
an intramural tournament in February. The Over-
tovvn team Cstrange hovv that name reappears, eh'?D
of Roma Ballhorn and Betty lregale vvon top
honors. Some excellent equipment vvas received
late this season, and vvill be available for members
next term. So, hovv about becoming an archer?
, .ftix it
lhiye Two llunflrcrl mul Twenty-,six
2 lf' ',
ffl if z
Another manor sport champronshup Qboxung vvas the
other, remember7D to hnd a home lor the l94l-452 season
at Alberta was badmunton . . . or more specrhcally, gurls'
badmvnton. And nl you vvant particular names . , . the
team was l.ols Belyea and Kay Fergre, They won all the
events VVltl'lSdSl4dfCl'1QWdV1.S representatrves. Whlch as about
as perlect as you can have lt, As lor badmunton club actuvrtues
durrng the year . . . vvell, about all anyone l4novvs us that
they held regular Htournamentsu, . , you ltnovv, vvlth men's
srngles, mens doubles, maxed doubles, ladres' doubles,
ladses' srngles, and such lrlte competxtrons lhen too, the
club played host to the Ll ol S representatives lor the
tournament vvhrch vvas held here, And then, probably,
the club assusted the "Sports parade' project vvrth nts bad-
mrnton contests, Aside from that. vvell, vvho ltnovvs , .
asnde lrom the lact that members no doubt enjoyed the season
"very much", are lookung lorvvard to an even more successlul
one next year, etc. The club olhcrals, by the vvay, vvere
- . . ohl say , , , who were they?
Back Douglas, Macl-'od Hutchmson, Eivglyra Lrnd, Shaw, Ffrqra
Front Ubemno Ballanzyne Wrlknns Harvrc dw Hart Horn-:
HLVEA HP If
HUTCHII ISQN KSCC-1719653
WlLV H15 tPrcsB
Pugr' Two H ll'Il1lI'f'l1 und TlL'6ltfy-SQIUZII
Back' Olsen, Greenwood, Campbell, Roberts, Hanna Wark
llanna, Sam 1. l lfvlgrl, Hroolr rffoacl-il, Crt'-wnwood, lwlsrn, Vallunrr
'En gardel the tall wiry man Says, and then
proceeds to ticl-le your chin with a lovely little
loil, you cant beat it lor entertainment on an
evening, As the aboye no doubt sounds iibberish,
a lree translation would reveal that the art ol
fencing on the Alberta campus has reached the
near-perfection state. At least the state ol the
art is good enough to outpoint the Saskatchewan
duel artists, and the third intercollegiate champion-
ship lor a minor sport stays around Alberta lor
this year Ben Samuel, Aubrey Qlsen and Gordon
Greenwood were the three lencers who brought
the honor to Alberta lor this season. Aside from
the intercollegiate tournament, part ol the Mfaxssault
at Armsw competitions on February 28, the club
held regular meetings each Monday and Wednes-
day evenings in Athabasca gymnasium. At these
meetings Coaches Franlt Wetterberg and Ed Broolre
helpedthe members Hleyel otlthatthrustm, Hsnappen
up that delencem, and in general, see that the
fencing business was being learned properly.
The club is generous to newcomers, too, supplying
them with loils and jaclfets, so that all a person
requires to become a member is Ha pair ol rubber
Qyeal shortagelsoled shoesy' and . . . plenty ol
l'rrgfr' Tim llrrrrrllwl rlrrrl Trl'r'rrlj1-urgyfrl
' Front Samuel, Spencwr, Grant, Vallancr, l-lanna, Clarlrr' Broole
1 i ' 'Ek
x ' ?
, W 3
4313.3 3 K L L
X ' Q2-ig Y ' - Q.
Standlng Jackson G Cormnc, D Corrnue, Moon, Frcbowsl-t, Currmbla, McDtarmand, McLfary A Bowlvau
grated McNc4l, Stuart, McBrtdQ, Smlth, Inman, Hanlunson, Bonlcau
Fvont S Jvgard, Llttlr, p J-Jgard, Nlclflnnon Rowan fvlasiw
SW MM NG
Swnmmung rs one sport that Alberta as going
to lwave to Specnallze an a lot, tlwat IS ll tlwe western
nntercolleguate lwonors are to come to Alberta
The reason . . . to date Manitoba bas completely
outclassed the Field, with Saskatchewan a poor
second . . . and Alberta . . . well . . . somebody
wearing tlwe Hgreen and goldy' l'1as to wan a race
before tlwe U ol A get any points, you lanow,
This year, Alberta went In tlne swam meet once
again 4 . , but tl1dt'S about all . . . just a lew polnts,
and stall as lar as ever away from the tutle. l'low'
ever, club members dad lwave lun, and dnd get In
some swtmmlng at the regular meetungs twirl Wetl-
nesdays at the local Y.W,C,A. pool. Mann
actlvnty from a club angle was the Intramural gala,
wntlm wsnners given tlclcets to tlwe Intercollegiate
meet at Saskatoon, Bob lVlcDlarma1d vvorlced as
coaclw lor tlwe club, supervised by M155 K. Foslcett,
and advused by Gerdune Rowan, co-ed presrdent
ol tlme organlzatuon, llwe club provldes a valuable
Service to Students IU tlwat tltose deslrlng to learn
lwow to swum are given every but ol lmelp, Even
Htlmose seasoned" swimmers are guven tlwe odd
lmelplul lwtnt, lt'S a wortlwvvlule club , . but ut
doesnlt produce clwampnons
7 nv! ffl-Cowl
You cant beat the great out-of-doors for a
good time, and you cant beat the Qutdoor Club,
This season saw some mighty fine recreation and
entertainment actively supported by a large student
group Major improvements to the cabin and
facilities were the installation of a pump for the
but the derned snow didnft come. Qichids go
of the food
problem, the cabin committee of Jane Stevenson,
well and further widening of the . . ,
to Marg Moore for her handling
Betty King and Mil4e Bevan for KP duty, Betty
Mason for new curtains, the enthusiasts for their
Major functions were the annual Fall l-lay-
ride fto pull in a few members, the l-lallowefen
Scavenger partyfsome fun running across a ploughf
ed field with a glass of mill4 in one hand and a
chunlq of firewood in the other, several well
attended slcating partiesffto publicize the ex.
istence of the Varsity outdoor rinlc, As a plug
for next year, you don't have to be the outdoor
type to belong to the Qutdoor Club, some of the
campus' leading lights are members.
lnteresting highlightsfuvforlc Afternoons"
spent at the cabin, the hilce along the river banlc
to Whitemud, fall days tinged with the scent of
burning leaves within five minutes of the campus,
skating parties with moonlight bands, announcer
Upton's wisecracl4s, the squeaky old gramophone
grinding out square-dances, smolce-flavored coffee
in front of the fireplace, the final sleigh ride before
the spring brealc-up
liigr Two Hundred and Thirty
Dr. Bulyea swings il ....
Fancy, eh? . . . Exterior Club-
house. . . Thanksgiving Day, .
. .Sheila and Sig at Varsity's
To prove il did snow jusl
once .... Well, well ....
Tha!'s a million dollar smile,
Sunday allernoon. . . Inteviov
Clubhouse . , , Tim-ber.
lt's contagious, . . Speed-King
Crosby .... Saskatchewan by
"Gone are the days . . ."
Hi,Jane! , . . "when my hear!
was young and gay."
gvssfw X U'-'!'lf:! 'unllll
pu-QV" . A. 4 ff L Q
ii ' F i . 5 -Quit
an sl ll -s
il - f . f f ' . '
' . V ..
if 1 .vs :sv-' '
XX , 'xxx
X, 3 '
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A XX .X ' N
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X X 'X
KX , X
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if- , V,,
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' 'fzipaffifff' '
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' N 1 ,. "Nr 1 lf' 'PL ' Y-
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-114 911.4 'N?LG. - M ir.,-'
. iw7,.,,,,. f M1 1x
Q .Q -1 ' ., .,.. A 'W
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FU'fggfv5Q fQ " fE 3 l6
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, M- 43 J
1 Wu., , , ,
LT.-COL. P S. WARREN
HIS HONOR LT,-COL. J. C. BOWEN
This issue of Evergreen and Gold appears at the end
of the third session during which the University of Alberta
has carried on under the cloud of war. Moreover, it marics
the end of my third year as Commanding Officer of the
University of Alberta Contingent, Canadian Officers' Train-
ing Corps. During the session now closing we have all
been brought closer to the terrible realities of war, partly
by the disasters which we continue to suffer in the original
theatres of war, and partly by the entrance into the conflict
of Japan and the United States and the more immediate
threat to our own shores. Consequently, now would seem
to be a good time to review the worlc which we are doing
in the University in relation to the needs of the country
as a whole.
When war brolce out in the autumn of 1939, the only
immediate effect which it had upon the training of the
COTC was to increase our enrolment considerably.
During the summer of 1940, however, the collapse of
France and the forced withdrawal of the British Army from
the continent via Dunlcirlc, began to bring the seriousness
of our plight home to us. Consequently the Canadian
Universities met and agreed to compel all male students to
talce military training. Furthermore, the Government passed
the National Resources Mobilization Act, under which
groups of men are being called up for military training and
home defence. Students talcing training at the Universities
were made exempt from the provisions of this Act. The
consequence of these two actions was the organization, under
supe vision of the COTC, of the Auxiliary Battalion
in which all male students should be enrolled who were
not members of the COTC ln this way students of
the University were given military training equivalent to that
given at the training centres, and were allowed to proceed
with their studies without interruption.
During the past year, however, it has become in-
creasingly evident that the most urgent problem facing
University men is that of deciding whether their abilities can
be of greater value in the armed forces or in the essential
professions. Shortages of trained men are becoming serious
not only in the Army Medical Corps and in the Engineers,
but also in the civilian professions of medicine and en-
gineering. Graduating students in all faculties of the
University are growing more and more worried over where
their duty lies, for it is evident that this war cannot be won
unless our essential industries and professions are lcept
supplied with competent men. It is a question whether
the University can serve the country best in training soldiers
or in training professional men.
It is very evident that the decision cannot be left
entirely to the individual conscience. If our war effort
is to reach maximum effectiveness, the training and use of
manpower must be directed. important decisions will be
talcen in the near future either by the Government or by
the Universities themselves. Whatever these decisions may
be, they are bound to affect the organization of military
training at the University of Alberta. Our one object
must be to win the war, and every part of the worlc of the
University must be planned so as to achieve that object in
the shortest time.
P. S. WARREN, Lt.-Col.,
University of Alberta Contingent,
Canadian Officers' Training Corps.
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-four
University of Alberta Contingent
Canadian Qfficers' Training Corps and
During the academic session of 'l94'l-4Q the
University ol Alberta Contingent of the Canadian
Qtticers' Training Corps continued to perform its
chief war-time function, that of training students to
hold commissions in the Canadian Army Cfaxctivel
All students who were admitted into the unit with
a view to obtaining qualifications as otlicers in the
lall of 'l94Q were aslced to sign a declaration of
willingness to go on active service in some branch
oi the armed services. As a result of this regu-
lation the number of students admitted was smaller
than has been usual since the outbrealc of war in
the autumn of 1939, but the quality was con-
siderably improved andthe unit as a whole function-
ed with increased etliciency and smartness. It is
impossible to give any figures on the number ol
men who have received commissions in the active
army as a result of the qualifications they earned
in this unit, lor as a general rule men do not go
into the army until after the close of the university
year, and they very rarely inform the unit of what they
have done. There is reason to believe, however,
that a very large proportion of the cadets are
sooner or later appointed to active units.
' an r'
in l xo
Back: Sgt McCormick, ROMS Goto, Cdt Jenkinsi RSM Gorey Sgt Croft, RSM Spenceri Cdr Webster.
Front: Lt Tracy, Adjf Major West, Paymasterf LtACoI Strickland, OC Instruction, LtsCoI Warren, COi Maior Smith, Q-iscf Lt Milroy, Lt Burka.
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-five
MAJOR CLT.-COLD E. H. STRICKLAND
Chief Instructor, COTC
During the summer oi 1941 National Defence
Headquarters established Oiiicer Training Centres
at which all oliicer candidates, those coming from
the CQTCS and those from reserve units, received
the Final portion of their training. Consequently,
the COTC has been relieved oi responsibility
for the more advanced part of the training and has
concentrated its eiiorts on giving instruction in
fundamentals, such as parade-ground worlc, small
arms training Cincluding for the First time the Bren
gunj, military organization and administration, and
elementary infantry tactics. All worlc in Artillery,
Signals, Engineering and Medicine was given up.
This limiting of the scope oi our worlc has also
undoubtedly contributed to increased efficiency.
All members ofthe contingent who had not qualified
previously, wrote an examination on Qist March,
19452, the results of which are not available at the
time of writing. The piclt oi the cadets who pass
in this examination will be able to go to the Qliicer
Training Centre at Gordon Head, BC., at some
time during the summer lor completion of the
qualification. Those who do will be qualilied
for the ranlc oi lieutenant in the reserve army or
second lieutenant in the active.
The unit remained under the command of
Lieutenant-Colonel P. S. Warren, assisted by Major
CJ. M. Smith, as second in command, The Chief
instructor was Lieutenant-Colonel E. l-l. Strickland,
and the instructor in charge of practical training
was, up to Christmas, Captain D. E. Smith, and
bald West continued as Paymaster, and during the
year was awarded the Canadian Etliciency Decor-
ation ior twenty years' service. Captain J. W.
Scott continued his worlc as Medical Qtiicer,
Captain J. l'l. Whyte as Quartermaster and Lieuten-
ant C. R. Tracy as Adjutant. A large share oi the
LT. G. M. D. BLACKSTOCK
Instructor Aux Bn
MAJOR H. J. TOWERTON
Page Two Hunrlreil and Thirty-s1T1r
CAPT J H WYHTE MAJOR A. WEST QAPT, J, W, SQQTT
Ona termaster Paymaster Medway Qffmcr
credit For the success ol the training this year must
go to the junior otlicers and Warrant and Non-
commissioned officers, all ol whom are the products
of the intensive training of the last two years. For
the first time since the outbrealc ol the war, work
was begun in the Tall ol 1941 with a reasonably
adequate staFT of junior instructors.
The Auxiliary Battalion operated during the
session of 'l94'l-42 in much the same manner as it
did during the previous session. Training was
given in it to all male students ol the University
who were obliged to talce training under the
regulation ol the Senate, except, of course, those
admitted into the COTC. The Chief lnstructor
was Lieutenant G, M, D. Blaclcstoclc, who was
assisted by Lieutenants W. G. l-lardy and D. M.
Bell. The worlc tal4en was mainly practical, with
a few lectures on theory. The training year will
conclude, as it did last year, with a two-weelc
camp at Camp Sarcee between 3rd and 17th ol
LT. C. R TRACY
2-Lt. R. S. ELLIS RSM B, R, B, GORE SGT. A. CROFT Cpl. A. M, LASELL
Assistant Adiutant Orderly Room Sergeant Orderly Room Corporal
Page Two H umlrecl and Thirty-seven
Roll of Ufficers
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-eight
9-LT. D. M. BELL
Q-LT. J. C. G. BROWN
9-LT. L. B. BROWN
CAPT. G. D. CARSON
LT. E. G. CULLWICK
9-LT. J. W. DUGGAN
Q-LT. R. D. FREEZE
Q,LT. W. HAUGAN
Q-LT. J. W. HEMSTOCK
Q-LT. C, JOHNSON
LT. G. R. MacDONALD
9-LT. J. C. MOON
LT. W. C. PROWSE
LT. J. W. REYNOLDS
9-LT. A, B, SAMUEL
CAPT. R. A. SMITH
9-LT. W. R. SPENCER
LT. J. W. STEPHENS
Q-LT. R. T. WHITE
Q-LT. A. G. WHITEHEAD
QVLT. M. WOLOCHOW
had L Col Huclh y, Cad.-rs Folk- lt Pdnlun F4-au. te Upton ynlmgtn Mdd fA,13r.:, W,-,Mtv
Mtddl- Cad-'ts Tvbbv Dtavnrg Flux hbqrshah V-1-.-:trol lrtxrwfh 'XXU'-wtf
Hon! Cadtts R-vbfv Uumow Wall-, for Qmf,tN.'l Yrurtdwdo 1 V14 ' f 1. 1. '.' fvwrn v VJ, Mun
Back SM! Putkvs, PPCLI WCW, Sgt Corbett, CQMS ivtrs, Sgts Pxm.3rong.:n Archubild Bwqff, CG'-NES ,Y nktni, 'jf-aw, P-'I' 551D CQVFW-W COM5 P055
Mxddle Sgts Wnilson, Foote, Croft, Blanch, CSMS Marshall, Htslop, L-'39, Mon, PSM Qqvw, F'QM'3 Goto, l'SMf Jonfs hredsh-aw
Front Sgts Macbeth, Hodge, Johnston, Broadfoot Thorn-' Graham, CSM C1 form.,-
I'flg1r' YWIVO Htfmfrfvf mul Tlfffiff-yfz'm'
Q JK .I
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1. Spectators. 2. Dishing it out. 3. BJ. relaxes. 4. CSM Duggan
shows how it's done. 5. Moon draws a bead. 6. They shall not passl
7. Something new has been acldedl 8. One and two and one and two
and . . . 9. QMS Robb and Cgulpj gun. 10. All aboard for Sarcee.
11. A species ol war bird found in great numbers near Sarcee.
12. "Wish me luclc. . 13. Col. Striclcland talces it easy. 14. Field
piece. 15. Common tent view. 16. Soldier at rest. 17. Almost
loolcs nice, doesn't it? 18. Don't worry, Dean, camp life isn't that bad.
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1. Match l-lodge loolcs sleepttcal Qllume out. 3. The Colonel 4. Show me the vvay to go home 5. XX-icupttwjl
army practtce 6. Votfgottalbend dovvn, brother. 7. Lueut. Ross nn pensive mood 8. 'leet lf apart, hands
clasped behtnd the lnaclc 'Y 9. Jones souunts 10. Cham ol command 11. An eventful day when Evergrefn
and Gold as released. 12. Never have so many vvauted so long lor so luttle 13. 4'lVly tue stratqht Btld+:lte7"l
14. Mess tent unteruor. 15. Davie Jones and Beauty-rest. 16. Flavxn and Foley leedung laces 17. Bwans, a very
staple lood IH great lavor vvtth the army. 18. Coolcs and Coolcues. 19. Ulf Svvrnq Band 20. Speftarors at
fp .gvuf m Ri
1.Sanutatuon Cl'1IQll2d6 and Jeep, 2.Sugn l'1ere,please. 3.lVlaneouvers,
4. Belnnd tlwe scenes on the rntle range. 5. More maneouvers. 6. Sarge
Duxon and pipe. 7. Fall IH A, Fall ID B . . . 8. Four good men and
true 9. Dlxon seeps. 10. Qld view, new angle. 11. Pep talk,
12. Tramp, tramp, tramp . . . 13. Kitchen casualty l-lee Leng and pal
bangster. 14. -lrenclw warfare. 15. Confucius say . , . 16. lwnlight
on the mesa. 1'l. ul adam from Hell" put on ta slnow 18. Rmlfa at
lmrrw on thc- range,
1.Amr:111 paws no doubt 2. P1'o1Ell1o1t ar1+T111'11' 10061 p1'o131-'rv 3. 11.111 X,K, 1 1"1IQ'T wiv:
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MISS MABEL PATRICK
This year, for the First time in the history of the
University, a definite organization lcnown as the
Women's War Services was created to enable co-
eds to actively participate in the war etlort. Under
the capable direction of Miss Mabel Patriclr, this
body has Served its purpose admirably in the many
phases of war worla women now do, as the pictures
on these pages attest.
ln the early fall all women students were re-
quired to parade on the Campus for two hours
every weelc. l.ater they were organized into seven
groups, each spending approximately two hours
per weelc upon various war service activities. Many
co-eds continued to talce drill and lectures through-
out the winter on military organization, gas and map
reading, under CQTC instructors. St. .lohn's
Ambulance courses were taught by members of the
staff and included two classes in First Aid and one
in Air Raid precautions.
Army clerical worlc was given by COTC
instructors and opportunity was provided to
develop shorthand and typing under the supervision
ot members of the staff of the Bursar's otiice.
Canteen worlc consisted of lectures on nutrition
and army rations, together with practical experience
at the Legion Hut and the CQTC Drill l-lall. There
were two classes in Motor Mechanics under the
direction of Mr. Walter Ewenson, Service Manager
of Dominion Motors. Money for materials in Red
Cross worlc was raised by means of a tea held in
Con l-lall in January. Members of this group met
regularly for sewing and lenitting and a great many
serviceable articles of clothing were completed.
The seventh group, Signalling, was very popular
and training included receiving and sending by
Some students belonged to more than one
group and many did lcnitting in addition to their
regular work. They- also undertoolc as part oi
their war activity the making, packing and shipping
of calces to all University of Alberta men overseas.
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KILLED IN ACTION
Squadron Leader John Walter Dallamore, R.A.F., B.Sc., '35, in Egypt
October 2nd 1940
Flying Officer Norman Douglas Edmond, R.A.F., Applied Science '37-'38
April 20th 1941
Pilot Officer lan Batty Macdonald R C A F Arts and Med 22
Sergeant Observer Alexander Granton Patriclc R.C.A.F. Arts 39-40
Leading Aircraltsman William George Reg Henry R.C.A.F.
Ag 39-40- at Lethbridge May 13th 1941.
Captain Donald Robert McNabb C.A.D.C. Dent 27-31 - in England
Squadron Leader Richard Campbell 'lBill Procter, R.C.A.F. B.Sc. 35
in British Columbia August 14th 1940.
bridge May 24th 1941.
Wing Commander Richard Gustav Briese, R.C.A.F., November, 1941.
Sergeant Pilot John Rodger Talbot, R.C.A.F., September, 1941.
PRISONER OF WAR
Pilot Officer William Minto MacKay, R.C.A.F., October, 1941.
Sergeant Pilot Bonn Cory Smith, R.C,A.F., Arts and Med 33-37, at Leth-
Flying Officer William Lidstone McKnight, R.A.F., D.F.C., January, 1940.
W ' 52
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I- ,iii I Q
Page Two Humircd and Forty-eight
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Wilfred Ernest Addinell
Arthur Christian Ahrens
Gordon Forbes Alger
Ross Ratterson Alger
Harvey A. Allen
George Edgar Allin
Carl William Anderson
John Carlisle Archer
Arthur Campbell Archibald
Walter Gray Arnold
Thomas Henry Askrn
Arthur Graham Austin
Geoffrey George B. Ayres
Wilfrid Seth Backman
Rercy L. Backus
Garnet Aubrey Badger
John Francis Badner
Jack Wilfred Bailey
Frederick James Baker
George Raymond Baker
William E. Baker
Alex Addington Ballaehey Jr.
Edgar William Barrie
Walter James Beaumont
Ronald F. Bedford
Herbert Napier Crawford Bra-gg
frank Lovatte Bernstein
Henry Deryk Berry
Howard Judson Bishop
Donald Ratrick M. Brssett
Gilbert Thompson Blair
Hugh Alan Blue
John Ffdncls Blue
Miss Dorothy Lois Boomer
Everett Russell Borgal
Robert Taylor Bowen
Ronald Fraser Ratrick Bowman
John Royce Boylan
Leonard Orville Bradley
Robert William Bradley
John Frederick Brennagh
John Weightman Bridge
Aubrey Harry Bright
Douglas Andrew Brimacombe
Gaylord Frederick A. Brink
Chester Ray Brocklebank
Herbert John Brooks
Albert E. Brosseau
Frederick Ure Brown
Harry Knowlton Brown
Leslie James Brown
Gordon Lewis Buchanan
John Alexander Douglas Buchanan
Ernest Howard Buckingham
John Theodore Burger
Alexander Macdonald Burka
Donald Kenneth Burke
Lorne Edward Burkell
Robert Edward Burns
John Wesley Burrows
William G. Bury
John Nelson C Byers
Alexander Lorne Caldwell
Donald Forbes Cameron
Stanley Daniel Cameron
Xlffilfred Lawrie Cameron
Charles Edwin Campbell
Clarence Sutherland Campbell
Duncan Carlyle Campbell
Miss Jean Margaret Campbell
Lachlan MacLean Campbell
Stuart William Campbell
Walter Graham Campbell
John Joseph Emmett Canly
Timothy Michael Canty
John S. Cardell
Cecil Henry Carley
Ralph Elmer Carlyle
William Kent Carruthers
Alan Newton Carscallen
Miss Ratricia Mary Cave
Charles A. Morley Cawker
Jack Alexander Cawston
Robert Wilson Chard
C. Montgomery William Chrnncek
Edwin George Chown
Earl John Christie
l-larry Ford Chrrtchley
Rupert McConnell Clare
Kenneth Andrew Connal Clarke
Thomas William Clarke
Albert Frank Coffin
Miss Blodwin Mary Cogland
Page Two H undrcd and F07'f'fl-'7I'Z'l10
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Russell McCarter Colman
lulley lsrael Conn
Charles Eric Bruce Conybeare
Leroy Duncan Coons
Ross Henry Cooper
James Blalcely Corbet
Bruce Sherwood Corbett
John Harper Corbett
Eric Wyld Cormaclc
Thomas Roy Cornett
Sidney James Cornish
Norman Edward Costigan
Frnest Adolphe Cote
Franlc Lawrence Crawford
George Lyndon Crawford
John Biggs Crawford
lhomas Keith Creighton
Robert Jerome Cristafio
Maxwell Collins Crosbie
Douglas Richard Crosby
Harold Wallace Cimming
George Louis Cummings
John Clapham Dale
Gordon Bruce Darling
Hugh Diarmid Davidson
Neil Anderson Davidson
Harry Kenneth Davies
Ralph Corgill Davis
Richard John Secord Dawson
lfgerton Winnett Day
Douglas David Deane
George Edward Declcer
Charles Des Rosiers
Charles Michael Devaney
Walter Gordon Dewar
Frederic Hamilton Bruce Dewd
John Pinto Dewis
Marshall Woodworth Dewis
Rodericlc Joseph Digney
Walter A. Dinwoodie
Charles Richard Dixon
Kenneth Sloan Dixon
Archie Scott Donald
James Bruce Donald
Chris Storrar Donaldson
Andrew Leo Doucette
John Alpine Dougan
Kenneth Blois Dougan
Page Tuvi Ilunilr-1-rl
Arlie Berton Douglas
James Reginald Charles Dowdell
Harold A. Dowler
Melvin John Victor Downey
William James Downs
Eric M. Duggan
Hector Fwart Duggan
lan William Metcalf Dunaway
lan Graham Dunlap
Jack Hunt Dunlap
G. M. Dunlop
Robert Alexander Dunn
Francis Russell Dunne
Joseph Cannon Dwyer
Clarence John Eastwood
James Edward Edgar
Franlc Joseph Edwards
William Fraser Edwards
Daniel M, Ellingson
James Francis Elliott
Russell Howard Elliott
lan Campbell Ellis
Francis William Emery
Fred James Emmett
George Coburn Emrey
William Carlyle England
Albert Henry Erswell
Hubert J. Esch
Miss Queena May Esdale
Miss Sylvia Isabel Evans
Calvin Lingard Fairbanks
Miss Elizabeth Farquharson
Robert Clive Felstead
Joseph Raul Ficht
Harris Gillespie Field
William Ernest Field
Harvey William Fish
John Edward Flavin '
James Ratriclc Folinsbee
James Delmar Foote
Francis Armour Ford
Kenneth Rosny Ford
Ralph Rerren Forster
Robert Charles Foster
William Edward Frame
James Allan Francis
James Robertson Francis
Allon Winfield Fraser
Stuart Burbecl: Fraser
Donald Allen Freeze
David Thomas French
Melvin l. Friedman
Harold Beaumont Caaetz
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Evan McBean Galbraith
Charles Wilirid Gallimore
Thomas Alfred Gander
John Smith Gardner
lrving Walter Gariin
Leonard James Dixon Garrett
John Wilfred Gerrie
Joseph Leon Gibault
Eric Leon Gibbs
Donald Campbell Gibson
Harry Edward Gibson
John Paton Gibson
Robert Finlay Gibson
John Clarke Goddard
Keith S. Goodman
Clarke Lorin Gordon
Colin Douglas Gordon
John Arthur Gerald Gordon
Richard Lawrence Gordon
Robert Charles Gordon
Lloyd Barner Graham
Archie Gaylord Greenaway
Norman Edward Greenaway
Thomas Farrell Greenhalgh
Joseph Lloyd Greer
Hubbard Thornton Raymond Gregg
John Wright Hackney
Eric Griiliith Hale
Allan Stuart Hall
James Edward Hall
Thomas William Hall
William Mackintosh Hall
Hector Earle Halpin
Seth Robert Halton
George Craig Hamilton
Richmond Francis Lionel Hanna
William Fielding Hanna
Roland Lawrence Hancock
Douglas Scott Harkness
Robert James Harmer
Allan Henry Harrison
Harvey William Harrison
Robert Henry Charles Harrison
Charles Herbert Harvie
George Clarence Haworth
Stephen William Hawreliak
Cameron MacDonald Hay
Dennis M. Healy
John Bruce Hedderick
Harrison H. Heisler
Arnold Edwards Henderson
Harold Arthur Henderson
Ronald Herman Henderson
Roy Victor Henning
William A, Henry
James G. Herringer
Robert Andrew Hicks
David Mitchell Hodge
Ewart Willis Hodgins
Gordon Philip Holgate
Robert Talbot Hollies
William Robert Hollinger
Cecil Randolph Macdonald Holmes
Clarence Edward Holmes
Lionel Stanley Holmes
Walter Robert Hood
Hugh Munro Hope
John Mclntosh Hope
Leslie Esmond Horne
Joseph Arthur Horsfall
Richard McBain Howey
John Templeton Hugill
Harry Melville Hunter
Watson lrusdale Hunter
Harold Lancelot Hurdle
Richard Heman Hurlburt
Charles Kenneth Hurst
Miss Agnes Hutchinson
Donald Lee Hutton
Walter Lloyd Hutton
Ernest Elmer Hyde
Thomas Vincent Hyland
Brainard Shields lmrie
Lorne Edward lngle
William Alexander Nelson Inglis
Henry Vere lrving
William Pollard lrving
Cecil William Jackman
Robert Gordon Jackson
William lvan Jackson j
John Henry Jamieson
Robert Carss Jamieson
John MacAuley Jamison
Page Two Ilimidred and F zlfly-one
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Miss Helen Louise Jenkins
Arthur Franklin Johnson
Carmen McKee Johnson
Wilfrid Richard Johnson
James Crosby Johnston
Jonas Christian Jonason
David Charles L. Jones
Frederick Norman' Kel
Stanley Vernon Kembry
Arthur Rarker Kent
Edward James Kibblewhite
James George Kidd
James Bernard Killick
William John Cameron Kirby
Harry Nettleton Kirkland
William Ward Knapp
Edward J. C. Krysko
Garnet Lorne Kyle
Milton A, Kyle
Miss Lorna Jane Laidlaw
Cleland David Lamb
Arthur Reel Rasoni Lambert
George Henry Lambert
Marcel Joseph A. Lambert
Robert Leslie Lancast,r
Hector Craig Lang
C3 lbert Craig Lang '
liclward Rercv' Langridgf'
Albert Edgar Langston
Sabo Ralph Lantinga
James Biggar Lawrie
S. R. Laycock
Claud Spencer Lea
Reter W, Leacock
Ronald Beach Lee
George Vivian Leech
John McCracken Lees
Robert Douglas Saunders Lelr
John Allan Cecil Legate
S dney Vincent Legg
Harry Wright Leggett
Sereth Samuel Leiberman
Oliph Leigh Leigh-Spencer
David Edwin Lewis
Walter Vernon Lewis
Raymond Arthur Litkenhaus
Miss Mary Loggin
Robert Fraser Logie
George Stuart Long
Edward Ernest MacLeod Love
John William Lucas
Reere Caroe Lund
Allan Arnold McAsl-:ill
Graham Falconbridge McAuley
Hugh Charles McCall
Malcolm Gordon McCannel
Arthur Sibbald McConkey
Donald Robert McCormick
Murray Elliot McCorquodale
Eric Alexander McCuaig
Allan Cunningham McCurrach
Alexander E. MacDonald
Charles George MacDonald
Donald M. McDonald
Hugh Robert McDonald
John Alexander McDonald
Lloyd George MacDonald
Miss Shirley Graeme MacDonald
Thomas Gordon McDonald
John Ciregory lVlacDonnell
John Taylor McDougall
David Keith McElroy
Alan James McEwen
Roderick Archibald McEw,n
Ernest Stanley MacGregor
Leonard Vincent McCIurran
Douglas Haig Mclndoe
John George Mclntosh
Lloyd Merril McKay
John Robert MacKenzie
David Arthur McKerricher
John Goodsir MacKid
Carman Fulton McKim
William James McKinley
Frederick Allan McKinnon
Philip Michael McLaughlin
William Randolph McLaws
James Robert McLean
Norman Ernest McLean
Thomas Keith McLean
Timothy Blair McLean
Miss Agnes Jean MacLeod
Stanley Ransome McMillan
William Norman Maclxlaughton
Archibald James McRhee
Alexander Donald Macpherson
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Hugh Douglas MacPherson
William Fraser Macalister
Allan Fraser Macdonald
Bruce Fraser Macdonald
Bruce John Stewart Macdonald
John Kingsley Macdonald
Lorenzo Vance Macdonald
Ralph Crawford Macdonald
John Christian Kenneth Madsen
Miss Maude Alta Magoon
Sidney Gilford Main
Robert Comrie Mair
Patrick Hamilton Malcolmson
James Munro Mann
George Percy Manning
Carlyle George Martin
William Allan Martin
Maxwell Pearson Martyn
Bruce Vanwart Massie
Donald Charles Matthews
Francis Richard Matthews
Robert Hamilton Mewburn
Joseph Stanley Michener
John Whitla Millar
William Anderson Millar
Frank Robert Miller
Sidney Ray Miller
Fredericlt Randolph Millican
Robert James Milligan
George Durward Mills
William A. Milroy
Daniel Howard Minchin
John Archibald Minchin
Fraser Gordon Mitchell
Kenneth Dryden Mitchell
John Edgar Monagle
John Ronald Monilaws
Kenneth William Moodie
Donald James Moore
Arthur Robinson Morgan
Joseph Evan Morgan
Charles Edward Morris
George William Morris
W. G. Myatt
John Warrington Neilson
Sidney Richard Carlyle Nelson
Harlin Kenneth Newinger
Thomas Vernon Newlove
David Hughes Newsom
Frank Major Newson
William J. M. Niclcerson
Archibald John Nicol
Robert Hamilton Nicolson
J. R. Nixon
Harry Gratten Nolan
Miss Valma Tyne North
George lveson Norton
Niclc E. Nyltilorulc
Harold Calahan Oatway
William Henry Qdell
David Jason Wesley Gite
Edmund Wingiield Burton Q'Meara
Walter Alyn Orr
Anthony George Qsburn
George Harvey Page
Thomas Edwin Pain
John Douglas Parlc
lan Cunningham Paterson
J. W. N, Patriclc
Alexander Campbell Patterson
Glen Alexander Patterson
Henry Stuart Patterson, Jr.
Glen Watson Paul
John William Peclc
Fredericlc Gordon Pedlar
William Oswald Petlers
M. Thomas Percival
Donald Allred Perley.
Francis Lionel Peters
Edwin George Pethybridge
Rodney lhirslc Phipps
John Leslie Pidoux
Francis Rodney Pilce
Gerald Arnot Pinsent
John Jacob Porter
Percival Hammond Powers
Chester Mariotte Francis Preve
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Page Two Hundred and Fifty-three
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Miss Marjorie Ashwell Race
Bruce lrving Rankin
Joseph C, Redmond
Alexander William Reed
James L. Reid
William Archibald Reid
Robert Douglas Reikie
Qtis Ferdinand Reinhard
Daniel Graisberry Revell
Harold Lane Richard
lan C. Robbie
Charles lan Robertson
Donald Kenneth Robertson
Wilbert James Robertson
Robert Morrill Roche
Martin Orrel Rollelson
John Holland Ross
Joseph Donovan Ross
Robert Whitla Ross
Frederick James Ross-Jones
Gunnar Maurice Rostrup
William Garland Roxborough
Charles Emmett Ruddy
Allred Herbert Russel
George Alexander Sackville
Edwin Maurice Sanderson
Gordon Alexander Savage
Robert L. Schartf
Andrew Lewis Shragg
George Philip Scott
Walter A. Scott
William Gray Scott
William Stuart Sewall
Michael Nikon Shandro
Robert Smith Shank
Douglas Haig Sharpe
Richard Thomas Shillington
George R. Shipley
William Allan Short
James Robert Shouldice
Douglas Benjamin Simpkin
William Robert Sinclair
Derek Basil Smith
Douglas E. Smith
Harold Douglas Smith
Herbert Edgar Smith
Donald McGregor Sneath
Beverly Wills Snyder
Miss Mary Beatrice Spohn
Edward Victor Springbett
George Francis Gillman Stanley
John Corbett Staples
Hamilton Graeme Steed
Ray Hart Steed
George Alexander Cameron Steer
Miss Audrey lsabelle Stephenson
John Rutherford Sterne
John Jamieson Stewart
Frederick Austin Stickney
William Ross Stuart
John Hislop Sturdy
Herbert David Surplis
T, Sydney Sutherland
Kenneth Roger Sutton
Joseph Francis Swan
Frank Gustave Swanson
Gordon Carlyle Sweet
John Godfrey latham
Carleton Dudley Taylor
John Bradford Taylor
Norman Allin 'lerwillegar
William Robert lerwillegar
Hugh Garth Teskey
William Donald lhexton
Allred B. Thomas
Edward Craig Thomas
John Wilbert Thomas
Orlough Paul Thomas
Walter Leonard 'lhomlinson V
Robert Kenneth Colquhoun Thomson
William Bentley Tobey
Henry John Towerton
Harold Van Camp
William Charles Van Camp
John Douglas Van Kleeck
John Frederick Walker
John Goodison Walker
Lynwood Arthur Walker
Patrick Herbert Walker
John Douglas Wallace
Leslie George Rostelle Waller
Michael Joseph Walsh
Albert Edward Ward
Stanley Herbert Ward
Arthur Hood Warr
Page Two H unrlrecl and Fifty-fo'u,1'
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John Milton Warren
John Rodericlc Washburn
Stan Charles Waters
Fredericlc Palmer Watt
Merritt James Watt
Clarence Arthur Weeltes
L. E. Weelces
Clarence A. Weelcs
Wilfred Ruslc Wees
C. i-l. W. Weinlos
Charles Victor Fraser Weir
Ralph Garnet Weir
Charles Augustus Weston
Benjamin Morrill Wheeler
John Maclean Whidden
Clarence Edward White
Ronald Dunaverty White
William C. Whiteside
Bruce Cavanagh Whittaker
John Cameron Wiclcett
William Ashton Wiclcett
William G. M. Wiggins
William Clayton Wilde
George Albert David Will
Charles David Williams
David Cnabb Williams
Lawrence Davis Williams
Leslie Reginald Williams
Donald Munro Williamson
Ray Ward Willis
Donald Robert Wilson
Edward Donald Wilson
Eric Donald Wilson
Ernest Brown Wilson
Gerry Einar Wilson
John l-lenry Wilson
Michael Joseph Wilson
William Robert Brown Wilson
Merrill Edwin Wolie
Harry Solomon Wood
Patriclc l-lenry Woodruif
James Sutherland Woods
William Alan Woods
H. B. Wortman
Miss Dorothy Clive Wright
James Lyle Wyatt
Gordon Kenneth Wynn
McLean Kenneth Young
William Smith Ziegler
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The foregoing Honor Roll does not purport to be a full and complete list of
students and faculty of the University now on active service. Only those names
that have come to our notice through the aid of the COTC and the Registrar's
office up to the date of publication are herein recorded.
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Canada Gamma Ch
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TAu O TA
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PEGGY HLJRLBURT '
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JACOUELINE DE PALEZIEUX
ELINOR HAMILTON .
MARY LOU SMITH
WINIFRED VAN KLEECK
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ISAMAY DE PALEZIEUX
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FOUNDED 1870, ASHBURY UNIV
Beta Chi Chapter E '
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MARY BARBARA MASON
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FOUNDED 1867, MONMOUTH COLLEG
Alberta Alpha Chephzr Eslabli 11
pi Beta PH
s ed 1931
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FOUNDED 1940, UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA
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FOUNDED 1844, YALE UNIVERSITY
Delta Phi Chapter Established 1932
T uw H llIldl'f'd and Szlrty-eiglzl
J. S. CH ARLESWO RTH
DR. C. V. JAMIESON
J. W. PORTEOUS
B. J. ANDERSON
J. S. R. CHAMBERLAIN
Two Hululred and Sixty-lzirze
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FOUNDED 1834, WlLLIAM'S COLLEGE
Alberta Chapier Established 1935
Two IflLI1d1'L'fl mul Sevcnly
DR. R. E. CARLYLE D. M. HEALY
DR. W. G. HARDY DR. R. B. SANDIN
F. G. WINSPEAR
EDGE KING JACK TIMMINS
JIM LOVE JOHN TOMLINSON
LLOYD LOVESETH BOB TORRANCE
MURRAY MCCOROUODALE EVAN WOLFE
ROSS BISHOP DOUG LOVE
MURRAY COWAN KEN PENLEY
LINDSAY CUTHBERTSON HUBERT PROWSE
DON GRAVES DON SCOTT
BUD HALL JIM WARD
GEORGE HARDY GORDON WEIR
BOB JACKSON IAN YOUNGER
Two H undrecl and Seventy-une
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FOUNDED 1869, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established 1939
Two H uudrffl and Scvcrzty-Iwo
FRANK FISH DON THORNTON
VICTOR GRAHAM BERT WEBSTER
Pagc' Two Hunrlrwl nml Swerzly-tl1:'ve
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FOUNDED 1848, UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
Alpha Chapter Established 1930
Two Ilmulrml rmfl SC'l'CI2fjf-f0Ill'
M. J. I-IUSTON
DR. A. I-I. MACLENNAN
DR, O, J. WALKER
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FOUNDED 1913, UNIVERSITIE
S OF TORONTO AND McGILL
Delta Chi Chapier Eskablished 1930
Page Two Hundred and Seventy-sin:
DR. J. A. ALLAN
W. E. CORNISH
DR. H. A. GILCHRIST
M. M. MCINTYRE
DR. A. W. MATHEWS
DR. R. D. SINCLAIR
R. M. HARDY R. L. S. WILSON
DR. F. A. WYATT
PERREN BAKER LORNE MCDIARMAID
JIM BARLOW BOB MACBETH
BOB BARTLETT JIM METCALFE
DAVE BELL BOB RENNER
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Sigma Alpha Mu
FOUNDED 1909, COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
Mu Beta Chapter Established 1941
'41 lillll1II'l'1f 111111 Sr1'r11Iy-f'1'gl1!
DR. M. M. CANTOR
MAJOR M. WEINLOS
Two Hundred and Sezfcvzty-111'm'
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FOUNDED 1847, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
Mu Theta Chapter Established 1930
I'u,gr' Two Hundred mul Eighty
DR. F. H. H. MEWBURN
DR. J. K. FIFE N. C. PITCHER
DR. R. K. GORDON DR. E. L. POPE
DR. P. H. MALCOMSON DR. A. C. RANKIN
DR. E. SONET
E. F. GAMACHE
Pago Two Ilumlrcrl mul Iilylzly-:mc
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All too often our unsuhllclently monned L,lI'TlVCISltY has had to turn
to the prolesstonel men and merchants of Alberta In order to carry
out its projects, These busrness men have never felled us but have
unhesitatnngly contrnbuted to our educetuonal sprnt at every oppor-
Their pnces are right, thelr products are the best, therefore, let
us show our appreclatlon by patronnzung theur wares and so prove to
them that their generosity and good vvull hds not been lost upon an
DQUC5 PUT IGREW.
Two Hmulrvzl rmrl Ez'glrty-llwee
UG 0 2 QL "' HGH '11 T' E E 'T' 7"742mJ-E, Q73-azff:,ma,E LMQDEYU T' CD
Conquer We MuslY Conquer We Shall!
" e your hearts proud and your resolve unshalcen. Le go
forw to our task as one man, a smile on our lips and o r eads
held ' , and with God's help we shall not fail."
l'l Nl l img
I l I 1 ,
.asv ,h -
l il 'LV
"l repeat the words of the signers ol the Declaration of
' "To our Allies and well wishers in Europe, to our
American friends and helpers drawing ever closer in their
T might across the ocean-this is the message,
Lift up your hearts. All will come right. Out of the
l depths of sorrow and sacrifice will be born again the glory
' WirT'1ttT1rT flmrvlrill.
Independence that little band of patriots, fighting long ago
against overwhelming odds, but certain, as are we, of
'With a firm reliance on the protection of Divine
Providence, we mutually pledge to each other our
lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor'."
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Page Two Illlrnlrul mul lffylrly-jlw
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llre Edmonton Journal meets tlwese strll redurrements, Agarn rn 1942, new
records ol reader acceptance and reader approval are shown by tlre constantly rn-
ereasrng crrculatron and tlwe lrrglr rntelleetual standard of Journal readers.
l-lorrres, large and small, tlrrouglrrout tlrrrs great rnland' emprre ol Edmonton and
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Vital in Peace---Crucial in War . . .
ms for Victory
io arm and equip our Fighting men -an iarrd, :rn the sea and in lim dir, Aiocrfi-sis VlfAxTl,li9Ai GAS
was ciirci in age-Jim' :ra mimi f3i'.3 inn :fc iw. n-ici iwec-Nw iiviiiiml
In X.X. ar-rrrdu. rv-, and 'f,1 imrmrii riiiw' :rf i riq frdwi im.-W piaf-id HV -rr 'AvfX'ni iiwij mv. -.iiiilengi
for fwcirr and Faire: prcrdiriirr-in in pm-in '.A, Q3 riiqriirrriq irwdir-.trial iwai inf- irr3n'iendiiiu'1 VVlCiC-lit'
in the use if Vlaruial fur in :nc riir'd,ii:rrfirw si .mai ir '-iwtviii' r' 41 trriiwfrw ri rim mjfdwvn, hrqh
speed, precision inc!
in Carr-idaii .iii-out war eifigirt 'fwfixg is 5 r rr ir -imnticzs otiw-ir wayi. and place: Behind our
armed forces in training centres and barrn rooms, in hamgars and in miirrary iwiriprrais Stands the
dean scizady Fiame of Pxiizrcrrai ilaturai Qa' Wiren the errievgerrcv came, Gai was ready because
of the years which the industry has spent on research, engineering and experiment
Alberta's Two Natural Gas
Time Canadian Western Natural Gas, Nortliwestern Utilities
l.igl1t, Heat and Power Co. Ltd. Limited
Tim Ilumlri fl mul Fiylfllrf-.vi1'i1i
Canada to produce,
No other country in the world is better
with minimum manpower, the prodigious quantities of foodstuffs req
by an Empire at war.
Equipment bought to do more work in less time and at less cost during
the years of drouth and depression has taken on greater importance now
that our war-time program in men and munitions has created a shortage
of labor and materials.
The importance of farm equipment has been recognized by the highest
material priority rating for civilian goods, yet even with this preference-so
great is the manufacturing program for war purposes-it may not be possible
to meet the demand for farm equipment this year.
lt will be necessary, therefore, to take extra good care of your present
equipment. Check it over to see that it is in good working order. Replace
damaged or worn-out parts now. Use your machines carefully, paying par-
ticular attention to frequent and thorough lubrication of working parts. If it is
machine, it is to your interest to place your order
' l that you have a new
as early as possible.
Through its extensive network of branches and local dealers, the Massey-
Harris organization is prepared and equipped to give that prompt, reliable
service depended upon by generation after generation of Canadian farmers
since the pioneer days. Never before was modern farming equipment so im-
portant-your local Massey-Harris dealer is ready to ln-lp you keep your
' ' 'k' c order.
ent in good won ll'lJ
wo H undred and Eig
' - a
YYY YYYY Y .mn:Li
, LIMITED A
, Canada's Leading Laboratory Supply House T
HEADQUARTERS IN CANADA PCN? LABORATORY APPARATUS AND Cl-lEMlCAL lf'EAf,uEilTS
WINNIPEG TORONTO-5, ONT. MONTREAL SAINT JOHN, N.B. T
388 Donald St. Hartz Building, 32 Grenville Street 296 St. Paul St. West 108 Prince William St-
ll , , , , , , , J, '
. 'WE .
T ARRANGE youia NEXT P1-new AT
Th P I L " "
e urp e antern The Bam
l EDMONTON'S MOST POPULAR SID BEARCHELL AND HIS
T O . t I R t t GENTLEMEN OF MUSIC
T nen a es auran Faye Toms, Vocalist
4 Caterer ofExceIlenlCl1Tnese Cuisine Dancing every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
I A Saturday
' 10049 101 venue one 22817 ' 103rd Street Just North of Jaspe,
T T l
rrsi' T T T 'Wai .
A Happy Group
Page' Two lfnmlrwl mul 191111111-fiiln
m 2 i E
l QUALITY CLEANLINESS y
A N t- IM -a T
-A R -- - or , a lona GI y
tp f- .. .T H fi Q 55' R ' BREADS -A CAKES ve RTES L
like S ' I mm lllvyl ' i..!1,A,QS,1,L " .QP "Always Oven Fresh"
TQ' EEE! iliil :::::: :::::: nf-z ,N I I
lm if National System of Balcing
ET" ALBERTA STORES L
N .fm Calgary, Edmonton, Lethbridge, L
.- :wwf I' Medicine l-lat, Drumheller V
F' ERTENDETNESS SERVICE i
me e else
The En gineers' Parade
Wil ll IL IN
NATIONAL DEFENCE and SELF DEFENCE T
LS E al
It is both amazing and deplorable the proportion of men rejected as physically
unfit for military service due to malnutrition resulting from their not having had l
sufficient of the body-building benefits of MILK in their diet. l
lhr: lo-ist zoldivis .intl the tu-'St Students are those who have, in their formative years, been provided l
with plifnty ol ni li, vvholmome MILK and Still lollovv the MILKV WAY to abundant HEALTH. l
The Edmonton City Dairy Ltd. l
Plant on 109th Street Phone 25151
EW so .I
l'ngf 'frm llfffnllwrl mul ,Yrvrrllrf
E449 -'95-L' T-543 '
an 1: ,,
Buy your Lumber and Building Materials from l
P. MAN NI NG
Lumber Co., Limited
10443 8Oll'r Avenue
Highest Qualrzy T.-,nh Prompt Ll1lClCr'll r lC
R X ,
40'-Eid Mlllllilg . , L C
,Z f wx -
UQ Q In filfllllillfllll
I '79 T
Q .El f' L-D ,,
f TJ Tb Corona Hotel
Alberta made from Turner Valley crude by the
West's largest Independent refrner and distributor MODERN HREPROOF
if A Dining Room Service You Will Appreciaie
'-'MHED Au r 2 BI r. Ea
ii Calgary and Edmonlon Q Ragxc we CPE? Iggpgt
ns- wal ,EE
' 3441- -P575 Y '-
T' " ,,..: , C -
---n E .ieo Q fw. UVIARQ
CQNGl2fAxlULfAxllQNS 4 gi? X- 5g:O"LfSSC
-l- i ::. -, 'U -... I
O CLASS 49 STUDENTS!
. 1 1 Take a Ti . . .
Northern Electrzc , " ,EI
Lv'-2251559 --.', '
10241 103rd Street A "
EDMONTON ALBERTA E, mi Wg
4, Uzlxfddf QTXZCC V 4 A i
'LY 7, , 1 lv rardg ww '21-TYTWOT NSG
nr" 'va vJff'0d" ,wr U"
L ffm rrTf7'nCl 1 D ersilrqcl selecllOn olk 9 l
'Ta , -ff' A T' rn
5 Western im N1 Pl ' Smaft L00
Canada's lf' L
l l Jyfvifw b
sizizzm, 1 pp ,ARE
of all lines no 1545- A .ces
of Quality I ' 81 22 52 Mi' Moderate PN A
Hardware :l iz i W ar
rr i f rrrrrfr l
rrmrr LAEEQ gr, urs, ' rw T - Sl-1013
,Ll 5- so-c 'fg:r.1Q1 iiiii- A '
T T aa new J if -- WITH Comm DENCE
"WL, T' ' " ' Me- .
Q MARSHALL-WELl.S ALBERTA COMPANYLTD. K at S
if H7 ,WY ,Y zEdrl1ontonH Y Y Wm Kwzzuie
4' 7llI'H flllll
I ll'r'll lllnl lIH'lll-ull!
al M QA ow,while still
at college, and in
future years when you are
in business or professional
lrfe, you Wlll Find d con-
est hanl ol very rerrl vrslue
BANK OF MONTREAL
'Aa liranl where snrull accounts are welcome'
EDMONTON BRANCH -THOMAS DICKSON,
10089 Jasper Avenue
I'IIg1r TIN: III
Old Home Week
'rs-A 4 A A if ,
I ARTISTS SUPPLIES -l
DRAFTING MATERIALS 49'
SURVEYING EQUIPMENT SV l
BLUE PRINT PAPER 00' l
I OZALID PAPERS SG,
QQ, Princess St.
096 ' WINNIPEG
I Q6 MONTREAL TORONTO I
' OTTAWA I
AV A A "I
I Celebrating Our Fiftieth Year K
l Q -
CALGARY GINGER ALE
g , , ,
1fIIll'I':I mul .YI1I1'lI1-lim
Q44-, , W K, Y, Y, ,H ,, C ,W , WY
I The niversity Book Stor T
Slahonery - - - Draltlrrg Supplies - - - Iexrbools - - LIVIIVCILIIY Sweater
Urrrversrty Pemrarrls and Crests - , , , I rrubos-wed ilotcqmpvr
Laboratory Coats - ---- Eversharp Pencils ------ Irourrtaln 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.
0 u o 0
The U mverszty Printing Department
ADMISSION TICIfETS DISPLAY CARDS
CONCERT PROGRAMS I-IAND-BOOKS
DANCE PROCJRAMS PAMPHLETS
A Printing Service for the University and
GROUND FLOOR, ARTS BUILDING
35" 'WE .
The PRICE you pay Tor an
article is soon Iorgotten .
sw 3 N'
Rocky Johnson concentrates.
Bu! the measure of
tha! comes from
STYLE and OUALITV
Edmontorfs Own Store
Established 56 Years Ago
l'uyf1 Two llrnrrlrrrl rmrl N1'frr'l4ry-llflw
AASB Y Y -
ig ' " an I: I
i. l i GESTETNER r
"The Universal Duplicator"
V Used by hundreds of educational in-
' X 1:-: K, 1 stitutions for the speedy and economical N
reproduction of .... Maps, Reports,
Examination Papers, Bulletins, Charts, l
i Music, Forms, etc. A complete range of'
Q I ,. models to meet every duplicating problem,
of . Ask forthe Folder "Gestetner". ,
l 'T TT "The Universal Duplicator" l
D. GESTETNER CCANADAD LIMITED
E--111 King S!reetYW. Ernie, ,,
T14-V27 ,YYYWYYY Y 7 Y W N ,gfb
BROWN BROTHERS ' 1
i WEST DISINFECTING
W. E. IREDALE
Alberta Resident Manager l
MONTREAL TORONTO VANCOUVER
i 215 10th Ave. W. Calgary, Alberta
i i I
- ,El v if 7 W, 7,7 , 7,7 , xl
. Birks dianionds arc known
lor their superlinc quality,
lvrilliancc and value.
Mr. Bradshaw Z
Mounted in 14-kt.
I natural with 18 kt. ,
white gold settings.
J'ofimii'v 75.00 'I-l7l'UL".ff0IIC 100.00
J E W -E i. i. E ie s N
1"'!lf Tim lliniilrcfl and .Yirivly-j'uu7'
, , , , , ,
If . X
.ff f l I
-T - - - . ll.. L IH,-.,..v,..,.,.i..
I A 1 "
42. , KK ix I U
.1 -f-:san -'4-1 -' """"""" li "" 1 W TS "A"' i"1'1f'f5'f-142111552.144413 MIW77 l 4 Quad'
- -' fzf-f -:-.-1-.-:-1:-. ' I.. 5, 'IQ , 4 I
i':':"l:'::5 "" ' It
4 2' 4, WWI Vvhen the need arose mines, faG-
E111 E tories and plants swung from
peacetime tempo to the hurried,
F urgent speed of war. Increased
QQ activity, redirection of effort, new
' I operations . . . were all necessitat-
ed hy the war and made under the
stress of war.
Tift' In their successful achievement
52- Q a major contributing factor has
been Electricity - power that,
,Stag when and where required, was
available because of the inter-
""' connected province-wide system of
D . . S this organization.
CC. GIIRY. OUI Ile CU. I TD
gi, HI I
naar .,,,,E v
qi-M --if jeu -err
Northern ALIIISEEE Dairy Pool Lumber and Millwork
M,,1,.,, ,f "Hf'lf6l' IlfIff'l'l'fIf llf XI:
"ALBERTA MAlD" BUTTER AND lDI,l'1I'll Cust"
"NU-MAID" ICE CREAM
. . . W H CLARK LUMBER CO
DISiYlbUi0fS of Pool MTIIc ' ' '
Q! PITCH? 28104 109th Slreel Edmonton N
Fllmg Systems and HENDERS0- 1.1mm .xl LS
' . I NEW are in
M Qghcgz Eciulgament MODERN DEMAND,
oast-to oast urect-to- ser ervzce DIFFERENT
FFTCESPECIAL1-YMMQI, HENDERSON SECRETARIAL I
NEWMARKET, Canada W
Edmongon Branch: Calgary Bunch: 509 Eighth Avenue West 3
I! 13514 Jasper Ave. 327A 7th Ave. W. J ,il CALGARY ALBERTA NI
7' W T' E ' E T FFF". ' E 'TUE .
Tl?" 'vrrg V
Tum Illmfllw fl Tlml .Yrm iff-ffm
,,,,,,Y ,K ,,TE,
1809 - 1942 T '
133 Years of Experience al your disposal
.-Any Timm. rilwligcirlidlqtegyl can be procured THE PIRATES
Wm. Dawson Subscription PENZANCE..
70 KING STREET EAST, TORONTO
don - Paris - Capelown '
in BETTER CLASS
For Authentic: Styles gutgglrgggpggage
f I ll I lrrrfrl .NSI-lllfjf-NlI.l'
ix, ,Y ,7,,,., .,
I ff. 23 5
1 x jg ? 5 ,Q , who are ambitious should consider Life Assurance
53 I ,"i fifkf Q ' selling through the Sun Life of Canada as a career.
- ig! ,a.: a'.. - 1 A5 The high standards of this leading international
A Rx H z 4 Lg 513 institution require representatives of unquestioned
tg" l 'fit bg integrity and character. Applicants passing initial
.. L fjfgjw-3 -ff' tests receive training to qualify them for
H "' Wi I ' that expert service by which the Sun Life
ADDRESSENOUWESTO: Agent is so favourably lcnown the world over.
R. F. SUTTON Q 0
Branch Manager M
SIIIIIIII LIIIFE of I IHIIIIIIHII eill
BENEFITS ,PAID SINCE ORGANIZATION EXCEED S1,385,000,000
J. C BURGER LUIVIBER
COMPLETE STOCK OF BUILDING
MATERIALS AND HARDWARE
In .1 I.,
II NIT' , ,,,,,, ,,,,
,U Ie 3 iifii-ii 333
"T OT- O
CUDIEIDS .. .I .,
Have a lovely photograph taken in your graduation
I THE ART LEAGUE STUDIO
COver Empress Thearrej
I Phone 21914 for Appoanrmenr
8604 103rd Street 12402 110th Ave ue
Phone 39833 Phone 81702
,BL 'SYW W ,, ,, i E
. fl?" "1
l'Ilfj1' Tu-n Ilzfrfrlrul mul .XUIQIIILII
UNIVERSITY of ALBERTA
Cnirrses will be Qlfererl ini Ihr' fnflowirzg:
ARTS AND SCIENCE - AGRICULTURE - APPLIED SCIENCE
Including Summer Including Chemical, Civil
Session Electrical encl Mining En-
COMMERCE - DENTISTRY - COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES - HOUSEHOLD ECONOMICS
LAW MEDICINE NURSING
For information Regarding Registration and Courses
- Apply to
THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA, EDMONTON
P CB QIumpung.
1 "I'5"F'f'i, 4,334
A Good Rule
to IoIIow through
SI1op at the
The Friendly Store
For Thrifty People
I,IIfl1 Two ll
I-Iead OFtuce: Toronto
I1 opened 1891
THE PIONEER BANK
B L wrll afford you paunstalrng and reIlabIe
Thus an ,
FOUR BRANCHES IN EDMONTON
Mavn Branch Corner Jasper and 'IOOtIt Street
J A, Wetmore, a
and I'IItI'1 Avenue
Norwood Boulevard- OSA Street
L, L. Mason, Manager
West End Branch -IO7OQ Jasper Avenue
I-I W, I-Iarrlson, Manager
Edmonton South 'IOBIQ Whyte Avenue
-I M, Ifrnnear, Manager
Interest alIovved on deposuts rn Sa-frngs Banl
Department, Drafts and Money Orders Issued, N
Safety Deoosrt Vaults, Boxes to rent. ,
ti 'f 51
3: 'N' 'Wa .
' EI RECREATION
a BILLIARD TABLES
32 ALLEYS -
K 10Ist Street, iusISoutI1 of Jasper Avenue Y
Who is now helping the Airforce.
I BAKEWElL'S Tea 8. Coffee Cu.
Pioneer Coffee Roasters
K EDMONTON ,I
Dew' Y VY Y
Egg, Y W VY, VY W Y 7 77 Yfifrnrnv YY ive,
'ri ' ' W EW" ' ar
I The Value of Life Insuranff
By DR. H. J. CODY, University of Toronto. i
From my earliest earnings I purchased a lile Insurance policy and in recent years have purchased annuity policies
that will become operative alter I have ceased to be able to carry on my active duties. I believe in Iile insurance
and my faith has expressed rtsell in vvorlcs.
The most obvious and cornmoneplace reason is that it is well even to be forced to save, to have a small margin of
receipts on expenditure. It is good to learn in youth to pay as you go and when you cant pay, not to go.
Insurance may enable a man to meet an unexpected crisis or a planned development in his allairs.
It gives throughout life a certain feeling ol independence and security.
All through a man's busy years, it is a help to him to have a specialized organization, Iilne an Insurance Company,
invest his savings.
Ownership of insurance males a man feel that he is a partner in one ofthe great financial institutions vvhose re-
sources in turn re used in the development of the material wealth of the country and whose conservative manage-
ment helps to 'tabilize our national business policy.
WHEN INSURING, CHOOSE
The Mutual Life of Canada
Head Office: WATERLOO, Ontario
CALGARY OFFICE: EDMONTON OFFICE:
Toronto General Trusts Bldg., 216-21 Empire Block,
I C. U. Luclcharl, C.L.U., Branch Manager. R. M. MOORE, C.L.U., Branch Manager.
a E ee ease 1
The Commerce Banquet O
f'flyff Ilvlllff' llurrrlnrl
f f, -1 gs, ,W ' y Eff:
.A 'T I It X QKFJQA
Remember the Elections?
WOODLAND DAIRY LIMITED
Is Mohilized to Serve
In Complete Co-operation with Canada's All-out
Dairy foods hold a most important place in maintaining national fitness in times of Peace -doubly so in a Canada at War.
WOODLAND extends its efforts to the limit of its resources to play its part in supplying Canada's fighting forces and
the Empire's war-time food requirements.
I BETTER DAIRY PRODUCTS
MILK I CREAM - ICE CREAM - BUTTER 2 EGGS - CHEESE
Prrrjv' 7'lrmy llllllllflxll 111111 Um-'
We wish to express our appreciation for your patronage during time
past year, and we sincerely hope that the graduating students will
meet Witlnfevery success in their many different professions.
WOQQS Jasper Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta
Phone Q5766 for Appointments
l'uyr Three llululrvcl mul Two
n sv ll
A Canadian Natronal Parlyvay l-lotel of dzstnnctlon
Q00 rooms at moderate rates
Every Saturday nlglwt during Season
SUNDAY EVENING DINNER
Attracrrye menus are a feature of our Sunday nlgnt
dnnners. Speclal atrentlon gryen to lamlly pauses
Modern in every respect and Servrng the llnesr lood
at popular prrces.
THE MACDONALD is the ideal place to do your
entertaining-sorority or fraternity functions bridge
Chief Shute calls time.
Pfrgu Tlrree Ilfzmlrwll fm
Tlme Great West Life
G. F. Hagelstein,
901 Mcleod Bldg. Branch Manager
,, Z, , .E
UNCHARTED SEAS "Where lies the land to which the ship would QC?
Far, far ahead, is all her seamen know." l
Not so long ago a student could graduate from University with a fairly sound idea of where he was going and what the
years ahead held for him.
For today's graduates there are no such certainties. War clouds the immediate horizon- the future is a vague "IF". We W
work and fight toward a new and better world, but we cannot foresee its precise outline and shape. X
Here then is the task for which every university was builtlto send out her graduates equipped with faith in the future as
well as vocational training, with loyalty to things of the spirit as well as trust in science.
The University of Alberta carries on magnificently under wartime conditions. Her graduates, in whatever capacity they
serve, will swell the ranl-cs of freedom's defenders! W
EATON'S Salutes the graduates of 1942!
as I E A I 0 N
' WESTEDN LIMITED
Branch Stores: Red Deer, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat 1
I 227 i 4 Y ini if 2
cgi. goaaflrli Qs
LABUIIATUIIY SUPPLIES AIIII CHEMICALS I
to the PM
ASSAY OFFICES, EDUCATIONAL, HOSPITAL
GfddUdt6S of INDUSTRIAL LIEIBORATORIES I
19,13 CAVE GUMESMPANY Q
567 Hornby Street Vancouver, B.C.
1 W Marine 8341 l
-. ,wg+gg L gi 1, ,gg W g yy g
'milf' Thru' 111111111111 rlml I"mr1'
To overwhelm the enemy and hasten a victorious peace the Empire
must have a modern, smooth running, hard hitting, fighting machine.
But such a machine cannot be built without individual sacrifice--self
Until this war is won malce personal thrift your watchword. Watch
your spending. Build up a reserve of fighting dollars out of current
earnings. Save for victory.
TheRO ALB Kof Canada
. S c,o'i""
l VARSITY STUDENTS'
T ' T
Y Y, .nil-3
Garneau Theatre Bldg.
109th Si. and 87th Ave.
Page TILFCC H1uul1'z'11 and Fam'
I ii M i 'iii'
Welcome to '
SELKIRK and YALE I
ln the heart of Edmonton's
AMUSEMENT, Sl-ICDPPING AND
The Army Band 1 L H 1' 1.
0 ee we e ee 0 ee ,
BETTER PRINTING I
, , , in a hurry I
An increasingly large number ol buyers ol printing are learn-
ing that the big modern plant ol Commercial Printers Limited
in Edmonton, can be depended upon to produce any piece ol
printing, lrom a visiting card to a multi-colored catalogue, I
quicker and more attractively.
Commercial Printers Limited
10010 102ml Street EDMONTON, Alberta I
I,1l!jt'iThI'l'C Il lllll1l'l'flA ami NIJ:
T0 THE MAN WHO DARES
THE COURSE on LIFE C all
The Vocation of Life Insurance
Offers Rich Rewards
Where the man with the trained mind may leave his
mark in the world
Where the unusual man may do greatly,
Where the individual may Find freedom for self
' Where the scope for achievement is limited only by
capacity to work.
Mr. H. C. Cooper, the Companys Manager in
Edmonton will welcome an opportunity of discussing
this with you.
The Commercial life Assurance
Company of Canada
W Western Head Office: Head Office:
C.P.R. Building, 350 Bay Street
!1'4?"'T T V ""7-1 .
' 4 7
rasraa i 'tt
The Archery Club
Page Tlzrav lllmrlrcfvl unrl Nf'l'I'lL
44 44 C! ss ss
l Nlilner, Steer, Poirier, Nlartland RUTHERFQRD, RUTHERFQRD
and Bowler and NEWTON
H R MWBAREETERS' SOUC'TO2S'HETie K C BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, NOTARIES
. . iner, . . . . r, . -
R- Mdfrldnd P- E- Poirier Han. A. c, Rutherford, Kc., LL.D.
, W-F-Bowlfea IB k 6 C A Chmbf-LdY'On Cecil Rutherford, xc.
l OYI Ill O lhl I I C5
l Edmonton, Alberta Gordon J' Newton
l Cable Address: "Milmat" 914-5 McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada
, Wood, Buchanan, Macdonald Field, Hyndmdn 8, McLean
T and Campbell
Banisters, Solicitors, Notaries
Nelles V. Buchanan, K.C. Sydney Wood, K.C-
l-lugh John Macdonald, K.C., M.L.A.
Clarence S. Campbell
BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS
S. W. Field, K.C.
L. D. Hyndman, K.C. A. T. McLean
409-411 McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta 314-318 McLeod Building, Edmonton, Alberta
.3 W V7
Have you any Business with our Printing
. Q .
Students . . . l
We invite your inspection . . . for your I
sporting requirements. The Finest selec- '
tion at moderate prices.
Northern Hardware Co.
The Sportsman! Headquarters l
Q 101 at Street Edmonton l
Three Hundred and
VARSITY TUCK SHOP
Doughnuts and Coffee---Milk Stialces---Colces-U
the tuneful melodies of the Wurlitzers---the num
of animated conversation---the scrape of chairs
and clinic of glasses---the boisterous nappy good-
fellowsnip---tl'ie lasting friendships and romances
tlnat nad their beginning here---tlwese are all a part
of Tuck you will remember. . . .
0 Q O
MEET ME AT TUCK!
xg 6 . ,
I A - ' ,-
' fiik H f W' W W Heclcled.
'Vihm-m j:f-gggEqgzi!"'Q The Couflmarlial.
N' -5 1 ', . Misery in Chem 58 Lab.
LPURE LARD ' -
G 1'StfQ.fQ QE?gi,gjX:!Q',., Beity Towerton.
PGP? LIGHTER PASTPY
Use F-M 2 W ' '
GAINERS' Beverly Coal Company
KETTLE RENDERED Limited
PURE LARD Wxfhere Quality Countsn
I , O -I
ALL STEi'?5HEE ?SEvEi?R?l.'2LLY
Gamers Limited MM
EstdbIlshed1891 BY APPOINTMENT
Edmonton, Alta, 4 y Mine 25333 Nights 28421 3
if 3 Yeilia Le 32 2222 22
f1F"' Wa. asv' 'H
1'vly1r' Tllrrr' llvlrlrllwvl rlml T: ff
Aaron, T. H. ,.... ,.,. 6 8
Acheson, C. D ..,, .,,, 9 1
Acton, W. C. .... ,,,, 4 8
Agnew, G. C. ..., ,.,.,,. . ,,,. 9 7
Ainsworth, C. . . .,.,.,,., ,,.. . 97
Aitken, J. F. .,,,. ..60,110, 141 137
Aldridge, Miss K. . ,.....,,.,. 97, 173
Alexander, Miss V. M. .,,,,.,,..,.., 97
Alger, R. R. ,.,.. 56, 118, 144, 151, 160
Allard, C. A. ,,,.,....,,.., ....... 9 7
Allen, Miss D. S. .,,,.,..,.,,.... . . .83
Allen, H. T. . ... ....,..,,.., ...991
Allen, Miss M. ..,,,., ,,,.,,,., 8 3, 959
Amerongen, G. J. .,.. 83, 139, 133, 939
Ames, C .,.,....,. . . ,,.,.,., 67, 163
Amundsen, L. R. . . ,,.,. . 79, 169
Amundsen, O. J. . ... ... . . .83
Anderson, A. J... .. . 75, 179, 173
Anderson, B. J. . .89, 83, 159
Anderson, C. W. . . .... .,... . 91
Anderson, C. O. . . .. ..49, 158, 990
Anderson, D. H.. . . ......, . .60
Anderson, Miss D. L. ... .. . . . . . .79
Anderson, Miss E. R. ... .... . .83
Anderson, Miss K. L .... .. ..97,175
Anderson, Miss L. M. . .. .60, 965
Anderson, Miss M. M. .,,.. . . .83, 175
Anderson, W. A. ,,.,..,,,..,,,. . .49
Anderson, W. F.. . .56, 154, 161, 196, 909
Andrew, W. T. ...,. .. ,.,,.,.. .. .83
Andrews, J. M. .. . . .... 161, 994
Andrews, W. C. . . .,.. . .83, 158
Appleyard, R. H. . 75, 111, 174, 173
Archibald, W. Y... ..,, . 66,114 939
Armey, Miss M. C. .. ......, 91, 959
Armstrong, Miss M. A. . .... ...175
Arnold, W. G. .. ... . . .90 901
Asselstine, S. H. . .. ...... ..97
Austin, A. G. ,.,. .. . 56, 160
Austin, Miss E. B. . .97 137
Ayre, Mrs. A. . .,... N58
Baker, A. D. . . . . . . 67, 163
Baker, H. S. . 97
Baker, L. P. 91, 154, 901, 916
Baker, Miss L. M.. . . ..97, 961
Balfour, G. 5. . . . .79
Ball, Miss J. K. ,. .. ..83
Ball, Miss M. M. . . 97
Ballantyne, A. G. . 995, 997
Ballhorn, Miss R. D., 91, 158, 197, 999,
Bamlett, Miss P. A. . . .. .97, 113
Baptist, K. A. . . .. . 97
Barber, l. E. .. ... .. . ...939
Barker, Miss C. A. .. . ... .. .. .. 48
Barlow, J. E. M. ..... 97, 195, 919, 990
Barrett, L. G. .,.........., . .91, 939
Barry, Miss T. M... . . .48, 961, 174
Bartlett, R. F. M. .... . . ...97,'905
Bass, Miss K. M. .. ........ 963
Bara,T.E. . .. 90, 91
Bath, D. T. ... . . .97
Baugh, J. E. ..., . ..,, 97
Bay, 5. . .... ....... ,......... 9 7
Beauchamp, A. J. ........ .......... 6 8
Beauchamp, L. . ......... ...... . 60
Beauchemin, Miss T. M. .... 83, 961, 174
Belhouse, H. C. ........,.......... 60
Bell,D.M. .... ......83,938
Bell, J. M. .. ...... .83
Bell, R. E. ..... . ...,....,....... 68
Bell, T. A. .... .. ................ .68
Belyea, Miss L. R.. .97, 961, 197, 919, 997
Belzberg, S. ......................,. 91
Beny, F. C. ..... .................. 9 1
Berge, G. C. ...... ..... 8 3, 161
Bernstein, P ............ ........... 9 7
Berry, Miss D. J. .................... 77
Betts, R. i-i .... ..................... 6 O
Bevan, M. .... 91, 119,194,990
Bicknell,-J. E. ... ....... . .... .....99O
Bishop, R. P. ....... .... .......,... 9 7
Black, Miss J. R. ................ 58, 959
Black, R. G. .,....... 89, 136, 140, 153
Blackburn, Miss M... 91, 914, 999, 993
Blackmore, R. V .... .......... . 79, 163
Blackstock, G. M. D. . .48 114, 936
Blackstock, W. J. .... .... .... . 4 5
Blackwood, A. C. .. ..49 109,158
Blaquiere, R. H.. .. .... .91, 163
Blayney, J. L. .... . . .... .97
Blefgen, R. E. .... . . .... .... . 97
Blench, W. A. ...... .... 9 04, 939
Boileau, A. F. ............... .83, 999
Bpiledu, G. R. ..... 90, 91, 191, 196, 999
Boorman, J. A. ................. 97, 175
Bosomworth, E.. . . ........ ... . . .49
Boulton, P. F. .... .,,,..,.. . . .83
Bradley, Miss D. l.. .,,,... ...79, 171
Bradshaw, A. K.. . . . 60, 154, 905, 939
Branscombe, Miss M. A. . ..,..... .97
Bratvold, O. G.. .. .... ...... . . . 49
Bredo, .. ..., ., ..48,167
Brent, Miss F. .....,. ....... . 68
Brewerton, S. C. . . . . ........ 91, 994
Bridgeman, Miss J. ............. 97, 961
Brimacombe, G. P., 83,130, 144,153, 917
Brimacombe, M. G.. .. ........ . .97
Brisbin, C. E. ....,..., ........ 1 75
Bromley, J. E. .,.... ..... . 83
Brookes-Avey, R. W. . . . . . . . .91
Brooke, E. H. . .. .. . 44, 993
Brosseau, A. E. ..... ..79, 919
Brown, Miss E. D. ... ..... .48
Brown, Miss G. E. . .. .,.. . 963
Brown, G. D. . .. .... 97, 194
Brown, G. E.. .. . .. .. .97
Brown, J. C. G. .. 49, 195, 938
Brown, J. H. . . ..,, .,,. . 41
Brown, L. B. .. Q38
Brown, M. A. . , .83
Brown, R. C. . . . .44
Brown, R. K. . . . . . .60
Brownlee, J. A. ...... .... . 83
Brumwell, Miss H. J. .. 171
Buchanan, D. R. .. ... ... .68
Buchner, H. W. .. .. .. .. .. .83
Buckley, R. R. 96, 97, 159, 939
Bugis, J. . ... .... .... .68
Burger, J. T. . . 49, 133, 165, 939
Busheikin, J. .... . . ,.., ..,.. . 91
Butler, E. J.. . ............,. .... 9 16
Butterfield, Miss M. J. .. . .97, 963
Butteris, Miss B. M. . ,..... 97
Caldwell, J. G. .... .. .. .83
Callbeck, G. R. M. .... .... . 49
Cameron, Miss K. E. ............... .77
Cameron, W. A.. .... . ......... .49
Cammaert, Miss M. C. E. ......... 73, 170
Campbell, C. S. ..... 49, 195, 137, 998
Campbell, C. A. ....... ......... . 66
Campbell, Miss M. M. ...... 49, 175
Campbell, Miss S. B .... .... 5 6, 961, 161
Cantelon, Miss B. M.. . ......... .97
Cantelon, H. A. ...... .... . 49
Card, B. Y. ....... ..... . 61
Carmichael, J. F. . ............... ,.49
Carr, D. B. . ...... ...... 4 9, 917
Carr, ......................... 83
Cdrr, L. E. N., 56, 119, 159, 161,196, 930
Carr, W. P. ......... ...... 9 1, 153
Carrico, H. B. .................... .91
Carscadden, T. M. . . .... . .97
Carson, G. D. .... ... ...... 69, 938
Casper, Miss M. A. ............. .. 959
Catley, Miss S. M... . .... 919, 914, 999
Chalmers, R. K .... .... ........... . 9 7
Chamberlain, J. H. .... ......... . 69
Chambers, J. L. ....... ....... . 97
Chandler, Miss M ..... ..... 8 3, 996
Charyk, J. V. ...... . ..... 45, 174
Chatten, L. G. .... ..... 7 5, 173
Chesney, J. H... . . .
Chinneck, Miss B. J.
Chizen, M. .... .
Chornlecky, G. W.
Chowne, Miss A. M.
Christensen, H. F. . .
Christie, H. L. ..... .
Christie, R. G... .
Clark, C. G. .... ..
Clarke, Miss D. E., 49
Clark, F. H. . .
Clark, Miss F. A.. ..
Clark, W. D. ....
Clarke, R. L ........
Cleall, F. S. ....... .
Clemis, W. L ..... . .
Clendenan, Miss M.
Clow, W. L. ..... .
Coburn, Miss N. E..
Cochlan, Miss P. H..
Cochrane, H. W. ...
Code, Miss R. L.. .
Colley, R. O.. . ..
Collins, B. W. ..
Colter, J. S. ....
Compton, L.. . . . . ..
Connolly, R. E. . . . ..
Coote, Miss M. C. . . .
Cope, Miss G. L. ..
Copeland, Miss M. H .......
Corbett, J. H. . . ..
Corbett, Miss M. N.
carbet, R. C. B. .... .
Corbet, V. S. B. ...
Corkum, C. J.. ..
Cormick, H. L ....
Cormie, D. M.. ..
Cormie, J. G.
Corns, W. G. ..
Costigan, P. G.. . . .
Cotter, W. A. .
Cowan, J. M.
Craig, C. G. ...... .
Craig, Miss V. B. .
Crisafio, R.. ....
Crosby, R. S. . . .
Crowder, E. .
Crozier, Miss D. H.
Cullerne, Miss E. O.
Cumming, E. K. ....
Curry, Miss V. M. . .
Cuthbertson, D. L..
..47, 154, 167,
' ..... 91990,
91 4,'999, 993
f 50.136, 153,
.. . ...73,
.. .. 965,
Cuyler, Miss M. N. .. ....
Cypris, O. F. . ..
Dahl, Miss B. M.. ..
Dalsin, B. T. .
Dalsin, R. J.. ..
Danchuk, E. . .... ................ 9 8
Danner, Miss D. E., 61, 109, 959, 151,
197, 914, 996
D'App6I6ma, E.. . .46, 98, 111, 903, 918
Darley, Miss D. E. ............... 61,175
Darrah, D. F. ....... ............... 9 1
Daum, M. J. ........ ....... 8 3
Davids, D. E.. ........ . . .49, 939
Davidson, Miss H. M.. . . .... 49, 959
Davidson, H. D. . . . . . . . . . .49, .166
Davidson, R. M.. . . . .... . .. .98
Davidson, T. R. ..... .... 8 3, 991
Davies, A. F. ......... . ...... 939
Davies, Miss A. V .... . .... 50, 175
Davies, R. L. ....... ....... 4 6
Davis, C. J. C. ..... ....... 9 8
Davis, H. L. ........ .... 9 8, 137
Davis, Miss M. A. K. .. ..... .. .73
Davis, Miss T. L. .... ..., 9 8
Daw, Miss G. G .... . .58
Day, F. G. ....... . . .69
Deakin, F. E. ..... .. 47
Deakin, S. J. .. ....98
Dean, Miss B. C. . ..
Dean, Miss l. M.. . ..
Deane,D. D... .,....
Deegan, Miss M. F. ,.,... ..
de Hart,J.E.... ....131,
Dembislce, F. .,..,...,.. . .
Demetrovits, Miss J. J. S. . .
Denholm, J. J. ..... .
de Palezieux, Miss I. M. ...
de Palezieux, Miss J. H. ...
Derby, Miss E. L. ..,..,., .
Diamond, Miss M.
Dickson, R. E.... .
Dimoclc, H. B.
Dimond, A. W. .
Dmytrulc, J. W.. .
Dodimead, J. A. .. . .
Donald, J. H. A.. ..
Dooner, Miss E.
Dougan, J. A. ..... .
Douglas, Miss D.. . ..
Douglas, J. B. .
Doze, W. E.
Dralce, G. C. .
Drouin, P .,.,. .
Dubeta, J. C..
Dug an, J. W.
Duljont, R. F. H.. .
Duncan, R. M..
Dunk, Miss M. J. ...
Dunlcley, C. S. . .
Dunn, G. R. .
Dutlca, R. R. . .
Dyer, Miss L. E. .
M. ..... .
Eagleson, Miss E. J. ... ....50,
Eastwood, B. J. . . . ,
Edwardh, CD. H. . .
Edwards, E. N.
Edwards, Miss F. M.
Edwards, G. L. .... .
Edwards, J. L.
Edwards, L. H.
Miss M. E.
Edwards, S. E.
Edwards, W. F. .
Eggen, Miss O.
K. ........ 93
Elliott, A. J. K. . . .
Elliott, T. C. . . .
Ellis, R. S.
Elves, D. W.
Elves, D. C.. .
Embree, D. G. . .
Empey, Miss E. L. . .
Enarson, O. E. . .
Engbloom, G. A.. ..
Ennismore, G. A. .
Erickson, Miss F.
Evans, G. C. ..
Evans, H. G. V.
Fallow, Miss V. M.
Farmilo, C. G. .. ....
Fawcett, S. V. . . . .
Fead, J. W. N.
Fenialc, O. W. . ......, ... .
Fergie, Miss C. A. .113, 961,
Fergie, F. A. . ........ .....
Ferguson, D. A. . ..
Ferguson, Miss M. J. ......... .
Fetherstonhaugh, Miss H. E. ...
Filmer, A. J. . ....... .. ..
Finlayson, Miss M. C ......
Finle G R
y, . . . . . .
Firth, Miss P. S. ....
Fisher, Miss G. A. .
Fisher, L. A. ....
Fisher, L. W. ...
Fjordbotten, A. L .....
Fledderjohn, E. C.. . ..
Fleming, H. S. A ....
N . 908
Fletcher, C. M. .................... 996
Florendine, D. G. ................... 69
Flumerfelt, J. R.. .56, 109, 130, 153, 161
Flynn, J. T. ........................ 111
Fodchuk, Miss E. ..... ............... 7 3
Follett, A. V. .......... 96, 99, 901, 939
Foote, J. D. ..... .... 6 6, 109, 165, 939
Ford, G. ......... ................. 4 6
Forster, J. W. ...... ...... 9 0, 91, 110
Foster, Miss P. L.. .. ........ . .965
Fostvedt, T. .... .......... 6 1
Foxlee, F. H. ...... ..... 4 4, 905
Fowler, Miss J. A.. .. ,,... ...50
Fowler, J. R. ...... ........ 6 9
Fax, F. G. ......... . ..... 41, 167
Francis, Miss M. T. .... ..... 5 0, 963
Francis, R. R. ..... .......... 6 9
Fraser, A. A. ....., .... 1 63, 916
Fraser, I. R. .......... ....... . .61
Fraser, Miss M. K. .... ..... 5 8, 136
Fraser, R. R.. . ..... ....... . 50
Fraser, W. R. ..... ...... 6 9
Fratlcin, L. B. . . .................. . .69
Fratlcin, Miss S. B. ...............,.. 61
Frebrowslci, P. W. .............. 69, 999
Freeze, R. D. .... 79, 154, 196, 901, 938
French, J. P. .............. 56, 190, 161
French, W. E. .... .................. B 4
Fulton, Miss F. L.. .. . ...... 56,190
Fulton, J. B. ..... ...... ......... 9 0 4
Funlz, Miss V. K ..... . . .73, 109,170,171
Gainer, G. C. .... ........... 6 9
Galbraith, G. H.. .. ..... ...99
Galbraith, R. P. ..... ..... 5 0, 133
Gamble, l. H. ...... ........ 4 5
Ganton, Miss J. E.. .. . ....... .69, 959
Gardiner, L. W. .........,.......... 51
Garvin, J. W. ........ 99, 919, 990, 991
Gelfand, S. B ...... ............. 6 7, 163
George, Miss M. P. .... ........... 9 9
Gerbrandt, C. O.. . .... ........ . 99
Ghostley, Miss C. I... .. .51, 194, 965
Gibbons, A. K. . ..
Gibson, A. S. .... .
Gibson, W. J. ....
... ...... .70,
. ..... 99
Gidzinslci, J. D. ...... ...... . 45
GiFford, J. P. ........,. ........... 9 9
Gilchrist, Miss R. E. .... .....,.. 7 9, 965
Gillespie, Miss M. M. .. .... ...... . 99
Gillman, Miss B. E., 69, 190, 965, 153,144
Gilmour, D. S. . .. ... .99, 939
Glebe, C. L. . . .. . 84, 196, 161
Gogelc, Miss S.. ... .... . 84,131
Goldberg, J. . ... .......99
Goodison, R. A. C. ...... 99, 118, 194
Gordon, Miss B. M. . . ........... .99
Gordon, Miss E. M. ..... 84, 999, 993
Gore, B. R. 8.. . . .. .... 66, 937, 939
Goto, S. .......... ......... . .939
Gottfred, L. A. . .. ....... . . .84
Gottlred, R. G ..... ..,..... 6 9
Gouge, J. F. ........ .......... 8 4
Gould, Miss A. P.. . ..... 99, 959
Gow, Miss B. R.. . ..,.... .99
Graham, Miss K. S. ... ....... . . .79
Graham, L. B. ...... ..... 5 1, 939
Graham, T.. ...... ....... 9 94
Graham, V. E. ....... ........ 9 9
Grant, Miss M. J. .. ..... 84, 998
Grant, M. N. ...... ..... 9 9, 991
Grant, N. A. .... ..... 4 7, 159
Gratland, H. B .... . ..... 99, 161
Green, U. P.. ..... ........ 6 9
Greenwood, C. G. . . ........ 998
Greenwood, M. C. ................. 99
Gregg, J. W. ........ ..... 9 0, 99, 159
Gregory, J. ....... ........... 9 9
Grier, R. S. ....... ............. 4 5
Grimble, L. G. ...... .... 4 6, 159, 999
Gr'sdale, L. C. .......... 69, 154, 905
Groberman, Miss A. . .. ........ ...99
Gross, P. F. ......... ......... 9 9
Grunert, R. R .... .... .... 9 9
Guild, Miss D. J. ...... .... 9 9
Gylander, Miss E. K. .... .... 8 4
Gylander, J. R. ...... .... 8 4
Hahn, J. W. V. ....... .
Halberg, Miss D. N.. . ..
Hall, A. H. ........ .
Hall, Miss E. F. .... .
Hall, H. B. ....
Hall, H. H. ...... .
Hall, W. F. M. .... ..
Hambly, Miss E. M.. . ..
Hamel, H. H. ..... ..
Hamilton, Miss E. M.. ..
Hanlcinson, H. W.. . ..
Hanna, Miss E. J. ............ ..
Hanna, M. M .... ............
Hanna, M. R. ..... 84,136,144,
Hanson, H. ........ .
Hanson, M .... .....
Hardy, G. E. ...... .
Hardy, Miss H. E. ....... 38 51
Hare, P. A. ....... .
Hargrave, F. C. .... .
Harlcins, Miss M. S. .
Harman, Miss F. M. M
Harper, A. E. .... . .
Harries, H. W. ..... .
Harris, R. E. .... .
Harrison, A. H.. . ..
Harvie, D. S. .... .
Hatch, F. J. ..... .
Haugan, W. M.. . ..
Hauptman, S. ..... .
Hawkey, M. W. ....
Hayes, Miss M. I. . .
Hayhurst, Miss S. M.
Heath, G. H. ...... .
Heath, J. Ll.. .
Heckbert, C. T .....
Hedlin, W. A.. ..
Heiletz, Miss E ....
Hemstock, J. R.. . . .
Hemstoclc, J. W ....
Hemstoclc, R. A. . . ..
Herman, Miss K. A. .
Hess, G. R. ....... .
Hewson, Miss D. M.
Miss E. R.. .
J. ........ .
Hewson, M. W. .
Hewson, W. C .... .
. ..... B4
. ..... B4
Heywood, Miss M. E. .... . .
Hiatt, Miss M. L. ...
i3iii,A.w. ....... .
Hiller, W. A. ....
Hinchey, Miss C. E. .
Hinman, Miss M. J...
Hinman, W. C. .... .
Hislop R. H. ..... .
Hoar, Miss Z. ...
Hodge, D. M .... . ..
Hog , Miss N. J.. ..
Holgom, Miss F. E. L.
Holdsworth, C. W. .
Hole, H. ......... .
Holeton, W. R.. . . .
Hollies, N. R. S.. ..
Holmes, N. D. .... ..
Holowaychulc, Miss C. .... ...
Holowaychulc, Miss P.
Hoppe, Miss H. C. G. ... ...
Horne, Miss J. V. E.
Horne J. F. ....... .
Horodlezlcy, A. M.. . .F
Hoslcin, J. J.. .... . .
Hovan, N. A. .... .
Howey, M. W.. . ..
Huculalc, Miss K.. ..
Hudson, P. W. . . ..
Hugill, Miss J. T.. . ..
Hunt, W. J. ....... .
Hamer, W. 8. ....... 57, 190, 193,
Hurlburt, J. B. .................. ..
Hurlburt, Miss M. A... .
Husel, D. H. . ....... ..
Hutchins, Miss L. G .....
Hutchinson, G. M. .... .
Hutchinson, Miss J. ....... A 9-59,
Hutchison, Miss J. K
Hutton, G. A. ,..... .
Hutton, Miss M. M. . ..
Hyndman, Miss R. E.. .
Inkpen, G. R.. ..
Inman, H. C ....
Ives, T. O. . .
Jackowich, L. . . .
Jackman, A. W. .
Jackson, I. R. C. .
Jackson, J. ....., .
, J. G. . . . . .
Jackson, Miss L. S., 52,
Jackson, W. B.. . .
Jacobs, F. M. . . .
James, T. W.. . .
Jamieson, R. D. .... .
Jamieson, W. ....... .
Jamison, C. A.
Jamison, Miss H. E..
Jamison, R. S.. . ..
Jaque, M. H ..., . .
Jeffels, R. R .....,.,
Je ard Miss P. G ..,.
Jegardi Miss S.
Jennings, E. W. .
Johnston, A. H. ... .
Johnson, A. M. .
Johnstone, Miss B. J
Johnson, G . . ....
Johnston, D. G .
.. ....., 100,229
... .,... .100
.. ... 70
. . .. .. 63
. .... .... Q39
. .... . 66,238
Johnson, E. W. M. . . . . .100
Johnston, Miss E. E. H. . .. . ..1O0
Johnson, H. B. .. .. 67, 163
Johnston, Miss M. P. L. . 261, 170
Johnston, Miss M. E. . . 261
Johnson, Miss M. . . .100
Johnston, R. J.. ... . 63
Jones, J. H. ...... . . 216
Jones, Miss M. O. . . 100
Jordan, Miss M. L. .. . .. ... 84
Jorgens, J. R. S. . . 92, 109, 196
Joslin, W. L. . . . 100,125
Kapuscinski, Miss A. .. .214
Kastelic, J. . . .
Keillor, Miss M. V. .. .
Kelly, Miss K. D. . , .. 261
Kendrick, W. M , 57, 130, 136, 153,
Kennedy, G. B. .
. . ,
Kerr, Miss E. . 52 265
Kerr,Miss 5. M. .59
Kidd, E. G. . . . 239
Hdd,F.A. .... .... 48,167
Kidd, S. J. ...... .. . 63
Kiefer, R. B. ....... .. ..,..... 175
Kimmett, R. J. E. . . ........ .... 2 25
may A.B. ......... 7o,1o9,169,195
King,C.W. .. ........ .....10O
King, E. W .... . . .40, 47, 109, 151, 159
King,MissE.M.... . 100
King, W. 5. ....... .. .. .43
Kirkwood, D. S .... . . . 63
Kirkwood, S.. . .. ..... 63
Kitchen, R. M.. . .... ... ...41
KittIitz,N.E.... .. 92
Klimove, M ......,... ...100, 161, 239
Knapp, Miss M. E.
Knoll, D. J. V.
Knudsen, J. G. . .
Koshuta, J. Z. . . .
Koziak, P. H...
Krasnoll, M ........
Kreutz, Miss N.
Krivel, H ...... ....
Kruger, J. E. .
Kudryk, V. . . .
Kurysh, W. D. .
Kuzmar, J. ...,. .
Kuzyk, V. C. . .
Kyle, W. D. ....
LaBrie, F. E. ......... .... 7 9, 132, 153
Ladler, Miss A. E... . .... 52, 166 137
Lamb, G. D. ....... ............ 1 00
Lambert, L. J .... . . .... 84, 203, 218
Lampitt, A. W. .... ....... 8 5, 220
Lancaster, Miss J. E. ... ..... . . .52
Lane, R. R. L. ..... ..76,172,173
Lange, O. G. . . . 101, 125
Larson, Miss H. L. . . .85 263
Larue, G. A. ....... ...85,137
Lauriente, J. .. . ..... 101
Law, D. G. ......., ...... 8 5
Law, Miss M. C. .... 52 166
Laycraft, N. E.. .... . 63
Layton, R. B. . ..... 78
LaZerte, J. D.. . . ... . .92, 230
Leat,J.N.... .. .... .....43
Lebel, J. L. ...... 79, 109, 130, 165, 219
Legate, Miss M. L.. . .. .. . 59 259
Legg, S. V. .. . .. . . .66 239
Legge, N. R. .. .. 63
Lemieux, R. Ll. . .85, 217
Leonidas, Miss E. .... 63
Lepsoe, R. ..... . . . . .101
Levesque, P. D. A. . 66 219
Lewis, G J. .. .. .. .82, 85
Lewis, J. G. . . .92
Lewis, R. G. ...... .. ..., . . .92
Lind, Miss J. K., 85, 151, 197, 212,
214, 222, 227
Lipkind, M. J. . . 85 162
Little,M.W..... .. . .....101
Little, Miss 5. G. 229
Livingstone, D. D. . .. 92
Lobay, W. . . . . . 101
Lockerbie, Miss M. A. 82, 85, 263
Longworth, J. . . 101
Loree, A. E. 85 175
Loshaek, S. .. . . . 101
Lough, Miss M. G. . 85, 226
Love, D. P. .. . ..101
Love, E. P. .... ..101
Love, J. A. , ..57, 161
Loveseth, L. T. . .92, 218
Low, F. R. . . .41
Lubert, D. J. 85, 220
Ludwig, Miss M. 74
Lutsky, W. . 101
Lynn, Miss M. S. 85
McAIpine, D. G. . 169
McAulay, Miss D. L. 52, 261, 197, 212
Macbeth, R. A. L. .52, 108, 196 239
McBride, J. M. . . . . 92
McBride, Miss M.. . . 74
McCaffrey, Miss E. H. . 101
McGaig, Miss J. E. .. .85 263
McClure, Miss R. E. . 72 170
McConnell, C.. J.. ..... .. ..101
McCormack, W. B. ...... . . 92 228
McCormick, D. R., 39, 66, 109, 151,
McCoy, Miss D. G. . , . .72
McCoy, Miss E. A. . .166
McCracken, D. P. . . . . .. 101
McCracken, J. A. . . 63 224
McGrea, Miss I. . . . . . . .74
MacGrimmon, D. J. . .101
MacCrostie, M. W. . . . . .226
McCrum, J. R. . .. . . . .169
McGuaig,E.A.D. .. ....85
McCuaig, Miss R. E. . . .. . 85, 265
Mccutcheon, J. D.. . . . .92
McDiarmaid, L. G. . ....... 85
McDiarmaid, R. B. .. . . . 92, 229
Macdonald, A. R. S. ... ... ...79
MacDonald, G A. ... .. .101
MacDonald, D. L. ....... . .. . . 92
McDonald, Miss F. M.. .. . 85, 259
Macdonald, G. R. ........ . .79, 238
MacDonald, Miss J. W.. .. .. . . . .52
McDonald, J. A ......... ..... 7 9
Macdonald, Miss K. L.. . . . . . . .265
McDonald, T. ......... .... 6 3, 137
McDonough, T. D. . . .... .101
McDougall, A. N. .... ...... 1 63
McDougall, G. E. ....... ........ 4 6
McDougall, Miss H. S. ... .... 101, 213
MacEwan, W. R. ..... ........ 8 5
McFarland, Miss M. K. . ....... 101
McFarlane, J. K.. .. .... 101,161
McGavin, Miss I. R. .. ..101, 263
Macgregor, Miss D. .101, 120
MacGregor, E. M. K. . ..101, 230
Mcllveen, J. B. G. . .,.. .101
Mclntyre, R. G. . . ..... 75, 173
Mclntyre, Miss S. B. .. ..101, 263
Mackay, A. E. .... .. .76, 172,173
Mackay, B. W. . 201, 216
McKay, D. E. A. . ......... 101
MacKay, Miss M. E. ... H171
McKechnie, D. G .. ...67, 163
McKechnie, Miss M. G 85,172, 173
McKee, Miss M. E. ..... .. ..101,175
McKenzie, A. D. ... .. . . . .70
McKenzie, A. H. . .... 85
McKenzie, Miss A. I . . .59, 265
MacKenzie, Miss I. I. . . 77 259
MacKenzie, K. . . 101 220
Mackenzie, R. B. ..... ... 1.92
MacKensie, Miss M. M.. . 63
McKerns, K. W. . ... . ... 64
MacKinnon, E. G .,.. 85
McKinnon, F. A. . 41
MacKinnon, H. N. . .. 92
MacKinnon, R. E. . 203
McLaren, A. G. . . . 70
McLean, Miss G. M. . 101
McLean, N. E. .. . . 57 160
McLeary, Miss N. . 92 261
MacLeod, B. M.. . . . . 101
MacLeod, Miss K. . 79, 265, 227
McLeod, L. A. . ... 41
McLeod, Miss M. A. . 263, 175
McLeod, Miss M. I. . .. ..... .101
Macleod, Miss M. J .101, 113, 261
McMahen, W. J. . . . ...7O
McManus, R. N. .. . .. . 46
McNally, Miss E. A. . 52, 144
McNally, J. A. 64
McPhail, G W. B. .162
Mcphail, Miss N. J. 52, 109, 261
Macpherson, D. R. . . 43
Macpherson, Miss H A. 101, 136
McPherson, J. D. P. 85
McQueen, R. W. 101
MacRae, Miss M. E. 53, 265
McVea, J. F. . , 53
Maday, W. W. . 76, 173
Magee, Miss H. A. 53, 265
Maglio, T. W.. . . 64
MahaFiey, R. R. .. . . .66
Malanchuk, Miss A. ...... 64
Mann, A. W. . 76, 173
Mann, K. M. . . .. 92
Marcolin, H. G. .101
Marfleer, T. L. . . . . . .64
Markstad, Miss F. L. . 170
Marshall, D. M.. . .....239
Marshall, M. .... .. . 64, 239
Martin, Miss J. I. .... 85,161
Martin, J. H. .. ... 47
Martin, W. E. . .. .. .. 57,123,161
Mason, Miss F. T. . . 259, 170
Mason, Miss M. B., 40, 53, 112, 125,
Mason, W. R. M. . . . ...... 64, 120
Massie, Miss J. L. ... . 101, 261, 229
Massie, Miss M. A.. ......... 53, 261
Masters, W. C. . ....... 101, 173, 239
Matisz, P. . .. . . .......... 78,111
Matthewson, Miss E. J. . .. . . .74
May, Miss J. G. . . . . .. 74
iMaybank, H. A. G. . . .92
Melnyk, D. . . .. . 79
Menzies, R. G.. .. .. 43
Mercier, Miss A. . ....... . .78
Meston, A. F. ...... .... 8 5, 125, 160
Meston, Miss E. G . . ....... 53, 175
Meston, R. W.. . . . ,... 102, 161
Metcalfe, J. O. . . . 92, 204
Meyer, R. C. ,... . . .
Michalyshyn, B. ..., ,.,, .
Miclcelson, M. . . .... 67,
Miller, A. K. ...,... ...
Miller, G. E. ......,. ....... .
Miller, Miss H. A. ... ...... ..85,
Miller, H. B. ....,...,........... .
Miller, Miss M. M. . . ..... 53, 996,
Millhaem, D. E. ,....., ......... .
Miner, Miss S ......,.... ........
Mitchell, Miss A. M .... 53,
Mitchell, J. P.. . ..
Mitchell, M. W. ...... ..
Moar, A. E. ..,.......... .
Moir, A. F. ............. .
Montgomery, Miss E. M ....
Moon, J. C. ,........... .
Moore, A. L. ......... . .
Moore, Miss F. M.. . . .
Mooe, F. E. ...,.... .
Moore, Miss H. P..
Moore, Miss H. C. ... .
Moore Miss M. K..
Moorel Miss M. C. . . . ..
Moreau, J. P. ...... . . . .
Morgan, Miss M..
Morie, J. M. ..........., .
Morrison, Miss B. E
Morrison, J. A ........ .
Mortimer, D. C.. .
Moseson, Miss H.
Moseson, S. G.. .
Moss, W. L. ........ ....
Murphy, E. F .... .
Murphy, J. F. A. ... . . . .
Murray, E. H. . . . .
Murray, Miss K. ..... .
Murray, Miss M. E. . ..
Murray, Miss S. J. . .
Myers, G. E. .... . .
Myers, J. E. ..... .
Nagler, Miss C. R.
Nahrebeslci, E. M.. . .
Navallcowslcy, L. . .
Neil, Miss R. B. ...
Nelson, G. I-I.. . ..
Nelson, L. W.. . ..
Nelson, W. A. ...
Ness, Miss S ......
Newman, Miss C..
Nicholls, J. H. ...
Nicholls, K. A. ....
Nichols, Miss C. M.. .. .
Nicol, A. J.. . ..
Niddrie, S. I .....
Nielsen, E. L ....
Nilciiorulc, T. . ...
Nix, J. E. ......... ....
Norris, Miss F. H.. .. ..
Northey, J. L. ....
Noziclc, M. M. ...
Nyberg, V. R.. . .
O'C0nnor, J. B. ....
Odin, J. P. .... .
O'FarrelI, J. E. ...
Olienbacher, P. M.
Olsen, A. A... .
Olson, G. R... ....
O'NeiII, R. D. B. .... ..
Osberg, F. . . . ..
Osborne, J. A. .... .
Oswald, Miss I. B..
Overencl, Miss M. D.. . ..
Oviatt, E. W ..... ..... .
Owslay, Miss M. E. ...
Pals, Miss D. M. ....
Panchyshyn, E. J. . . . .
Parada, S. F. ........ .
Parlc, J. D. .,.. .
Parsons, Miss M. B.
' '.'.' 64
Patching, E. A.. . ..
Patching, H. R.
Paterson, J. C.
Paterson, J. L. .... . .
Patterson, G. A .... .
Payne, J. W.. .
Pearson, Miss L. E .....
Pearson, Miss M. J. . .. ..
Pearson, S. E. ........ .
Miss V. R. .... ..... .
Pehrsonl, Miss B ..... .........
PeMey,J.K. ............. 109,179f
Perry, L. H. ........................ 43
Peters, T. W. ....................... 41
Peterson, Miss E. M., 86, 119, 197,
Peterson, G. E. .................... 109
Peterson, W. .... ........... 4 0, 45
Pettet, S ......... . ........ ....
Pettigrew, D. A.. ...... 57, 118,
Phillips, R. E. ................ .
Phipps, G. T. ................ .
Pinch, Miss J. A. ......... 109,
Pine, C. D. ........... 77, 118,
Piseslcy, Miss O. ............ .
Pon, H. R. ....... ...... .
Pow, R. E. ...... .
Powley, J. M.. . ..
Preboy, J. W. . . ..
Pringle, K. D.. ..
Pringle, R. B.
Prizcle, M. H.. .
Provenzano, M.. . .
Prowse, H. S. .... . .
Pulleyblanlc, F. G... ....86
Pump, K. K. . ........ .... . .
Purvis-Smith, J. R ...............
Purvis, R. D. .............. .
Purvis, S. P. ...4O, 54, 130, 131,
Pybus, G. H. .......... ...54,
Pylypiulc, S. E. ....... ....... .
Ouigley, F. H. ... . ..
Ouigley, J. J. .... ..
Ouinn, Miss L. F. ...
Ouintilio, D. ...
Ouon, D. .... .
Rae, J. M. .. .. . 57
Rappel, H. T. ..... . ... ...
Raslcin, J. C. . .......... 139,
Rath, O. J. .......... ...... .
Ravenscroft, Miss E. M. D. ..... .
Redmond, H. C. .......... . .
Redmond, Miss M. M. . . . .74
Ree, Miss J. M. ............ 86
Reesor, Miss I. M. ... ....
Reesor, J. W. B. .... .. . .
Reilly, Miss M. T. N ..... ...
Reiten, S. V. ...... .
Renner, R. W. ..... .
Rentiers, P. L. .. ....
Replca, W. H. . .
Reynolds, J. W. ... ....
Reynolds, R. G. .... .
Richardson, R. C. .... ..
Riedel, B. E. ...... ...
Rigney, H. A. ....
Ripley, C. F ..... ....
Ripley, Miss R. A. .. .... ...
Robb, Miss M. L. ..... ..... 9 3,
Robblee, J. S. ......... ........ .
Roberts, D. M. ................ 103,
Robertson, Miss M. M. ..... 93, 194,
Robertson, Miss M. F. . . ...... 59,
Robson, J. H. ....... ...... .
Rohrer, J. B. ........ ....
Rollins, S. B. ........... .... 1 03,
Rosborough, Miss G. E.. . .
Rose, P. B. ........... .
Rosenthal, A ..........
Roshlco, A.. ..
Ross, C. A.
Ross, J. G. .............. .
Ross-Jones, F. S. ......... .
Rostrup, Miss R. M.,
Rowan, Miss G. ........ ..
Rowan, W. O.
Roxburgh, J. M. . .
Rubin, A. ......... .
Rubin, Miss S. B.. ..
Rudlco, J. ........ .
Russell, L. R. ..
Russell, Miss M.
Ryslci, A. E. ....... .
Ryski, L. J... . ..
Ryter, A. A. . . .
Sage, Miss N. F.. . ..
Saks, D. ...... . .
Samuel, A. B. . . .
Samuels, H. L. ...... .
Samuels, N. S..
Sangster, Miss M. L.
Sanmiya, M. ......... .......... 7 1
Sargent, D. A. ..... ..... 5 4 175
Satanove, A. . . ................ .79
Sather, R. L. .... .................. 9 3
Saul, M. B.. . ..................... .74
Sehmaen R C. ...... 154,165,901,919
Schulze, R. H. ..... ...... .
Seaman, Miss E. M .... .....
Sellcirlc, Miss J. E. ....
Setters, J. ...... . . .
Settle, J. R. .... .
Shaw, A. C. .... .
Shaw, Miss L. A.
Shaw, Miss M. . .
Shaw, R. J.. .. .
Sheclcter, S. S..
Sheinin, J. H. ....
Shelton, F. D .... ....
Sherman, W. A. . .
Shipley, M. ..... .
Shoctor, J. H.
Short, F. W. ....... .
Short, H. J. ......... ..
Sidorslcy, Miss B. G.. . .
Simonton, R. G. ..
Simpson, F. J.. .
Simpson, J. L. ...... . .
Sinclair, Miss I.
Sinclair, J. M.
Sinclair, Miss J. B.
Sinclair, S. R. ...... .
Sissons, G. H. ..... .
Six, I. M. .......... .
Skelton, Miss M. D.. ...
Slceniield, Miss E. M. ...
Slcwarolc, E. W. ..... .
Slen, S. B. ....... .
Smith, A. C... . .
Smith, G. W... .
Smith, I. ........ .
Smith, Miss M.
Smith, R. A. .
Smolylc, S. E.. ..
Smulslci, J .... ..
Smythe, H. H.. . ..
Soley, R. O. ..... .
Soper, Miss M. . .
Spaclcman, L. F. . ..
Sparkes, H. D.. . . .
Spencer, W. R. .... .
St. Amour, P. A. .... .
Stanclerwiclc, R. C. . . .
Stanley, Miss D. M. ...
Stanley, R. F. ........ .
Stapells, Miss F. M.. . .
Staples, Miss M.. J ....
Starr, N. .......... .
Steen, R. A. .... .
Stelfox, I-I. B. ....
Steilo, C. E.. .....
Stelclc, Miss M. K.. . ..
N . 103
.. .. . 103
Stephens, J. W. ,..... .,..,.. 9 38
Stetson, Miss F. D. ..,.. .... 5 9, 959
Stevenson, Mrs. J. S. . . ,..... 104
Stevinson, A. L. . .. ....104
Stevinson, H. T. ...,.. ..,....... 8 6
Stewart, Miss M. M. ..,. .,,. 7 5
Stewart, M. D. ..... 57, 109 161
Stewart, W. D. . . . . . .79
Stinton, A. W.. .. ...86
Stone, K. M. . . ... 44
Stothert, W. D. . . ....., 104
Stranatka, J. T.. . .. . . . .86
Stratte, O. A.. .. .... 104, 138
Strattel, V. A.. .. ...,.,.. .... . ..104
Straughan, G. E. . .. . ... . . . .65
Stuart, G. W., 44, 154, 196, 919, 99fgQ9
Stubbs, O. C. ......... 86, 150, 196, 994
Sutherland, Miss L. M. .. .86, 965
Sutherland, R. M. .. . . . . ... 54
Swallow, M. G. . .. 46
Swann, R. H. . .. . 93
Switzer, J. ..... . . 910
Tait, W. E.. . . . 93
Tallman, A. M. . . . .47
Tanner, Miss D. M. .. .55, 175
Tanner, Miss E. M. 104, 959
Tanner, R. M. . . ...104
Taylor, A. J. .. 77,158,173
Taylor, H. G. .. . 104
Taylor, J. W. 93, 919, 990
Taylor, O. E. . 77, 179, 173
Tebby, J. C. ..... . . . . .939
Teskey, R. H. . . . 93
Thomas, Miss A. R.
Thomson, D. 8. . .
Thomson, Miss D.
Thompson, Miss D. M. .
Thompson, Miss H. V
Thompson, J. A. D.
Thompson, Miss M. M.
Thorn, G. D .... . . .
Thorne, R. A.. ... .
Thornton, D. J.
Thornton, K. S. .
Tiffin, Miss 8. E. L.
Timmins, J. H.
Tollington, L. A.
Tomasky, G. . .
Torrance, R. J., 57, 109, 11
Toshach, Miss S. .
lotton, Miss V. O.
Towerton, Miss E. E..
Trainor, W. J. .. .
. . .. . 71
. . 93
. . .79
. 93, 917
. . . 86
. . 57,161
. . 86
Tregale, Miss E. E.. ..
Tuck, N. G. M.. . ..
Tyler, G. M. ....
Ubertino, D. J. .
Ulrich, D. G. .. ....
Unclerdahl, Miss E. M.
Upton, W. R. . 68, 190,
Vagt, D. H..
Vallance, Miss J. ...55, 114,
Van Deelen, Miss W. V. ..... .
Van Kleeck, Miss W.
Vaselenak, J. R. .
Venables, Miss K. G.
Venini, P. G.. .. .
Vickery, Miss G. L.
. ...999, 996
.. ..... 93
. .... 104
.. 55, 997
.. . 154,909
. . ..104
.. . 71
Wachowich, Miss V. V. A. 78, 194
Waite, W. T. 163
Walhovd, T. D. .. .. . . . .163
Walker, L. A. . .104
Walker, O. J. . .. . .. .. .45
Walkey, G. C. .. . . ... 68,163
Wallace, Miss B. E. . 55, 996, 965
Wallace, J. B. .. . . . . .55
Wallis, Miss L. M. ... 65
Walton, G. W. . . 104, 195
Wampler, J. M .... . . 93
Ward, G. O. . . ... .. . .. 44
Wark, R. R. . . . . .104, 998
Warnock, Miss H. M., 55, 109,119, 115,
Warren, Miss M. l. . 104, 961
Warren, Mrs. P. V. . . .... . 71
Warshawski, R. J. . . 65, 909
Watson, Miss M. K. . . 86, 137
Watterberg, Miss N. L. . .86
Watts, R. F. 55
Weaver, S. A. ..... 939
Webb, J. A. . . 93
Webster, A. L... ... ...104, 161
Weeks, Miss A. M. . 75
Weeks, J. G. . .. . 104
Weir, G. R. .104, 197
Weir, Miss M. F. . 60
Weir, R. G. . . 104
Wellman, V. H. 104, 995
Wells, A. F. . . 93
Wells, Miss E. M. . 104
Wendt, R. A. .. . 55, 901
Wershof, Miss O. E. .. .55, 194, 137
West, Miss C. . . .. . .79
West, N. J. . . ...163
Wetterberg, D. C. . 86
1 " -4
White, F. H. . ..
White, Miss J ....
White, R. T. ....... .
Whitehead, G. A.
Wholey, W. 8. . ....
Wilkins, E. 8. . .... .. .. 86, 196 997
Williams, Miss D. L. . .... 104 119
Williams, D. O.. .. .. .. .86
Williamson, Miss l. H. . . . 86 959
Williamson, Miss M. l. ... . . 86 959
Willis, L. E. .... . . . .. ....47
Willox, Miss A. C., 55, 119, 113, 961,
151, 197, 911
Wlllox, G. L... .150, 154, 901, 994
Willox, Miss M. L.. 60, 109, 961, 197
Willson, 8. F. . . ....... 159, 939
Willson, J. N. .. ..104
Wilson, D. E. .. .104
Wilson, Miss E. A. .... 96
Wilson, G. E. . .... 96, 104
Wilson, M. M. . .. ..104
Wilson, Miss M. S. . ..... 78
Wilson, Miss M. E. . . ....... 104
Wilson, R A. .. . . . 104, 161
Wolfe, E. M. .. ... ...939
Wolochow, D. M. .... .... 1 O4 173
Wolochow, M. . .... . . ...65, 938
Wolochovv, Miss P. S. . ... ...6O, 131
Woods, J. S. . . 86, 191, 194, 159
Woods, R. J. .......... . . .... 939
Woodworth, Miss M. E. . . . .961
Worthington, W. T. .. . . . .93
Wright, Miss G. ..... ....... 7 5
Wright, O. F. .... 68, 903
Wright, W. G. .. .... 93
Yaremchulc, S. L. . 163
Yates, J. C. ...... .... 8 6, 137
Yates, M. .... 71
Yavis, G. C. . . . ............ . .918
Yelle, E. F. . . ..104
Young, Miss C. R. ... 56, 113, 959, 137
Young, Miss N. K. 93, 963
Young, R. G. . . . .93
Young, Miss W. E. . . 79
Younger, L. l. . 6.86
Zimmerman, Miss L. H. 56,131,153 165
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Now, aftermore than a year of rrrterestrng thou h h
g ectrc work, comes the
trme when the retrrrng drrector turns h k
rn rs eys, unwrrnkles a furrowed brow
and wrshes the best of luck to hrs successor Before b dd l:
. r rng arewell to Ever-
green 81 Gold and to Alberta, there are a few more words to be wrrtten, a
few more thrngs to be sand.
A a concerned rn the pro-
ductron of Evergreen 84 Gold wrll be well recerved that students of Alberta
wrll be proud of therr year book lhose of us on the staff are convrnced that
now more than ever before a year book rs a thrng to be treasured and kept . , .
a storehouse of memorres and recollectrons that cannot be duplrcated, a lrnk to
keep us mrndful of our Alma Mater, We h e d
ave one our best to gave you a
book to your lrkrng-we trust you wrll enjoy rt.
rs a hopefa hope that the efforts of Il
lhe second rs a wrsh a desrre to see the whole set-up of lfvergeen gf
Gold so changed and re arranged as to m k th
- a e e book the work ofa number
of people wrth a number of rdeas-rnstead of the produ t f
th l -
c o at best two or
ree over worked rndrvrduals lo see a wellsorganrzed machrne functronrng
rn a busrness-luke manner, to see re 'r
grmentatron where now rs chaos, to see
some semblance of permanency replacrng the hand
u . -to-mouth existence of our
year book these thrngs would gladden the heart of the wrrter as woul
lhe thrrd rs a srncere word of thanks to those who have grven more than
a pard allegrance to the cause' 'wh h
o ave put therr hearts Into a work that
could easrly have been done hurrredly carelessl F
, 7 y rrst of all, to the entrre
staff at McDermrd Studros for therr s l dd -
pen r co operatron, for the excellent
qualrty of therr work, to Manager Bert l-lollrngshead for hrs competent super-
vrsron and advrcei to Bud Warte for any number of frne photos, to Gus, l3ollY
and .loe for the best engravrngs ever, and especrally to l-larry Masters, artrst de
luxe, for hrs unfarlrng sm le hrs rnsprred art T D
, o ouglas Prrntrng goes creclrt
for a brg rob well done' wrth s ecr l
F B R IH p a mentron of Manager frank Rr h d
and oreman ert e e
c ar son
atc r , lo the Drrector of Publrc lnformatron at Qttawd
our thanks for hrs ard rn obtarnrng the War Effort photos used throughout the
book as sectronal pages lo The Dunlop lure Company our apprecratron for
their loan of the "Qn lo Vrctoryn color l 7'
p ates appearrng earlrer rn the volume
To Dr. Newton, Dr, Qwer, Lrbrarran Cameron and Mr, Wrnspear for wrrtten
qontrrbutronsfto Dr Sheldon and Dr W, l-l, ,lohns for advrce and crrtrcrsm,
Thank you lo the small but worthy Evergreen 3 Gold staff Thanks a mrllron,
fellows, l couldnt have asked for more wrllrrrg helpers.
perhaps rn some brrghter day, when the clouds of war have Irtred . . .
perhaps then perusal of thrs volu f' ll r' 'Il '
ITM, wr LCG that thus was no ordrnary year
at Alberta, thus year of huge losses, of crushrng defeats, of new enemres'
thrs year of ratronrrrg, of blacl-touts, of Vrctory Bonds We do not clarm to
have recorded the detarl of our countrys corrtrrbutron to the war rather we
have sought to outlrne rts scope the eftwnt to whrclr wr' have been successful
rs for you to Judge rf we have lrrrked our Marsrty lrfe wrth the tryrng trmes
through whrch we pass, we have not farled, rf we have shown that our Alma
Mater rn no small measure rs puttrng her shoulder to the Wheel of Vrctory, we
Director, Evergreen Sr Gold
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