University of Alberta - Evergreen and Gold Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 334
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1943 volume:
"?ii'9fu 1 2 x ' ,
' ,f',"?" 'if Qw"Y,.q. .,
' ' . Q ff Q 1, ,A .- .
, gl A.'aQ,feM'g:gQ,:hfif?m51'9' X - K
f .i M., . .A:'.,
fix.. '3":,.V:? ,i3:'iffff3,3xsfq3Qa' f -
"'f1'3.,,7..fvCAf-" 9 '
' H: Ii, .f g5fe',,,y..fy
5fv"q,,, , uf- 9 .,Q.
'Z 5, V Qu' x .
' 'ff' ff -,
my . ww.
.X-' N ' H 5. I
:ff 'I-' 7" ix
i, 55 I
, Y ' 1 4 "noi
, . A ,
ig. Q. a,.
.M M .M
'Y ' -4 3' , w.,
QW 01 0
EE 1 H1 ' Est. 1921
THE BROWN BROS. LTD., TORONTO
DESIGNED AND ENGRAVED BY
MCDERMID STUDIOS LIMITED, EDMONTON
COMMERCIAL PRINTERS LTD., EDMONTON
I I 4. i ,
z 1 W ,
V K X
. fx. ' - I 4, ax
5, ,, .
3, Sm X X.
W f . ka QA
nfnunnnukm-.u.uA. ..,, .gm -"Mx ,
. .Ni k Y
in XA .
I. 5 Xi
, b -1
. 1 -
,..s, 4 "V
me 5 , I
xl A . hm
w I f U 1 .
,Lv f. l 2. ...sw 4 P?
. I Q1 - '
. ' ' . "Q , f 'K
N 'Q if .v gg i' C, W
,X L qi- I 5 . 4 V ,
ff , z - 1-
.ml , ,N , I I, K
., . A
a , n X ..-
, , h , I N? .,
g N , , -. Q
. W., V Q, 2,
Q ! 4 1. ,,, , ,,,-441. .,
ft , If, A iw 1 1 4 gg -. y
ff Q In li f V 5
s Q f ' -JP if,-r A 5
' A , f 1 , '
1' pf .-f? fl' w -"?1iQW
'P ' 4 , 4, .2 .
Z J ' ,Q f , Eff
4 X , ' gif- 4.7" i '
9555, xv f V , . V , 4 V ' 3 Q' '
WZ' 1 1 5 f 5 .:x '5' I Vx' 3,54
4, A, f V. 4 , ,H 9 1, f' f fly '
. 1, f., ,,. f , , f M V, .. - ,f , A , f
f , . ,xg , 1, f Q ,Y ,V ,F f 333751,
if . , I, Nm,
, 1 4 if ' .Q , W K
V20 ff f ,J V
1 'f 1.4513 V 95711 A
. .. ' 4
'bfff' 1231 H ZW5' v .
' MW, 5 9 N A 'f
, ' ,A " 0' -f 7 f X
Q L -
ff 'f - ,
' . 7?
V f f f- 1,.f,,,. J g V
M' 'V-- Q2 'f "1 4 -f . 4 -
fl fag ff' gf j A ' , - '
f ' H ,.,, fy: ,A - w
'f ff'-.V ' f, 4' fr ' ' f ' ' fi' f
I '-fy? V ff 'gm 4 4 .1
, . ,1 ,2:.,5?f.. A, f' . .5 1121! ,L ",,' ' -0' ff '
y,5,Z2,.LhQ.f?g4IV, 1 J, 3 ,T
,wyw . Q f. ff
' ff' ff - .V
' M3147 iffy 9. A' f , A
. 1- .WWW " i 45, " 7 3
'QQQZ 2 Q . 41 Q-. 'ow 'A A L- 'TAY f'f'7' V
ig 5 ' f
, 3 -L '2 A7 L g
wie-24 f-fi , . ,ff A 'C Q 'ff 5 Vi X '
, Wjfaf. 1' ,fra v Q22 ff If , A ? ' ,A V 32143, ,Q I , A-A I
,, 1 ,,,VV I ,ig , ,,,.lLq.,.. 1 ,, V, 4,3
F, . , KS f 54 ':ff'9,7,.5A" 11' .I , 4 44, r -2 'Q 'iw h
1- ,. ff, , ,f 1 . ,, I
C, Q 4, if -. ,415 ,f,, f NM- f' ,., K, f
' "W aw - ' ,W Q,, wg
? ,. , . A t , A I I I
f 1 sf.. . + f
A - Q: ' P A f . X
3' 4 , I MM M ,
' J 4 f J - , ' I h R
,7 An. ,. A E .A 4 , ,,,Pg,'.,,.4.., J.
' 'P cpu... .. -'W """"" 9' ' "Jim :ani Kiki-ln! 1
' f , 5' ' x. fHfflf1,, ,.., ' ' W,.,.Wf . lf '
N4 ,, L, 4 '12, f:flrN,,,,,-1 A-W-'A 1. ,
. rf 5 44... -gf - "
A I A
H t ANTSPX
Nklfu w NN
. as-Rr 'fr , Or " 'N-"
9 A,f,X M,
. l ' -.lex -1 - a. A u N
,Q-E 1 'b n U M' Vg v--W
V H' ' 'J 'A 's ,
f The Flnmtal Publication of
the Students of the
, if .
- llniversitq offllherta tEcI ton.
. if 34 A' ,...-1.3, r:'fgf"7 W
. 4. .gt . U.
tt' ft' tv
EAU D .-
A55 T DIRECIUR
E th H I , EDITOR
a 1 ' ' X
.. , - 'r a X ,i . '
x. , Q Q
, ix ig.
.X X X
2 W M
1 ' , '
if N v ' 4,
,v ,SN -r
N. ,1 ft all ,
...tv : ,-I
,A " Iv-UQ5' ' K g,
.Q -'I '-
..w- s ,.,
- . ,
- y .. .wwf
Q-'w N' .,
in Q ' ., ' '
' Q A'
.' ' ' . X
, -,. - .
xy- ,r ' 2
1-x-r ., - -a ,
'Q'--' V ' - xt
'vii' , ,.' A.
-.1 v- - 2'
L., . ' 1
A LIVING SYMBOL OF GREATER MUTUAL EFFORT BY TWO GREAT
NATIONS IN WARTIME AND A PROMISE OF GREATER ADVANCE-
MENT IN THE FUTURE PEACE---SUCH IS THE ALASKA HIGHWAY.
TO THIS SYMBOL OUR BOOK IS DEDICATED.
,li s -,Q -,eff .
. U ,
h f? VY., ,
, 2 ax . X ,V li? '
SX X 1
'XX A 5 Q
, .. 'ff
' ' Q M X
V , J .
V M' J" A
J ' ' ' .YV
,J . 1
if ' , Q..
.7.. 4 '
X ' '
X? 4 v L
R K, j '
X K4 5 If L X
s, Xu, , ff r xx JI X
x HN, I I f NN X
X F sk :xi f K
1 ' '
R X 'X 5 N
xnfax Tfgl, b
xt xv "AN
x xy, , -1
' f ---N
,I .i,,., l,, D -"A"
. -, 1 Q'-fa af ,
Q .ff 9 ,J f-.
H' ff:-"2-." A
-'1 F4 f,
As the war progresses from year to year,
its influence on student life at Alberta becomes
more and more marked. There is little time
now for anything but the job in hand-to
carry out our purpose in attending University,
while shouldering the responsibilities which at-
tend the privilege of obtaining an education in
wartime. Yet we who are here during such
troubled times, though subject to more work
and less play than most of our predecessors,
will look back at our stay at Alberta from the
peaceful days of the future with pleasant
We have become accustomed now to seeing
the members of the armed services who have
taken up residence on the campus, while the
growing number of graduates who have entered
into the service of their country is a matter of
great pride to us. However, during the past
year we have had the privilege of watching yet
another evidence of the allied war effort.
The Alaska Highway is a heartening symbol
of co-operation as well as a tremendous en-
gineering undertaking. XVe witnessed with a
renewed faith in ultimate victory the influx of
men and materials from our great ally to the
south, which arrived to carry out this vast
project. Now, we have seen the completion of
this mighty task carried out against terrific
odds in record time.
The value of the Highway not only in time
of war, but in the future peace cannot be ovei-
estimated. The part that it will play in the
development of the North after the war will
be great indeed, and will have a far-reaching
effect on Canada's future. Perhaps the most
important feature of the Highway is in that it
represents a renewed bond of friendship, under-
standing and goodwill between two great na-
tions. It is upon such a basis as this that the
peace between nations must rest in time to
come. This, then, is the theme of the Evergreen
At a time when graduates of Alberta are
scattered more than ever to the far corners of
the earth and contacts with friends are asily
lost, may this book serve to remind you of
friendships made during your stay here.
This year the University of Alberta has entered upon its
thirty fifth session. Created by an act of the first session of the
first legislature of the province in 1906, classes began on Septem
ber 23, 1908 with a registration of forty-five. In those days, before
the present buildings were erected, classes were held in various
buildings in the city, including part of the Strathcona high school.
The first graduation classes were held there on May 16, 1911.
u NuvE slT Y 1
However in that year, work was begun on Athabasca Hall,
which upon completion was used partly as classrooms and partly
as dormitory. By 1914, all three residences had been built and
were in use. Soon after appeared the Engineering Laboratories
and the Arts Building. The Medical Building, perhaps the most
striking on the campus, was built in 1921. At that time, the
campus presented much the same appearance as that with which
we are familiar today.
The present war first noticeably affected the university when
the residences were taken over in 1941 to accommodate No. 4
I.T.S. of the Air Force. Their classes in the university itself began
in 1942, when the No. 2 RCAF school began instruction for
radio technicians. Another important development was the forma-
tion of the first scientific basic training centre for naval ratings
in Canada, which has begun classes on the campus.
The university itself is faced with many of the same problems
of carrying on under wartime restrictions as it was during the
last war. Military training for students makes its demands, to the
necessary curtailment of former campus activities. Decreased
enrollment from year to year and the possibility of several facul-
ties being discontinued for the duration of the war makes the
future look dark indeed.
Yet we may look forward with confidence-difficulties which
were overcome before can be overcome again. The need for
education is never completely filled, and education is a powerful
instrument with which to sweep away the forces which bring
about wars such as we are now witnessing. The coming of ,peace
will restore the campus life we knew and will doubtless see the
further expansion of the university to a greater extent than ever
qwm , - " 'fl
7.1-1117 I, Fx -f -
' A afffff
BOOK , Students
Literary, Dramatics, Awards
Campus Clubs, Pictorial
Sports Executives, Sports
is J! li
For the first time since its founding
twenty-one years ago, the Law School
opened without Dean Weir. His untimely
death removed from the University a pro-
fessor whose knowledge of his chosen field
was a source of repeated wonder even to
those of us who knew him most intimately
and had come, in a sense, to take his pro-
found knowledge for granted. Above and
beyond his learning he possessed to a high
degree the art of teaching, so that always
his students were led to make their own
discoveries. Although the University has
suffered a serious loss, nothing can ever
take away from it his years of devoted
No more unassuming man ever lived.
His life was his family, his professional
associates-and the law. Characteristical-
ly, he disregarded the symptoms of his
fatal illness in carrying his heavy teaching
load to the last day of classes: at what
cost we shall never know.
In the University, in law offices, in
barracks and on the high seas his students
and graduates mourn his death and treas-
ure his memory.
DEAN IOHN ALEXANDER WEIR, B.A., LL.B.. K.C., 18951942
il J QA?
M AN ' 'Mx-,gm
1 1 ,I .xl
'F 1' .V
MT.-.1... Y, I ' , W1 ,Z
' I. .
,U I. , .
'I . X 'Q .11
, 1 ' 1, . :' my--1-aff 4,1548 , .lxq '
, 'M f, . ,- -H 3, un' gg ' ,Q A .Pl
' ' ' - ' , J- 3 n ' f . 4" -' Q' r wi? "Y"-:WSI ak' '- f,Snzv'5 412. .
. .4 5,1 0 , ' , , .,.w4 ,., , UQ.: 4: ,. ,.- ,, A, -I ' -4, 'wg Jr ylw ,' - 1 ,.,-'A " -1-"": - .-
v .1,- fy A f ng ,W r 1 , ,UU - . N W -. Ty "H A f ,.'.- -, 1.., M .. :T .4.,.T , '
1' 4m 'X . fw ' ' X W I' J' ' T ' 'gli' -'-Y.-.',, '1' , "ww" ' 'f' ' D '-' . M " 4 Iv. U 5Y""'.'- :l""l""5 "T 'fm - N t' 1
A -mu, V. - V ' ' 544 ea' , , ' ' 1' "f ,"'- 'J , 1 ' ' -U"
I nl 4 , a ' ' , -
.--ffl., .Nm if I
S 55 P
Q I X
L3 FG ERE
S.:-Q r 5:9
One of the lesser lcnovvnbuilclings at Alberta, the
University l"lospital nevertlweless plays an import-
ant part in giving our Medical students in uniform
valuable practical training.
An impressive view ot two beautiful buildings
---tlwe Arts Building and tlie Medical Building
with its famous tower, in e summersetting:
l - - :rj
X 55 I
People waiting for the bus at all hours, little groups
of nervous students waiting to write exams in Con.
Hall, and students just standing around doing noth-
ing in particular--all this to be seen in the Arts
l-lere, Freshmen spill their First bottle ol acid in the
Chem. 40 lah., and rub shoulders with hard-worlo
ing Med, students. Army lectures talqe place here
as well as regular classes. A husymplece, the Med-
g . ,f z
2 -A5 if Z
Q ff , . ,-71
5 if 2
9 ' f: 2
i f l
.Z +114 R
S ,f T? E l
kf uf 1?
'-1 l: l
When regular classes are tlwrouglw For tlwe term, Med
and Dent students enrolled in speed-up courses carry on.
ltls lward to study during the summer, but luclc is always
nearby. -llwree guesses wlwere this little group is lweaded.
New faces are in evidence lwere tl'1is year, as personnel
of time Navy are quartered on tlwe campus. With tlwe
Naval ensign fluttering from tlwe start on the lawn, and
Little -luclc doing a roaring trade---it's still St. .loseplfs
College, or .loe's, to you,
Q .-5' is I
lf.. f-5 -in
.1-' - -1'
X X X
, ,Q -x 5 k
vga A x
X t vb
Q ' vi A
The twin towers of St. Stephens College are the object
ol much ogling by Freshmen each year. The auditorium
here witnesses the well-l4nown ritual ol Final exams
each year. Traditional home ol-lheologs, the south wing
of Steves houses student nurses.
This building is probably seen more often by more stu-
dents than any other building on the campus. The Drill
l-lall is filled every day with lchalci clad members oi the
COTC or else drilling co-eds. Basketball and badmin-
ton games talce place here each weel4.
5 :' .4
l ll ll
Q li l l
Wg il IN
,x"" " ' a
1 X Z5
2 ' Z
5 - -1-3'
Q 1 , D i
' v i
Situated near tlne Drill l-lall, and a recent addition to
tlwe Campus buildin3s,tl'1e Observatory is nevertlieless a
valuable possession. l-lere, it mal4es its debut under the
supervision of Mr, C. G. Wates, who built and donated
the telescope to tlie University, and Dr. J. W. Campbell
of the lVlatl1 department.
I I I
. 7 , ,, - ' M 4 -
A Y ,.
,H 'W .
wi " '
J Y, '
w"' 4 ,D"
4 ww' wg
. rr .
H, , .,.,,, ,
""T"' H" - 3 . g,g,.:', , X:
,gy 'f: "" . O' 1- '15 ' W -me: 4, + 4 mf,
V ,fx ' T,-'lfmf 4 1 1' ff 1
t V5 I .O 4:fg'.f,i,N:i,it . . N ,f z A
. N6 M
- J , 1 . , J 1
' " :,ff'f':-1:23:15-ifjfffilf . , 5'
' '- ,, - . , .. .,
1 ' q Q, .
r V ,nw wa ",f.,1-f-, -,.,4'.,,.m.. .A
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
ROBERT NEWTON, M.c., B.s.A., 1v1.sc., RH.D., n.sc., r.R.s.c.
PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA
.TTHE GREAT NORTH TRAIL
Symbol of New Life
Growth is characteristic of life. Even an adult organism constantly renews its tissues, sloughing off
those which have lost their usefulness. A state or an organized society must also grow and expand and renew,
if it is to maintain its vitality. To say we have reached the last frontier is tantamount to saying our life has
finished its course. If external boundaries cannot be pushed back, then we must look within for opportuni-
ties to grow, e.g., in social justice and security, in cultural amenities, in responsible citizenship. But it helps
to have a stimulus from without, and this is now being supplied to this western country in the building
of that great north trail, the Alaska Highway.
The Year Book staff are to be congratulated upon selecting the new highway as the central theme of
this year's issue, as it is a symbol of new life for this country, and particularly for Alberta. Since the begin-
ning of history, trade has moved in Cast-West channels. Though most of the industrial world lay in the
northern hemisphere, the short route between great trading centres across the north polar region was barred
by great undeveloped spaces and rigorous climatic conditions. Now at fast man has developed the tools and
initiative to surmount this barrier. The realization of this came dramatically when Mr. Wendell Willkie arrived
in Edmonton a day or two after visiting Chungking. He himself was impelled to say. "There are no distant
places any more".
With north-south added to east-west traffic, Alberta suddenly finds herself at one of the great cross-
roads of the world. We must be prepared to handle converging streams of humanity and goods. These streams.
like the waters of the Nile, should quicken and enrich our life, provided we sow and reap and cultivate in
season. just as the building of the transcontinental railways gave the East a hinterland many years ago, so the
Alaska Highway gives the West in its turn a hinterland. The railways ushered in an era of industrial expan-
sion for the East, under the necessity of supplying the West with manufactured goods. Now we have the
same opportunity and responsibility for supplying our new North.
Nature has been bountiful in providing the Athabaska tar sands and the Norman oil field in reasonable
proximity to the new highway. Nature has also placed the mineral wealth of the Precambrian Shield in con-
tiguity with the agricultural wealth of the plains. Every kind of trained man which the University produces
will be needed for the great new enterprise of developing our hinterland and its base of supply. At the moment
we must bend all our effort to winning the war, but northern development deserves a foremost place in our
Symbolic of the new and more vital era before us is the association of Americans and Canadians in
building the highway, the former taking chief responsibility for the motor road, and the latter for the
airway. Distance has lost most of its old significanceg it is no longer an effective barrier to trade or com-
munication. Whether they recognize it or not, children of this generation are growing up to be world
citizens. The first and most normal step in the promotion of world citizenship is a closer association nf the
English-speaking peoples. Canada is the natural link between the two great divisions, British and American.
It is certain that Anglo-American wartime co-operation must be continued in peacetime, if the peace is to
endure. Common interests, bonds of friendship and of commerce, developed through the Alaska Highway, will
act as a powerful cement to this association. We may trust the clear, fresh northern breezes to blow away many
of the stuffy littlenesses which keep us apart, and to create an atmosphere in which all men may breathe freely.
just a word to the graduates of 1943: Your stay at the University has fallen in a period when great
emphasis has been placed upon technical studies. Do not forget that man does not live by bread alone. If
the humanities have been temporarily eclipsed by the rude necessities of war, they still represent the lasting
values in education. I hope you have acquired a taste for history and biography, literature and philosophy,
and will continue to read independently. Then, even if you are unable to resolve all the problems of the
world, at least you will learn to understand them.
Cf d-bye. Win the war. Then set your course again by the northern star.
Il. i i ...Q-' :Q ,jig ' V ' , ,' ' -gl'-x A A
' t . Lis, 5: ,v I - "
4 YV W ' 0 Y- ' :Ju ,
,F .4 .-fp ,,. A- N P Agp . If , h
grit - 'VX X .la , ' ' " 'N 1' ge V ' - 4 f -'
XL Lrlls S-, -ga gg.,',.. U . - ,, Y N A 4' Q . f -
e February 1, 1943 'fi 4 PRESIDENT.
G. M. SMITH
Dean of Arts and Sciences
M. M. MACINTYRE Dr. OVVER
Dean of Law Acting Dean of Med
Dr. R. D. SINCLAIR R. S. L. WILSON
Dean of Agriculture Dean of Applied Science
Dr. M. E. LBZERTE Dr. MARY WINSPEAR
Dean of Education Adviser to V'omen Students
THE HONORABLE MR. JUSTICE FORD
DR. 1. M. MacEACI-IRAN
' f- l ' as-'4i C
, In Li Vx? r
Z- -ra '
X V, Xf- f-..,.
f , 1,-5
V Q 'LW , , "-Yelp, Q
f O '5'fQ3..-I.fJ .L ',w'yO:r: 2.5 '
1 l ,wif A' .f .,:1,,w'
5 4 A , A' J'-LU'
' ll 2 'fL ff If-MV ,'
Y 1 v ,' '..-VVVQJRLT1. .. -' A
, , X ' K V ,fl fi ,-.gn - e I gig, ,jltgiy
, l,.f-'j1v.'-T' l V-I . fp. Lil- J
f' ,U If---N ,N ' A r.,-,
' ' -. T: 'K Wi"
1 ,I -4
Rector, St. Stephenls College
DR' A' Qceiilens
ur. N f' '
.N .. .. .fx .. 4 - Y
- Nw-' ' 2, EN-V
Hi Nw!1Ff 2 , Amir-I? If-xbtkx
4 ,,p1'f1u, 37.3 X..
1. 4,1 ,, F-4 gf, f. ,X R
' ' me K ,xlgsx !'f'fl9f,,
5 rf ,f1I"' X'I75XXxJg,, " X ,
A. E. OTTEWELL
N--M Q. X, X X
Qqxx. , R '
wxx . A
-vii, k I X
W, 4 ,, -
x 1 ,iw 4-,
-X .xv F,-
N 9... My -T-FM '75, X.
A vi.-gf.. , Z
3132 TI Xi "N 1-X QNX
' 1- " vw .N Xx '
'7 P X ' .xxf -' ' '.
, e., Y xw'fjf'yo
, 1 X X X,
'Yl,-'QQ35'--f-f A ? 'X K , '
Q- , X A 1 , - ,931 X
' - Q wx" V ' . x -
,, , J
-.V '- f 3 L ' , X A if f
'J-. -Q? ' 5 - A '.
- frgg Y- -2- io ll-. 1 -,- .
A 5 -. x " ' " ,, ,ES
Y ,f -,K f-..
, ,, W, ,f
3- . + 4
, A - ,
,Hg Y VY E Y - ,-
if Q V , V , J. 1 'Z 3,2
.4 V , ,,,- ..,, ,I 4,I,
. 1 5- -.4X M 'VT Q41
I ,X . ,If c X J
ff 'Q ' V - -Lf,
,fry I , 'fn ,V ,, ' - '14
5-4 ,41 , ,- W f f,
1,1 ,,, gf-, Xix'Q
x f "
ff "1 x l '17 'F XXI
f, fy ' - Q-f-I u
. , 5
A- WEST '
C L. 1UNGm vfcskdcm
'. no Y
H. H. PARLEE
Chairman, Board of Governors
DR. O. WIALKER I7. G. XVINSPEAR C.A. DR. VV. G. HARDY DR. R. K. GORDON
Chemistry Accounting Classics English
DR. A. G. MCCALLA MISS M. PATRICK G. A. ELLIOTT DR. XV. F. GILLESPIE
Field Crops Household Economics Political Economy Surgery
DR. A. ALLAN DR. E. VV. SHELDON DR OXVER G. M. SMITH
Geology Mathematics Pathology History
DR. A. W. DOWNS DR. E. SONET N. C. PITCHER DR. W. ROWAN
Physiology Modern Languages Engineering Zoology
DEAN A. c. RANKIN
CAPT. J. H. WHYTE
2.3 x XXX"-X
.V X 2 'N--. K- Q -xxx
kxfx A Q ff" '
WIHX4 X 1
iQ'TNf-f-f'A- - . .
W, A k
v' sf! -'-"' , lr A -A---.gsm .
A ag , 1
,R R, h
LT. CMDR, E, G C
DR, L. B. PETT
, ,Q P
LT -COL. E. H. STRICKLAND
MAJ. H. E. SMITH
R XV. HAMILTON. C. A.
DR. H. E. RAWLINSON D. R. CLANDININ DR. M. R Bow Accounting
Anatomy Poultry Public Health DR' E' H' MOSS
I. F. MQRIRISON L. A. FITHOIFSSEN DR. W. H.. JOHNS DR. H. R' THORNTON
Engineering Engineering Classics Dairying
DR. H. A. GILCHRIST W. E. CORNISH F. M. SALTER DR, P, S, VVARREN
Dentistry Engineering English Geology
S,35fs l ff
DR. R. VV. COLLINS
NH'f""y V Miss H. MCINTYRE Miss G. L. DUGGAN DR. xv. .1-1. SCOTT
DR' LHS' SHEEMAKER Household Economics Household Economics Medicine
0I'lCL1 UYC '
DR K A CLARK DR. O. BAKER DR. A. W2 MATTHEXVS DR. MACDONALD
Mcmllurgv Obstetrics Pharmacy Psychology
L, H, NICHOLS DR. D. B. SCOTT H. WT. HEYVETSON G. H. STEER, K. C.
Physics Physics Political Economy Law
DR. CLYO JACKSON, M.A., B.D., P1-LD.
1880 - 1942
Dr. Jackson was at all times "valiant for the truth." and
because of the breadth of his learning and the exactitude of
his scholarship both St. Stephen's College and the University
of Alberta have been enriched.
This contribution would have been enough: many profes-
sors offer no more, but in a humble, reverent spirit he "broke
the bread" for his students day after day. The sensitivity
of his spirit, his flawless tact and broad sympathies made his
friends aware of a high plane of life. The charm of his person.
the gentle laughter and subtle wit have made him a winsome,
beloved teacher. These qualities of mind and spirit have been
enhanced by a deep religious faith in the Father of our I.ord
jesus Christ. He was a Christian gentleman who has been
"tutor unto Christ" for very many.
, g-' Q
- .V i . H . 'f-"Z, "df
. shfffp A . Ogi-, ,..,fO V
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
J i Q A
Alberta Genealogical Soclehl
MARY LOU SMITH
The Class of ,43 has witnessed one of the greatest changes in the history of this university. The war,
although it seemed remote at first, has gradually penetrated into every phase of college life, and our class
has pioneered in adjustment to broken trends, innovations, and a complete change of atmosphere.
The faculty have had a very great responsibility in overcoming an entirely new set of difficulties.
We appreciate this, and want especially to thank Mr. Salter, our Honorary President, who has taken a par-
ticular interest in our problems, and worried with us over their solutions.
The freshman enrollment in 1939 was one of the largest in the records of the University. For a
welcome, our seniors strained their ingenuity to dream up activities which should have put all of us in a
state of collapse. Showing early proof of merit, we survived. This was the year that L'il Abner came to
university. After some fuss about prerequisites, he was accepted, and on the whole has made quite a good
record. Thoughts of the war were in great measure crowded into the background by the all-absorbing ex-
perience of being a freshman. Such things as the colorful parade which opened the rugby season, the professor's
strange attitude of "work if you are interested", gave to our first year, although new and exciting to us, the
same pattern as those of former freshman years.
In 1940 compulsory military training for men was introduced. The girls gathered in Pembina's windows
to deride their first efforts at synchronizing movements of arms and feet. Their turn came the next year.
and training for women was made compulsory in 1942. These new activities have limited the life of the
1941 ushered in the era of boarding houses. This change made perhaps more difference than any
other to the campus. With the Air Force and Navy in the old residences, many traditions have been shelved
for the duration-no more Christmas Banquets or other functions in Athabasca Hall, no more Pembina
Prances. What is more vital-the centre of university life is gone. Now that only small groups are in close
contact, there has to be a more conscious effort to keep up the unity and spirit. A serious attitude to work
comes first, but the tendency to lose sight of the value of the type of association found at its best only in
large residences should be curbed.
The Philharmonic Society was still as active as ever, except that they omitted their trip to Calgary
this year. The Class of '43 has had their share of dramatic talent. As Sophomores. in spite of having no
director, they won the shield with "Family Album". The next year a member of our class captured a best acting
award, and the Junior Play was a close second in the competition. The last two years there has been a much
reduced schedule ,of,inter-collegiatesport. The covered rink has been turned over to army training. Colour
Nightva,gf-gg,htal,"piiesentati9,rt.of awards achieved for athletic, executive, and literary endeavors. is one thing
gtaifisffhas. been same . ry-
The studerjtsg 'E H -energy has been directed into new channels. War efforts such as drives for the Red
WGBQ s, Greek WV' 'V , . . ., the Christmas fund, the Spitfire fund, and the Wauneita Tea now seem quite
a na al pa ' 3 .- 5 7 's cu ' ulum. The major objective of 1941-42, S2500 for an Ambulance, was achieved
by exte r e t- 5' 1 . ca ai ns. The Med-En ineer Pennv Duel made success certain, for if a wily
'uillwht 1 dim h g' d"l d bh hrh'
in vi ua wit, 1 ' t ape e group, e was imme nate v pounce upon y t e ot er. is year's
. . .5 ry y j A f
xbqnt lbutnlpn wa 4af 4 Q ai- Q5 een.
1- ' hex. s off '43 as no U en able to follow in the footsteps of others. Changing conditions have
ma e it 1 ,3..ry' to reatle e pa 'saleading to the dual goal of Education and Mobilization. Our hope for
the? wh c liter? ' tha ey, may save time and energy by seeing where we stumbled, but, most of all,
that 3.ver 5 - V 2- fu '4-it ' ll themselves makin their ad'ustments to new conditions in the bi er
,B ,, , .. , l In g 1 sg
and be 1 gi' 33.---I-Q-,t-f . ,t Xst-war days. -MARY LOU SMITH
4 - :'f,l.,-... YV i ,,g-1-f1,r'.'fl ' ytli- ,
?W"fi1i.f , as
at we 1 -ire
' of ' .iw 1'
3 'Q ,MS
, U ,vfhfg Nia? My
T xgfff' , ,Wu 5
"2 1.10 Vhf A1
" EU! r , '
V. L f. JP FKX
elwqjgpmwi iQ,f,Rgif, 1
'fazlwf ,V s
:W . H 'WI
fi L XKQAWTT' If '1
W -' u
We have few words. It is not expected of us to say much. We are leaving our Alma
Mater where we have been permitted to continue our studies in spite of the war. We were
given this privilege so that we could become more useful to Canada both now and later. In
times past, some coveted university degrees in order to have an advantage over their fellows
in competition for gain. A degree was looked upon as giving prestige, and the means to
get more, faster and easier. This was the natural result of laissez-faire - - every man for
himself. There are those who apply among nations this rule of the jungle. We are now
fighting them. Laissez-faire is individualism without a system. The 'Kisms" are systems
without individuals. They change the jungle into an ant heap. Neither of these are for us,
neither the jungle nor the ant heap, for we are intended to be men, not beasts. and there
will be no jungle, within nations or without. when there are in society no beasts. individual
This, then, is the midddle course, for us, the improvement of self-for each to apply
to himself the principles for which we Went to war-those rules on which Christian civiliza-
tion is based, the rules for breach of which it is threatened. The first of these, as we know.
is that all men are created equal-all men of whatever race or colour-created-by a
Creator. And there is no brotherhood of man without a fatherhood of God.
Our training at the University helps us to realize, to apply and to propagate these
rules. Thereby we play the game, with each other. with the University and with Canada,
and the bigger game. Wherefore were we allowed to continue our
war. By playing the game we justify this privilege.
If we were to use for selfish ends what has been
We would have received something under false pretences.
much is expected. We have been given a privilege. We
few words. We are expected to do and not to talk and sol
si. V ' " x
an X px
Neil Holmes Douglas Jamieson Prof. F. M. Salter Bunty Sutherland Gilbert Brlmacombe
Sec-Treas. Exec Hon. Pres. Exec Exec
Seniors are the hard working class of the University. They
must graduate and each year as graduation looms nearer
work-hours mount steadily.
The class of '43 has seen a great change in University
conditions. Classroom attitude, as well as entertainment, was
adapted to a wartime standard. All class dances of the year
were based on war themes, and the Seniors caught the very
essence of war, in its relation to Varsity students, by de-
signing their programmes in the form of draft calls.
Despite the heavy academic burden of the year, Seniors
found time for many activities. They occupied major and
minor rolls in "The Gondoliersh, the production of the Phil-
harmonic Society this yearg and "Watch on the Rhine",
produced by the Dramatic Society. Seniors helped in publish-
ing The Gateway and Evergreen and Gold. Extra-curricular
activities are an essential part of University education-
Seniors recognize this and many members of the class were
active in campus clubs.
The '43 Executive desired to give some permanent and
useful gift to the University this year. With the aid of
Mr. D. E. Cameron a number of interesting books were
chosen and donated to the Library.
Graduating Seniors will miss the worn steps they used
to climb in the steel-grey light of dawn and the Warm-Water
fountain in the Arts Building-memories are a treasured part
of your University education.
HARVEY T. ALLEN, Stettler
Ag Clubg Interfaculty Basketball
WILBERT CLARENCE ANDREWS, Bremner
JOHN MILTON BELL, Islay
MERTON ALAN BRONWN, Castor
WILLIAM EVERETT BROWN, Calgary
Ag Club Exec 42-433 Outdoor club
THOMAS RALPH DAVIDSON, Alliance
ARNOLD M. DEAN, Edmonton
WALTER D. GAINER, Edmonton
ELIZABETH M. GORDON, Stavely
Agriculture Clubg Swimming Club: Co-Ed Club:
WILLIAM CHARLES GORDON, Carbon
JAMES RUDOLPH GYLANDER, Magnolia
GERALD H. HEATH, Edmonton
Musical Clubg Outdoor Clubg Ag Clubg
l'?qf,t. - E
VERNON DOUGLAS HILLS, Camrose
WILLARD C. HINMAN, Cardston
NEIL D. HOLMES. Lethbridge
Sec Treas Senior Class 42-435 Interfac Rugbyg
badmintong Kappa Sigma
JOE KASTELIC, Sangudo
LORENE LOUISE KENNEDY, Edmonton
KRIS KRISTJANSON, Gimli, Man.
ARTHUR LAMPITT, Blackfoot
IRA LAPP. Redclilf
MARION AGNES LOCKERBIE. Edmonton
Agriculture Club Executiveg Outdoor Clubg Freshman
Sophomore Junior Executivesg War Services Committeeg
Kappa Alpha Theta
WILLIAM MAIN., Calgary
Philharmonic: Ag Club: Musical Club
DAVID ROEDLER NELSON, Cluny
ELBERT LUND NIELSON. College Heights
GLEN ROREM OLSON, Tofield
MACK D. SHEMELUCK, Speden
HAROLD DANIEL SIMONSON, Tofield
Badminton Clubg Agriculture Club
LLOYD M. SMITH, Calgary
Exec Ag Club 40-413 Swimming Clubg
JACK STRANATKA, Mirror
Ag Rep Students Council 42-43: Philharmonic:
G. ARNOLD XVI-IITEHEAD, Edmonton
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
BYRON J. ANDERSON, Raymond
Pres ESS 42-439 Chem Clubg Musical Clubg Sophomore
Exec 403 junior Exec 41: Delta Kappa Epsilon
IVAN ESLEY BARBER, Assiniboia, Sask
Senior Rep ESS 42-433 Interfac Basketball 39-
40 40-413 Parnassus Club
J. BRUCE BATE, EClm0nt0n
ESSQ Parnassus Club
ALLAN BROWVNLEE, Edmonton
1 1? '5
FFICU TY UF
T. CAMPBELL ELLIOTT, Olds
SAM DAVID HANEN, Calgary
BRANT HOLMBERG, Rosalind
R. DOUGLAS JAMIESON, Edmonton
HARRY JENSEN, Standard
LUCIEN JEAN LAMBERT, Edmonton
Senior Rugby: Senior Hockey: ESS:
Newman Club: Chem Club
DENNYS G. LAW, Edmonton
ESS: Interfac Hockey: Chem Club Exec 40-41: Zeta Psi
TONY LUKAWESKY, Opal
ESS: Wrestling Club
LORN MCDIARMAID, Edmonton
Senior Hockey: Phi Kappa Pi
JAMES B. MURPHY, Hanna
ESS: Applied Science Rep Students Council:
Chairman of Publicity Committee: Committee
of Students Affairs: Delta Upsilon
EDWARD R. SCAMMELL, Regina, Sasl-K.
ESS: Swimming Club: Chem Club: Vice-Pres 42
PETER J. SEREDA, Edmonton
Basketballg Newman Club
HUGH S. SPARROW, Calgary
NORMAN WALKER, Calgary
ANDREW GEORGE BALLANTYNE, Redcliff
ESSQ Sec Treas Badmintong Sec Treas Wrestling
Clubg Outdoor Club
DONALD CAMPBELL, Edmonton
Gateway Circulation 40-415 Parnassus Club
JOSEPH MCGILL CASAULT, Edmonton
ARTHUR W. FISH, Peace River
ESSg EICQ Outdoor Club
A. RALPH C. HARGRAVE, Redcliff
ESSQ SEICg Wrestling Clubg
WALTER A. HILLER, Sedgewick
RICHARD H. HISLOP, Edmonton
ESSQ SEIC: Interfac Rugbyg Musical Clubg
Philharmonicg Delta Kappa Epsilong Chairman
Major War Services Drive Committee 42-435
JOHN D. P. MCPHERSON, Edmonton
LLOYD MORRISON, Cowley
ESS3 Alpha chi
GEORGE POOLE, Edmonton
JACK L. SIMPSON. Edmonton
ESS3 Senior Rugby 39-40 40-413
Hockeyg Soph Class Exec 40-413
Phi Delta Theta
IAN SMITH, Coleman
ESS: Soccerg Interfac Hockey
LEROY E. SMITH, Edmonton
BERT WILKINS. Lethbridge
BRUCE F. WILLSON, Edmonton
Pres Soph Class 40-41g Junior Rep ESS 41-42
Pres Senior Class 42-433 Parnassus Clubg
EDWARD BOOTE, Penhold
IAMES ERNEST BROMLEY, Gage
TOM E. CARDELL, Wainwright
ROBERT I. COLLIER, Edmonton
GUSTAVE A. ENGBLOOM, Wetaskiwin
ESSQ AIEEg Phi Kappa Pi
JIM T. FLYNN, Medicine Hat
Intervarsity Boxing Team 38-39g Sec Treas Soph
Class 39-40g Sec Treas Boxing Club 39-405 In-
tervarsity Boxing Team 39-405 Pres Boxing Club
40-415 Sec Treas St. Joseph's House Committee
40-413 Pres St. Ioseph's House Committee 41-
42g Pres Physics Club 42-435 Executive Math
RUSSELL HANNA, Calgary
WILFRED HOYLE, Coleman
NORMAN E, MCCLARY, Edmonton
ESSg AIEEg Swimming Clubg Intercollegiate Swimming
40-423 Parnassus Club
FLOYD MATHER5, Hanna
ESSQ AIEEQ Royal Astronomical Society
ELDEN CLARK OLSEN, Cardston
STANLEY VICTOR REITEN, Lethbridge
DONALD SINOSKI, Edmonton
KENNETH GORDON SMITH, Edmonton
MURRAY SMITH, Edmonton
JOHN R. WOOD, Edmonton
ALEX HEMSTOCK, Hanna
ESSQ Vice Pres Mining and Geological Society
IVAN M. SIX, Stettler
ESSQ Mining and Geological Societyg Wrestling Club
CARSON TEMPLETON, Edmonton
DONALD C. WETTERBERG, Bawlf
ESSQ Mining and Geological Society
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
GERARD AMERONGEN, Edmonton
Pres Literary Associationg Newman Clubg Exec
Philosophg Intervarsity Debating: Lieut COTC
JEAN K. BALL, Edmonton
Pres Co-Ed Club 42-43 Gateway 40-415 Philharmonic
40-413 Le Cercle Francais
FIFTY FOU R
RRTS Fll1D SClEl'lCE
HAZELLE SHEILA BERNSTEIN, Edmonton
ROBERT G. BLACK, Taber
GENICE ELAINE BROWN, Barons
Dramaticsg Kappa Alpha Theta
HOWARD W. BUCHNER, Calgary
MARY CHANDLER, Edmonton
Archery Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Treas C0-Ed Club
MARILYN DIAMOND, Calgary
SIMONE J. DION, Heisler
ROBERT SCOTT ELLIS, Edmonton
President Men's Economics Clubg Commerce
Clubg Ass't Adj COTC 42-435 Delta Kappa
LEWIS S. GARNSWORTHY, Edmonton
SOPHIA GOGEK, Edmonton
RON GOODISON, Calgary
Evergreen Sc Gold Editor 40-413 Ass't Director 41-423
Director 42-433 Gatewayg Interyear Plays 41-42g Delta
BENJAMIN GUREVITCH, Calgary
FLORENCE M. M. HARMON, Edmonton
COLIN H. HESELTINE, High River
Law Club: Business Mg'r Alberta Law Quarterly 42-43
MELVILLE WESLEY HOWEY, Calgary
Badminton: Tennis: Hockey: President Public
Speaking Club 42-43: Debating Society
JOHN Z. KOSHUTA, Beauvallon
Public Speaking Club: Newman Club: Law Club
GERALD A. LARUE, Calgary
Interfac Rugby 39-41: Interfac B Hockey 39-
40: Manager Interfac Basketbball 40-41: Gate-
way Sports Editor 42-43g Sec Treas Men's Ath-
letics 42-43: Radio Players: Interyear Plays 40-
41: St. Stephen's Students' Council 39-40:
CARLETON W. LEVISTON. Kitscoty
KATHLEEN LIND, High River
Track 40-43: Senior Basketball 40-43: Execu-
tive WAA 39-42: President WAA 42-43:
ALBERT LOREE. Nanton
JUNE MCCAIG, Calgary
Vice Pres Women's Athletics 42-43: Womcn's
Economics Club: Philharmonic: Kappa Alpha
ERMA ALBERTA MCCOY, Edmonton
Archery Club: Sec Le Cercle Francais 42-43
FIFITS Fl D SCIEI1
MARGARET MacLEOD, Calgary
Blue Stocking Club, Dramatics Exec 42-435
Kappa Alpha Theta
H. AUDREY MILLER, Edmonton
JOHN OGWEN PARRY, Calgary
JOHN JAMES QUIGLEY,, Calgary
JUDITH REE, Bentley
MARGARET ROBERTSON, Edmonton
Women's Athletic Executive 41-425 Intra-
mural Athletic Champs 41-42g English Club:
Gateway Women's Sports Editor 41-423
Features Editor 42-43
BOB SCHRADER, Olds
Interfac Hockey 39-405 Senior Hockey 40-413 Interfac
Basketball: Interfac Rugbyg Senior Rugby 41-435 Interfac
Hockey 42-433 Interfac Senior Rugby: Law Club: Pres
Men's Athletics 42-43: Zeta Psi
MARJORIE SKELTON, Edmonton
Philharmonic 433 Gateway 40-41g Vice Pres Sr
Classg Delta Delta Delta
MARJORIE THOMPSON, Calgary
Delta Delta Delta
DOREEN THOMSON, Olds
Badmintong Kappa Alpa Theta
BETTY TREGALE, Provost
Archery Clubg Le Cercle Francais: Make-Up Clubg
JOHN CRAIG YATES, Calgary
JAMES M. ANDREWS, Beaver Lodge
GEORGE BERGE, Edmonton
Commerce Clubg Pres Spanish Club 42-433 Sec Men's
Economics Club 42-43
BRUCE W. COLLINS, Calgary
Interfac Hockey Basketball 40-413 Business
Manager Philharmonic 42-435 Subscription
Mgr Gateway 42-433 Pres Commerce Club 42-
435 Spanish Clubg Badminton Clubg
Phi Kappa Pi
CHARLEY LAWRENCE GLEBE, Pickardville
Gateway Reporter 40-41g CUP Editor 41-424 Casserole
Editor 42-433 Commerce Clubg Le Cercle Francais
JOHN MCNIEL HAVERSTOCK, Edmonton
Commerce Clubg Phi Delta Theta
JAMES A. JOHNSON, Lethbridge
Commerce Clubg Phi Delta Theta
GERALD BRUCE KENNEDY. Vilna
Commerce Clubg Spanish Clubg
FRANK A. MESTON, Three Hills
Gateway: Friday Features 41-42: Editor-in-Chief 42-43:
Commerce Club Exec 41-42: CQMSQ COTCg
WILLARD PAYNE. Berwyn
Subscription Mgr Gateway 41-423 Advertising
Solicitor 41-42: Business Mgr 42-433 Sec Treas
Commerce Club 42-433 Political Economy Clubg
Spanish Clubg Zeta Psi
FIR S Fll1D SCIETIC
EVELYN MARIE PETERSON, Calgary
Commerce Clubg Spanish Clubg Provincial News
Wauneita Executiveg Delta Delta Delta .
DORIS MARIE THOMPSON, Calgary
Vice Pres Student's Union 42-433 Sec Treas
Spanish Clubg Commerce Clubg Women's
Political Economy Club: Delta Delta Delta
ESTHER R. ANDERSON, Kathyrn
THERESE MARIE BEAUCHEMIN, Calgary
House Ec Clubg Newman Club: Swimming
Clubq Badminton: Delta Gamma
BONNIE BONSALL, Coronation
CATHERINE ELIZABETH BROCK, Calgary
House Ee Clubg Delta Delta Delta
GERALDINE COPE, winnipeg, Man. C
Vice Pres Newman Club 42-433 Vice Pres Badminton
Club 42-43g Delta Gamma
ELIZABETH L. EMPEY, Edmonton
Vice Pres House Ec Club 41-425 Bluestocking
Clubg Delta Delta Delta
CATHERINE A. FERGIE, Cranbrook, B.C.
House Ec Clubg Badminton Clubg Delta Gamma
PATRICIA FIRTH, Edmonton
Swimming Club: Badminton Clubg Pi Beta Phi
ELIZABETH FREEBORN, Calgary
House Ec Club: Swimming Club: Co-Ed Club
MARJORIE J. GRANT, Calgary
Fencingg House Ec Clubg ATA and Education
MARGURET A. HURLBURT, Edmonton
Swimmingg House Ee Clubg Delta Gamma
KATHLEEN D. KELLY, Ponoka
House Ec Clubg Swimming Clubg Outdoor
Clubg Delta Gamma
HELEN LEE LARSON, High River
House Ee Clubg Kappa Alpha Theta
MEGAN NICHOLS, Edmonton
House Ec Club
RUTH ELIZABETH MCCUAIG, Edmonton
Pres Household Ec Club 42-43: Pi Beta Phi
FLORENCE M. MCDONALD, Coleman
House Ec Clubg Newman Clubg Delta Delta
AUDREY M. MCLEOD, Mannville
Philharmonicg House Ec Club
BESSIE E, MORRISON, Medicine Hat
Philharmonic Societyg House Ec Clubg
Discipline and Enforcement Committee
SHEILA JEAN MURRAY, Edmonton
H Ec Clubg Vice Pres Philharmonic 42:
Delta Delta Delta
FICU TY UF
IFIRTS FlI1D CIE
MARGARET SHAW, Calgary
Badminton Clubg Disciplinary Committee 40-423
Enforcement Committee 423 Kappa Alpha Theta
HELEN SOLDAN, Two Hills
MARION JEAN STAPLES, Wetaskiwin
President SCM 42-43g Sec Treas House Ec Club 42-43
LILIAN MARGARET SUTHERLAND,
Senior Class Executive: Swimming Club:
Musical Club: Pi Beta Phi
SHEILA TOSHACH, Drumheller
Tennisg President WAA 42-435 House Ec Clubg Interfac
Basketball 42-435 Philharmonic 39-40g Pi Beta Phi
ISOBEL H. WILLIAMSON, Edmonton
PEGGY WILLIAMSON, Edmonton
Delta Delta Delta
MARY ELLEN WOODWORTH,
SYBIL BERNICE FRATKIN, Edmontfn
Science Associationg Chemistry Club
SAMUEL SEREDA, Edmonton
9 5 x
s- .. "Hx, 4
.. six '
BENEDICT VERNE BENEDICTSON, Wynyard, Sask.
GILBERT P. BRIMACOMBE, Vermilion
Interfac Rugby 40 41 42g Interfaculty Hockey
40 41 42 433 Philharmonic Society 40-413 Pres
41-423 Phi Delta Theta
JOHN GRAY CALDWELL, Edmonton
HOWARD B. CARRICO, Calgary
Philosophical Society: Musical Society
ROBERT L. CLARKE, Vermilion
Math Clubg Physics Clubg Alpha Chi
HARRY W. COCHRANE, Edmonton
MARGARET FERGUSON, Trochu
Wauneita Exec 39-405 41-425 Dramaticsg Blue Stocking
Club: Women's Med Club
W. E. FRENCH, Vernon, B.C.
Alpha Kappa Kappa
WILLIAM GILES. Marwayne
AL GOLDEN, Edmonton
Senior Basketball 41-42g Mining and Geological
J. WILFRED V. I-IAHN, Edmonton
I-IAZEN WOOD HANKINSON,
Prince Rupert, B,C.
Swimmingg Pres Badminton Clubg Men's
Athletic Boardg Evergreen 8: Goldg Gateway:
House Dance Committeeg Kappa Sigma
KEITH FREDERICK HUFF, Edmonton
REGINALD CHARLES JACKA, Medicine Hat
Pres Math Club 42-43
W. B. L. JENKIN, Winnipeg, Man.
EETA KARSH, Calgary
D. STUART KENNEDY, Calgary
JAMES KNUDSEN, Youngstown
RAYMOND LEMIEUX, Edmonton
Chem Societyg Hockey
SHAUNA LITTLE, Edmonton
MARJORIE C.'LOUGH, Calgary
I. ALASTAIR MacKAY, Edmonton
EDWARD J. MILLER, Barons
PEGGY MORGAN, Didsbury
WILLIAM A. NELSON, Lethbridge
Philharmonic Societyg Band
JAMES CHARLES NICHOL, Edmonton
ARCHIE JOHN NICHOL, Calgary
ROSE E. PAWLUK, Kaleland
Archery: H Ec Club: Co-Ed Club
HAROLD PERGAMIT, Edmonton
Gateway 40: Chem Club 41-42g Philharmonic
OLIVE MARY PHILLIPS. jasper
Philharmonic 39-4Og lst year rep McLeod Club 39-4C
JOHN WILLIAM PUCHALIK, Coronado
Newman Clubg Promoethus Club
JOHN BRIAN REESOR, Medicine Hat
Chem Clubg COTCg CSM
FF-IC TY DF
TS FII1 ClEI'lC
ALEX ROSENTHAL, Rumsey
RUSSELL J. ROWE, Edmonton
VICTOR SAMUELS, Edmonton
Sigma Alpha Mu
ELIZABETH MARY SEAMAN, Edmonton
Philharmonicg Badmintong Delta Delta Dclta
GORDON H. SEGALL, Calgary
EVHEN STEFAN SHEVCHISHIN, Edmonton
MARY LOU SMITH, Calgary
Blue Stocking Club: Senior Rep Wauneita Societyg
Kappa Alpha Theta
MAURICE SNELL, Calgary
Phi Kappa Pi
HARRY T. STEVINSON, Veteran
ARTHUR W. STINTON, Calgary
Chem Clubg IVCF
DENNIS GEORGE THORN, Edmonton
V. ODETTE TOTTON. Assiniboia, Sask.
WILLIAM TRAINOR, Peace River
St. Ioseph's House Sommitteeg Chem Club
CEDRIC MALCOLM WARD, Edmonton
Interfac Hockeyg Interfac Rugbyg Swimming Clubg
Mathematics Clubg Sergeant COTCg Phi Kappa Pi
NORMA WATTERBERG, Vauxhall
DOUGLAS WILLIAMS, Lethbridge
NINA KATHERINE YOUNG, Wilkie, Sask.
Pres Girls' Swimming Clubg Women's
Athletic Association: Interfac Basketball:
Kappa Alpha Theta
ROGER G. YOUNG. Winnipeg. Man.
L. IAN YOUNGER, Edmonton
Interfac Rugbyg Interfac Hockeyg SCM Class
Rep 3rd year Med: Member Disciplinary Com-
mittee: CQMS: COTC: Delta Upsilon
DEGREE AUGUST 1943
PERREN L. BAKER, Calgary
Big Block Club: MUSg Pres Rugby 42-435 Interfac
Hockey: Interfac Rugbyg Phi Kappa Pi
' WILLIAM L. BENNETT, Edmonton
MUS: Interfac Basketball and Hockeyg
FIRTS Fll1D SCIE
DEGREE: AUGUST 1943
G. RENE BOILEAU, Edmonton
Gateway 40-41: Casserole 41-42: Freshman Pres 40-41:
Schedule Man 41-425 Business Mgr Telephone Directory
41-425 Waw-Waw Director 41-42 42-433 Swimming:
Vice Pres Soph Class 41-425 Ass't Director Year Book
42-43g Newman Club: MUS: Delta Upsilon
RICHARD CORBET, Edmonton
HOMER EDVVARDS, Three Hills
JULIUS GOLDBERG, Edmonton
Philharmonicg Dramatics: CKUAQ Musical
JEAN TEMPLETON HUGILL, Edmonton
Women's Medical Clubg Wauneita War Workers
HECTOR NEIL MacKINNON, Calgary
Outdoor Clubg MUSg Delta Kappa Epsilon
JAMES 0. METCALFE, Lethbridge
GEORGE L. SMITH, Kimberley, B.C.
Swimmingg Outdoor Clubg MUSQ Delta Kappa
FACULTY OF EDUCATION
MARION ALLEN, Raymond
Philharmonicg ATAg Delta Delta Delta
BETTY MAY CANTELON, Spedden
Archeryg SCMg Education Club
WILLIAM P. CARR, Warner
Le Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Society
MARY FRANCIS, Calgary
Blue Stocking Clubg Kappa Alpha Theta
MARG. HAYWOOD, Edmonton
FRANK M. JACOBS, Calgary
ELIZABETH A. KERR, Camrose
President Wauneita Societyg Students Uniong Prgs
English Clubg Blue Stocking Club: Pi Beta Phi
JOHN KUZMAR. Calgary
MARY BARBARA MASON, Edmonton
Gateway Ass't News Editor 39-4Oq News Editor 40-41:
Friday Editor 41-42: junior Exec 40-415 Senior Exec
41-42: Wauneita Exec 41-42g Faculty of Educaiion Rep
Students Council 42-43: Faculty of Education Club
42-435 Blue Stocking Club: Pi Beta Phi
ANNA K. MICHAEL, Edmonton
A. CHRISTINE WILLOX, Calgary
Basketball: Won1en's Athletic Exec 40-41-42-43: Major
Athletic Award 42: Delta Gamma
EILEEN LONGMAN, Edmonton
Pi Beta Phi
JACK DE HART, Calgary
Badminton Club Sec Treas 40-413 Public Speaking Sec
Treas 40-41Q Law Club3 Debating Club Exec 41-423
Political Science Club Exec 41-423 Secretary Literary
STANLEY EDWARDS, Calgary
Boxing Club3 Pres Badminton 40-413 Junior
Executive 40-413 Senior Exec 41-423 Debating
Club Exec 41-423 Debating President 42-432
Political Science Club Exec 41-42-433 Men's
House Committee 41-423 Central Gates Receipt
Check 42-433 Gateway CUP Editor 42-43
ROBERT GALBRAITH, Vulcan
Law Club3 President Political Science Club3 Sgt COTC
LLOYD WILLIAM GARDINER Edmonton
JESSE GOUGE Victoria B.C.
.13 'Q 'ffl-ri'
Law Club3 Interfaculty Hockey 6
THAD 1vEs, Lethbridge
President Law Club3 Sgt COTC3
Phi Delta Theta
EUGENE LaBRIE, Roselea
Law Club3 Political Scienceg Debating3 Public Speaking
Club: Law Quarterly
MONTY R. NIGRO, Edmonton
Law Clubg Zeta Psi
JOHN BLACKEY O'CONNOR. Calgary
STUART PU RVIS, Edmonton
Pres Political Science Club 41-423 Inter-Varsity
Debating 41-425 SCM Execg Treas Senior Class
MILLS SHIPLEY, Calgary
Law Clubg Political Science Club:
Public Speaking Club
JOHN ROBERT VASELENAK, Lethbridge
Law Club: CQMS qcorcp
LYDIA ZIMMERMAN, Burdett
Law Club: Alberta Law Quarterlyg Pres Public
Speaking Club 41-42
GRADUATED JAN. 1943
ROBERT V. BLACKMORE, Provost
Interfac Basketball: Dent Club
LLOYD RUSSELL BOWLSBY, Morse, Sask.
HENRY JOSEPH DOMBROWSKI, Cadomin
OTTO HAUCK, Bodo
Boxing: Interfac Basketball
ANDREW GRAY. Lethbridge
TED HACKIE, Winnipeg, Man.
BERNARD KRASNOFF, Hilda
Dent Clubg Band: Philharmonic
CLARENCE W. B. MCPHAIL, Eston, Sask.
Interfac Wrestling 38-395 2nd Year Class Rep 38-393 Sec
Treas 40-415 Vice Pres Dental Club 41-423 Pres Dental
THOMAS NIKIFORUK. Vegreville
Interfac Basketball 38-42g Dent Club 39-42,
GRANT PHIPPS, Strome
WILLIAM T. WAITE, Sovereign, Sask.
YACHIYO YONEYAMA, Edmonton
Girls Medical Clubg Dental Club
GRADUATED AUG. 1943
LOUIS BLOOM, Winnipeg. Man.
IACK H. COHEN, Winnipeg, Man.
KENNETH M. GORDON, Edmonton
Dent Clubg Philharmonic 41-43
ORVILLE H. GRAHAM, Medicine Hat
JACOB N. JANZEN, Ladner, B.C..
ff ' " I-'N1 ,,3k
WFFICU TY DF
MURRAY KRASNOFF, Hilda
Dental Clubg Sigma Alpha Mu
MAXWELL JOHN LIPKIND, Calgary
Sec Treas Dent Club 41-42g Pres Dental
CLARE W. OLSON, Edmonton
SAMUEL VEINER, Medicine Hat
Dent Club: Boxing Clubg Sigma Alpha Mu
GRADUATE AUG. 1943
GEORGE SIGURD BALFOUR, Calgary
Phi Delta Theta
DAVID MacPHERSON BELL, Calgary
Phi Kappa Pi
NELSON BRADLEY, Regina, Sask.
PATRICK COSTIGAN, Stettler
JACK C. DAY, Edmonton
F. DORSEY, Edmonton
EDWARD A. GAIN, Calgary
KATHLEEN STEWART GRAHAM, .
Women's Medical Club: CMASI
PETER WILLIAM HUDSON, Trail, BC.
JOE CHARLES JUSTIK, Killam
BEN KING, Claresholm
Freshman Introduction 38-413 Med Athletics Director
4Og Med Rep Students' Council 41-42: Kappa Sigma
GEORGE DAVID LAVERS, Namao
JOHN S. LEWIS, Medicine Hat
ETHEL LIEBERMAN, Edmonton
Med Clubg Vice Pres 41-42
GORDON MacDONALD, Peace River
MELLIS MAIR, Edmonton
JOHN A. MAXWELL, Edmonton
Debating Interprovincial 31-39-405 President
Students Union 38-393 Mgr Senior Rugby 405
Sec Treas Med Society 405 Zeta Pi
,qmwwvrf t.f'ir"3x ' f V ---ifgivq
Q?" ' if
he J '
'Q ---'Q 1
" .VVQ imwr
3 .Q 'Q
ENID A. NEWLAND, Edmonton
BAg Kappa Alpha
ERNEST R. POULSEN, Magrath
ROBERT EDWARD POW, Pincher Creek
President Graduating Class in Medicineg
Alpha Kappa Kappa
FFICU TY UF
TERRENCE MAURICE RARAGOSKY,
FREDERICK RUSSELL, Vancouver B.C.
PENNIE SHRAGGE, Edmonton
OREST STECHISHIN, Yorkton, Sask.
CECIL NORMAN TREDGER, Edmonton
Interfac Rugbyg Basketballg Kappa Sigma
JOHN F. TYSOE, Victoria, B.C.
A 5 ART C. WALSH, Vancouver, B.C.
.,,.' 3 Med Club
STANLEY WARSHAWSKI, Chipman
CARMAN WEDER, Edmonton
G. LESLIE WILLOX, Calgary
Intercollegiate Boxingg Senior Rugbyg Big Block.
Clubg Phi Kappa Pi
R. GEORGE WOLFE, Cardston
MUSQ 4th year rep 39-40g Alpha Kappa Kappa
FRANK WOODMAN, Calgary
Outdoor Clubg Band
T. A. WRIGHT, Calgary
GRADUATE AUG. 1943
GLENN A. AGNEW, Vancouver, B.C.
JOHN FRANKLIN AIKENHEAD, Calgary
Phi Delta Theta
H. BROCK ARMSTRONG, Edmonton
DAVID BEREZAN, Vegreville
MATT DAVIS, Edmonton
JOHN MAXWELL DICKOUT, Chilliwack, Bc.
J. WINSTON DUGGAN, Medicine Hat
Pres MUSQ Lieut COTCQ Alpha Kappa Kappa
WILLIAM H. FREEBURY, Edmonton
CHARLIE GILES, Edmonton
IACK GOODMAN, Limerick, Sask.
ISIDORE HARDIN, Edmonton
CAMERON HARRISON, Lamont
President Alpha Kappa Kappag MUS
DAVID K. KIRK, Vancouver, B.C.
H. ALUN LLOYD, Edmonton
Delta Upsilong MUS
LEONARD J. LOVESETH, Edmonton
DONALD G. MCALPINE, Edmonton
FFICU TY D
MARGARET McWILLIAM, Ponoka
ALLISON R. S. MacDONALD, Coaldale
LLOYD MacLAREN, Creston, B.C.
JACK N. MASSON, Edmonton
DEMITRO MELNYK, Heinsburg
PEGGY O'MEARA, Lethbridge
Varsity Ski Club 37-38g Outdoor Club 38-404
Senior Class Exec 40-41
THOMAS G. orro, Warner
NVILLIAM C. PROWSE, Taber
MUS: Delta Upsilon
COLIN A. ROSS, Edmonton
Intervarsity Boxing 40-41 41-42g President Boxing Club
42-435 Interyear plays 36-37-385 Spring Play 37-385
Best Actor Interyear plays 37-38
ALBERT I. VENABLES, Nelson, B.C.
ARMAND WEAVER, Castor
Interfac Hockey 38-40: St. Stephen's Council 40-41g
Band 38-42g Mgr Band 40-41
X S X
ROBERT G. WILLIAMS. Calgary
RICHARD YAHOLNITSKY, Edmonton
MISAO RUTH YONEYAMA, Haney, B.C.
Women's Medical Club: MUS
MARGARET BURTON, Trail, B.C.
EDNA CAMMAERT, Rockyford
DOROTHY HELEN CROZIER,
M. NANCE CUYLER, Medicine Hat
University Choirg BScg Nurses Club
MARGARET A. K. DAVIS, Lethbridge
ESTHER HEDLIN, Renown, Sask.
KATHLEEN HERMAN, Camrose
MARGARET LUDWIG, Medicine Hat
B Scg Nurses Club: Outdoor Club
FFICU TY UF
vmG1N1A PEARSON, Edmonton
NINA SAGE, Lacombe
BSc Clubg University Hospital Executive:
Delta Delta Delta
M. BERYL SAUL, Edmonton
Outdoor Clubg Nurses Club
MARGUERITE E. WEDER, Vilna
MIRIAM ALMAS, Edmonton
GLADYS MARGARET ANDERSON, Vulcan
BARBARA ARMITAGE, Marwayne
JEAN CLAUDIA ASSELSTINE, Calgary
HELEN JEAN BRUMWELL, Vauxhall
MARGARET C. E. CAMMAERT, Rockyford
Fencing Clubg 3rd Rep McLeod Club 41-425
Vice Pres McLeod Club
EVELYN CANNON, Edmonton
BETTY C. CHIN, Edmonton
ELIZABETH CLENDENAN, Calgary
IACQUELINE DE PALEZIEUX
Kappa Alpha Theta
MARION CAROL DYSON, Calgary
MARY ELIZABETH EDWARDS Edmonton
LORA FURHOP, Edmonton
HELEN F. FURNELL, Edmonton
ISABEL GOODALL, Regina, Sask.
MARY HASTINGS, Calgary
FFICU TY DF
PEARL HOLOWAYCHUK, Chapman
JESSIE V. E. HORNE, Victoria, BC.
RUTH A. INGRAM, Medicine Hat
HELEN E. IAMISON, Vulcan
Pres McLeod Club 42-43: Vice Pres 42:
HELEN KUNELIUS, Radway
ALISON BOYD MCBRIDE, Edmonton
Badminton Club: Executive Nurses Students
MARION MacKAY, Edmonton
EDYTHE LORRAINE MARKSTAD, Elk Point
McLeod Club: Sec McLeod Club 41-42
NORINE MORTON, Calgary
ISABEL MILLAR, Edmonton
ELIZABETH MILLER, Lloydminster, Sask.
. 'J ,
FRANCES MARLYN MOORE, Olds
ROSE NOON, Edmonton
BETH ORME, Red Deer
ELFREDA REAR. Innisfail
WILMA K. REID, Hoosier, Sask.
MARGARET ROPEHAN, Hairy Hill
PATRICIA ROUTLEDGE. Jasper
DOROTHY STEEDMAN, Red Deer
McLeod Club 42-433 Wauneita Rep 42-43
ELIZABETH STURGEON, Jasper
ECHO TETZLOFF, Warner
NORMA WALDREF, Peace River
ART HARE, Edmonton
W. W. MADAY, Edmonton
BERNARD E. RIEDEL, Fairview
2fLt COTCQ Pharmacy Club
CECIL RITZ, Trochu
Pharmacy Clubg Pres Pharmacy Clubg Zeta Psi
DAVID THOMSON, East Coulee
KATHLEEN ALDRIDGE, Edmonton
PRUDENCE BAMLETT. Calgary
Sec Treas Pharmacy Clubg Women's Disciplinary Com-
mitteeg Wauneita War Workersg Pi Beta Phi
OSWALD FREDERICK GEEHAN, Calgary
Interfac Rugby 41-42g Interfac Basketball 41-
425 Senior Basketball 41
THOMAS GRAHAM, Calgary
Pharmacy Club: Boxing: Interfac Rugby and Basketballg
ELIZABETH HAMBLY, Camrose
EDWARD o. HART, Edmonton
MORRIS W. HAWKEY, Mosside
CLIFFORD WELLESLEY KING, Ghost Pine Creek
RICHARD KROENING, Lamont
MARGARET CAMERON MCKECHNIE. Edmonton
BILL MASTERS, Brooks
Pharmacy Clubg Band
J. KEN PENLEY, Calgary
Pharmacy Clubg jr Rep 40-41: Interfac Basketballg
JOSEPH I. SEREDA, Edmonton
NORMAN SPROULE, Calgary
VORECE H. WELLMAN Champion
A Pharmacy Club: Press Rep: Sec Boxing Club
my Interfac Basketball
DAVID M. WOLOCHOW. Calgary
WM. C. ACTON, Edmonton
L. ROY AMUNDSEN, Claresholm
Phi Delta Tlnetag MUS
ROGER BELZIL, St. Paul
ALLAN K. BUCKWOLD, Winnipeg Man.
L. M. EDMUNDS, Lacombe
LLOYD C. GRISDALE. Olds
EVELYN E. H. JOHNSTON, Calgary
EFFIE LEONIDAS, Edmonton
J. RICHARD MCCRUM, Edmonton
MUSQ Alpha Kappa Kappa
WILLIAM IOHN MacDONALD, Calgary
GEORGE EMERSON MILLER, Elk Point
HAROLD LOUIS SAMUELS, Edmonton
Sigma Alpha Mu
SAMMIE S. SHECKTER, Edmonton
President Senior Men's Basketball 42-43: Senior
WILLIAM C. STEWART, Victoria, B.c.
WILLIAM D. STEWARD, Edmonton
' G. E. STRAUGHAN, Edmonton
RICHARD SWANN, Calgary
RUDOLPH WARSHAWSKI, Mundare
E " if if
I-.n L ,aw
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATXON BOARD
jane Sinclair L. A. Thorssen Willis Gibson Stew Sinclair
Exec. V Hon. Pres.
Following the class elections, which were characterized
by the usual anti-slide rule manifestations, the Junior Class
Executive laid plans to promote the celebrated junior Prom.
The date was finally set, and on December lst a gay crowd of
Varsity students wended their way to "The Barn". despite the
record snowfall just the week before. A new brand of "jive"
was unleashed on the campus, namely "Rationed Rhythm".
A noticeable feature of the Prom was the presence of many
alumni in uniform.
Juniors are enthusiastic supporters of all types of move-
ments whether academic or frolicsome. They are interested
in hockey, wrestling, boxing, Truck and Block A's-they love
to be called Muscle-Men.
Most Juniors enjoy the W'auneita, first formal dance of
the year and strictly a feminine project. This speaks well for
the class because in the short span of two or three years they
have obtained that certain "Savoir Faire" which results in the
mad rush to take a junior to the Wauneita. It is the firm
belief of the class that this bears no relation to the fact that
thc Junior Prom is the next dance of the year. Juniors, the
Sophisticates of Varsity. are seen milling about the new Little
Tuck with a coke and donut in one hand and a large text
in the other.
To our Honorary President, Mr. L. A. "Chic" Thorssen,
juniors express gratitude and appreciation for the friendly
assistance he has provided as chief advisor to the '43 Junior
NORMAN HOLLIES '
MOLLY HUGHES S
A-,KENT HUTCHISONA ' f
RALPH JAMISON I
SELMA JEPSON A- A
'E BETTY JOI-INSTONE
HAZEL - MOORE
X ii HHAZELL MOORE
i ,j6I-TN MYERS
SYLVIA NESS '
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMA
A ,: . , ,,,. qAAA V VHHA ,a?1.
NYCK C pres.
Don McKay Curly Galbraith J. L. Morrison Art Stevinson Jack Hemst k
Sec.-Treas. Exec. Hon. Pres. Exec. Exec
After a long hard-fought election six lusty Engineers were
elected to Sophomore Executive. This of course may bear
some relation to the fact that the Engineers constitute the
majority of the Sophs. Second-year Aggies, Nurses, Pre-Meds,
Pre-Dents, Law. honor students compose the rest of the Soph
The maior event for the once-sophisticated Sophs is the
Froph for Soshj Dance. This year the combined executives
decided to capitalize on the time of year when the "lid was
off", temporarily. Therefore, the Froph was held in the
MacDonald, on Friday, january 15th, all proceeds going to
war funds. The dance was a decided hit in spite of a cur-
tailed budget and overcrowded dancing space.
Sophs this year are in the final stage of a metamorphosis
that results in a new outlook-instead of the high and mighty
Soph who used to haze the poor Freshies. We now see a
quiet, meek, hard-working student. The bitter realization that
there is two years' work yet to be done accounts for many
of the worry lines seen on the palid faces. Chief occupation
of the Sophs is a Sunday afternoon trip to the Garneau Rink to
view the prospective Freshettes of next year. This, Seniors
and juniors, is the reason for the Soph's distinct advantage
during Freshie Week.
Sc-phs, during the past year, have supplied the army with
lieutenants, three sergeant-majors, numerous sergeants and
corporals and myriads of buck privates. The University Air
Training Corps is blessed with many Soth corporals. Next
year we will be juniors or else . . .
J. E. EAUGH
EGON HOLLM A
I J ELMER JOHNSON
MARY JOHNSON -A 'E
GORDON W. SMITH
EDMOND JORRE DE ST.
H. G. TAYLOR
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
W AA , , ,
Q .ga '+-
' 'ZA W,
' '1 2,
, w e Q"
ali: JK", - 4'
Dave Larose Kenneth Nickerson H. E. Johns Harry Gilchrist Ralph Rookwood
Sec.-Treas. Exec. Hon. Pres. Exec. Exec
'. l It '1
L V 4
S v A
Many times in the past year, faculty members remarked
that they had never seen such a serious, hardworking group
of Freshmen. With the added burden of 'having to pass their
exams, Freshmen were indeed very serious. They were here
for one purpose-to work. Consequently "Frosh', social func-
tions were few.
The main social function was the Frosh, in which the
Freshmen and Sophomores worked hand-in-hand to make this
affair one of the best of the year.
Participation in the Inter-year play was not held back.
At first, it was considered a hopeless case, as the people who
wanted to turn out three or four nights per week to produce
such a play were few and far between. A few hardy intel-
lectuals, however, who could not bear to see such an institution
go by the wayside, arranged to get together to work on it.
Then flop! the bottom dropped out and the Freshman play
was left alone to be presented at a meeting of the Dramatic
Freshman representation in sports activities were excellent.
Many made the Senior Football squad. In fact it would have
been a tough iob fielding a team without the support of the
Freshmen. There was good representation in senior Basketball,
and Interfaculty sports developed many new Freshman stars.
According to the students "in the know", an excellent
crop of Freshettes came to the institution this year. "Best
in yearsn, they say.
This year, perhaps as never before, the Freshman deserves
credit for his attitude to his work. The engineers, who were
the hardest working group on the campus, deserve special
mention. They know now what real competition means.
The most oft-heard remark of the year was: "High school
was never like this."
ONE HUNDRED AND TWO
V FRANK BURTON
ONE HUNDRED AND THREE
ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE
ONE HUNDRED AND SIX
HAROLDQGISI-I W ,K K A
2,fKE'I5iIRiii19H GLATICIIS 3hFiQ
.N.-,1kHARRYf1Gb,RI3ON -A ,
,vL,' -i.qkq,v IA:
I ,, I MI ,' "Lil
A Y M 4
XSX KI Dfw 5'
A A z
EVERQQFT XGR . ,I H?
WLLLI 'mfs .G4f?,,:IIE.I ' grkk ,
I ,TAI ' .fd ' ' I I M
:-. -wir' U- I
I. E1 -' if
S ava j zz A'-JI 1115+ A f A M'
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHT
LEON DE LAUNAY
ONE HUNDRED AND TEN
MARY LOU OSSENDOTH
HERMIE DE PFYFFER
I - K 'MORRISON PRYDE
fifxx I f I R RRQ l3ERT PROUDFOOT
ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
ONE HUNDRED AND TWELVE
' A DOROTHY SOBY
A ' ROBERT SOLEY
JOSEPH STRAT TON
ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
7 -1. . Ln-
, Q 1 , 5sgA
f 7 A
.4-v -A .
. 1 v
9 ll Ill
, r' nr
Q f.. fr
A - GLW:
Ndf . '
,M Awww - W.N
'. :pl f
X y X
- . ,.- . -. Q. r-....1
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
,Q M, .,Ql. V .,,, .:.,. i .,., :
GERRY LARUE RAY LIND
BOBSSCYQEQDER Pres MAB Pres WAB
GERRY AMERONG-EN JACK DeHART BETH KERR
Pres Ut Society Sec Lit Society Pres Wauneita
JIM MURN-ly GEORGE HARDY MARY BARBARA MASON
APP SC Rep Arts Rep Educ Rep
LEN LOVESETH DON BELL PAT ROUTLEDGE
42 Med Rep 43 Med Rep Nursing Rep
The 1942-43 Students' Council experienced one of
the most difficult years yet faced by the student
executive. Not only was the effect of the war felt
very acutely by every organization and individual on
the campus: but also the Council had the unusual
misfortune of losing the very efficient leadership of
their President, Lloyd Grisdale.
The Council lost no time investigating problems
arising from a "Survey Report" drawn up during the
summer by Lloyd Grisdale, Bob Macbeth, Max Stew-
art and Bob Torrance.
The major social functions under the Students'
Council followed last year's pattern with the Wann-
eita and Junior Prom before Christmas, and the
Froph, Senior Dance, and Color Night in the new
A committee under the leadership of Hank Hank-
inson and Bill Payne staged sucessful House Dances
in Convocation Hall throughout the year. The Waw-
Waw Weekend tradition was maintained and arrange-
ments were handled by Rene Boileau.
A new method of handling the War Services
Drives on the campus was established. A War Serv-
ices Committee was appointed with three smaller
committees under it to sponsor the main campaigns,
namely I.S.S.: Christmas Fundg and War Fund, Each
of these committees set their objectives at 530000,
S400.00, and 52,000.00 respectively, and any surplus
was turned over to the main War Services Committee
while any deficits were made up by the same. A
representative was appointed from Council to be
DR. ROBERT NEWTON
- ' . 11 Li F4
K1 -' "fn ,
5 ' fa-.jglxi if-':.'.
chairman of the main War Services Committee and
submit frequent reports as to its activities and pro-
Another new committee established by Council
was the Publicity Committee which also had a
representative from the student executive as chair-
man. The aim of this committee was to work in
close conjunction with the Gateway and Overtown
papers to improve the type and amount of publicity
given to University activities. This committee played
an important part in contributing to the success of
many student activities and improving the Univer-
sity's status with the general public.
Early in November the Council found it necessary,
in view of the many war-time restrictions to elimin-
ate all Inter-Varsity sports and debates as well as
the Calgary trip of the Philharmonic. However the
best athletic coaches were employed by the Council
in a serious effort to arouse greater enthusiasm for
As 1943 was the year for a new University
Constitution to be published much thought and
consideration was given to this question. Many con-
stitutional changes and amendments were passed,
perhaps the most important of which was a complete
revision of the "Point System Act". The Council
hopes that in time many of the honorariums now
paid to students may be eliminated and payment
be made in points in the anticipation of arousing
more school spirit and enthusiasm for activities of
This is but a brief outline of the work of the
Students' Council during 1942-43 but it should be
sufficient to prove that it made good use of the
time spent on Student Union activities.
February 8, 1943. - Vice-President.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE
ST. STEPHEN'S STUDENTS'
This year only the North Wing of the College remained as a residence
for students. Although this cut the enrolment to forty, the student body
lived up to its reputation and maintained its interest in sports.
The Students' Council, the governing body elected by the students, is
responsible for directing student ahairs in athletics, literary activities, and
' vespers. The House Committee, appointed by the Council, is in charge
of student discipline.
House League sports were this year a prominent feature of residence
life. A successful volleyball league was won by Cam Elliott's "Morons".
Rumor has it that Harvey Allen also had a team, although league stand-
ings failed to bear this out. A basketball league consisting of a representa-
tive team from each floor provided keen rivalry and enthusiasm. "Twinkle-
toes" Gibson won the pre-Christmas ping-pong tournament, and J. B.
"One-pip" Reesor was holding down first position in the ladder tournament
Although more intensive study was necessary this year, social functions were not abandoned. The
annual fall hike, and two parties were very successful.
The chapel provided an opportunity for students to relax from the pressure of University life. The
Vespers Committee of the Council presented varied and interesting evening programmes, and the morning
chapel services were well attended.
The occasional organized raid served to relax the tension, and increase. rather than decrease, the good
fellowship which predominated throughout the year.
"St, Steve's . . . that ancient pile." The most outstanding feature of St. Steve's is the spiral fire escape.
Who has not longed to go whirling down this unique structure? Many freshmen emerged from the bottom
accompanied by a torrent of water. Such fun!
St. Steve's is the oldest residence on the campus. and at present it is the only residence that has not
been completely or partially taken over by the Armed Services.
Dr. A. S. Tuttle
Hon. Pres. '
Stuart Newhall I-1,192 T-Pal,
Vice-Pres. .ya A viilfu
Cam Elliot F,
Chairman House Comm.
Roy Davidson Barss Dimock Harvey Allen Charles Vogel Art Boorman Stuart Kennedy
Pres. Athletics See. Athletics Pres. Lit. Sec. Lit. Pres. Vespers Sec. Vespers
OTE HUNDRED AND TXNENTY TWO
ST. JOSEPH'S HCUSE
As with other places and institutions, St. joscph's has lately. undergone
some revision. Providing for the accommodation of members of the R.C.
AF and R.C.N.V.R. left the College with a decreased number of rooms
and without the gymnasium. Nevertheless, the enthusiastic spirit of former
years prevailed amongst the impeluous freshmen and a nucleus of "grave
and reverend" seniors. Thus in spite of inconveniences, the year in St.
Joes has been a profitable one.
The House Formal, after careful consideration, was cancelled this
year and by this decision one of the "events" of the season was temporarily
denied St. oes students. The metamor hasis of the Librar into a com-
fortable lounge room and the utilization of Tuck for some social functions
did partially compensate for the absence of some activities of pre-war
The custom of "doubling-up" did not strike as rugged and discordant
a note as was first apprehended. Indeed many found it highly suitable and
in no way interfered with studying for the academic standing at Christmas
surpassed previous years criteria. However, there were possibly, in addi-
tion, other predisposing causes for these encouraging results.
From that primary purgatory, "initiation", through to the last hectic
hour of cramming, good fellowship prevailed, and cooperation and friend-
liness marked the relations of the staff, student body and members of
the armed forces.
This past session saw the return of Brother Memoriam, the former
Rector of the College, from Japan where he was a "guest" of the japanese
Government for six months. Brother Memoriam is now teaching in Quebec.
We of St. Joes have worked hard and played hard with good spirit, so
that the year has been valuable to each of us individually and, at the same
time maintained the "esprit de St. Joe's."
Robert Dumont john Quigley Bernard Kelly
Exec. Exec. Q Treas.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE
Lois McQueen Mrs. W. H. Johns Judith Demetrovits
ice Pres. Hon. Pres. Sec.-Trea
KERR In every organization there must be a society which promotes co-
ELIZABETH operation and goodwill among its members. Here, it is ably accommplished
lifes' by the Wauneita Society, organized in the form of an Indian tribe with a
bona fida chief. rites and ceremonies, to which all Women students of
the campus belong.
q . organize everything but a sun dance for the
amusement and acelimatization of the Freshettes. Bedecked in formal war paint, 1942 style, the squaws on
the first day of registration relieved the Freshettes with tea in the Upper Wauneita room, then squaws and
Freshettes sang themselves hoarse at a sing-song. Next came a tea held in the Men's Common room where
the newcomers were introduced to Dr. Vfin '
spear, Dean of Vfomen. Finally at the end of the week, the
Freshettes were ceremonially initiated into the society.
g the first week of the term the seasoned s uaws ' d
The first formal of the season
es an seasoned squaws alike take the
braves of their choice. The Xlfauneita. always the most popular of the major functions, in 1942 was held
overtown in the Barn and successfullv launched th U ' ' '
e niversity social season. Waw Waw week-end followed
their braves. After the first short ' d f ' '
is the W'auneita to which fr h d
where again the Wfauneitas entertained perlo o gaiety the girls settled down
to earnest study and did their best to
tant function to fulfill in conjunction
co-operate with the Wauneita War Workers who now have an impor-
with the ever growing Women's War Services. This year the Wau-
neita is making plans for the redec t' f '
ora ion o the Wauneita rooms and has made much progress.
The last function of the NVauneita Society was the annual Banquet held March 1st, in the Masonic
Temple. As usual it was well attended by undergraduates and still loyal alumnae.
. ' -operation and help of the Honorary President,
Mrs. johns. A competent and willing executive has mide the 1942-43 season one more to add to 30 years
of successful function in the history' of the W'auncita Society.
auneita owes much of its success to the kind to
Y- s 'N
n s .t X 5
Laverna Quinn Alice Stewart-Irving Betty King Dorothy Steadman
Junior Rep. Fresh Rep. W WW Nursing Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR
The Enforcement and Discipline Committee is designed to interpret
and enforce the Constitution and Statutes of the Students' Union and to
maintain the discipline of the members of the Students' Union and adjudi-
cate all matters involving the welfare of the members of the Students'
Union of the University of Alberta. This Committee, as newly constituted this year consists of a chairman and
three other members who are appointed in the autumn of each year by the students council from senior
students holding no executive or managerial office under the Students' Union. A fifth member of the Com-
mittee shall be the Chairman of the Women's Disciplinary Committee who is
The Committee operates as a board of enquiry and of adjudication with
a member ex-officio.
jurisdiction over matters of
constitutional interpretation and enforcement and to punish all offences and misconduct on the part of
students generally in controvention of the provisions of the institution of the Students' Union and all enact-
ments thereunder. Any member of the Students' Union may bring any matter
mittee or may lodge a complaint to be tried before such body. The powers
the levying of five up to fifteen dollars, to bar or dismiss any offender from
or may recommend to the Committee on student affairs the expulsion of any
to the attention of the Com-
of the Committee extend to
any student office for bothj,
offender from the University.
The judgment of the Committee is subject to revision by appeal to a Review Committee or in more im-
portant cases the Committee on Student Affairs which may reverse or in any way inform its judgments.
The Committee is pleased to announce that there has been no occasion for any complaint to have
been brought to its attention during the 1942-43 session. Of all the campus organizations, of it alone, may it
be said that its success is to be measured in terms of its inactivity.
I ..- 1
f 'C "
, P 1 5 K, ,, if
, f' 'T ,,-I'-T12
il. jx r, - 3, ,
' I I - T A PAV. W, M
I , - g3,5,f.'-'fs' ,rf
'I as 1'1'1"... '. 1--' ' if
-,,j-Jiiii V lie'
s e -4-i
Margaret Shaw jesse Gouge Iain Younger
'UNE HUNDRED ANU TWENTY'FIVE
udith Demetrovits Elilabeth Kerr
It is indeed, a difficult thou h ' ' '
, g inspiring job for an editor
to delve into the mysteries and powers of a committee such
as the Women's Disciplinary. At first I wondered how a
e itor was to find out details of a committee about which the
members of the same sex themselves had heard so little. How-
ever, realizing the utter importance of such a committee, l
set out to accummulate the data.
The Women's Disciplinary Committee has jurisdiction
over all women students on the campus, and at all university
It consists of a Chairman, appointed from the co '
of the previous year, three junior members elected each term.
and the President of the W'auneita Society. The Chairman
has the added privilege of holding a position on the Commit-
tee on Student Affairs.
At the beginning of the year, Chairman Marg Shaw e
plained to the gathering of the women students, the rules and
regulations of the committee. Although it has the power to
levy fines up to 515.06 and to bar offenders from University
f . . .
unctnons, happily this was never found necessary.
ED AND TWENTY-SIX
Christine Willox Lydia Zimmerman George Hardy
MAJOR WAR SERVICES
The Major War Services' Committee was set up to organize activities
in which the students could be given an opportunity to directly participate
in war and charity work.
The Mobile Canteen Drive had as its objective 52,000 with which
to purchase a mobile field canteen. Students in army and airforce train-
in turned over a day's pay, while the remainder turned over an equivalent
portion of their caution money to the drive. The faculty and Campus
organizations contributed S500.00.
The War Department has promised full credit to the University for
this canteen which will be sent overseas this summer.
We would like especially to thank Byron Anderson, Jack Forster and
Beth Kerr, who so kindly aided the committee with collections.
The Christmas War Services Fund Committee successfully carried
drive to raise money with which to purchase hampers for the needy
in the northern districts. Despite the increased strain of Christmas exams,
necessitating curtailment of many of the activities, the fund went well
over the top. Thirty 'hampers ol food and clothing were sent out and
were thankfully received.
The International Students Service undertakes to provide educational
relief to students whose lives have been disrupted by the war. Its mam
. . . . . . f
job in this war has been mainly that of providing educational facilities or
prisoners of war and interned soldiers.
At our University, where the students fully appreciate the usefulness
of this organization, we were able to raise our objective of S300 by means
of a tag day, dances, personal contributions, and a donation from the
Central Charity Fund.
Professor Andrew Stewart was appointed by the President as special
Mobile Canteen Drive
Committee- ' "3
Chairman: Richard Hislop L 1 4
Executive: Christine Willox G R K
Lydia Zimmerman 7- W -
George Hardy K '
Christmas Fund Committee-
Chairman: Jack Garvin
Executive: Art Boorman
I. S S Committee-
Chairman: Stuart Purvis
Exezutive: Lois MacQueen
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN
CH ARD H
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
Q fx W AV
RENE BOILEAU FRANK
Ass't Director Bus NLQKPHY NICK CHAMBERLAIN
' ' Editor
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTV
EVERGREEN AND GOLD
Work on the Evergreen and Gold 'began early last summer and l
many p ans
were laid, which of course soon went astray. One of the first difficulties after
University opened was to gather a staff together. Few were willing to jeopardize
their studies in the face of stricter regulations, with the result that the size of
the staff was rather small.
Soon Director Ron Goodison began making a nuisance of himself around
the campus with the usual questions and requests. Soon the Little Black Bag,
t e Director's no doubt famous badge of office became a familiar si ht alo h
, g ng t e
road from the University to the street car line, as it dangled weightily from the
hand of the chief of staff. Most often heard comment concerning this battered
b . f ,, . . . . .
rue case was And what time is it by your time-bomb?"
Difficulties were numerous and perplexing this year-at least we like to
weighty than in former years. Shortages became more of
year. A drastic cut in the availabl
think they were more
a problem later in the
e quota of photographic
film early in the new
year gave the staff a few anxious days. Another trouble-
some difficulty was a shortage of labor, which caused some delay on the E K G
production line. '
However. there was a brighter side to the picture, as there almost always
is. Th t l ' ' '
e ota number of class pictures submitted was higher than last year.
A great deal of credit is due to Business Manager Frank Murphy. who wore out
shoes and patience with a smile and collected a record amount of advertising.
This is quite a feat in the face of the restricted budgets which have been adopted
of necessity by many business firms in connection with wartime advertising.
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-ONE
FRANK QUIGLEY HECTOR McKINNON V ALEC SKENE
Assistant Director Boileau soon became invaluable as the
man who could bring home the bacon, and always dug up the
right picture or write-up when required. Nick Chamberlain
was a faithful and patient editor who jeopardized his entire
nervous system in attempting to think up a new way of ex-
pressing that old Year Book cliche: "The .... club enjoyed
its most successful year . . ."
Another helpful staff member was Alex Skene who could
be counted on to devote several hours to monotonous make-
up work on short notice. The Yearbook was fortunate too, in
securing the services of that ace sportswriter and Hermie fan
-Frank Quigley. whose breezy sports copy enlivens that
section considerably. Charley Glebe was always on hand for
rush proof-reading. while photographers Gilbert and Pylipiuk
tried gamely to explain to the Director that most of his ideas
for new camera angles were not only ineffective but impossible.
This hardy group, as well as numerous others, are respons-
ible for this year's ubetter-than-ever" volume of Evergreen
Sl Gold. and may they have all the breaks in bringing out
next year's book.
div ere' gt .
get xi? v+"'i
EUGENE PYLIPIUK CHARLES GLEBE JACK GILBERT ALBERT WEBSTER
Cameraman Proof Reader Cameraman Business
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-TWO
k. -' .. '-
a' 1. ,
This year the Students' Council, in answer to a student
demand for the long absent U. of A. Hand Book, attempted
to combine this publication with the very essential annual
Telephone Directory. As a result of this, the Finished product,
though still pocket size, turned out to be almost three times
as large as its predecessor: and. it is hoped, somewhat more
The booklet made its appearance just before NVaw-waw
week-end, and many cherished phone numbers were released
to Sadie Hawkins. Although the increased advertising necessary
to cover the enlarged publication at the present time was
rather difficult to obtain, the Council, by making a small
grant towards the project, enabled it to be placed in the hands
of all Union members free of charge.
Due to the somewhat transient nature of the campus
population this year, along with the numerous changes in
executive positions and club functions, the booklet was, to
some extent, out-of-date as soon as it was issued Let us hope,
however, that it served in some small way at lcast to inform
the student body of the varied program offered by their
T if ,
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-THREE
P , ,
, ,fg,.,':1,,-. ,
'iififff' 1 '
. I APAV V - "-L 1
Q ,.' '
5 ,Q 3 P1 :I
1 ' .
P' 3. ,Zh w
fe fk f X T'
,4 ,J 9 if rl Q Q
fl , Q '
IK, H' U L- k N ' gr
KJ- o Q Q 0
X Q X W QM Q ym mv: Quad xs Wotng.
. , . .N ,, 1' f, NA , W-X'.1.o,V,rx5 is WNV.
Kmm: im- A-,NAL El EA Z ,-UQ It H., A xxL,1U,K,,1q, Wumhuwutsvgdna.. --
35 . . . ' W . 'Lx . . , . ,' I 1- bukcwutvithxzms Ruta up-Q
Kun'-Inq -1- I ,ll is I r- If- " V, ,,,,,,,,.f,....,.f--,-'T Y' 1
,um W , . . V. X I H 1, My 1A,,,,,,., ,.,...,,..w W mn
H, : vr J 1 fig .,. md! 'LrqA,,AU,,. V us
'fwp-' ' ' ,,X ,.::i:::'ig,
,K h N N - ' V naw,
wwf X .,
-' . -335+ . , bf Y 'if
'W 'YA .
- 'M.'1.uw 'VW' A '
We 1 ,f, , L -In -V15 '-Y'
-.xr --w-. "
With thc last edition off the press the 1942-43 Gateway, like
so many other things, enters the limbo of the forgotten. Looking
back, it has not been an easy year for the paper or its staH. As in
the last two or three years, military training for both men and
women students has seriously limited the free hours devoted to the
paper. But of even greater effect were the regulations of the Dom-
inion Government regarding maintenance of certain averages to con-
tinue University. Few were the Freshmen who, not being certain
of their ability to handle University work, cared to jeopardize their
future by devoting long hours to a collegiate paper. -
The Gateway has, hc-wever, received whole-hearted co-operation
from many of the students, who, not on the staff, took time and
effort to write out stories for the paper. In addition, certain mem-
bers of the faculty whose names we have not space unfortunately
to mention, rendered invaluable assistance and their interest has
proved most helpful.
Highlight of the Gateway year, in point of publicity received
was the Engineers' Edition which brought comments and repercus-
sions upon the head of the editor from far and near. Even the
passage of time has not dulled people's memories and when the con-
versation centres upon the Engineers' Gateway, as it invariably does,
the editor's ears still grow red. With the banning of Casserole and
the Engineers' paper, the Gateway became the unwilling center of
all gossip on the campus. Time, however heals all, and in a few
years it will all be forgotten.
Outstanding papers were the usual Co-ed edition, the Christmas
number, the Engineers' Edition, the election and color night extras,
and the Literary Supplement at the end of the year.
Under the capable supervision of Bill Payne, the business staff
kept advertising up to past standards and so a successful financial
year was ensured. One glance at the changing names on the busi-
ness masthead will give some idea of the difficulty of securing and
retaining a business staxf in these days.
Sports received complete coverage by the Gateway due to thc
efforts and interest of Gerry Larue as Sports Editor and Helen Mc-
Dougall as Women's Sports Editor. An unusual feature exciting
many comments favorable and otherwise were the sport write-ups of
Bill Clark and Frank Quigley.
Noteworthy during the past year was the part played by Cana-
dian University Press, better known as C.U.P. Getting a good start
in the fall with stories on the excursion of Eastern University harv-
esters to the West, C.U.P. provided many other interesting news
items of doings around other Universities. among them, the suspen-
sion of the McGill Daily, protest of U.B.C. students over graduating
Gateway pins went to Charley Glebe, sparkplug of the Gateway
staff, Al McDougall, Tuesday editor and Gerry Larue, Sports editor.
It is unfortunate that more service awards can not be given to all
others who have worked so conscientiously.
, 3 V
. "" T -I T' it ' I I --
,dw,m,g lv - s
Y. f - 9
it E T T l - Q
Ling., ' 4l3.- ' 4
,l. Vw,iYw V R V
. 53 Q., 5
r in it ' V
S 0 II, ff" -
: ab X i
1 - 5? N . -
S? '-firfg :H 2 ix-
gl f:'S E . 4 '
. , 9 il 3 'A ',
' I .
i'i",i'f'r"rf'4-' , -
BILL PAYNE WALTER GAINER BRUCE COLLINS
Bus. Mgr- Circulation Mgr. Subscription Mgr.
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTYAFIVE
The occasional periods of quietness observable around the office
this year were due to a number of causes. Chief among them was
the dissolving away of a goodly portion of the staff either through
"Xmas leaves" or increased study demands. The Tuesday edition
was fortunate in having an adequate staff to begin with and follow-
ing the deluge, a hard working group of die-hards who held out to
the bitter end. Sylvia Rowan, Vonnie Broadfoot, June Thompson
and Allan Hepburn can hang out their shingles now as campus re-
porters A-l. Allan Hepburn gave all he had for the paper during
that awful storm some time ago. Togged out like a courier-de-bois
and with columns of snow dripping from his beard GJ he burst into
the office with the precious copy to just make the deadline-tech-
nically. Too bad the paper was a couple of days late.
Mary Woodsworth and Les Drayton did a good job handling
the women's stuff and features respectively. Among their army ! !
of writers were Betty Clendenan, Sheila McRae, Drake Skelton and
Reporting the news is only the beginning of the page one job.
The big News character on the Tuesday edition was Elizabeth Sken-
Held who took on every phase of the job: reporting, writing, assign-
ing, assembling and setting up the page. The sub-editors had difficult
tasks this year but they came through every time. This year, unlike
former years, the sub-editors helped in the mechanics of setting up
a paper, thus providing an important source from which to draw for
future chiefs of the Gateway. The Tuesday Editor-Alan MacDoug-
all-acted as bell-wether and Father Confessor of this mid-week
congregation of "quill pushers". and was responsible for the success
of the Tuesday Edition.
Sylvia Rowan Vonnie Broadfoot Alan Hepburn Sheila McRae
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY SIX
9 THE GATEWAY
As yet, no one has referred to a Gateway staff as being perfect-
this being impossible as long as George Bernard Shaw still exists-
but this year's Friday Gateway can justly claim high honors. Never
did an editor have a more pleasing and willing staff to try and ac-
complish the impossible-put a Friday Gateway out on Friday which
satisfied everyone. This was not only accomplished once but on
three separate occasions.
Credit for this is in no small way due to the efficiency of Lois
Knight. Not only did she fulfill satisfactorily the position of news
editor but covered everything from a fight to a dance. Any surplus
work, rewriting stories and especially the deciphering and typing
of late club stories fell her way. Right in behind Lois. and doing a
swell job in her own sweet way, was Kent Hutchison. who exposed
and edited women's fashions and doings. No one else could have
turned in a better job as Women's Editor and the popularity of
her page was enhanced by a large following of male readers. In the
position of Features Editor was Margaret Robertson. a genial soul,
who displayed her talent and ability to fill those, ever so spacious
inside pages with the best in facts and fiction. Margaret never failed
to have a seemingly unending supply of copy. which removed one
of the major worries in editing.
Gerry Larue as the congenial sports editor brought that depart-
ment out of its slump and made it an outstanding success. With
the help of Helen McDougall and Bill Dark, he faithfully turned
in a well written coverage in unique English, of all campus sports.
The other individual of note is Charlie Glebe. Never was so much
success of a paper due to the efforts of one man. As proof reader
deluxe, reporter par excellence of news oddities and editor of Cas-
scrole famenlj he was Al plus. His Gateway pin award was a just
There is little else to be said beyond a few closing words of
regret that a year of work and enjoyment should have to end.
And to those readers who so kindly mentioned their enjoyment
of the Friday Gateway, the members of the staff and thc editor
express their delight and appreciation.
jean McDougall Bob Willis Harry Hole Helen Plasteras Pat Darling,
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN
Gerry Larue Helen McWougall Bill Clark Charley Glebe
Sports Ed. Women's Sports Ass't Sports Ed. Casserole
C U P Editor
The year has not been easy but now that it is all over and
done with, it is with regret in their hearts that graduating
members of the staff leave the Gateway for other fields of
The publication schedule was drawn up in March of 1942
and called for two editions by the Tuesday staff immediately
before Christmas and one immediately after. Unforeseen, how-
ever, was the action of the Dominion Government in setting
academic standards for the Christmas tests. As the time neared,
students showed a marked inclination to study and an even
clearer aversion to work for the Gateway. To give the staff
a fifty-fifty break. Council considerately acted to do away
with these three issues. so that three fewer editions were pub-
lished than in the previous year.
Another innovation in Gateway history was the mailing
of Gateways to graduates and students on Active Service in
Canada. Under the original scheme it had been planned to
mail papers to all graduates on Active Service overseas as well.
but mailing costs and postal regulations interfered. The num-
ber of letters of thanks received are a measure of the gratitude
of the boys in service at being remembered by their old Alma
Mater. From all corners of Canada and from all the services,
the letters have come. Perhaps in the future it might prove
possible to mail an edition or two each year to the men
overseas. As it was the load thrown upon the Gateway's
circulation department was heavy. Every other Saturday three
men spent approximately five hours each wrapping, bundling
and addressing these papers-this in addition to regular sub-
Credit for the conception and inauguration of the scheme
must go to Lloyd Grisdale and members of the current Stud-
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY EIGHT
xx hx.- . i
1 E 0-E
X E 41" 2
Provincial News started the year with one pro-
gramme-"Varsity Varieties", a 15 minute programme
of news round Varsity, featuring Lois Knight and George
Hardy as Varsity reporters. It was heard every Tuesday
at 6:45 p.m. before Christmas. and Monday at 6:00 p.m.
after Christmas over CKUA.
In November a features programme was started
with Evelyn Petersen and Evelyn johnson interviewing
Presidents of various Campus Clubs from 5:00 to 5:15
on Fridays. The C.O.T.C. band played for one of these
broadcasts before Christmas.
In February tnls programme was lengthened and
changed to "Varsity Quiz". This half-hour programme,
4:45 - 5:15 Fridays, proved to be a great success. Four
representatives of clubs or fraternities were chosen and
then an M.C. fired questions at them. Answers indicated
that the UZ of A. has its equitable distribution of morons
and genii. The winner of the grand award was June
McCaig, representing the Kappa Alpha Theta Fratern-
Varsity Varieties, heard Mondays from 8:15 to 8:30
after February lst. featured campus musical talent. Pro-
grammes were planned by Roberta Kiefer and M C. was
Frank Gue. The purpose of this series was to encourage
students musical activities, to provide enjoyable relax-
ation from study: and to make Varsity talent and mus-
ical life known on the campus and to our local and out-
Programmes featured Elizabeth Campbell, pianist:
Gwyneth jones, soprano: Gordon Clark, cellist: accom-
panied by Gcrard Tougas.
i if" '
Artists Sheasby and friend ---- and a team ol Quiz Kids
ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY NINE
gi r . a
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
Bill Stewart Fred Simpson Bob Galbraith Stan Edwards
Philharmonic Dramat Pol. Sc. Debating
THE LITERARY ASSCCIATICN
. .,,., A an ..
1 ' - ff
. I A If
, 'Qfifww W ,
i t ..t.., A? J'
Z - iv ' ff:-
s . dv ,,,,
. , E my M .'i'..1s.4-9
. ' Mggxgflf
N- X37 !'
jack de Hant
This year there has been a further curtailment of the
activities of the Association. The first blows fell on the Phil-
harmonic and Debating Societies when the Students' Council
refused the necessary appropriation for travelling. This meant
no Philharmic performance in Calgary. The Literary Associa-
tion solicited opinions from prominent Calgarians, all of which
were favourable, some in fact enthusiastic, and one of which
stated pointedly that the University belongs to Alberta and
not to Edmonton alone, and therefore Calgary too should see
the Philharmonic performances. However, curtailment of
travelling in war time, reluctance to make an exception in
favour of the Philharmonic when athletic teams were not
allowed to travel, and the idea that University students in
wartime should study more and play less, were over-riding
considerations, therefore the Philharmonic did not travel.
Thinking that this would appease the gods, the Literary
Association then made a strong plea for an appropriation for
inter-varsity debating. Even though the other western Un-
iversities were willing to and did participate, and even though
our travelling team would have been ready to relieve railway
congestion by standing up in a caboose. Council said UNO".
As a result there was much less interest in debating. The
McGoun Cup competition used to be the highlight of the De-
bating Society's year.
Students who come to University instead of going to war
are justified only by their present and future contribution to
Canada's welfare. To study and discuss post war problems
is therefore a duty of a part of the students. The Debating
Society and the Political Science Club provide the means of
discharging this duty.
In spite of these ditliculties both Philharmonic and De-
bating had a good year. The Political Science Club carried
on in its traditional manner.
Since the Dramatic Society does not usually travel, it did
not feel immobilized by the ban and proceeded to "go places"
on the campus. Their main "vehicle" was "Watch on the
Rhine"-which is difhcult to perform. and therefore challenged
the Society to make a special effort.
Both Philharmonic and "Dramat" were helped by the
Makeup Club-a new organization which fulfills an obvious
need and was so successful that one wonders why there was not
a Makeup Club before. Makeup is a specialty-a separate
branch of theatrical art. The Makeup Club assures that there
will be specialists to do the work, and makes the specialists
themselves better because they get the benefit of experience
with all University theatrical productions.
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY TWD
The Political Science Club inaugurated a discussion
group this year-a venture that proved well worthy of
trial. At every meeting a student arose and introduced
some general topic of current economic and political
interest. Members of the group then participated to
make the discussion lively and interesting. Some of the
more vital topics that were examined by the members
included "Post War Economics", "The Prolit Motive Pres.
Eliminated", "Socialism and Democracy", "The Colour
The most outstanding meeting was open to all stud-
ents when Mr. Elmer E. Roper, M.L.A. of the C.C.F.
party, spoke on "Three Dangers". Mr. Roper pointed out
some of the precise matters that would be at issue with
the termination of the present conflict.
Late in February the Political Science Club success-
fully sponsored an Open Forum Debate and with this
event the organization brought to a close its campus
activities for the session of 1942-43.
,.,,.- ,,,, ,, .. .,,-..- -,--....,,
. fl ' " , --sz -- if
41,5 : '- , -f U, Q, .za 1 W1 J HL... , I gt.:-gi-ggns Y. I M :Ng ,J-J -
I if ff' get-rl, iQiLYQg2tLv:- I Ei V fr L, 'tjfjsfii - ""'ezfCfrgfcQ:'Q'!Q!vl" i .H '
1,-V. .h '- - , -T wx f',,g'lf2"'!0V. lla. i,i'1'9'f,,'.gl - g -- .--.. is-:A I' Vg. .
X, I 8 ,vi - 1, , Va, 4 gl Eeffgyqrg' Q -4 A . V I'
J Q ' ' .A ' - -.m,,,,. 1"3i'.4 P Y -A1'si'c:- Y "Alf-, I
- , .5 4 'P N B ec ff g Rf U
ji 17.1 -...f Quite- V' --- , V -T , r , t 1-A Q -I ' 1
Betty Ritchie Stan Edwards Ted Pulleyblank Les Drayton
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY THREE
"" iffy A9
Betty Ritchie Ted Pulleyblank Don Cormie Lydia Zimmerman
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB
This session the Public Speaking Club was well launched under the
guidance of Mel Howey, with Betty Ritchie and Ted Pulleyblank assisting
him. The Club held its meetings every Monday night fin Arts 239j when
short speeches were given by various club members and criticized by a
number of critics. In such a fashion, although hampered to some extent
by war conditions and military training, the members enjoyed much of
interest and profit in the organization. The most noteworthy feature was
the consistent improvement in speaking of the more regular members.
The Club had a great deal to offer anyone who desired the ability to
speak with meaning and effect-and indeed, it played the P ? ? P stone
to several would-be Demosthenes.
In February, an Open Forum Debate was sponsored by the members
to allow four of their number. especially, the opportunity of addressing
a larger organization.
The Public Speaking Club has been gaining empetus on the campus
of late. and in future sessions it may. as in other places, become one of
the more decisive clubs in influencing cultural and political matters in
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY FOLIR
THE DEBATING SOCIETY
This year, since all other Inter-Varsity competitions were banned,
the Students Council decided that Alberta should not take part in the
Inter-varsity debates for the McGoun Trophy. However, in spite of the
loss of this stimulus for debaters and the great demands of military training
and studies on the time of the students, debating on the campus was
carried on to some extent.
One interfaculty debate took place during the year between the
faculties of Arts and Law. Don Cormie and Betty Ritchie successfully
retained the Hugill Trophy for the Lawyers by defeating two Artsmen.
Les Drayton and Drake Shelton in a debate on the topic- "Resolved that
a World Communist Revolution is the best means of securing a lasting
peace". After the debate a short discussion on the topic was held by the
audience. In spite of numerous invitations no other faculty challenged
the Law Club to an Interfac debate.
The Society, in accordance with its custom, held an Open Forum
debate in the Spring. The topic was- K'Resolved that the relative emphasis
placed on technical, non-technical and military training on this Campus
does not adequately meet the responsibilities of a University in W'ar
Time." Bruce Willson and Bob Sharpe introduced the affirmative while
Gene LaBrie and Don Campbell spoke for the negative. The meeting was
then thrown open to the audience for a spirited discussion.
In the first part of March the University for the first time in several
years met an overtown organization in a debate on the campus. Two
girls from the Co-operative Commonwealth Youth Movement-Frances
Latter and Frances Mjolsness met two University men-Mel Howey and
Bob Galbraith in Med 142. The girls upheld the affirmative in a debate
on the topic- "Resolved that Free Private Enterprise Should be Dis-
placed by a System of Planned Public Ownership", and won by a 2 to 1
decision of the judges in a very lively and interesting contest. Let us
hope that more debates of this type will follow in future years.
lfiiavn ' "O
X Af f '
Stuart Purvis Don Cormie Mel Howey Lydia Zimmerman
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY FIVE
1 ,4 1
,N-J . 'f . 1 '
i,?i,,A, - 2
s uw- ,
,jr ,, ,.
I i .
-rmsa . ,n.-..-mg 'mai-.Af 5.6"
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
-P 1 I If
E. M. jones
THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY
This year the Dramatic Sc-ciety felt the effects of
reduced student interest in extra curricular activity.
With courses demanding more time aand energy than
ever because of new rulings on academic standing
throughout the year, students seemed less inclined to
participate in the Society's program.
October second, however saw a group of thirty-five
students at the first meeting to begin the term's work
in dramatics. Difficulties were soon encountered un-
fortunately, when attention to studies scared many 'hope-
ful actors and actresses away. Soon it became evident
that lack of student time and interest would make it
necessary to cancel the Interyear Plays. In view of the
long standing popularity and success of these annual
competitions it was indeed unfortunate that such a de-
cision devolved on this year's executive.
However an enthusiastic, if small, group set to work
in earnest by trying out for the Annual Play. This year,
the recent Broadway success "Watch on the Rhine" was
chosen. Originally scheduled to replace the interyear
competitions in the fall, it was necessary to postpone
the play until spring, The performances in january
were a success which rewarded the Cast well for their
persistent efforts. Both performances played to capacity
houses. and the production was undoubtedly a credit
to the University's record of dramatic achievement.
This year, the Make-up Club, organized only last
season became a full fledged and separate member of
the Literary Society. The club's success this year justi-
fied the executive's efforts in thus establishing it.
Marguerite Hayes Bill Giles Roma Ballhorn
Treas. Lightrician Property Mistress
ONE HUNDRED AND FOF?TY'EIGHT
, --ntrel fm
Director loms lu
Although at Hrst it seemed f d
atc to die an unnatural war
death, the Dramat's main presentation of the year, "Watch on
the Rhine". by Lillian Hellman, rallied and played to nearl
packed houses on January 27th and 28th in C H '
1 on all. Many
obstacles had to be overcome this year in order to present the
play, the biggest of these beinf' l lc f '
1, ac o time. Not many
students were willing to give up the valuable hours necessary
to rehearsals and because of this the play, which had been
scheduled for the last part of November, had to be post-
poned until Ianuary. ,
Ably directed by Mr. E. Maldwyn jones, the play starred
Bill Carr as Kurt Muller. And Bill Carr really starred, port-
raying his role with a directness and a sympathetic understand-
ing. Joseph Shoctor in the role of th 'll'
, e vi ian of the piece.
gave a convi '
ncing portrayal of the shady foreign count. As
Actorsget madeu - - - h'l h
p vv ue t e rehearsal goes on - - - careful
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY NINE
ly Watched by llghtrlcldns
joseph - -
David Iinrrclly -
Mnrthc dc Brancoxi
Tuck dc Brnncovis
- - Pnulcue jcgnril
- Bula XYillis
- jim Spillios
- Guniee Brown
- joseph H. Shuclor
- Isabel lvlacflrugon'
- Bob English
- johnny huyylx
- Doris NX illiams
- Bill Cari
THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA
Thirtieth Annual Play
By LILLIAN I-IELLMAN
Under the Direction of
EMRYS MALDWYN JONES
a matter of fact, he and Bill Carr ran a very close race for
top performance. Isobel MacGregor, a newcomer to the Un-
iversity stage, played Sara Muller extremely well, especially at
the end of the second act, when she must surely have had
the entire audience wiping tears from its eyes. Evelyn john-
ston, as the old dowager, did her part as well as a young girl
could be expected to portray an elderly woman. Other roles
in the play were taken by jim Spillios as David Farelly, the
young lawyer, Gcnice Brown as Mathe de Brancovis, the wife
of the villain, Bob Wills and Paulette jegard as the servants
of the household, and Doris Williams. johnny Kuzyk and Bob
English as the Muller children.
The play, keyed to the tune of our times is one of an
Anti-Nazi German, who comes to America to visit his wife's
home. Here also visiting, are an exiled Rumanian nobleman
is e- f f ' It v
l s' 'W
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
"WATCH ON THE RHlNE"
and his American wife. The former, recognizing Kurt Muller
as an underground agent wanted by the Gestapo, and bargains
with him for his life. At that moment news arrives that
Kurt's co-workers have been arrested. The German realiz-
ing that he cannot allow anyone to endanger his cause dis-
poses of the count and returns to his homeland to try to save
his friends, leaving his family in America. The final curtain
falls, leaving the audience with an emotion hard to describe,
and the assurance that as long as there are men like Kurt
Muller on our side, we will surely be the victors.
Scenery and stage effects this year were again handled
entirely by the students, both for the Annual Play and the
Philharmonic. A good deal of credit is due this hardy group
which spent long hours painting scenery, setting up equipment
and arranging intermission music. Without the expert assist-
ance of the stage crew. production by the society would have
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-ONE
jean Murray Ralph Jamieson Bruce Collins
Vice-Pres. -Sec. Bus. Mgr.
Once again the Universityys Philharmonic Society has
concluded a successful year-a year marked by changes due
to war-time conditions. but one eminently worth-while. The
presentation selected by the society for production this year
was "The Gondoliers' one of the most charming and most
tuneful of the Gilbert and Sullivan operettas. It was the
third consecutive year in which direction was under the
brilliant trio consisting of Walter Holowach, Director, Alex
Kevan, Chorus Directorg and Tommy Dalkin, Dramatic Dir-
ector: and their combined efforts resulted in a production
noteworthy for its unity and effective balance.
One usual feature of the Philharmonic's presentation
which war-time curtailment of travel prohibted, was the trip
to Calgary. The decision not to go to Calgary was met by
protests from several prominent citizens of that city, where
Philharmonic productions have had a wide following. War-
time increase in tempo of University life, including as it does
a heavy course in military training in addition to regular
courses, cut down the number in the choruses, especially
among the men. Those who did turn out, however, were
truly interested and their enthusiasm made up for the lack
I Q 5
The four performances of "The Gondoliersn were given
a little later in the year than is the custom-February 25.
26 and 27. It seems that several societies across Canada de-
cided to present the same operetta, and Edmonton just had
to wait until Malabar's-the costume firm in Winnipeg, could
supply them. I
Congratulations are due to those hard-working people
behind the scenes who do so much to make such productions
possible. They include firstly, the executive of the society-
President Bill Stewartg Vice-President
jean Murray: Secretary-Treasurer Ralph
Iamieson and Business Manager, Bruce
Collins. Others deserving special men-
tion are the stage crew under Fred Simp-
son, the electricians under Russ Hanna.
and the Make-Up Club under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Inez MacDonald.
Asst. Bus. Mgr.
Yvonne Pearson Fred Simpson Bill PFYUC
Wardrobe Scenery Publlclti'
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY THREE
1 "THE GONDCDLIERSH
"The Gondoliers' is one of those improbable cases of mixed identity.
It seems absolutely incomprehensible when read over, but on the stage re-
solves itself into quite a simple story. It has to do with a lost king, who,
it turns out, has to be one of two gondoliers-Which one, is the question?
Unfortunately both of these gondoliers are already married, and whichever
one turns out to be king has to reject his wife for the kingls espoused wife.
All turns out happily in the end though, when the king is found to be neither
of the gondoliers, but a drummer boy.
The quartette who took the roles of the gondoliers and their wives was
excellent. It consisted of Berneice MacBeth, Catherine Zender, Bill Smith and
Rich Swann. Of these four, Rich Swann was the only one actually from the
university. The Philharmonic has always found it necessary to import over-
town singers to take some of the heavier roles. It is not surprising then,
when these singers display the talent we expect of them: what is pleasing
is when we see actual students of the University able to get up beside such
artists and more than hold their own. This was the case with Rich Swann,
Colin Corkum, as the Duke, and Ralph Jamieson, who played the Grand ln-
quisitor. All performed well in acting and singing. Other imported singers
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTV-FOUR
who turned in splendid performances were "the Duchessu, Norma Madill, who
has appeared successfully in several previous operettas, and Shirley Neher as
daughter to the Duke and Duchess, and Fiancee of the king.
Costuming was very gay and colorful, and the stage-setting done by
Lin Jordan set off the mood of the whole light production. The chorus,
despite its limited numbers, sang rhythmically and lustily, and the operetta
was well-supported by a large orchestra. Many thanks are due these veterans,
who always turn out for such little recognition as they receive.
There are not as many catchy tunes in "The Gondoliers" as in some
other Gilbert and Sullivan operettas, but there is an abundance of lovely
quartettes and quintettes. There might be a difference of opinion as to
which particular number in the operetta is most effective, but all would agree
that the quartette in the Finale of Act I and the charming "Minuet" of Act
II are high spots.
There has been some discussion as to the advisability of discontinuing
Philharmonic productions for the duration. No doubt there are many argu-
ments for both sides of the question but it does seem that these presentations
fill an important place in the cultural lives of the students, offering as they do
rest and relaxation from the strain of studies. However, no matter what
the decision of the Executive and the University authorities is, the pleasant
memory of this production "The Gondoliers" will remain with us, even if
the Philharmonic Society were to be disbanded temporarily.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FIVE
- -rj? 5
. A fn,
COURTESY WAHTIME INFO:-IMATION BOARD
5 ,M , 1. n
c I 1 1
,,, , ...
3 1 '
Much anticipated and eagerly attended as usual. Alberta's third annual
Color Night was held this year on March 15th. It was encouraging to see
that extra-curricular activity was to receive its reward again this year with
all the fanfare and public acclaim started three years ago through the efforts
of Cec Robson. Color Night is Alberta's oliicial recognition of those who toil
outside classes, and is rapidly becoming a tradition. Awards received here are
all the recognition the Athletes, Gateway writers, Year Book scribes, etc. get,
and so to them, Color Night is the night to shine, and incidentally impress
Guided this year by Don Johnston, who proved a capable MC for the
proceedings, the banquet was the first item of business which was disposed
of in record time. Following this, Dr. Hardy addressed a few words to the
proud award winners and proceeded to award the five executive rings, which
are the highest award offered by the Students Union. Following this, the
program was carried out in record time. At half time, Gerry Amerongen.
newly-elected president of the Students' Council, expressed the thanks of the
student body to Lloyd Grisdale, retiring president of the same august body.
The thanks took the concrete form of a gold watch. Athletic awards fol--
lowed. presented by Miss Patrick on behalf of the XY'omen's Athletic Associa-
tion, and by Dr. Shoemaker on behalf of the Men's Athletic Association.
Presentation over, happy students proceeded to enjoy the dance and bask
in their newly won glory. And so Color Night was over for another year,
while the Year Book camera man recorded the proceedings for posterity, as
can be seen on these pages. It is to be hoped that succeeding years will see this
crowning feature of the University year continued.
"fi -'Y . .3
17121 - 1
4 fntlglfg I , Twig YV H
. ,J if . ai? sa .Z 1" -
an a 4 -f -at
fl' . H ix Y I 'vf?s'ffg "'i' ,i 'nasal-"r rr T--1., ,A A W5 '
i a , 1- 'it
A 1 3 A13
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY EUGHT
EXECUTIVE "A" AWARDS
G. Rene Boileau Stanley E. Edwards J. Blair Fulton Ronald A. C, Goodison J. William Payne
G. RENE BOILEAU 1125 pointsj-President of the Freshman
Class 1940-41: Vice-President Sophomore Class. Gateway
Casserole Editor, Business Manager of the Telephone Direc-
torv, Schedule Manager 1941-42: Ass't Director of the Year
I. BLAIR FULTON 1130 pointsj-Debating Society Executive
1937-385 Freshman Class Executive 1938-39: M U S Exec-
utive, President of the Debating Society, President of the
Literary Society 1940-41g Director of Freshman Introduction
STANLEY E. EDWARDS 1120 pointsj-junior Class Exec-
utive, President of the Badminton Club 1940-413 Debating
Society Executive. Political Science Club Executive, Senior
Class Executive, Mcn's House Committee 1941-42: C U P
Editor of the Gateway, President of the Debating Club
RONALD A. C. GOODISON 1115 pointsj-Assistant Editor
. of the Year Book 1940-41g Assistant Director of the Year
Book 1941-42: Director of the Year Book 1942-43.
I. WILLIAM PAYNE 1115 pointsj-Subscription Manager of
the Gateway, Advertising Solicitor of the Gateway 1941-423
Business Manager of the Gateway 1942-43: Secretary-Treas-
urer of the Commerce Club 1942-43.
LITERARY "A" RINGS
A ' we
john E. de Hart M. Russel Hannah Stuart S. Purvis
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY NINE
B akc, BIG BLOCK CLUB
Don Johnston -'
Lucien Lambert " V
EVERGREEN 8g GOLD
Nick Chamberlain Frank Murphy Rene Boileau
Charley Glebc Gerry Larue Alan McDougall Frank Meston
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY
The Interfac Hockey Trophy
Won by Arts
The Interfae Rugby Trophy
XVon by Engineers
The Bulletin Trophy
Awarded to Agriculture and Engineers
LITERARY " " PINS
The lntcrfac Basketball Trophy
XY'on by Agriculture
XVon by Science
George Agnew Gerry Amerongen Bill Carr Bruce Collins Bob. Galbraith Bill Giles
Marguerite Hayes Ralph Jamieson Evelyn Johnston jean Murray Fred Simpson Bill Stewart
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY ONE
. 422' X I'
! X 2
I , 'Ll
XX .X ,
,X ,. .X . X, f
, X .XXX o X '-. ,,
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOP.
Marion Lockerbie Tom Davidson
jack Garvin jack Stranatka
Sports' Rep. Council Rep.
This year the Agriculture Club is able to boast of 1OO
per cent voluntary membership. The first fall meeting was
lively and succeeded in introducing the freshmen to the staff.
An ambitious executive this year arranged to have guest
speakers at the meetings. In the fall, Dr. Newton, President
of the University, and Mr. Bowser, spoke on the "Canadian
Society of Technical Agriculturists". After Christmas, Mr.
Coppock showed movies on "Ranching in Western Canada"
and Mr. Brown spoke on "Entomology in Relation to Health".
The Ags. and House Eccers got together to have their
annual dance early in the fall. Later the Ags and Chemistry
Club combined to have an informal dance. This promoted
good friendship between the clubs as well as providing an
interesting evening of entertainment. The formal was a great
success and proved to be one of the big "affairs" of the year.
The Agriculture Faculty is proud to remember the enthusiastic
and energetic efforts of the Ag. Executive in promoting the
annual graduation banquet.
Ags are proud of their class spirit and consider themselves
one of the actual functioning faculties.
,I X Vg- fn N
gs p l " 1
l N U 'V 'LF EVM: A Wy?
T 'l.. .4-B
Bill Brown Alex Robblu Alf. Harper Doug. Sparrow
Sr. Rep. jr. Rep. Soph. Rep. Fresh. Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY FOUR
. xx rgtgeeici,
CO - ED CLUB
The Co-Ed Club is a newcomer to the campus with t-he
purpose of helping co-eds take a more active part in Uni-
versity life. Each member is encouraged to work on at least
one of the club committees. A large and enthusiastic mem-
bership and an energetic executive combined to make our
first year a big year.
Our social functions included an open meeting featuring
a movie and an old fashioned skit in October, a skating party
in December, a dance for the Navy and Airforce in january,
an outdoor party in February. and a box social in March.
Our more serious activities included the purchase of a war
bond for the Students Union Building Fund, money for which
was raised by selling refreshments at the house dances and the
Outdoor Club's dance. The establishment of a Co-op House
for girls, at which the Co-Ed Club might also find a perman-
ent meeting-place, is one of the projects we have supported.
Now that the Co-Ed Club is an established part of campus
organizations. bigger and better years may be expected.
1 " A. X
it Lf' rf .' 1" .
-A 'I C X
4b Y Joh -gag
i ' wx "sing
g -K f,4,,',.
" NM, Mfffjff
4, l gt.. -A, 1
It N ,ak
. , ., .. ,
Mary Chandler Val Alexander
Betty Tregale Elsie D'appolonia Elizabeth McCullogh Catharine Pierce
Sr. Rep. jr. Rep. Soph. Rep. Fresh. Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FIVE
The watchword of the E S S this year has been "bigger and better".
Never before have there been so many would-be Engineers on the campus
and never before has the society had such a large and lively membership.
It is not surprising then, that with all of this manpower and enthusiasm.
the society was able to maintain a paramount position on the campus.
Meetings were held in the form of smokers every three weeks when
the slide rule men gathered to see motion pictures on such subjects as Oil
Refining, Airscrew manufacture, Commercial Aviation, and Hydroelectric
development. Added was a very timely and interesting paper given by
Professor Morrison on A.R.P. engineering practice. Another important
feature of the uintellectuall' program of the E S S was the annual student
paper competition which came to be known this year as the Webb Mem-
orial Competition, in appreciation of the late Professor Webb's contribution
to the Society.
In the social circles the Engineers were equally as active when they
forgot their studies long enough to stage two functions where women
were allowed to attend. The first of these was the second annual informal
evening complete with films, dancing, contests, games and gagsg while
the second was a more austere allair, the occasion being that of the tifth
annual Engineers' Ball. This, the highlight of the 'Gineers' social season,
was held in the Barn, which for the night, lost its Aggie atmosphere in a
maze of decorations and displays as only engineers can build.
Then too, there was the Engineers Gateway. This year the Science-
men literally wrote a publication to end all publications, which was none
too well received by the Powers that Be but which was avidly read by the
students at large.
Finally the years activities were brought to a riotous close with the
usual hard fought but interesting elections which featured the mock fun-
eral and burial of "Casserole". In a closely fought election successful
candidates were Bc-b Hole, Presidentg Aanatol Rosko, Vice-Presidentg and
Dick Harris, Sec.-Treas.
I . ..
WQQ5' "1 I
X , If ttat NM I
I' X ,fL'?IiIf'4'5'i2I':l fl tw
- f- '-4' I. ' ' , .
Q fvmfmtl i If
B. J. ANDERSON
Dr. O. J. Walker T. E, Bate
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres.
R. W. Hole jim Murphy
Sec.-Treas. Council Rep.
Lee Barber J. W. Forster R. R. Buckley J. E. Maybin Lucien Lambert Harry Hole
Sr. Rep. Jr. Rep. Soph. Rep. Fresh. Rep. Sports Rep. Gateway
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-SEVEN
The Commerce Club found itself possessed of an ardent membership
which required action and kept the executive busy throughout the year.
Frank Meston, who was originally slated for president. found his duties
as Editor-in-chief of the Gateway too pressing, so reluctantly he relinquished
his Commerce Club office to Bruce Collins. Bruce immediately called a
meeting of the executive who drew up a program of activities for the term.
The first function was a bang-up dance at the Masonic. in conjunction with
the Law Club and the Pharmacy Club. This initial success seemed to
have left its mark on the members for they all turned out at succeeding
functions anticipating the fun and good fellowship that the club fosters.
It was cold the night of the toboggan party, but those who went
did have a good time. Early in February the club had its regular supper
meeting in Big Tuck.
There was a large turnout to hear Mr. Clem King speak on "Ac-
counting Methods of the University". For March. the Club planned its
banquet and dance at the Corona. with speeches and the traditional skits.
marking the close of another year for the, Commerce Club. The Club
was fortunate in having as Honorary President, this year, Mr. R. W.
Hamilton, who together with Mr. F. G. Winspear, did much to promote
the good spirit in the club.
The third year class was an active lot, counting among their numbers
such outstanding students as Doris Thompson, Vice-President of the Stud-
ents Union. Bill Payne, Business Manager of the Gateway, promotion
manager of the Philharmonic, Bruce Collins, Circ. Mgr. of the Gateway
and Business Mgr. of the Philharmonic, Charley Glebe, Editor of the
much-talked-of Casserole, jim Andrews, Executive of the Men's Political
Economy Club, George Berge, head of Brains Inc. and President of the
Spanish Club, Jeannette Martin, Pres. of Women's Ec. Club. Two other
members, jack Haverstock and Jim Johnson are now in the Navy. The
Commerce Club thank their Executive for promoting th.e various func-
tions of the year.
R. NV. Hamilton Bill Payne jim Andrews Frank Murphy Archie Campbell
Hon. Pres. Sec.-Treas. Sr. Rep. Jr. Rep. Fresh. Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SXTY EI HT
THE COMMERCE CLUB
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY NINE
JV' 6 ,
, ' -
Murray Krasnolf Dr. Scott Hamilton Alan McDougall Frank Ferpie
Vice-Pres. Hon. Pres. Sec.-Treas. lst Year Rep
A 1942 EXECUTIVE
The sessions of 1942-43 brought many important highlights to the
Dental Society. It saw the installation of a new Director of the School
of Dentistry, Dr. W. Scott Hamiltong the first class of Dents to graduate
in uniform: the induction into the active army of the two senior years
and the appearance of two graduating classes in this Year Book.
Among the speakers heard by the students during the year were Dr.
Hamilton and Dr. Rooney. president of the Canadian Dental Association.
Carrying on the line work of their predecessors, the members were
active in keeping the Dental Undergraduate Society a live and vital part
of University life. A constitution was drawn up and the name of thc
organization changed from that of Dental Club to the Dental Under-
graduate Society. With the aid of their sports representative the Dents
have taken an active part in Campus Athletics and they stood near the top
of thc league in the Interfaculty Basketball League.
Alan McDougall Dr. H. Gilchrist Tom James Harry Jones
Vice-Pres. Hon. Vice-Pres. Sec.-Treas. lst Year Rep
ONE HUNDRED ANU bEVENTY
HON. PRES. DR. W. SCOTT HAMILTON
HON. VICE PRES. DR. H. GILCHRIST
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY ONE
This is the first year that the College of Education has been recognized
as a faculty and therefore had representation on the Students' Council.
The Faculty of Education Club is not only a successful club but also
a "Sub-local" of the Alberta Teachers' Association. In accordance with
the custom of this association, meetings are held once a month. Dr. Lazerte
addressed the Club on 'Alberta Teachers' Association" at the first meeting.
An informal dance followed.
Mr. john W. Barnett, General Secretary of the A.T.A., and Mr.
Harold W. Sparley. Inspector of Southern Alberta schools, spoke to the
JOHN KUZMAR club on matters of pedagogic importance.
Pres. L , . ,
Not all events were of the business variety. The Club is indebted to
Mrs. Lazerte for a buffet supper and social evening at her home.
The annual Education Banquet was held on March 10 at the Corona
Hotel. Dr. H. C. Newlands delivered the main speech of the evening
and the banquet was a great success.
The Faculty of Education also maintained its prestige in sports, taking
first place in Vollevball, second in Tennis and Track, and fourth in Basket-
...,.......... . -... . .1
The year drew to a close with graduates practicing looks of annoy-
. ance, displeasure and great anger, thus preparing themselves for the trials
at 235 ' which lay ahead.
ix lill U5 ilk Mlm 'fl W! Wffffffff
QM W My L 11 ,y-wil' ,, .f
y X k T
1 f , 35312 T- -.4
gi y, pgbiiijggso X gr' .Xi
DOROTHY PYBUS 5 A 'li' I A. F ii E
Vice-Pres. ' ,rr lfibw f XM iXZ5',X'f
, . -Val-,JllXYX'fj WK
- ..., 1,
A V " w
x li,slfn11, l T-
Dean M. E. Lazertc Mary Francis Chris Willox Mary Barbara Mason Linora Randle
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTYVTWO
The House Ec. Club repeats that well known phrase "Had a successful
season-see you next yearn. The aim of this club is to enable girls in all
three years of the course to meet one another and to benefit from one
another's friendship. The first social activity of the year was the annual
dance held with the Aggies. This informal party was held in Convocation
The Club meets each month at which time a guest speaker outlines
her own work and then invites any questions from the members. Some
. . . . P .
of the guest speakers this year were Miss McKenzie of the Volunteer Aid res
Detachmentg Miss Lipsey, head dietitian of the University Hospitalg and
Miss Jackson of the Family Welfare Bureau.
The House Ec. Club has started a soup and cocoa canteen for any
girls who bring their lunch. This scheme was suggested by the University
authorities and has been put into practice. It is hoped the Club will carry
on this plan next year as another war measure.
The House Ec. Formal was replaced by an informal dance at the
The Club has again contributed the remainder of its funds to the
Mobile Canteen Fund.
t A ffiiff ,, , .,,,. U.- -,-.TT,,, , ,
3 -f wi ..,,,fax9s:.:-we-lk:-2' .fstjzj-g'Qzf1 if ' lv, -, ' ff fs , --
5 , 14' L ' Jil, -.M f , f' 5171? - 4 1
' is 'V I- ' . , gm -4' WL, T at --4, 1 llititfzvei.. 1 ,-
, ,- - ., it .,,2 ATE' ff , .A -P . -- -
. eggs -..:ix.""'-'K as , U '
,a-- - 5-Lf .U f-e mB?:vv,T? :Q ,i K K - - -' - A,HQ,itJ,s 1. W L " ' 'mum
If-u -el u '-' A V
,saf'es?i' .1 sig J fs
M. E. Richards Norma Hogg jean Staples jean Kaiser
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres. Sec.-Treas. Fresh. Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTV-THREE
john O'Connor Lydia Zimmerman jesse Gouge Gerry Amerongen Bob Dumont
Vice-Pres. Sec. Treas. Exec. Exec.
LAW CLUB AND LAW
Despite the truth expressed in that polished epigram,
"Lies, Damned lies and statistics", it is nevertheless noteworthy
that, this year. the Law Club was brought to the completion
of its twenty second year of academic exertion and social
activity with an adequate and effective membership of twenty
A luncheon, also an informal dance held in conjunction
with the Commerce Club, were successful minor events of the
year. The main function of the year was the annual Spring
Banquet. Moot courts and essays captured the attention of
the maiority of law students and upholding past customs these
were consistently as late as ever. The Law Club again came
forward with the true Christmas spirit and collected a sizeable
sum for the Christmas Fund.
The Alberta Law Quarterly has this year completed its
ninth successive year under the direction of Dr. M. M. Mac-
Intyre, and both Students and the Alberta Bar recognize it
as a useful publication. This year the Quarterly republished
some of the writings of the late Dean Weir.
Dean M. M. Maclntyre Colin Heseltine Roger Belzil Eugene Labrie Bob Black Don Cormie
Faculty Advisor Bus. Mgr. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sr. Rep. Jr. Rep. Fresh Rep
UNE HUNDRED AND EVLNTY FOUR
In spite of the fact that all but five members of the
club graduated last year, the Men's Economics Club completed
a very active thirteenth season on the campus. Membership
in the club is restricted by its constitution to fifteen and it
wasn't long before this number was reached. Meetings were
held once a month at the homes of members of the Depart-
ment of Political Economy who are honorary members of
the club. Each meeting was highlighted by a paper on cur-
rent economic problems given by one of the members. Con-
BOB ELLIS siderable discussion followed each paper and members had
Pres- an opportunity of presenting his views on the subject as well
as besieging the speaker and Honorary Members with ques-
tions. The last meeting of the year was held in conjunction
with the Women's Economic Club, and proved to be the
climax of a very successful year.
' iw' "
t ' " -- " ' 7 i"???mw
5- , ' ' Y A ul,I.-,NV
'flill e tf i " 2 I 7 f fa NT,
:'fffc'1 2, -l.. ' 13-'f'L' EMa iff.
f tr" 22.7" -' su VH f""f"':f .,-- f 'N
, ' 'e .V 1 -.. ""'e sh 'e'::H:- , 'Se' l'-.1 ' 1
P, a y - - gl gtk
' is f -1 fi . eg ' ' QQ , -
., '- as it. eu" ' 'V' ..- C- '
A in , L 1 at t- Q, 2i,1i,?f-Q U f. , A ' ., --'ree 'e
' T ve g 1 :ggi-' .,.,' - as ,Q
ii'l,.5A-+-9'r"'Tf'N 'fi " L' W ,
' Aff'-M- f e
Under the name of "Boirionnich gleusda ach bruidhneach"
fcondensed in BGBJ this club, restricted to ten student mem-
bers, has now been active on the campus for four years. The
girls in Senior Economics courses are given an opportunity to
meet by invitation and discuss such timely topics as "Price
Control and Rationing in World War II"g "Labor Unions in
Canadang "Lend-Lease in Britain and the U.S."g "The Bev-
eridge Plan"g and "Selective Service in Canada".
This has been a very successful year and discussions
arising from the papers presented have been most interesting
ONE HUNDRED AN
D SEVENTY FIVE
fee S THE
From a small group. sponsored by
the Music Lovers of the Faculty, the
University Musical Club has devel-
oped into one of the largest organiz-
ations on the campus. At its incep-
tion in 1931, those on the executive
included Mr. J. T. jones, Dr. and Mrs.
McEachern, Mrs. O. J. Walker, Prof.
L. H. Nichols and during its first sea-
son the membership numbered 80.
Subsequently, the Club has grown to
a membership of 300 and students
have appeared on the executive. This
year, the surplus funds have been
invested in a Victory Bond to be used
later in the purchase of a piano for
the Club. Students will long remem-
ber the Sunday evening concerts
where their talented artists presented
both instrumental and vocal selec-
tions, from modern and classical
sources on programs often built
around some one composer or theme.
Altogether the organization is a
splendid example of the fruits of will-
Mrs. R. Newton Ralph Hargrave Kathleen Anderson Stuart Kennedy
Hon. Pres. Sec.-Treas. Rep. Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY Sli
magyar. - ' I
s f ,Q . ,-
I N I .'
Back: Hannah, Gibson, Bonnet. Worthington. Wetterberg.
Middle: Humphries. Sluzar, Huff, Crawford, Six, Templeton.
Front: Carr. Storey, Dr. Rutherford, Hemstock.
The Mining and Geological Society is one of the oldest societies on the campus. With
a membership of twenty members this year it was a comparatively small but active group.
The society was afliliated with C.I.M.M. and a number were also members of the parent
Meetings were held regularly twice a month, each one featuring a short movie of edu-
cational nature and a paper by a student member of the society. This produced some very
interesting papers as well as valuable experience for the students. '
The material for these papers was usually drawn from the student's own personal
experience, although this was not a necessary requisite.
The Society endeavours to promote a spirit of camaraderie and understanding among
its members, as well as with members of similar societies in other Canadian Universities.
THE AERONAUTICS CLUB I ,
A new club made its appearance on the campus last fall, when a group of
students interested in aviation, organized the Aeronautics Club. Even though it is in
its first year of organization, the membership already stands at nearly fifty. It includes
students from the faculties of Engineering, Arts, Science, Household Ec, and members
of the staff.
At the first meeting, after organization, Mr. Buller of Aircraft Repair, gave an in-
teresting and enlightening address on "Aircraft Plastics". The first meeting after
Christmas was held jointly with the E.S S.. when a large and enthusiastic audience heard
Mr. Ades of T.C A. speak on Aeronautical Engineering. Following his address, two
informative, entertaining moving pictures were shown.
Next on the program was a tour through Aircraft Repair's large plant at the
city airport-a privilege allowed to few these days due to wartime regulations. The
members who availed themselves of this opportunity enioyed a very worthwhile after-
noon seeing the plant, when various detailed intricate phases of aircraft repair and Y
overhaul were explained to them. DQN MCCRACKEN
ONE HUNDPED AND SEVENTY SEVEN
1942 EXECU'Fl-VI ,I s
gals 91 X
as 1 s
cf Q NY
5' -,X---:X - ..,:::.v xi - N
Dr. D. B. Leitch Ernest Poulsen
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres.
james Hemstoek Marion MacRae
Medical students of all years flocked back to University
last June and proceeded to study under an accelerated course.
Final exams were written in December and students of all
Faculties caught the spirit and studied as though it were April.
Convocation Ceremonies were held in january for the gradu-
ating class. All years then enjoyed a month's holiday but
returned to the "old grind" in February along with a new
First Year Class. This session will end in August, the next
term begins in September and Meds once more enter into a
normal session, having gained a complete year on other facul-
ties in the short space of two years.
The Executive, ably assisted by the class representatives,
led the society through the first term of the accelerated course.
Their prime object was to keep the members relatively con-
tent through a summer and fall of tedious study. Their at-
tempts to attain this took the form of class parties, a dance
at the Masonic, a definitely minor softball league, a definitely
major football league, numerous films on matters of medical
interest and guest speakers such as Dr. Williams of the Uni-
versity of West China and Dr. Archer, President of the
Canadian Medical Association.
Included in the tasks of the Executive was the administra-
tion of the Conn Memorial Reading Room-and cooperation
of all students was required to keep up the appearance of this
"Med retreat". This did not prove difficult to students who
remember the tangled pile of coats that used to be typical
of this room and they appreciate the chesterfields, new fur-
nishings, indirect lighting facilities, drapes and carpet in the
faculty color, crimson.
The climax in the social field was "Med, Night" in which
the traditional Med. Banquet was combined with a disguised
The term ended as usual in a confusion of financial re-
ports and final exams.
Nei s ,
Robert Pow Charles Allard Beatty Wallace lan Younger Dick Corbet
6th Year Rep. 5th Year Rep. 4th Year Rep. 2nd Year Repf lst Year Rep.
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTV EIGHT
The third consecutive term under the accelerated course
finds the Society as functional as ever, with almost half its
members in uniforms and the junior years studying under the
new curriculum. The current year to date has witnessed
several meetings, a dance and a sporty inter-year basketball
tournament. QSaid basketball crown was captured by the
second years whose youthful energy proved too much for
the leaky pumps and spindly radials of the other years.J
On the agenda for the forthcoming summer term are
such meaty delicacies as: interyear athletic tournaments, Society
meetings with guest speakers and, the proverbial Society films.
The Medical Banquet and Ball, rationing not withstanding,
promises to be the aifair of the year.
The committee on public works and buildings have plans
afoot for an addition to the Conn Memorial Reading Room.
This will take the form of two large bookcases in which
certain of Dr. Conn's personal effects and other items of
interest will be displayed.
The combined Medical and Dental executive have been
asked to form a Summer Students Union, to govern student
activities during that time. During the summer these facul-
Dr. H. Jamieson Cam Harrison
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres.
ties will constitute a University unto themselves. W
cf : ' fi. -:hit is
'1-"W, f' -A
fafji g few 'lj' 3 .K
, -f-ga' ,
' is-C 1 - ' A" ,
f,f'i'. J ' ' f " li
ss 4 . ..L I I J '
lifff-ggff-S I I V ' ,J , V A all an Younger Rhoda Neil
,,-nuff'-dsl it . i' Q Sec.-Treas. Women's Rep.
Charlie Allard Lloyd Johnston George Christie Bob Johnston Ray Duncan
6th Year Rep. Sth Year Rep. 4th Year Rep. 2nd Year Rep. lst Year Rep.
ONE HUNDRFD AND SEVENTV NINE
Marg. Burton Dorothy Steadman Marg. Clark Dorothy Guild Helen Head Joan 'Jantzie
5th Year Rep. 4th Year Rep. 3rd Year Rep. 2nd Year Rep. lst Year Rep. Press
Mrs. A. C. McGugan Marg. Cammaert
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres.
Kay MacDonald Chris Holwachuk
THE McLEOD CLUB
This year the nurses changed the name of their club from
the BSC. Nursing Club to the McLeod Club. This was done
in honour of Miss Agnes McLeod, who is now a nursing sister
overseas. Miss McLeod was one of three in the first B.Sc.
nursing class, which graduated in 1927. She was also the
first director of the school of nursing at this University.
Since she founded the club six years ago, it has been a
strong bond between the girls in training and those taking
their first and fifth years at the University.
Under the able leadership of Helen Jamieson the club had
a very successful year. Our meetings were held once a month.
A number of interesting and varied programs were provided
by the different classes. Miss Winspear attended one of our
meetings to give a very enlightening talk on "The Value of
Good Reading". At another meeting, several nurses presented
excerpts from one of Irwin Cobb's humorous books, "The Best
of These". An enjoyable banquet completed the club's social
activities for the year.
Mrs. MeGugan, as Honorary President, helped to make
this year a memorable one for the McLeod Club.
I x -ff' Nxxijf--fx
A 1665-f MM. X x
' 7 .
, x , A Ae og gif s ,ee,wfw ,t
tx x ' ' ski A
, rn! f K '
L Wi N j
-5- A I ' me I l
CKNE HUNDRED AND EIGHIY
-5 'lf' -4 I: J'
Qt4'lS!1! ,- ' '
This year has seen the Nurses' Student Union plant its
feet firmly in the U. of A. soil and become a strong, well
organized student government. Our purpose is to further the
interest in nursing generally and to insure the status of nurses
on the campus.
We were very fortunate this year in being able to take
over another wing of St. Stephen's College. The Women's
Auxiliary to the hospital furnished two sitting rooms very
beautifully for us.
We think that we are very lucky to be nurses when we
look back on the wonderful Christmas party the hospital
staff gave us. In February, the formal dance was a great
All functions undertaken this year proved to be very
successful. Our club year is always finished with a graduation
dance in March. This will always remain a happy memory
to the graduating class and they sincerely thank the execu-
tive of student nurses who arranged it.
Duri-ng their first and fifth year, nurses attend University,
taking a similar course to Science students. The second, third
and fourth years are spent "in training" at the University
tg A V 'f
P 4 iN.XW:.X' JV!
Nan Mitchell Miss H. Peters Miss A. Evans
Sec.-Treas. Supt. of Nurses Instructress of Nurses
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY ONE
Dr. A. W. Matthews Ted Hart
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres.
The School of Pharmacy has completed with this session,
its 26th year of instruction and ,for the first time, girls were
in the majority of those registered in the first year courses.
This was a concomitant feature of the reduced registration in
the first year courses. As the third year enrollment was like-
wise small. the second year class made up the bulk of the Club.
However, in spite of these drawbacks, the Club was comradely
and lots of fun.
A supper meeting in Big Tuck gave empetus to the Club's
activities. This first meeting was held in the first part of
October and was addressed by V. E. Hessell. Registrar of the
Alberta Pharmacy Association.
The meetings were, for the most part, quite informal and
easy, and they included a supper meeting followed by a Bowl-
ing party at the Recreation Bowling Alley. Perhaps the
highlight of the season was the dance whose sponsorship was
assumed by that glittering galaxy-the Pharm. Comm. Law
And however widely scattered the members may be in
succeeding years, the Club will remain the fine symbol of the
sound fellowship and good times the members of thc Pharmacy
Club have had at thc University.
Prue Bamlett Cliff King
Sec.-Treas. Sr. Rep.
X Q5 xx
Mary Wholey Ken Perley Verne Wellman
jr. Rep. Social Convenor Press
ONE HUNDRED AND EUGHTY TWO
THE PHARMACY CLUB
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHYY THREE
Hon Pres ec Treas Executive
xx Brother Azariaz Ed. Miller Bernard Kelly Alex Fernet
'N . .. S '. . . '
.M - I ,Ave-,-Ak .
C A ,V
Despite wartime priorities, which reduced social activities to a mini-
mum, the Newman Club, in its fourth year on the University Campus. has
continued its main function of providing for the spiritual, intellectual and
social activities of Catholics on the University Campus.
The first Sunday of each month was General Communion Sunday. The
Chapel of St. Joseph's College was the scene of these functons. Among
those who addressed the Club on these occasions were Rev. Dr. Foran, Rev.
Dr. O'Reilly. Rev. Fathers Sullivan, Holland, Ryan and Monseigneur Carle-
ton. A General Retreat for the members of the Club was held the first
week-end in November.
Outstanding among the monthly meetings was the one that featured
a very interesting talk on Mexico by Brother Ansbert, Rector of St.
The forced re-location of K'Little Tuck" deprived us of a Club Room.
The College Library was utilized for this purpose. In the course of the
year additional furniture-including a Chesterfield, radio and phonograph-
have been added to the furnishings of the Club Room.
Christmas gifts were sent to former members of the Club now on
active service. A special parcel was sent by the Club to Marcel Lambert.
once an active member. but now a prisoner of war. During the year we
learned with deep regret that Norman "Sam" Costigan. first Club President,
had been reported missing after air operations.
A Freshette Tea. Study Groups and Tutorial Service were among other
Club activities of the year.
one HUNDRED Ann susan-roun
-X.. g I-A
,, A A
, wiv The Student Christian Movement
is a world wide organization whose
Dr. H. E. Johns Bert. Laree Hazel Moore Murray Sutherland purpose is to aid Students in adapting
Hon- PWS- V'Ce'Pfe5' Sec' Treas- Christianity to their everyday living.
Hartford Cantelon Elizabeth Skenfield Art Boorman Gerald Hutchinson This has been a busy year with pro-
gress gradual but sure.
Seeing the need of adjusting our program to these abnormal times. we have endeavored to improve it
to serve its members and the University better.
NVit'h the uncertainty of the position of the student in wartime the S.C.M. realized the importance of
clarifying various educational issues. Thus a committee was formed of representatives from the various fac-
ulties and SC.M. They drew up a questionnaire which served to bring the attention of students to several
timely problems. Religious education, we feel, is one of our maior concerns-and a field which needs further
recognition on our Campus.
We are carrying on our usual activities with study groups functioning, church services being arranged
for in Con Hall and liresides, featuring singing and discussions. The SC.M. has stood behind the I.S.S.
Campaign, sent members out to assist with Service in City churches on the Universal Day of Prayer for Stud-
ents and again, given a much appreciated service in
handling the Book Exchange.
W'e look forward to our Spring Camp if circum-
stances permit us to hold it.
We were privileged to have three outstanding visi-
tors: Murray Brooks, Hugh MacMillan and Dale Brown.
A delegate attended National Council this summer
and at Christmas our local secretary, Gerald Hutchin-
son. represented us at a special nation-wide conference.
Much thanks goes to him for making our organization
more worthy of its name.
Varsity Choir this year continued under the joint
direction of Jack Williams, Knox Choirmaster and Rob-
X erta Keifer who added to its repertoire of sacred music
many secular pieces which proved very popular with
the members. The Choir took part in all S.C.M. serv-
ices, in the Musical Club concerts. and in broadcasts
1 over CKUA, all of which proved valuable training fOr
i the group. ,
ow: LUNDRED AND Elan-nv Five
K 4 V
COURTESY WARTIME INFO
ww,-wmuw..,.m ,,'f ,,- '
fs.-5? it n ' 3 ' 9A E1'F1T'Y
'WSYQ 5 E
1 fl' A:1,'
5 ' sem . A ' .
. , ,. , LM. is Lg,
w . . ' 'f .J A,,..- 1 '
-- --??'??N"f?2Tf -
M, ' 1 1 3 , , ,i
' I 1- L. ' is. .- 5 "'f'?"T'-lu
. L Fmg5.,gE,2 in 34
' 12.5" .3?3"1.'3:f.i
f' -' :S fa-. 'wi l
V 3 's.gsfff-11.2-.- "Hag
uw.. .. ,... ., ,.
t .- f -
.. ..,. . . .,
J X S gg
,. 2 12
l . as'
- Q. ..
1. East end of parade going west.
. 1. 11,5 .X-
'fljgl 1,1 .
Nice weather for it.
Behind the scenes.
Gone but not forgotten.
Harvey and horse.
More of same.
Going . . . going . .
Round the mulberry bush
Ain't that thing buried yet?
13. Butch and friends.
14. Be careful with the cigar ashes, bub.
15. Propaganda dept.
16. Butch Smith, Engineer drum ma-
. 'ax ,R
Look at those pretty clouds. 7
Black and Young playing with 8
Marg. Skelton and kibitzer. IO
feeling. ll. Lost freshie.
Betty Johnston and fatigue party. 12. Prue Bamlett does the tight-rope
13. D U Picnic.
14. Convocation tea.
Betty McCaffey and friends. 15. Norm McLean.
Phi Kap iamboree. 16. How the well ordered ofhce is run
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY NINE
" D ' i..":1':fefQ.., .
Ma- ' . - A' wf'5"1"'BI"iQ
V - 1, ' :.s.......4W-..,......,...-..,..-.....r...-..
.- 'iililg liigwifii 3,7 3'5-
I. t I . -, .
fuiig J f,j.'.:g-F
" - l -.5-.
.E 5 me--si
:V .,.. 'Isl -zz... . 'H W ,
SE 1 '
22 ni 1
That man again.
The joint across the river.
Side-liners at the Senior.
Metcalfe and muscles. 1
13 E is f
.s X k
l. Big Chief Mark Grant.
2. Alpha Chi relaxes.
3. Big Stakes at Steve's.
Rita Hayworth and jane Sinclair. 9. Beauty on the beach.
Garvin in goofy get-up. 10. After hours.
Moncybags Lebel swings the Big ll. Lois Baker and car with gaslh
Deal. IZ. Trost dissipates.
Skelton in youth. 13. Famous campus couple-Miller 8
Bob Black and newest thing in Diamond.
play-suits. H. Leering lawyers.
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY
Grace Douglas in wonderland
Cormie as freshie.
OH to the ball,
Looks comfy, too.
Feed bag time.
It's probably a hat.
1. Thetas on parade. 8.
2. Thetas just a-standing. 9.
3. Pi Phi reunion. 10.
D U's on hike.
D U's at home.
Alpha Chi line-up.
Sinclair and Thompson and skates
Sport with the twin slats.
Out in the woods.
D G's pose.
Johnston holds forth.
Alpha Chi's on Sunday behavior.
Phi Kap phootball.
Sunday night courting.
Pi Phi and going-to-meeting
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY ONE
Andrews and Morrison lounge.
1. I'hi Rap hutltlle.
2. Golfing with clubs and sling-shots.
Engineer on location. IO. Who wants to study, anyway.
D G's on upper deck. ll. jane Sinclair ironing.
Ellis reading the spots. 'i2. How Cosy. 12:1 A bed is man's
Deke poker game. best friend.
What a time to be asleep! 13. Sarong.
Muscle men. 14. Wfaiting for the sandrnan.
Smith rests feet. 15. Gibson inspects footwear.
DNE HUNDRED AND NINFTV TWO
The 8 o'clock rush.
Another D G bull session. W
And so to bed.
Marge Thompson collapses.
How to scare your friends.
1. jones electioneering.
2. Cover girl.
Lawyers on display.
10. Bob Robertson at work.
jane smiles for the Year Book. 11. Chemistry made easy.
Who can forget last winter? 12. What,s cooking, girls?
Trost chats with friend. 13. Jane Stevenson votes.
Dr. Sonet in action.
Larue and Knight publish Gate- 15. Election campaign.
Hermie on display.
16. Smith and Venables pose.
17. Democracy at work and
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY THREE
14. Marg Heywood and friend.
Big-Time Torrance and Hand
That law library bridge-game.
At the Senior Prom.
jam session for Freshies.
Bob Schrader and fans.
1. XVell, really!
2. Pill pounders.
How to cure dandrulf.
The big show.
Hall loafer-Walt Trost.
Local hoy makes good.
The pipe is standard equipment.
Penley and army issue.
Tea for freshettes.
Douglas sees how ir's done.
ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY FOUR
. ,T ,,.
The easy way.
. jane Stevenson casts a vote.
Holmes draws a bead on a bug
Burning the midnight oil.
We 1 .
1. Setting sights on a blonde. 8
2. Farmers at play. 9
3. Backwoods recreation. IO
Such fancy machinery.
Engineers pitch pennies.
Display at Engineers' ball.
XVhat acid does to the lab coat.
Will it blow up?
W'hv so unhappy bub?
An infernal machine, I suppose?
At the Engineers' ball.
ONE HUNRED AND NINETY-F'VE
Shewfelt flashes a Smile. l
Cooking time. l
Eggenbergerger and friend. l
Hannah works the slip-stick.
Electricals liddlc around. V
Q 'rf' 'q.,,c',f N21 .1 422 , - ,.
A , 0 WL, , '-
- f X M m',,fNf.f
fs X w:
H51 Gig M21
If Q x'50Qg
A K .
3 -4'73?f fr" '
3 " -vE2?1f1b..4.i--V
4 f ayikxk f-lf
'L YQ? 33'
if - 'VW iz?
iw ii: if
' fe vs
' 95" 22
. un. R-,
gf 4 6 J
L, tgikq , ' ,Q , r
'z - ' , 'QR
M 1 A
an 3' f Q . iq 'AQ-
A A '
n , 5
-. f '-'-f
, . , 3
fi 5.. 4 '
X , .A f
fl 1 Q
- Am. l
. :NX x
x 45: X
' "'i,214Li ,
. W ' - -gas
p-L' E. . t in
1 ' ff
, X . .
v' , A1 .f 1. ' N .M
' gf f5'S2"- ' n
, 134 X
" YA? 15 Va
if , ,
A A .,-' vm ...JY it
'fig' 'B?f'i V .
, 1 Y
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION
Now well known to women students around the campus, Miss K.
Foskett has found even more work to keep her busy this year. After
getting the feel of things last ycar in such a fine style, Miss Foskett was
right up there on a level with her predecessors in the physical education
department. This year when school spirit was apt to sag a little, Miss
Foskett appealed to girl students at the first meeting of the Women's
Athletic Association to support athletic activities. The women's track meet
this year held in October between Varsity and Normal chalked up anothcr
success due to the earnest efforts of the Varsity girls carefully coached
by Miss Foskctt. A novel feature of physical training for girls this year
was thc formation of a group for army drill training. This group divided
into platoons under co-ed leadership, was under the direction of Miss
Foskett. who doubtless found that strained lungs and loss of voice are
the inevitable result of trying to direct a large group of marching co-eds
and keep them from going right through the walls. However. the inspec-
tion of the girls army group held on March 15th was a great success and
a tribute to the efforts of our instructor. May wc wish her continued
success next year in her work.
rg Vxiibig,-f,.?.g!E . . f-"f'gHQ1v,,- ' ' 7:-'1 H41 "" " '-r -
' .av -
. , -1.g:g.,1: -assassyhs. " nf 4251- "-.Wei 1
V 4 It . - 4'
x f . sq- ,
,, kg., s , , .
, we A -J--r 5, - F"-'if"'
J T4 MHS' .figfif-ty'i ' 5 U' N , .,f-""?-"T Q 'ff' - il. ., '5
r av ,- ,V .' ' - -
,-L sn' '
V M. - .nu-.
TWO 'TUNDRED AND TWO
THE ROOTERS CLUB
The Rooters Club, generally referred to as the Cheerleaders, was
composed of five members this year. It was a club without oflicers. Blair
Fulton was responsible for the organization of the club, and it was prim-
arily used to help the Frosh learn their Varsity song and yells during
Freshman week. In this respect the club was successful. Apart from this
the Rooters had very little to root about. There was very little outside
competitions. and except for one senior rugby game against the Airforce,
the Rooters did no cheerleading at all. The five members of the group
were Betty McCaffery, joan Butterfield, Therese Beauchemin, Betty Wilson
and Dick Soley. These five fireballs deserve credit for their willingness
to lead when called upon. If Interfaculty sports again dominate next
year, each faculty could have its own Rooters section.
Two HUNDRED AND THREE
MEN'S ATHLETIC BOARD
Acting in accordance with the government non-travel regulations, the
M A B this year piloted by Bob Schrader and Gerry Larue, found it
necessary to restrict athletics to local competition. In the Senior Rugby
bracket, the team entered a two game series with the Manning Depot which
featured some smart rugby. Upon disbanding, many of the players played
Interfaculty rugby. Senior basketball, played in an overtown league, pro-
vided basketball fans with some of the finest exhibitions of the game ever
seen in the city. Hockey, under the able direction of Stan Mohr, ran
through a very successful Interfaculty series. Interfactulty Basketball, while
played under very difficult circumstances, was also a successful sport.
From the experiences of this year. one crying need becomes apparent-
the need of a Sports Director. While student officials did excellent work
in the time at their disposal, it was felt that greater efficiency would be
secured in the future if this vacant office were filled. Thus, while the
season was restricted to local sporting activities, and featured largely Inter-
faculty sports, and in spite of the fact that increased study programs
tended to curtail the amount of time each student could participate, the
M A B can proudly state that it has had a very successful season.
One series of misfortunes occured in the field of minor sports. The Boxing, Fencing and Wrestling Clubs, having
been forced from their training quarters when St. Ioes was taken over by the Airforce, attempted to carry on in the gym-
nasium provided in the Drill Hall. Exceptionally cold weather made the place unsatisfactory for workouts, so the mem-
bers went overtown to the Y M C A. The numerous changes of quarters effectively killed the interest in these organiz-
ations so that it was impossible to have an Assault-at-Arms. Swimming alone was successful in this section.
Dr. H. McLean
Dr. J. M. McEachran - Dr. W. Matthews
Dr. I. S. Shoemaker Don Johnston
Faculty Faculty Pres. Big Block Club
jack Quigley Sam Shccter Dick Corbet
Pres. Hockey Pres, Basketball A Rep.
Louis Label Lloyd Grisdale
Treas. S.U. Pres. S.U.
TWO HUNDRED AND FOUR
.-2-.M - - -t -ca
The Womens Athletic Association carried on a successful sea-
son despite numerous difficulties which arose as more of the Univer-
sity facilities for sports were made available to the Armed Forces.
With intercollegiate Competition definitely out of the picture,
intramural activities received the attention of more girls. Track,
Swimming, and Basketball teams met outside competition and made
a very good showing. Apart from this. intramural sports attracted
the most attention.
Only five competitions were held in the Rose Bowl Series.
The first of these being Tennis, where Isabel Hooper carried off
top honors. Enthusiasm was high and spectators saw many good KAY UND
games. Track was more keenly contested than it has been for some
years. Basketball schedules were delayed as cold weather made
the Drill Hall unsuitable for games and practices for some time. Many of the girls who took part in Volley-
ball expressed regret that the season was so short, so perhaps it can be worked into a longer schedule next
year. Interest in swimming is increasing and if facilities could be improved it would likely become a major
The Science Faculty, that is, the group of girls who plan to receive a B Sc in Arts, were the winners of
the Rose Bowl with Arts and Education close to them in total points.
Mrs. H. E. Johns June McCaig Roma Ballhorn Miss K. Foskett Miss M. Patrick
Hon. Pres. Vice-Pres. Sec.Treas. Director of P.T. Awards Comm.
Ruth Andrew Lois Belyea Nina Young Betty Montgomery Marian Blackburn
Fresh. Rep. Basketball Swimming Archery Track
Sheila Toschack Marlene Merrick Gerry Cope Jane Stevenson Chris Willox
Pres. Tennis Fencing Badminton Outdoor Club Awards Comm,
TWO HUNDRED AND FIVE
4 ' 'Q
COURTESY WAHTIME INFORMATION BOARD
' ' .- 'n 1111.
1 :Q ,
Rugby during the fall of 1942 operated under a somewhat
modified program due to the blanket of war. A new University
policy, in accordance with an essential war program, made it
impossible for the rugby team to travel. Hence it was im-
possible to play a series with Saskatchewan or to participate
in the Alberta junior play-downs. A two game series, how-
ever. was successfully played with the RCAF, Edmonton Man-
ning Depot squad. The first game was played on the Varsity
gridiron and ended with a Golden Bear victory, 8 - 4. This
gave the Bears a 4 point lead in the series. A night game
followed a week later in Clark Stadium. The Bears played
a better brand of football than shown in the previous game,
and walked off the field with a 21-4 victory chalked up in
their favor. This ended a very short but successful senior
rugby schedule. The senior team this year were fortunate in
having the services of many players who had played senior
football in years past. New blood was provided from the
Freshmen, and they showed promise, as did the whole team.
The team was coached by Tommy Hayes and Steve Olander-
former football stars themselves.
Following the end of the senior series, players of eligible
junior age from the senior team, were alloted to their res-
pective faculty teams. A hard fought interfaculty series en-
sued with the Engineers taking the championship crown. The
senior coaches supervised the league, giving aid to all teams
in the theory and application of football principles. The result
was a vast improvement in the brand of football shown by
the inter-faculty teams and consequent greater interest by
the student body. This improvement in the interfaculty foot-
ball standard, should prove to be of great value during future
Although last season was a failure from the standpoint
of carrying Alberta pride to other University gridirons, it
did improve inter-faculty football and succeeded in allowing
more experienced players to play with the less experienced,
and this resulted in a better brand of football.
A f 'L '
v- - '-- ,. 1
.f .JQTY V9 I
5: f If f .,
if .s E W ,V
Q, . 2 if
. ..,, -,,, ,
.i '-'cgi , '
ff N ',- - . 3- ,Q -wry.
A '- f5w mgz51i4r',1 fra
Rice Tysoe Johnston
Line Line Half
1 S "1
l : X
f atv 5 f
nl , .ge
.vkawitw , ix. X
' z zf., ' ' 'M
Gunn Buckley LeRose Duncan
Line Line Back Ha
Bears vs. Manning Pool
Varsity's first football game of the season on October
2nd, was a big success, in all ways. First, it was a beautiful
day. Then some six hundred fans, appreciative and responsive,
turned out to the grid to watch the game. Last but not least,
it proved that the varsity team was a strong one, as they
defeated the Manning Pool team 8 to 4.
Dr. Newton, the popular President of the University,
opened the proceedings with a brief message to the students
and then he officially started the game by kicking off. In the
game that followed, the able coaching of Steve Olander and
Tommy Hays proved its worth, and play after play of the
Airmen was broken up. The game was rugged, fast and well-
played throughout. Varsity were out in front all the way,
with Bob Schrader scoring the only touchdown. All in all,
it was a good contest. It tested the power of our team and
gave the coaches an opportunity to see its weaknesses and
strength. The linemen proved their worth, for time and
again they clipped out the opposition to leave gaping holes
for the Green and Gold backfield to plough through. In de-
fensive work the line held securely and blocked many at-
tempted rushes by the Airmen. In the backfield, Gilchrist
and Simpson did a fine job of punting. Baker showed best
improvement over last year, and was a real yardage gainer
for the Green and Gold. Schrader played his usual good game,
and Bradshaw and Hutton also stood out.
V7 . t 'F
fi 'fl ' ' 1 5
-3.1 gkgieiv I ax, ,Q '
. M E R aw -- - y
TWO HUNDRED AND TEN
, 'fre .,
N X . T
g . if 4 1
I I L.
Manning Pool vs. Bears
The second game in which the Golden Bears and Manning
Pool participated, was played Saturday, October 3rd in Clarke
Stadium, under floodlights. The Golden Bears steam-rollered
to a 21-4 decision over the Manning Depot team. The victory
erased any doubt as to the relative merits of the two squads.
The Airmen met a greatly improved Varsity outfit, which,
fired by the brilliant footballing of Bob Schrader, really
turned on the heat and sizzled despite rain and sleet. They
swept down the field for four touchdowns, and at all times
over-shadowed the RCAF boys. Williams
The Bears attacked with a weapon against which the Air-
force had no defence. Being without an anti-Schrader gun,
the RCAF stayed grounded. Coop Johnson, D'Arcy Duncan
and Perk Baker scored the touchdowns: johnson getting a
pair. Too much can't be said for the Varsity linemen. They
held fast, charged low and hard, and opened up many holes
for the speeding ball carriers. This year we had a real team
that would have gone far had it not been for the wartime
Tm 'C ' C ' 'sr Gilchrist
C s Q' -511'
P -'rl ' ' X Christensen
'-r-'- "'L' 'J Line
Ottem Follet Shocter Fairbairn
End Line Back Back
,., . M
. Zi' -.
4 l ,
, i fig
,f ' Htl,
' is 3.
2 1 , ,
. f- - Q if'
f . " ii' s
, ' V ' 3
.M . .,, M, ,, -A
Early basketball practices were delayed while the new
floor in the Drill Hall was being layed. Soon after this. how-
ever, the team was organized with Paul Kirk, a former letter
man from Minnesota University, handling the team from the
bench and one of the most successful season's in the history
of men's basketball was started. No, there are no cups to
display but the competition was the best the city of Edmon-
ton has seen in many years. The Golden Bears were organized
around last year's stars: Sammie Sheckter, jack Switzer and
Burns Larson. Al Manifold, john Mclnnis, as well as other
inter-faculty players and freshmen, proved valuable assets to
the team. Difficulty was experienced in getting men to turn
out regularly due to war time regulations regarding scholastic
standings, and great credit is due to those men who did turn
out. Would the war board not be justified in asking men
with low scholastic records at Christmas to drop out of sports
TWO HUNDRED AND TWELVE
Sheckter Switzer Walker
Centre Forward Forward
Q if-w.g...5 . -
X 3- 1,,'.1t
I ' E . '
f - .. ef
rather than dismiss them from University without a final
The Golden Bears had a very good record during early
games but due to several members withdrawing from the club
the team was weakened considerably. However the team was
successful in getting into the playoifls of an eight team league.
Other successful teams were the U S Engineers, Y M C A and
Latter Day Saints. A Round Robin Tournament resulted in
Varsity being defeated 26-42, 43-51, 24-33 by Y M C A, U S
Engineers, and the Latter Day Saints respectively. The U S
Engineers were the winners of the league having won four
and lost none in the tournament.
Next year's prospect is very bright if the team can be
held together and latest indications seem to indicate that the
team will be complete with two exceptions, which surely can
be filled with next year's freshmen or interfaculty players who
did not turn out this year.
The Basketball team feel that the Manager's award must
have been overlooked by the Men's Athletic Board this year.
They also feel that there may have been some discrimination
shown in granting awards. Surely Basketball is a maior sport.
Therefore they appeal to next year's Council to reorganize
the award system and to modify it to Ht wartime restrictions.
Mclnnis Manifold Nishioko
Guard Guard Forward
As with most other sports this year, women's basketball
suffered considerably when intercollegiate sports were cancelled.
The ensuing lack of spirit and interest made it difficult to get
the girls together for any games at all. However, through
the cllorts of Lois Belyea, president and Betty johnston, man-
ager, a team was finally organized. Fortunately, Gordon Fer-
guson was obtained as a coach. and his valuable experience in
coaching women's basketball teams proved of great service to
lWU HUYLHFD AND FLIIRIFEN
1 Y f,
A ,I 2.
lg af 'Y V . I
f , X az 6 1 , ra .Y
x 44 u , .l .
were Egafm -,' '. My
Q .h V' I . 'V lat-W .
' J' ' 'fwfr Zllakas
F' ' aa R eerie ff5i'7fTf
the Varsity team. Practices were called twice a week and the
girls carried on gamely in the Drill Hall. which is anything
but warm during the winter. Enthusiasm was a little weak,
however, and the team didn't seem to have the drive it has
shown in previous seasons. But as time went on, the team
improved greatly and interest rose again when several challenge
matches were arranged with teams in the city league.
The Varsity team first suffered defeat by the Starlettcs
to the tune of 23 to 17. In the new year, Varsity played the
CWAC team. The teams were evenly matched. and although
the army had no substitutes, the Varsity girls were not in as
good condition. It was a rugged hard game all the way
through from the starting whistle on, and looked like a rugby
game, we understand. June Causrove starred for Varsity, but
the army team proved to be too much for our girls, and the
CWAC's won finally with a score of 21 to 20.
In a return match, Varsity paid back the compliment,
and in an equally hard fought match with plenty of rough
stuff, the army team was defeated, by that one point again.
with a score of 23-22. Again the scoring honors went to
Causgrove with 16 points to her credit. A later series was
played with Victoria High School and even though Causgrove
and Belyea did their best, the final game was dropped 26-24
in a game so close it was heartbreaking. Let's hope the girls
get together next year and have a very successful hoop season.
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
MISS K. FOSKETT
The Women's track team which organized and practised
immediately following registration, enjoyed one of its most
successful seasons in recent years. The success was due to the
co-operative policy of the weather, and the enthusiastic turn-
out of old and new members. The lack of an intercollegiate
meet, which was cancelled due to the war program. was comp-
ensated for by two meets held early in October. The Intra-
mural meet was held on October 3 and was won by the Arts
team. On October 9, another meet was held: this time with
the Edmonton Normal School, and provided outside competi-
victory over the Normal School girls. Thanks should be
tion. The Varsity girls succeeded in winning an overwhelming
given to the Faculty of Education students who turned out
to help as score-keepers and time-keepers, and to those Fac-
ulty members who acted as olhcials.
Top honors in individual scores, goes to Kay Lind and
Lillian Reid. Kay needs no introduction to University stud-
ents. and Lil is one of the freshettes who showed herself to be
promising star material and she should have a big season next
' I flgg 5 'v fi!
'QQ ' 1 f- ' 'c"'e-in
. 1 , 750, 1 ,
'fi s '
X -3,15 'V l x
l ' 3-11-L, I ,
-ri: 6 e, '.
...Eli il r .
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN
E 1 'Q'
--4f"g P. Casey
J. Pritchard L. Reid ' j. McCaig M. Blackburn
, , 35 . r
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN
Arts - the Champs
jones. Carr, Gerolamy, Cuthbertson. Colter, Quigley, Bothwell, Dimock.
Brimacombe, Chonk , L ' ' ' '
o emreux, Ryski. OConnor.
The Inter-Faculty hockey league at the University was a k l
een y con-
tested and highly successful one. Hockey at the University has always
been the maior sport, and since the senior team was done away with two
seasons ago because of the war program. the inter-faculty league has been
brought to a high standard and is successfully taking the place of senior
hockey. This has allowed more hockey players to play a better brand of
hockey. As last year, the league was supervised by Stan Mohr, the former
senior mentor, and well known as a former EAC coach. Xvorking with
Stan was jack Quigley, last season's holder of the Shoemaker trophy,
awarded to the most valuable player in the league. Three teams were
iced: the Arts, the Engineers, and Ag-Com-Law. Members of other fac-
ulties were allotted to these three teams, and everyone who desired to play
and was capable of making the grade, was given to the three teams. The
league schedule consisted of four games against each of the other teams
and the finals were played off by the top two teams at the end of the
:I 1 : fi
.Qi ffl gba' il
. 1 .' 1
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
EW' T 1
. J, ' -'
3 f' '
This year, the Arts team, coached by President jack Quigley, won the
league schedule and played off with Jack Simpson's Engineers, who managed
, to nose out Bob Schrader's Ag-Com-Law aggregation. The finals brought
forth some exciting games, filled with real hockey. The Engineers won
the first game by a score of 4-2. The following contest was rugged and
rough and the Arts managed to stay in the series by squeezing out a slim
1-O victory. The final game went the limit. The first two periods ended
with Engineers leading 4-3, but in the third session, the Artsmen went wild
and skated off the Varsity grid rink with a 7-4 win and the league champ-
The championship Arts team were very happy to win the title this
year, as many of the players had been on the losing team of last year.
It would be hard to pick a star from this team for they were all stars.
Arts were fortunate in having nearly the same team as last year with one
or two improvements. Coach jack Quigley, Barss Dimock of last season's
Med-Pharm-Dent team, Ray Lemieux, john Colter and Lud Ryski played
great hockey all season. Three of these players, Quigley, Dimock and
Lemieux were tied for individual scoring honors along with two other
players on the other teams.
The Arts team deserved their victory because of the hustling and
heads-up hockey the players played at all times. John O'Connor, the
manager of the team, deserves credit for thc way in which he organized
and handled the practice arrangements and equipment for the team.
The Engineers, runners up to the champions, had a fighting bunch
of hockey players who wouldn't say die. This spirit was responsible for
many of their wins during the season, and brought them to the finals.
Coach Jack Simpson did a fine job of handling the team and had an ex-
Dunsmore, Ogilvie, Helmer, Ross, Simpson, Smith. Drouin, Lambert,
Perrott, Dutka, Setters
TWO HUNDRED AND NINETEEN
Ags - Comm - Law
,....a,......l ..... .,,,,.,,, V , T r
Back Row: Schrader, Baker, Fraser, Taylor, Dalsin
Front Row: Quigley, Rigney, Torrance, Gordon. Garvin
cellent manager in Art Webb. A few of the last year team were again
on hand, among them such stars as Jack Setters, probably the best goal
tender in the league, Lucien Lambert, a veteran and former Golden Bear
player, jack Simpson, also a former Golden Bear player, and Rudy Dutka
of last year's team. Towards the end of the league schedule, Paul Drowin
of last year's Med-Pharm-Dent team, joined the Engineers, and was greatly
responsible for the Engineers late season success. A host of freshmen, in-
cluding Ronnie Helmer, Grant Dunsmore, Art Howard, Al Ross and Bill
Dimock, brother of Barss, bolstered the team greatly. The Engineers can
well be proud of their tcam's showing this year, as the championship was
so closely contested it could have been won by cithcr the Arts or the
The Ag-Com-Law aggregation was coached by Bob Schrader, who
was voted the most valuable player in the league, and consequently won
the Dr. Shoemaker Trophy. For the second successive year, the Ag-Comm-
Law squad held down the cellar position. The same spirit they showed at
the first of last season prevailed during the opening games of this season,
but like last season it dwindled towards the end. Some of the last year's
team were again on hand this year. Among them were Coach Bob Schrader.
who is also a former Golden Bear player, Frank Quigley, the team's high
scorer and one of the players tied for league scoring honors, jack Garvin,
who was also manager, and jim Taylor. Of the freshmen crowd, Ken
Torrence, the goalkeeper, Bus Younger, and Joe Fraser, showed much
hockey ability. There was certainly no disgrace attached to the team for
finishing in last place, for the league schedule was fairly close and the
standard of hockey played was a credit to the league and those who were
associated with it.
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY
WOMEN'S INTERFAC SPORTS
ut on a new basis this year at
Competition for the Rose Bowl was p
the first meeting of the Women's Athletic Association early in October.
' ' ostl interfraternity. This year
ln previous years, competition has been m y
' lt articipation would afford a better
it was decided that purely interfacu y p
chance for all to compete. The first competition was held last fall at
am walked away with the bacon
the women's track meet. The Arts te
' It was pretty hard to start the basketball
having a total of 125 points.
' ' ble to turn up with the right
series as teams had a bad habit of being una
' h t'mc. The league finally got going on
number of players at the rig t 1
d he irls were soon braving sub-zero temperatures
' ' n.
November 24th, an t g
' off to a good start with Educatio
in the Drill Hall. The Science team got
' d the Nurses in the basement. However, the
House Ec and Arts tied an
d b lay-off time it was Science
Nurses soon made up for the slow start, an y p
' top of the league early in February
against Nurses. Science came out on
' ' - h . 4 to 1. Victorious Science girls also started
defeating the pill pus ers
' l e coached by Marion Blackburn.
off with a bang in the Volleyball eagu
' d ' the Drill Hall fwith the mercury showing
However, in the finals. hel in
' came out on top. By the end
ten degrees of frost, by the waylj Education
' ' d t the fore and grabbed the Rose Bowl
of the season Science again race o
away from the second place Education team. So there it stands until next
cience - Champs
W, Blackburn, Ballhorn, Gordon Mor
ront. Lough. McRae, Young
TWO HUNDRED AND TWE
Ags - Champs
Back: Grant, Olson, Davidson, Nichols, Garvin
Front: Patching, Allen, Payne
MEN'S INTERFAC BASKETBALL
The Men's lnterfaculty Basketball league, under the able management
of Bob DuMont, had a highly successful season. The league play was
iilled with many exhibitions of smart basketball, and all games were hotly
This year there were four teams in the league: the Art's, managed by
Sandy Gilchristg the Aggies, managed by Mark Grantg the Dents', managed
by Garth Evans, and the Engineers, managed by Don Scott. Each team
played six games, two with each team. The games were played in the
Drill Hall. When the league play was completed, the two top teams,
Aggies and Dents, played off for the championship. Mark Grant's Aggies
won two straight games and thus took the best-of-three-series, and the
championship from Garth Evanls Dents,
Interfaculty basketball, as well as other interfaculty sports, soared
to the front this year since the intercollegiate sports have been curtailed
because of the war policy. There was keen rivalry between faculties, for
the much coveted Bulletin trophy, and this rivalry provided the student
body with a better brand of interfaculty sport, as seen in the basketball
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY TWO
, fr' ,fi
f rre A
,TY V 1
Interfaculty rugby had a significant place in the lime-light last fall
due to the fact that there was no Intercollegiate Rugby. The league was
a great success due to several reasons, some of which are: the fact that
the Interfaculty league enjoyed the same coaching by Tommy Hayes and
Steve Olander as the senior teamg they used senior rugby equipment and
most important of all, the league was backed 1OO per cent by about one
hundred and eight players and managers. The freshmen deserve a great
deal of praise for the way they turned out.
The series was run off in three complete rounds-the bottom team
dropping out-followed by semi-finals and finals. The Aggies beat the
Meds out in the semi-finals but were defeated by the Engineers in the
A note on next year's Interfaculty rugby. Present plans are for a
really big Interfaculty League next year as senior ball will probably be
eliminated, so remember come next fall. We want to see you men out
there to support your faculty and to make the league an even bigger success
than last fall.
Appreciation is extended to the players and managers and to the
Gateway sports staff for the splendid write-ups that Interfac Rugby re-
Engineers - Champs
Back: Setters, Helmer, Balfour, McBain, Manifold, Hutton
Second: Cudby, Webb, Buckley fcoachj Harris, Lambert
First: Hole, McLean, Howard, Maybin, Mayhood
TWU HUNDRED AND TWENTY THREE
.ar ga,-,.. 1. Q X f A 1 ,
N ggi mv 5, + 1 f a, rss .3
, -.aiggfzrr l:'ff,.. '7"'- ..
T' 'ff'fg3'?SL"X.' ,15',"'5l K 71" : f " , '
x Y - ,
'INNO HUNDRED AN
berts Carter- Mullin
. Ro '
, . Smjih
0 . on.
Back! Coil-lout: ROSS' Bn
THE BOXING CLUB
e Boxing Club did not function as well this year as it has in others.
This was through no fault of its own-but because of the impossibility of
acquiring proper facilities and the cancellation of the interfaculty assault-
at-arms. The Boxing Club got off to a good start by acquiring St. joseph's
gym. XVorkouts were held regularly and prospective leather pushers were
beginning to round into shape, despite the fact that war-time regulations
prevented the club from travelling to the University of Saskatchewan for
the annual intervarsity matches. A major set-back was encountered when
the armed forces took over the gym in St. JOseph's. The Drill Hall was
found to be unsuitable for the club's activities because of the frigid temp-
eratures and the lack of facilities, and because all available hours had pr
viously been requisitioned by other clubs.
The annual interfaculty assault-at-arms was not held either, because
the demands of the training required by the C O T C and U A T C pre-
vented the regular attendance of the majority of the club's members
However, many did derive lasting benefit and enjoyment from the club.
We hope that the club will be able to make better arrangements next year,
and will be able to maintain the high standard set in former years
of A boxers.
D TWENTY FOUR
X , M'
W' f K, f T" V' "VW ' ,tyfiif J .,
ra I e J, , , Q, .,.3 .M M,
3' v it ' Ya I! Vw. 5'-1.5251
'Q I N453-Wvfifg
THE WRESTLING CLUB
The support of the Wrestling Club has been much better this year
than it has been for at least the past two years. The majority of the
members had had no previous experience in wrestling, other than the sand-
lot variety, but under the coaching of Stu Hart, a Dominion Light-Heavy-
weight Champion, the essentials of good wrestling were being absorbed
by the boys. And the boys showed considerable grit in absorbing those
essentials. Before Christmas two work-outs a week were held in St. jos-
eph's gymnasium, and attendance was very satisfactory. At the beginning
of the New Year, the club experienced a serious setback: the gym was lost
to the airforce and the club was forced to move to the Drill Hall. During
the extreme cold spell, workouts were impossible and the necessity of
holding the workouts at night Cut into attendance seriously. At the
beginning of February, however, arrangements were completed to rent the
Y M C A gym, and with regular workouts again possible, the enthusiasm
shown earlier in the year re-appeared. The cancellation of an interfaculty
assault-at-arms, did not give the boys a chance to demonstrate that wrest-
ling. which has long been made a burlesque, is an excellent form of ex-
ercise, and a sport based on individual combat.
y ' 1
Back: Dick, Six, Corbet, Trott, Bradshaw
Front: Ballantyne, Lucawesky, Hargrave, Sleath
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTV-FIVE
y Tregale jean P l
, au , Marg. Rorke, Dorothy Smith, Betty Montgomery, Roma Ballhorn, Bill jenkin,
Watson MacCrostie, Mary Chandler, Verna Conybeare, Marjorie Lough, G '
le Andrev Miller' Betty
a . '
wen McLean, Audrey Miller,
THE ARCHERY CLUB
Archery on the campus is fast becoming a popular sport
In past seasons the club has seemed to attract the feminine
athletes of the university more than the men. It is rather odd
that this has been the case, because down through the ages.
archery was soley a man's pastime or his means of livelihood.
This year. however, there was a new interest shown by the
men. The first meeting of the club in October saw a good
turn out of old and new members, and until the cold weather
set in, attendance was very good and enthusiasm high. The
club was hampered by the lack of suitable practice area. For
this purpose. the Drill Hall
. was used. but its facilities were
not adequate enough.
New equipment was purchased this year including targets
and heavier bows for the men who showed an interest in the
club. It is hoped that next year the "Womens" Archery Club
will become the "University" Archery Club.
. . ' rl' 4
,A ' 'N W1?
,..ffr3,3, N' Q A
-igfkgfm mf, Xu li W 1
,il Km 'li -,fab - I
The Badminton Club reopened on the new courts in the
Drill Hall this year. These proved to be quite satisfactory
except during part of January and February when it was often
too cold to play.
It has been a successful season. One of the main events
was the Badminton Dance held in St. Joseph's College at which
members and their friends had a delightful evening.
This year the club featured a weekly student-professor
night when students substituted birds and courts for books
and classrooms. These great battles served to create new inter-
est in the Club.
Late in February a Round-Robin Tournament revealed
new Badminton stars such as Marg. Fraser and Bill Berge.
Marg. Fraser, a freshette from Nelson has an enviable Bad-
minton record having won the Washington State junior
Championship at Spokane in 1941, and also the Women's
Single Championship at the University this year.
An interesting tournament took place when Varsity and
R C M P held an exchange match.
The Club anticipates an increase in membership next year
due to improved facilities and curtailment of other sports.
Club officials were President, H. W. Hankinson: Sec.-Treas.,
George Ballantyneg Vice-Pres., Gerry Cope.
George Ballantyne - - - Sec.-Treas
Gerry COPC - - - Vice-Pres
Hazen Hankinson - - Pres
V, 'Nix l rl 1 fly' 'F -'fl' IH, i, I
iilpnii, T 9 i l l i i, I +ff,ff,
,w fl Quill N' lv Y ,, ,W-,f"f' 'fff
X! i A Mrxilywl my lu-LQ-Nl Ljiigilil 5: Y sy! ' f' ,fwyf
it dm, , lf' Q fpf-,lwfe-gm. fa f, ,qaf
uf. NNN . -f. ' .fx .1 e - "4
vf' K ff ' -K Kg f" 1
ig'-zzrrlfffsgfq X ,Q
f ta.. no
.i 1 .Xp Y l,0..!Vk , rf. I ' 1 X 'yy 1
-f',' W - ' x
f, B . L A , junk
.Rf If A, , A" gall- L . - 'l 'H
' -1-xiii, " " i G f
rv :ar ."'.'f ..f 7312,
-1. l4i'!.'.f-5"'5'r1zl'1 ' C 5
fr. g e " ge t ii
-.Jr,...- .'- -- -Y J Q ,
v.'v ' ' HY bj fr 1'
:':. . - f --K ,J
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN
began the year with a good membership and much enthusiasm.
Back: Stewart, Andrew, Kennedy, Merrick, Lough, Knight, Rorke
Front: Spillios. Olsen, Hoar Qcoachj
The Fencing Club, under the able coaching of Dick Hoar,
Dick is a former member of the club. and was on the Varsity
team in 1941. While the maiority of members were new this
year, there was no lack of interest or enthusiasm. The President
and Secretary of the club were the only old members, but
new recruits showed much promise.
The club encountered difficulties in the way of equipment
and suitable gymnasium facilities. New foils were impossible
to obtain, but enough were gathered up from former members
of the club to carry on training. The Drill Hall was not
suitable to the requirements of the club and it is hoped next
year will bring about some change in conditions. The club
benefited by the presence of Helen Stewart, who gave new
members some exhibitions of very expert fencing, as did
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT
THE SWIMMING CLUB
The Swimming Club was one of the most successful clubs o h
Wh.l h . . . .
n t e campus this year.
I6 ot er clubs were searching for facilities, the Swimming Club continued without worry
and met every Thursday at the HY". I '
n spite of the fact that there was no inter-collegiate
sports this year, which meant cancellation of the trip to Ma 't b h
ni o a, t e club members did not
s ow any lack of enthusiasm or ability. The main event this year was the inter-faculty meet.
won by the Engineers.
The President of the club, Bob McDiarmid. did a very fine iob of keeping the members
interested in the activities of the cl b. B b " '
u o , along with Bonny jackson, Cedric Ward, Verne
johnson and jim McBride, gave coaching to those who needed it, and to those who wanted
it. And of course, we can,t forget Ninna Young, the co-ed President, who helped in the
organization and activities of the club. The efforts of these people. and the interest shown
by the swimming members, made the year a great success.
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE
ex NULLER '
This year the Outdoor Club has grown from a small organization to one of the largest,
most successful clubs on the campus. The reason for this is partly due to the fact that all
membership fees have been removed by the Student's Union. and partly due to the efforts of
the Executive Committee.
The total membership is 187 students. The object of the club is to promote better
relationship between all students regardless of class, faculty or club affiliations. The policy
this year has been to invite guests to Club functions, and former students from British
American and Canadian colleges, who are now in the services, have attended, and been made
The Club's program is so varied that one hesitates to attempt to describe its activities.
The first function was a hike and sing-song in the early fall, which was followed a few weeks
later by a hay-ride and a rally. The very large snowfall this season has made skiing and
tobogganing very popular. The Club broke all precedents with its Sports Parade, a dance
held in Convocation Hall in january, During November and December, Lex Miller and Don
Cormie took colored moving pictures of the activities of the Outdoor Club. When completed
this formed a full length movie of the year's activities.
The Club has a fine cabin equipped with a kitchen and a new well about half a mile
west of the University buildings at the site of the Varsity ski run. Many additions and
repairs have been completed on the outdoor chalet. Some of these are the installation of a
new pump, the construction of new cupboards, benches, a chest, and the repairing of the
foundation. The newest addition has been a long and short-wave radio with a record player.
This has provved very popular to the hundreds who have enioyed the music and dancing at
If you'rc the out-of-doors type, looking for a real live-wire Club, you need go no
further than one of the Sunday working parties to realize that the Outdoor Club is a grow-
. . 'L
ef , n e
1 ', .
V" 1 'T
IK . P
0 Ti, i 'A
V .114 -'
-. . fi 1,
1- 4 1 ,
'Pr'-,P--b , , ' -
4,41.r'J,,L A1 :vim f I- ,
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY
wa' ,ny 1
'lm ., ,
- , W
9 ' '.4-HL? , U
D AND THIR
1L,,+1 ,.....,..n-V ,
COURTESY WARTIME IN O O O
-a. - . -2
O 0 0
LT COL. P. S. WARREN HIS HONOR LT. COL.-l C BOWEN
Commanding Oflicer Honorary Colonel
A MESSAGE FROM THE
This is the fourth year that the University of Alberta has carried on under the shadow
of the present war, and the World-wide struggle is clearly leaving its imprint on both the
student body and the staff of the University. Graduates and under-graduates in increasing
numbers are taking their place in the various branches of the Armed Services. Others have
chosen civilian occupations which support the armed forces. A group of students we have
not yet seen are those who have joined the Active Forces before entering the University, and
thus delayed their entrance until after the war. This group of students is much missed.
The Canadian Ofhcers' Training Corps is carrying on much as in other years. The
Auxiliary Battalion is responsible for the basic training and this training is the responsibility
of the C O T C, various officers and N C O 's of the C O T C being delegated to the Auxiliary
Battalion as training personnel. A student who has finished his basic training may apply for
admission into the C O T C if he wishes to study for a Commission in the Active Army.
The training on the Campus was further diversified this year by the introduction of
the University Air Training Corps. This Corps enables students to complete their initial
training in the R C A F while still carrying on their University studies. The unit made a
very successful beginning under the Command of Sqn!Ldr. R. M. Hardy.
Training at the University for the Armed Forces may be further diversified next year
by the introduction of a Naval Course. This course has not as yet been accepted by the
University Authorities. lf it is shown to be a feasible adjunct to our training scheme, the
course should follow along much the same lines as the C O T C and the U A T C.
May l, in conclusion. wish you all the best of luck in your chosen field of endeavor
to bring the war to a satisfactory and successful end.
QP. S. Warrenj Lieutenant Colonel,
University of Alberta Contingent,
Canadian Officers Training Corps.
VO HUNDPED AND THIRTY SIX
UNIVERSITY or ALBERTA CONTINGENT
CANADIAN OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS
During the academic session of 1942-43 the work of train-
ing the male students of the University has' been divided be-
tween the University Air Training Corps and the Canadian
Ofiicers' Training Corps. As a result of this division of res-
ponsibility the numbers admitted into the C O T C have been
much smaller than during any year since the outbreak of the
warg in fact the -:nrollment has fallen just below the oH'icial
establishment of the Unit. Consequently, even the members
of thePAuxiliary Battalion have been sworn in as members of
the unit and will receive pay for the training time they have
put in. Moreover, it has been possible to provide an adequate
number of Officers, Warrant Officers, and Non-Commissioned
Oflicers. As a result the quality of the work done has un-
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY SEVEN
MAJ. H. J. TOWERTON
Chief Instructor, C O T C
RSM M. BEVAN
,V ' .
, .2 ,
w f w ,,
4 f, 4' '
doubtedly been superior. All the N C O's have been chosen
from among the men who have completed their Officer Train-
ing and who on graduation will be going on Active Service.
The men taking Oflicer Training for the first time were kept
in one company by themselves.
The Unit remained under the command of Lieut.-Col.
P. S. Warren, assisted by Major G. M. Smith as 2nd in Com-
mand. Maior H. J. Towerton succeeded Col. Strickland as
Chief Instructor. The practical training under Maj. Towerton
was supervised by Capt. Francis Owen, and Capt. W. G. Hardy.
Major West continued in the oflice of Paymasterg Capt. Scott
in that of Medical Oflicer, and Capt. Tracy as Adiutant. Lieut.
A. Stewart took over from Capt. White the duties of Quart-
ermaster. Great credit for the excellence of tne training must
go to the student Commissioned Officers, Warrant Oflicers, and
Non-Commissioned Oflicers who have taken charge of platoons
and squads and have maintained a high standard of training
j ...N-Y f
' ".--,.- SA' ,. ' h Q1 " 43 '
.Ml "alibi A ag- M1lk"'wp.Wf- "
.V' Q I 1. .mx . my .V 1 ' -
ff M ' wl 'Ki
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTV EIGHT
CAPT C. R. TRACY MAJOR A- WEST CAPT. J. W. SCOTT
Adjutant P3YmaStCl' Medical Ofl-icer
An interesting feature of the training has been the organ-
ization of a Ski Platoon under the direction of Sgt. R. B.
Pringle. The platoon was made up of men who have already
completed their Basic Training and who.have provided their
own skiis and other equipment. They have shown a great
deal of enthusiasm and have achieved fine results. Also the
band was organized by Cpl. Mortimer and has contributed
considerably to the smartness of the unit.
The training year will be wound up by two weeks at
Camp Sarcee between the 2nd and 16th of May. All members
of the unit will attend. Immediately after camp, it is expected
that all the fully qualified Officer Candidates of the unit who
graduate from the University will go as a group into Active
Service to the Ollicers Training Centre at Gordon Head.
SGT. A. CROFT LT. R. S. ELLIS
Orderly Room Sergeant Ass't Adjutant
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY NINE
' i l
-:'c,W::?1f,.. qs-:TW -
if 'ikgyiwz ' 5
gr' QM 255' 5, A. .111 ,
Fl iii 2.
1 ti I
. Mg. i
. naw, .
Rear Table: Capt. W. G. Hardy: Mai. H. J. Towerton: Mai. G. M. Smith: Lt. Col. P. S. Warren: Maj. A. W'est: Capt. F. Owen: Capt
C. R. Tracy
Left side of table, foreground to background: 2fLt. Broadfoot: 2fLt. j. W. B. Reesor: 2fLt. R. O. Soley: 2fLt. B. E. Riedel: 2fLt
WH H. johns: 2,f'Lt. A. Stewart: 2fLt. G. A. Elliott
Right, as above: Lt. R. S. Ellis: 2,f'Lt. B. F. Willson: 2fLt. D. M. Marshall: 2fLt. G. 1. Amcrongen: 2fLt. J. N. Willson: 2!Lt. A. G
Whitehead: 2XLt. R. H. Hislop
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY
ZXLT. R. H. HISLOP
ZXLT. W. H. JOHNS
ZXLT. D. M. MARSHALL
ZXLT. J. W. B. REESOR
2fLT. B. E. RIEDEL
ZXLT. A. G. WHITEHEAD
2!LT. B. F. WILLSON
2fLT. I. N. WILLSON
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY ONE
Q 1 Ol
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY-TWO
Qqf 'Q '? 'Q
tm K r f
. F .Zz
. 'Oi . U .
.fy 3 Z,
I M + -- ' W' 4
. . 1
uv " , A
, ,,.X V -, -
226' .. ""
V f wfr
K-Vw ' s
. , . , ' iff?-22 .
,. . . 7.- :it . , ., ,.. I ig I EQ. - L.
at jg X.
,, . ,.,V , A I ff ,
-'W . , 6, N
2-r - -1 - f "Vi" .,f s2?'?" "
1 , 1
M 15.- .
' '-9 - .,..
wx- .I l
A i"'x 'Pi fu
1 lfgg- 751' '
345' WN gy
ll K 12
ll . 3 A Q eu I 'x x, X
1. , ,, p L my ,y y . y 1 ... , 2 y p ,
W :VL 5 E KS' ,, 5, I T., rl 3 ,, K Qykx .I -,.,
A . N if " T fi : ,.x, s 'br -
, ff H 'V ff . ' , fx- L . sg" """,.f' . 'V
. . 'Le e- f f' 1 le .1 I
fr' '5. f ' r :i f .s 16 " ' '
1. Bartlett checks stragglers. 6
2. Tentline Tidier. 7
3. Casualty of that transportation 8
4. Detail. IO
5. Corporal loses temper. 11
. Baker resting.
. Praying for rain. 13. Attackers contemplating attack.
. Saddled and bridled.
. Carr greets the dawn.
. Fold up time.
. Ski troops on manoeuvres.
12. They ski, too!
14. Wiring party.
15. On parade.
16. Action again.
17. Rock breakers.
TWO HUNDRED FCR FORTYVCUR
About to attack the
Crossing the river.
Close-up of snowmen.
Battle of the Outdoor cabin.
Head snowman-Sgt. Pringle
b 5 ,,- ,
' 1 I
. 3 4.q.v.,.:y , K
W ,,,v U' - , ,f-' ,N 1 1, ,N ivltn
' - ,. 9 .1 f f 'fr
. ...,, . " ,A 1... Q , ,, Z ' . l
Q. ,.L AY an ZZ.: Q It . ..., I .V. M .Q I . ,
' f 1 .5 ' A119 71:21.45
9 17 " 18 1 ' N'
VI g,.,, is ,
1 9 1 ' " 1 e
QL g . " - P l , ,-
. , ' .v-' ,.f'
1 - '
Unusually orderly food line-up. 8. So all alone. 16. Carr starts offensive. 24. Bull session.
9. Favorite form of recreation. 17. Still wiring. 25. Typical tent.
10. Looking for Sarcee. 18. Fledderjohn on guard. 26. just setting.
11. No joke. 19. Kitchen fatigue. 27. Such industry.
12. Fighting men. 20. Murphy's mob. 28. Telephone call.
13. Digging in. 21. Mackenzie on duty. 29. Call completed.
14. Miller turns to water! 22. Carry on. 30. Conference.
Picture of man taking picture. 15. At ease. 23. Carr calls war off. 31. Creeper.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY FIVE
R 7- N 1:55. A
4 A 5 .2ff51f.vi's'
-W. -4 - K- ex - ., -
H ,A:, .. .1
,,, ...-.-gh, ,.
W- , -.
N 53: '-- , ,
:-x Q. 5551, ' wi. i ,.,. . ,, . V
A 1? H
l. Corbct enjoys snow. 6
2. W'cll-earned rest U5 7.
3. Capt. Hardy and friends, 8
4. Snell at home. 9.
5. Business end. IO
Lt. Brown poses.
Morning in May.
Exhaustion sets in.
Guarding the gravel pit.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTYSIX
pi Q -.Au. 1 '
-es . 2
Q , I Q , g
... I . ..
g . .- L ' . ,. se:-.fr--r'f'3'r".-'W' 1 ' Q.
, ,- ,,-.1f2-'11"','I- i Y- :1 -f- -'f'f 'f "f
' . 1 ...M J fuaf 'Q f" ,.....,,,::-aqv. , -V , , : im
' ' ff f .. , vw If e "" 5.-Mr it f .. . ' 5 -am 3 ,gi '..,'..1L fi" :E 4 i s f-:-5455?
Kffgtif. 85 . gg., ,Q ' i X q u - A . , f., gi4gi.!82?1 1aM .5
, arf:-of .'-1 J u' -r .. - J P Q - 1.515--::.::4:..-ft . " .11 '
ff' I-XI"5:.iia+Tiif'i'4f4fY'i5?f3cg3'P'-23'-4'-1-' 'er' . .. JZ .. u . ---- 1 -'
, . - ., .....Q 1- , .,.. ,.,,f,.. r . .t,...aa. ,f,,. ..,1, -,1.,,q...:v-,. .,,,,,,.
., f ' g'.v+ff'-,ff-,S-azar VV z. ., 'W 5 - R " - f.'2'jf"f -ss' ' ggT"- :T-:,.i:'Q,.l.h"'11g" F' ' 2 sf,-'gg-:
' ' " X
f -1- ' - ' " Q Q 3' -3' ll V1:."1"'l,ff,13 'z
.1 U M I . . e - . . 2 -.zgswgytizi
Mess call. 6
On parade. 7
Fatigue day. 8
Changing of the guard. 9
Present arms Qrear viewy. 10.
Present arms Qfront viewj. 11. Nice work, friend.
Waiting for lunch. 12. Tent line inspection.
OH to work 13. All present and correct.
' 14. A t .
Lead swinger's haven. 15. 0:1126 cgigggy
Guards guarding guard house. 16. Capt. Owen's hardy band.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY-SEVEN
Freeze after the mutiny.
Stewart supervises changing guard
Hard labor gang. 1
Only seven miles to camp.
SQD. LEADER R. M. HARDY
FLYING OFFICER KAY
UNIVERSITY AIR TRAINING
No. 8 University of Alberta Squadron
This session saw the inauguration of a University
Air Training scheme at several Canadian Universities.
No. 8 Squadron University Air Training Corps was or-
ganized at this University. The first parade was held
September 25th. On this date at a meeting of all men
students called under the auspices of the University
Service Training Board the proposed Air Training plan
was outlined, and a short talk on the R C A F was
given by Flight Lieutenant Church, D.F.C., recently re-
turned from operations in Lybia. Some 225 students
volunteered at this meeting for training in the unit.
Four flights were finally formed of men meeting the
R C A F medical standards for Aircrew or ground duties.
Headquarters of the Unit were established in the
No. 4 I T S Drill Hall, R C A F personnel posted to the
Unit for Administrative and Training purposes included
Flying Officer J. C. Allen, QArts '33, Law '37j, adjutant,
WO2 D. Bremner, disciplinarian, Flight Sergeant W. F.
Erdman, and ACI L. W. Nelson.
FLYING OFFICER KEHOE
Prof. F. M. Salter Dr. M. M. Cantor Dr. H. R Thurton
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTV EIGHT
The training program consisted of basic aircrew training. Parades were held from 1600 to 1800 hours Monday,
Wfednesday and Friday throughout the academic year. Instruction was given in part by the instructional staff of the Uni-
versity, in part by the R C A F personnel posted to the unit and in part by the instructional staff of No. 4 I T S. Dr. H.
R. Thornton and Professor F. M. Salter, both former service men, took a very active part in the training. while Dr.
M. M. Cantor handled the training in Sanitation and Hygiene. Flying Of'Iicer Kay, Flying Officer Kehoe, Sergeant Cox
and Corporal Calquhoun of the No. 4 I T S instructional staff handled various portions of the syllabus. The training for
the year closed with a visit to the No. 2 Air Observers School.
Following a series of N C O's classes promotions to the rank of Acting Corporal were made on the bases of merit of
the following personnel. G. C. Agnew, H. A. Baker. J. D. Balfour, E. Bissell, H. L. Davis, G. K. Eggenberger, R. M. David-
son, E. Hediger, J. M. Hanson. G. A. Hutton, O. W. Harris, D. D. Livingstone. M. W. Little. N. R. Hollies. J. C. Moon,
I. A. Osborne, C. J. McConnel, V. E. McCune, V. R. Nyberg, W. B. McCormack. A. L. Moore, A. J. Richardson. G. R.
Robertson, A. Roshko, j. R. Sheane, W. D. Stothert, J. G. Weeks, D. K. Taylor.
The Unit held a very successful dance in December in the gymnasium of the Normal School by kind permission of
Wing Commander J. A. Hutchison, Commanding Officer No. 4 I T S, R C A F. The No. 4 I T S band provided the music.
Through the courtesy of Captain W. R. May, Manager of No. 2 Air Observers School operated by Canadian Air-
ways Training, Limited, five prizes were offered to the men securing the highest standing in the Navigation training. The
awards were in the form of flights. These were won by: Cpl. G. C. Agnew, AC2 D. M. Roberts, AC2 D. D. Wright,
AC2 E. M. Wolfe. AC2 M. Chizen.
Thus the activities of the Squadron were carried on for the initial session. While the training constituted a fairly
heavy extra program, a high degree of enthusiasm manifested itself throughout the session. It augurs well for continued
growth and development of the Unit in the years to follow.
TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY NINE
Miss M. PATRICK Y "
This year, compulsory war work was adopted for all women students on the campus,
under the leadership of Miss Patrick. With sixty hours to complete war work, the girls
threw themselves enthusiastically into the activities of the various groups. Classes were
planned so that they would be of value to graduates, or others entering war work or the
At the first of the year, all the women students took drill out of doors. When the
weather became colder, they were broken up into groups. All Freshettes were required to
take Physical Training and Drill. An Instructors Course was started for any interested un-
dergraduates and a few Freshettes. The rifle range was a great attraction and from some
of the scores it was evident that the women would soon be rivalling the men. An appointment
of interest was that of Therese Beauchemin as R.S.M. of the Women's Army Division.
Three courses in First Aid were given under the direction of Miss Duggan, Miss Mac-
Arthur and Miss Foskett. After having mastered the theory and practical applications of
First Aid, the girls took their St. John's Ambulance exams. Some received their first certi-
ficates. while others obtained medallions and instructors certificates.
Another of the St. ,lohn's Ambulance courses of vital interest in wartime was the
A R P group, which had Mr. Erickson as leader. In order to obtain a certificate at the end
of the course, the girls had to be able to prepare a shelter, know the effect of different gases
on the body and be able to administer first aid to gassed patients. They underwent practical
training by going through a gas chamber, at first using respirators. but later undergoing the
effects of the gas without respirators.
A small group received instruction in signalling from Mr. Hewetson. After learning
Morse, these girls learn to send and receive messages at about ten words a minute. If they
passed the exam they received a certificate.
Because of the inability to secure sugar and coffee the Varsity canteen was unable to
open until after Christmas. However. under the capable direction of Bess Morrison it soon
swung into action. For six days in the week the co-eds served coffee and doughnuts to the
men taking military training.
Other girls did canteen work at the overtown canteens. Under the direction of Betty
Tregale. girls worked at the Legion Hut and Y M C A cantecns.
The Red Cross group, under the direction of Betty King, knit squares for afghans
and sweaters for refugee children. One completed afghan was given to the Aid for Russia
A course of interest this year, was a course in the use of precision instruments given
by Dr. Lang.
A short course of lectures on Social Service work was given by Miss Lillian Thomson
This proved of interest to those who intend to take up this sort of work on graduation.
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY-ONE
KILLED IN ACTION
Flight Lieutenant james Constabaris, R.C.A.F., LL.B. '39, june 1942.
Squadron Leader john Walker Dallamore, R.A.F., B.Sc. '35, in Egypt,
October 2nd, 1940.
Flying Ollicer Norman Douglas Edmond, R.A.F., Applied Science '37-38,
April 20th. 1941.
Sergeant Pilot Charles George Macdonald, R.C.A.F., Agriculture '39-40,
June 28th, 1942.
Pilot Officer Ian Batty Macdonald, R.C.A.F., Arts and Med '22-25,
Coder Hugh Merryweather, R.C N.V.R., Arts '40-41, in the Mediterranean,
Sergeant Observer Alexander Granton Patrick, R.C.A.F., Arts '39-40,
February 2nd, 1942.
Flying Officer Donald Kenneth Robertson, R.C.A.F., Commerce '38-40,
November 5th, 1942.
Squadron Leader Laurence Hughes Wilkinson, R.C.A.F., Commerce '33-35,
Leading Aircraftsman William George "Reg" Henry, R.C.A.F., Agriculture '39-40
at Lethbridge, May 13th, 1941.
Captain Donald Rcbert McNabb, C.A.D,C., Dent '27-31, in England, October. 1941
Squadron Leader Richard Campbell "Bill" Proctor, R.C.A.F., B.Sc. '35,
in British Columbia, August 14th, 1940.
Sergeant Pilot Bonn Cory Smith, R.C.A.F., Arts and Med '33-37, at Lethbridge,
May 24th, 1941.
Leading Aircraftsman joseph Evan Morgan, R.C.A.F., B.A. '37, in England,
July 7th, 1942.
Captain Nick E. Nykiforuk, R.C.M.C., M.D. '34, in England, April, 1942.
TWO HUNDRED AND FlFTY TWU
.s if Q,
D J Q
0 in R 43'
' 1V iXl.i' L
' VV, if 2'
1 ! Q
+C' . '
1' a- 1, ,
., --eif g
' if ' , A
5 ,,'. ' 1
3 321 fi! fb
5 f "
5 1,53 '
,, 'Ty l.: ve
2 " -rir X .
aj 'l fx
Ei iii ,
Ji . Ofv h
MISSING, PRESUMED DEAD
Sergeant Pilot Gordon Forbes Alger, R.C.A.F., Applied Science '38-39,
january 5th, 1943.
Wing Commander Richard Gustav Briese, R.C.A.F., B.Sc. '32, April, 1942.
Sergeant Pilot Norman Edward Costigan, R.C.A.F., BSc. '40, January, 1943.
Lieutenant John Edmund Diamond, K.C.N.V.R. fFleet Air Armj, Arts '34-35,
July 10:11, 1942.
Sergeant Pilot Irving Walter Garfin, R.C.A.F., BSC. '35, january 6th, 1943.
Wing Commander john Arthur Gerald Gordon, R.A.F., BSc. '35, January, 1943.
Sergeant Observer Andrew Lennox, R.C.A.F., Arts and Med '38-40, July, 1942.
Pilot Officer Alan James McEwen, R.C.A.F., Pharmacy Diploma '38,
Sergeant Pilot Hugh Douglas MacPherson, R.C.A.F., Agriculture '38-40,
January 12th, 1943.
Sergeant Pilot Donald Moir Palethorpe, R.C.A.F., Applied Science '36-37,
Sergeant Pilot john Rodger Talbot, R.C.A.F., BSc.. '38, April, 1942.
Flight Lieutenant John Sommerville Cardell, R.C.A.F., Commerce '38-40,
September 23rd. 1942.
Lieutenant Joseph Cannon Dwyer, R.C.N., Arts, October 15th, 1942.
Flying Oiiiccr Harry Nettleton Kirkland, R.C.A.F., Agriculture '39-41,
April 6th, 1943.
Flight Lieutenant john Goodison MacKid, D.F.C., R.A.F., Applied Science '32-34,
May 1st, 1942.
Flying Officer William Lidstone McKnight, D.F.C., R.A.F., Med '37-39,
Pilot Oflicer John Whitla Millar, R.C.A.F., BSC. '41, February, 1943.
Pilot Ofiicer Kenneth William Moodie, R.C.A.F, B.Sc. '40, May 9th, 1942.
Charles Bernard Watson Rogers. British Forces, B.Sc. '39, at Singapore,
PRISONER OI-' WAR
Lieutenant Thomas Roy Cornett, C.A.C., B.Sc. '35, at Dieppe, August. 1942.
Lieutenant Jack Hunt Dunlap, C.A.C., Pharmacy '37, at Dieppe, August, 1942.
Lieutenant Marcel Joseph Lambert, C.A., Commerce '39-41, at Dieppe, August, 1942.
Trooper Ronald Beech Lee, C.A.C., Pharmacy '39-41, at Dieppe, August, 1942.
Captain Lorenzo Vance Macdonald, R.A.M,C, M.D. '35, in the Middle East,
July, 1942. -
Pilot Officer William Minto MacKay, R.C.A.F., LL.B. '40, October, 1941.
Lieutenant William Anderson Millar, R.C.E., BSC. '38, at Dieppe, August, 1942.
Trooper Lawrence Davis Williams, C.A.C., Agriculture '39-40, at Dieppe,
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY THREE
A , ta
Z 'lllllllllllil ll I1lEl'.illE
, ,. H
I ' 44
A z fl
A , ,Q
, .iv if
3 f ,-1
in ' Z3
1' '. '
41 ' 7
. -5 z,,
Y, 12 f.
4 , is
Q? - , xi
aff' .4 W
' o QL
5 Y 4
422 5 '
1 i '
4 :35 1 a
4 S 55. 5
1 1 ff
f , S2
4 av, P
4 57, a ll
'il " Hy
4 ' r
.Tw wg , Q
e i -, I-,kjc a
44, I up
Q-Q " ?Fg60 A
3 K: K
W . W
' -' Xi' 1
pg Adam, Garnet Denison Bishop, Edward
" f V , Q Adamic, Vladimir Bishop, Howard Judson
, 2 Adamson, Donald Bissett, Donald Patrick M.
4-C E Q' Addinell, Wilfred Blackbourne, Lorne Hamilton
UMQU Ahrens, Arthur Christian Blackburn, Robert Harold
.sf ff Ge
2 mnimmr a
: ,, 4
'...i!l , ,
H. X, A
' 538 Q1
4 ii v
xr- g V
4 X +
4, il --Q 5
L ' 1.
4 f is
4 f 4. b
. , A
4 2 1'
i ' i
iv ,l V
. : I 2
4 H ' 1,0 H
2 1 ti
4 5 , fn
3 'k Q
4 i f P5
N , 5, ?
.2 .K ,J
4 A .swf
4 ' 7
3,4 ,M 2
4 ai E-if
YS 5 s
S' 'Lf 0
x i l Q
S lIl'l'IlII HHIIIIIIWIIIII' eg
f 1' Aiello, Emil
Aikins, Austin Foster
Aitken, John Forster
Alger, Gordon Forbes
Alger, Ross Patterson
Allen, Gordon Alexander
Allen, Harvey A.
Allan, James Grant
Allan, John Donald
Allen, Joseph Cletus
Allan, Robert Blake
Allin, George Edgar
Allsopp, Robert Henry
Anderson Arthur James
Anderson, Carl William
Anderson, David Henry
Anderson, James Oliver f
Anderson, Lloyd Francis
Anderson, Walter Fay
Appleyard, Richard Henry
Archbold, Herbert S. C.
Archer, John Carlisle
Archibald, Arthur Campbell
Archibald, Robert David
Archibald, Wilfred Yorston
Archibald, William Seymour
Arnold, Walter Gray
Askin, Thomas Henry
Austin, Arthur Graham
Ayres, Geoffrey George B.
Backman, Wilfred Seth
Backus, Percy Lavern
Badger, Garnet Aubrey
Badner, John Francis
Bailey, Jack Wilfred
Baker, Alfred Dominic
Baker, Andrew Randall
Balfour, Henry Ezra
Ballachey, Alex. Addington Jr.
Barlow. James E. M.
Barrie, Edgar William
Barron. Robert Herbert
Beauchamp, Arthur Joseph
Beauchamp, Mark Louis
Begg, Herbert Napier C.
Bell. Gordon Irving
Bell, Robert Edward
Belyea. Albert Franklin
Bernstein, Frank Lovatte
Berry, Henry Deryk
Berry, James Ralph
Bessemer, Arthur Daniel
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY FOUR
Blackstock, Gilbert McNeill D.
Blair, Gilbert Thompson
Blair, William Robert Nelson
Blench, Warwick Adams
Blue, John Francis
Blue, Hugh Allan
Bolton, Stuart Murray
Boomer, Dorothy Lois
Borgal. Russel Everett
Borrowman. Almer M. W.
Bowen, Robert Taylor
Bowker, Wilbur Fee
Bowman, Ronald Fraser Patrick
Boyd, Robert Wallace
Boylan, John Royce
Bradley, John Edward
Bradley, Leonard Orville
Bredin, Edward MacPherson
Brennagh, John Frederick
Bridge, John Weightman
Bright, Aubrey Harry
Brimacombe, Douglas Andrew
Brink, Francis Marion
Brink, Gaylord Frederick Arthur
Brisbin, Charles Elgin
Britton, Edward Chester
Brocklebank, Chester Ray
Brosseau, Albert E.
Brown Frederick Ure
Brown, Gordon Edward
Brown Harry Knowlton
John Clement Gordon
Brownfield. Carl John
Brownlee, Alan Marshall
Brunton, James Ferguson
Buchanan, Gordon Lewis
Buchanan, J. Alexander Douglas
Buchanan, Thomas Hugh
Buchingham, Ernest Howard
Buchingham, James Francis
Buckwold. Allan Kivan
Burger, John Theodore
Burka, Alexander Macdonald
Burke, Donald Kenneth
Burke, Douglas John
Burkell, Lorne Edward
Burnap, Ravmond Webster
Burnham, David E.
Burns, Robert Edward
Burrows. Richard Bryson
Bury, William 'G.
Byers, John Nelson
Cairns, Alexander Duncan
Caldwell, Alexander Lorne
Caldwell, Hugh Lyonnes
Caldwell, John William Grant
Cameron, Bruce Aston
Cameron, Donald Forbes
Cameron, Donald Roy
Cameron, Stanley Daniel
Harold Reid Gordon
Canty, John Joseph Emmett
Canty, Timothy Michael
Card, Brigham Young
Cardy, James de Vic
Carley, Cecil Henry
Carlyle, Gertrude Evelyn
Carr, Stephen Frederick
Carson, George Donaldson
Carruthers, William Kent
Carscallen, Alan Newton
Cary, William Lucius
Castles, George Robert
Cave, Patricia Mary
Cawston, Jack Alexander
Chalmers, John West
Chalmers, Herbert James
Chambers, Allan Langmuir
Chappel, Nelson Thomas
Chard, Robert Wilson
Chatten, Leslie George
Chesney, James Hugh
Chinneck, C. Montgomery Wm.
Chown, Edwin George
Christie, Earl John
Christie. Frank Melrose
Chute, Edward Clark
Clare, Rupert McConnell
Clarke, George V. T.
Clarke, Kenneth Andrew C.
Clark, Thomas William
Cleall, Frank Street
Cochrane, Harry William
Cofiin, Albert Frank
Cogland, Blowden Mary
Collier, Edward Cecil
Collins, John Jerome
Colman, Russell McCarter
Cook, Robert Townsend
Conn, Tully Israel
Coons, James Itha
Coons, Leroy Duncan
Conybeare, Charles Eric Bruce
Corbett. Paul Dickson
Cormie, John Gordon
Cooper, Ardon Blayney
Cooper, Henry George
Cooper, Ross Henry
Corbet, James Blakely
Corbett, Bruce Sherwood
Corbett, John Harper
Cormack, Eric Wyld
Cornish, Sidney James
Cosburn, Stephen Samuel
Costello, Everett William
Cowan, Jack Arnold
Cote, Ernest Adolphe
Crawford, Frank Lawrence
Crawford, George Lyndon
Crawford, John Biggs
Creighton, Thomas Kenneth
Crisafio, Robert Jerome
Critchley, Harry Ford
Crockett, Kenneth Lord
Crockett, Leo Oscar
Crosbie, Maxwell Collins
Crosby, Douglas Richard
Cummings, George Louis
Cumming, Harold Wallace
Dalsin. Benjamin Theodore
Darley, Doreen Elizabeth
Darling, Gordon Bruce
Daum, Mervin Johnston
Davids, David Edward
Davidson, Hugh Diarmid
Davidson, Neil Anderson
Davies, Harry Kenneth
Davies, Stanley James .
Davis, George Frederick S.
Davis, Ralph Cargill
Dawson, Richard John Secord
Day, Egerton Winnett
Day, Frederick George
Deakin, Frank Emslie
Dean, Douglas David
Dean, William John
Decker, George Edward
Derkson, William Henry
Devaney, Charles Michael
Devaney, Thomas B.
Dewar, Francis Irving
Dewar, Walter Gordon
Dewdney, Frederick Hamilton B.
Dewis, Frederick Sayre
Dewis, John Pineo
Dewis, Marshall Woodworth
Dickson, Ann Elizabeth
Dickson, Archibald Hadley
Dickson, John M.
Dickson, Raymond Evered
Digney, Roderick Joseph
Dineen, Shirley Ira
Dinwoodie, Walter A.
Dixon, Charles Richard
Dixon, Earl Charles
Dixon, Kenneth Sloan
Dixon, Raymond Patrick
Dobson, Creighton Robert
Dobson, Howard Lionel
Donald, Archie Scott
Donald, Edward Ferris
Donald, James Bruce
Donaldson, Chris Storrar
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY FIVE
2 llllilllllll ll IIITVWH
D 1 -
0 W if a
X OF 4
, . 6
I 'illlif' K
.. 4 6'
" K 3, '
4 "" , r
4 if r
. 5 I 5.
we 'A ,cn
4 i -an
4 A I Qixi. iii?
. I ti
4 I ' FI 5
4 V252 . , 3
S I OF?
A . ,
W f X 2 - ' ' ' ' Tr
9 ' J W ' 8
. D .
m m s
is f 'R B
a , J'
w 1 ii:
fi , if
ai i f
4, X PP
Q , 5
1 Q1t,fQ7+- ?
w i ll
4 up af' ,gg QM
'n I ' I
Illllllllllll Illllll llllll' fl
X x 'Q
Q' Q"" f
Donaldson, Manly Benson
Doucette, Andrew Leo
Dougan, John Alpine
Dougan, Kenneth Blois
Douglas, Arlie Berton
Douglas, George Arthur
Dowdell, James Reginald C.
Downey, Alvah Alvin
Downey, Melvin John Victor
Downs, William James
Drew, Helen Jessie
Duggan, Eric M.
Duggan, Hector Ewart
Fisher, Roderick Yorke
Flavin, John Edward
Flumerfelt, Joseph Roger
Folinsbee, James Patrick
Foote, James Delmar
Forbes, James Wendell
Ford, Francis Armour
Ford, Kenneth Rosny
Forster, Ralph Perrin
Forster, Robert Charles
Foster, Frank Montague
Foy, Edward Francis
Frame, William Edward
Francis, James Allan
Francis, James Robertson
Duke, Charles Gavin
Dunaway, Ian William Metcalf
Duncan, D'Arcy Douglas
Dunlap, Ian Graham
Dunlop, George Murray
Dunn, Glen Richard
Dunn, Robert A.
Dunn, Robert William
Dunne, Francis Russell
Durkin, Thomas James
Earle, Maximilian Redmond
East, Gordon Byron
Eastwood, Benjamin Joseph
Eastwood, Clarence John
Edgar, James Edward
Edwards, Frank Joseph
Edwards, Milton Chalmers
Edwards, William Fraser
Elder, Andrew Thomson
Ellingson, Daniel M.
Elliot, Clarence Wilbert
Elliot, James Francis
Elliot, Russell Howard
Ellis, Ian Campbell
Emery, Francis William
Emmett, Fred James
Empey, George Coburn
England, William Carlyle
Fraser, Allon Winfield
Fraser, Doreen Eliot
Fraser, James Anderson
Fraser, Stuart Burbeck
Freeze, Donald Allan
Freeze, Robert Donald
French, David Thomas
French, James Palmer
Friedman, Melvin I.
Funk, Frieda Margaret
Gaetz, Harold Beaumont
Galbraith, Evan McBean
Gallimore, Charles Wilfred
Gamache, Emile Ferdinand
Gammon, Robert Goss
Gander, Thomas Alfred
Gardner, John Smith
Garrett, Andrew Boyd
Garrett, Leonard James D.
Gershaw, Edith Cavell
Gibault, Joseph Leon
Gibbons, Alfred Kenneth
Gibbs, Eric Leon
, Harry Edward
Ennis, Frederick James
Ennismore, Chrissie Grant
Epstein, William Harold
Erswell, Albert Henry
Esch, Hubert J.
Esdale, Queena May
Evans, Anne Bradda
Evans, Sidney Ephraim
Evans, Sylvia Isabel
Fairbanks, Calvin Lingard
Faunt, Allan Edward
Fee, Gordon Madole
Felstead, Robert Clive
Ferguson, William Foster
Ferris, William Donovan
Ficht, Josephh Paul
Field, Harris Gillespie
Field, William Ernest
Fish, Frank Hamilton
Gillis, John Joseph
Glover, Robert Melvin
Goddard, John Clarke
Golberg, George Gilman
Golden, Albert Adolph
Gordon, Clarke Lorin
Gordin, Colin Douglas
Gordon, Richard Lawrence
Gordon, Robert Charles
Gore, Brian Roger Baker
Gottfred, Lorne Allan
Gottfred, Raymond Gustav
Gourlay, William Nelson
Grafton, Daphne Lennox
Graham, Lloyd B.
Granger, William James A
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY SIX
Grant, Alexander Cameron
Greenaway, Archie Gaylord
Greenaway, Norman Edward
Greenhalgh, Thomas Farrell
Greer, Joseph Lloyd
Greer, Muriel Jane
Gregg, Hubbard Thornton R.
Grott, Leonard Haynes
Gschwendtner, Donald James
Gunn, George Bradford
Hackney, John Wright
Haddad, William Joseph
Haddow, Kenneth Walker
William Francis Melville
Halpin, Hector Earle
Halton, Seth Robert
Hamilton, Donald Stewart
Hamilton, Elinor Maude
Hamilton, George Craig
Hamilton, Reginald Clarence
Hancock, John Herbert
Hancock, Roland Lawrence
Hankinson, Hazen Wood
Hanna, Richmond Francis L.
Hanna, William Fielding
Hardin, Susky Julius
Harding, Roger Boyton
Hardy, Albert William
Hargreaves, James Edward
Harkness, Douglas Scott
Harmer, Robert James
Harrison, Allan Henry
Harrison, Harvey William
Harrison, Robert Henry C.
Hatch, John Fred
Harvie, Charles Herbert
Hastie, Frank James
Hauck, James Allan
Haugan, Wilbert Martin
Haworth, George Clarence
Hawreliak, Stephen William
Hay, Cameron MacDonald
Hazelton, Douglas E.
Heath, Anathalie Winnifred
Heisler, Harrison Howard
Hedderick, John Bruce
Henderson, Arnold Edward
Henderson, Harold Arthur
Henderson, Ronald Herman
Henderson, Russell Douglas
Henning, John Henry
Henning, Roy Victor
Henry, William A.
Herringer, James George
Hewson, Mervin W'allace
Hewson, Robert Daniel
Hewson, William Clifford
Hicks, Robert Andrew
Hiller, Hubert Harley
Hilliker, John Edward
Hobbs, Frederick Sydney
Hodge, David Mitchell
Hodgins, Euwart Willis
Hodgins, Harold Sanford
Hole, Ralph .King
Holgate. Gordon Philip
Hollies, Robert Talbot
Hollinger, William Robert
Holmes, Cecil Randolph M.
Holmes, Clarence Edward
Holmes, Lionel Stanley
Hood, Walter Robert
Hope, John Mclntosh
Hope, Hugh Munro
Horne, John Fairfield
Horne, Leslie Esmond
Horsfall, Joseph Arthur
Hoskin, John James
Howard, William Arnold
Howey, Richard McBain
Hughes, Arthur F. G.
Hugill, John Templeton q
Hunt, Alice Manning
Hunt, John Wright ,
Hunter, Edward Frederick
Hunter, Harry Melville
Hunter, Watson Trusdale
Hurdle. Harold Lancelot
Hurlburt, Richard Heman
Hurst, Charles Kenneth
Hutchison, Hubert McLaren
Hutton, Donald Lee
Hutton, Walter Lloyd
Huxley, Percy Denheardt
Hyde, Ernest Elmer
Hyland, Thomas Vincent
Imrie, Brainard Shields
Ingle, Lorne Edward
Inglis, William Alexander N.
Ireland, Charles William
Ireland, Earl Clifford
Irving, Henry Vere
Irving, William Pollard
Irwin, Robert Aubrey
Jackman, Cecil William
Jackson, Robert Gordon
Jackson, William Ivan
Jacobson, Herbert Allan
Jacquest, Donald McCormack
Jamieson, John Henry
Jamieson, Kenneth Richard
Jamieson, Robert Carss
Jamison, John Macauley
Jefliels, Ronald Ralph
Jenkins, Helen Louise
Johanson, Arvid Napoleon
Johnson, Alon Mueller
WO HUNDRED AND FIFTY SEVEN
fa s D
lllllilllllll Iillllhhl 1
6 3 W ear
' P' 1, 'E '
W 5 ,
is asf: P
i ' I'
445 ,NI Q S
'55 Y ,'
sei? .fs P
4 X ' v c ir
Q J 33-.
as I-loNoR ROLL
V' 5 -' -1' .t 6
-.. , my
. . 5x N
if 'f 4.
2 miilIlllIllliIli' it
t ff 1 Q' f ,
A f- A A J .. . A.. , Aa, A - 1 1- 4 ,
? f fl -E .w'-wfwefesbaaaw 'avi'-fxmira,-'
'r-f-.- e . 1 ,-s.uue- I-11.235 - I-3 -- ,V -,M J i 4:
. , N. Sage gif in . ,. -1 ,,,-f NLE?
h, ,M ., . . . , .. 4 . 1322:-9 iff? i 11 -' Q.. ,35"r' jwsfrm.
., LM.. , ,M , , L 5, : 4. L 4 , .
X 5 ' ' 5 l " ' '
ui' ,Q TE J
.1 , af
aa- V ,
Q A - .F Q5
' is f
4 V . M
,E 3 ,1 3 J
, Q , 5.
' ki' . 'Y
4 ' V
V 25: ' '
. r , ,i g
i f 5 ' sei
Q, J . . 5
', '1 .
4, J: 5
., li Q'
: 'L' 4, gi'
X 0 ,4
5 'lllllllllllIlnhllllllillllllii -tx
I f 4 sa
- QV 3,
Johnson, Arthur Franklin
Johnson, Carmen McGee
Johnson, Wilfred Richard
Johnson, Frederick Paul
Johnston, Alexander Homer
Johnston, Fergus Donald
Johnston, Gordon Charles
Johnston, James Crosby
Jonason, Jonas Christian
Jones, David Charles L.
Jones, John Robert Blakely
Keil, Frederick Norman
Keith, Bruce Ainslie
Kelly, John Ross
Kembry, Stanley Vernon
Kent, Arthur Parker
Kibblewhite, Edward James
Kickham, Lawrence Aloysius
Kidd, Stuart James
Kirby, William John Cameron
Killick, James Bernard
Kirkland, Harry Nettleton
Kirkwood, Douglas Stanley S.
Knapp, William Ward
Knott, Marvin Russell
Kostashuk, Stanley Stephen
Krysko, Edward K. C.
Kullberg, Robert Wendell
Kyle, Garnet Lyle
Kyle. Milton A.
Laidlaw, Lorna Jane
Lake, William Gordon
Lamb, Cleland David
Lambert, Arthur Peel R.
Lambert, George Henry
Lancaster, Robert Leslie
Lane, Ross Philip Langdon
Lang, Hector Craig
Langille, Gilbert Craig
Langridge, Edward Percy
Langston, Albert Edgar
Lantinga, Sabo Ralph
Larson, Arlo Juhl
Larson, Burns John
Lavallee, Gerard Duvernois
Lawrie, James Biggar
Laycock. Samuel Ralph
Layton, Frank Perley
Layton, Robert Blackwood
Lea, Claud Spencer
Leacock, Peter Windsor
Leask, John Angus
Lee, Robert Edward
Leech, George Vivian
Lees, Andrew Walsh
Lefroy, Robert Douglas S.
Lees, John McCracken
Legate, John Allan Cecil
Legg, Sidney Vincent
Leggett, Harry Wright
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY EIGHT
Leigh-Spencer, Oliph Leigh
Lesick, Willie George
Levesque, Lloyd Albert
Lewis, Cecil James
Lewis, David Edwin
Lewis, John Lloyd
Lewis, Walter Vernon
Lieberman, Sereth Samuel
Litkenhaus, Raymond Arthur
Little, Herbert George
Little, Walter Carlyle
Livingstone, Robert Donald
Logic, Robert Fraser
Long, George Stuart
Love, Edward Ernest M.
Love, Edwin Philip
Lubert, David John
Lucas, John William
Lund, Peere Caroe
MacAlister, William Fraser
MacAllister, Gault Alexander
McAllister, John Edward
McAskile, Allan Arnold
McAulay, Dorothy Louise
McAulay, Graham Falconbridge
McAulay, Murdock Grant
McBain, William Norseworthy
McBride, Leigh Morgan
McCall, Hugh Charles
McCalla, Peter D. H.
McColl, Mack Bentley
McConkey, Arthur Sibbald
McCormick, Donald Robert
McCormick, James Archibald
McCorquodale, Murray Elliot
McCracken, James Angus
McCracken, Donald Philip
McCuaig, Eric Alexander D.
McCurrach, Allan Cunningham
McDaniels, Donald Patton
Macdonald. Alan Fraser
MacDonald, Alexander Duncan
Macdonald, Bruce Fraser
MacDonald, Bruce John S.
MacDonald, John Alistaire
McDonald, Donald Malcolm
MacDonald, John Kingsley
McDonald, Hugh Robert
McDonald, John Alexander
MacDonald, Lloyd George
MacDonald, Ralph Crawford
MacDonald, Shirley Graeme
McDonald, Thomas Gordon
MacDonell, John Gregory
McDougall, John Taylor
MacDougall, Vernon Stanley
McElroy, David Keith
McEwen, William Fulton
McFadden, Arthur Donald
McFarland, Harold Douglas
McGillivray, John Scott
MacGregor, Donald Gordon
MacGregor, Ernest Morgan Keith
MacGregor, Ernest Stanley
McGurran, Leonard Vincent
Mclndoe, Douglas Haig
Mclntosh, John George
McIntyre, Donald Harvey
Mclntyre, Hugh Risdon
McIntyre, Ronald Gerald
Mclver, William Alvin
McKay, Lloyd Merril
Mcliechnie, Douglas Craig
McKee, George Vernon
McKenzie, Donald Bruce
MacKenzie, John Robert
McKenzie, Kenneth Albert
McKenzie, Kenneth Currie
MacKenzie, Roderick Chisholm
MacKenzie, Thomas Wilson
McKerns, Kenneth Wilshire
McKim, Carman Fulton
McKinley, William James
McKinnon, Frederick Allan
McLaggan, Isobel Hannah
McLaren, Gray Alexander
McLaughlin, Howard Mark
McLaughlin, John Harold
MacLauchlin, William Mcd.
McLaughlin, Philip Michael
McLaws, William Randolph
McLean, James Robert
Macleon, Lorne Munroe
MacLean, Thomas Keith
McLean, Norman Ernest
McLean, Ralph Duncan
McLean, Timothy Blair
Maclennan, Alexander Havelock
McLennan, Jean Alameda
Maciennan, John Graham
McMillan, Stanley Ransome
McNally, James Alfred
MacNaughton, William Norman
McNeill, Noel John
McPhail, John Earle Bruce
McPhee, Archibald James
MacPherson, Alexander Donald
McRae, George Douglas
McVea, John Francis
McVicar, Donald M.
Mackintosh, John Wright
Madsen, John Christian Kenneth
Magee, Thomas John
Magocfn, Maude Alta
Main, Sidney Giiiard
Mair, Robert Comrie
Malcolmson, Patrick Hamilton
Mann, James Munro
Manning, F. Clarence
Manning, George Percy
Marshall, James Heslam
Martin, Carlyle George
Martin, William Allan
Martyn. Maxwell Pearson
Mason, Thomas Francis Gordon
Mason, William Richardson Miles
Massie, Bruce Vanwart
Masson, Donald Gordon
Matthews, Donald Charles
Matthews, Francis Richard
Medhurst, Neil Douglas
Mewburn, Robert Hamilton
Michener, Joseph Stanley
Miller, Alexander Kennedy
Miller, Frank Robert
Millar, James Lea
Millar, John Whitla
Miller, Herbert E.
Miller, Sidney Ray
Millican, Frederick Randolph
Milligan, Robert James
Milroy, William A.
Mills, George Durward
Minchin, Daniel Howard
Minchin, John Archibald
Mitchell, Fraser Gordon
Mitchell, Jack Pullar
Mitchell, Kenneth Dryden
Moffat, David James
Moir, Arnold Fraser
Monagle, John Edgar
,Monilaws, John Ronald
Moore, Donald James
Moore, Donald Francis
Moore, Frederick Ernest
Moore, Robert James
Moreau, Harold Louis
Morgan, Arthur Robinson
Morris, Charles Edward
Morris, George William
Morris, Harold Kempffer
Morris, Loren Wilson
Morris, Neil Alexander
Morrison, Angus Edward
Morrison, Donald McIntyre
Morrow, William George
Moseley, James Warren
Moyle, Winifred Dean
Munday, David Beatty
Munday, James Milton
Murphy, Robert Aitken
Murray, James Franklin
Murray, Norman Frank
Murray, William Spencer
Myers, Gordon Edward
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY NINE
nm mnuux in
3 - lQ
T 3 Q we
'Z mmlf -it
if 1 :gk A ff . J
:Tilt , ,L
.gi ' J,
f 'J r
E itynskv '
4 " 5
4 ,Z v-'-- P A ,
- s .-
'.ll!lIl!Il.lli1Il . A
,. F7 Q!
" ,, g P ,le
S iilllm 633
W N W
i i '
4 Q RQ '
.5 , ,
'fi , "
44 ' i 5
ug- f s
44g f ' s
if 4- :ia T
44, , 5
ii f- ' -S
se Qi - .
4-'- 41- -
..1.a .,.,r,- ,A I -gg
-1 .:" :' :Ez '-I 'I' :ga :-: - '
i A' .r'
ui: M 'vi
uv, , gn
4 A fa Ja
,J W r
nw - s W .s
4 .. ,294
ds, . a .fbi
' xx A- 1
0 ? Q'
fs O' z
ge Z Wmulluinuaxnlm A
Narbeske, Edward Michael
Neilson, john Warrington
Nelson, Sidney Richard C.
Nettleton, Stanley Douglas
Newell, Edith Frances
Newinger, Harlin Kenneth
Newson, David Hughes
Newson, Dora Allison
Newson, Frank Major
Nickerson, William J. M.
Nicol, Archibald John
Nicol, David Leslie
Nicolson, Alexander Hamilton
Nicolson, Robert Hamilton
Nix, Nelson William
Nixon, James Robert
Nolan, Harry Grattan
North, Valma Tyyne
Northey, Joseph Lawrence
Norton, George Iveson
Oatway, Harold Calahan
Oatway, Oliver Lorne
Odell, William Henry
O'Donnell, Thomas Robertson
O'Farrell, Joseph Edwin
Oke. David Jason W.
O,Meara, Edmund Wingfield B.
Orr, Walter Alyn
Osburn, Anthony George
Ower, Bernard Anderson
Page, George Harvey
Pain, Thomas Edwin
Park, john Douglas
Parker, Olive Rhoda
Parlee, Stephen Sackville
Parlee, William Ogden
Parson, Albert Norman
Parsons, William Bull
Pasnak, Myron Leo
Paterson, Ian Cunningham
Paterson, John Clarke
Patrick, John William Newton
Patterson, Alexander Cameron
Patterson, Glen Alexander
Patterson, Henry Stuart
Paul, Glenn Watson
Pearson, Stanley Gordon
Peck, john William
Pedlar, Frederick Gordon
Peliers, William Oswald
Pepper, Philip Randolph
Percival, M. Thomas
Perkins, Charles Augustus
Perley, Donald Alfred
Perry, Lionel Hallifax
Peters, Francis Lionel
Peter, Thomas Walker
Pethybridge, Edwin George
Peto, Howard Broadhurst
Pettigrew, Douglas Archie
Phipps, Rodney Thirsk
Pickett, Daniel Eugene
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTY
Pidoux, John Leslie
Pike, Francis Rodney
Pine, Corwin Delemater
Pinsent, Gerald Arnot
Pitcher, Mary Elizabeth
Pitcher, Peter Naismith
Polo-mark, Joseph William
Polomark, John Marshall
Porter, Winston Dyas
Porter, John Jacob
Powers, Percival Hammond
Prevey, Chester Mariotte F.
Price, james Edwin
Price, NVilliam Jackson
Prieur, George Oliver
Primrose, Philip Neil
Pritchard, Fred Milton
Proctor, Robert Lanning
Prowse, David Clifton
Prowse, James Harper
Prowse, Hubert Samuel
Publicover, Lloyd David
Purdy, Gerald Carlyle Donald
Pybus, Gordon Henry
Race, Marjorie Ashwell
Rader, Albert Ferdinand
Rae, Mary Viola
Ramsey, Donald McCrea
Rankin, Bruce Irving
Raskin, jack Cecil
Redmond, Hugh C.
Redmond, joseph C.
Reed, Alexander William
Rees, Robert Ellsworth
Reid, James D.
Reid. james Leslie
Reid, Robert Findlay
Reid, William Archibald
Reikie, Robert Douglas
Reinhard, Otis Ferdinand
Revell, Daniel Graisberry
Reynolds, john Windley
Reynolds, Robert George
Richard, Harold Lane
Riffel, Michael Aloysius
Ritchie, Douglas Campbell
Robbie, Ian C.
Robertson, Alexander Allen
Robertson, Charles Ian
Robertson, Donald Kenneth
Robertson, Wilbert james
Robinson, John Van Wart
Robinson, Roy Walter
Roche, Robert Morrill
Rogers, Samuel Robert
Rollefson, Martin Orrel
Roper, John Sydney
Ross, David George
Ross, Ernest Victor
Ross, john Holland
Ross, Joseph Donovan
Ross, Robert Whitla
Ross-Jones, Frederick James
Rostrup, Gunnar Maurice
Rosvold, Halder Enger K.
Roxburgh, James Maxwell
Roxburgh, William Garland
Ruddy, Charles Emmet
Rumberg, Joseph Bernard
Russell, Alfred Herbert
Rylands, Donald Allan
Sackville, George Alexander
Sanuels, Norman Samuel
Sanburn, Richard Louis
Sanderson, Edwin Maurice
Sargent, Douglas Acton
Savage, Gordon Alexander
Sayers, Leonard George
Schlader, Roy Andrew
Schrag, Andrew Lewis
Scott, George Philip
Scott, Robert Allen
Scott, Walter Allister
Scott, William Burns
Scott, William Gray
Snell, Maurice Lynn
Snyder, Beverly Wells
Soley, Robert Lyall
Speedie, Thomas Henry
Spence, Robert A.
Spencer, Mary Hope
Speedie, Thomas Henry
Spohn, Mary Beatrice
Springbett, Edward Victor
Sproule, Norman Gordon
Stacey, Florence Winifred
Stanley, Donald Russell
Stanley, George Francis Gillman
Stanley, Raymond Feoyd
Staples, John Corbett
Steed, Hamilton Graeme
Steed, Ray Hart
Steen, Robert Alexander
Steer, George Alexander C.
Stelfox, Henry Bradshaw
Stephens, Clive Wilson
Stephens, Sydney Campbell
Stephenson, Audrey Isabelle
Sterne, John Rutherford
Stewart, Duncan Russell.
Stewart, John Jamieson
Stewart, Max Douglas '
Stickney, Frederick Austin
Stokes, Jack Ernest
Stringam, Elwood Williams
Sellhorn, William John
Semeniuk, William Anton
Sewall, William Stuart
Shandro, Michael Nikon
Shanks, Robert Smith
Sharpe, Douglas Haig
Shaw, Louise Agnes
Shepard, Lionel John
Sherbeck, Leander Adair
Shillington, Richard Thomas
Shipley, George Richards
Short, William Allan
Shortcliffe, Ernest Carl
Shortcliffe, Hance Logan
Shouldice, James Robert
Siddall, Thomas Aaron
Simmons, Ronald Beverlay
Simonson, Henry P.
Simonson, Simon D.
Simpkin, Douglas Benjamin
Simpson, Alexander Mills
Sinclair, William Robert
Smith, Annabel Jean
Stuart, George Wallace
Stuart, William Ross
Stubbs, Robin Anthony
Sturdy, John Hislop
Sturrock, Bernard James
Surplis, Herbert David
Sutherland, T. Sydney
Sutton, Kenneth Roger
Swan, Joseph Francis
Swann, Raymond Albert
Swanson, Frank Gustave
Sweet, Gordon Carlyle
Tatham, John Godfrey
Taylor, Albert James
Taylor, Albert James
Taylor, Carleton Dudley
Taylor, John Bradford
Templeton, Charles W.
Smith, Arthur James
Smith Christopher Hampton
Smith, Derek Basil
Smith, Harold Douglas
Smith, Marjorie Dean
Smith, Nancy Mary
Smolyk, Samuel Eugene
Sneath, Donald McGregor
Terwillegar, Norman Allin
Terwillegar, William R.
Teskey, Hugh Garth
Teviotdale, James Ramsay
Thexton, William Donald
Thomas, Edward Craig
Thomas, John Wilbert
Thomas, Orlough Paul
Thomlinson, Walter Leonard
TWO HUNDPED AND SIXTY ONE
Q66 4 so
Z WW A
' ,ge , , , i .U
selUNfvs A as as -A A J A 1 A J 1 , a + f 1- 2- s f 1, an -f .NZ "Qs
'A h 'P " . ,jr i ., e , .' 'H , ,A
, 1 - 1 1. , ,f ,, '--- , , - ., 1- i I ., .. ,,,. ' ,, . fwggh, Egg., ,, mea, . 'e K
,, le, -af v . - f v 7. , Y gf -4 -.1-ittv -.5 : 3, a, ' an .a ., 4- ff i - ,h- N-
mgf,-A Ju' .Q ' , Nm.-1-. lp. . - I . 1 - M is t . 0 - . 4'
, ., , M X 4 ,x gruwx 5 .V WWA.. ' , v qv . inf I , QW, ' , ,gsilfwgw-. . .',. :V .,, Q 4 V4 Ei - -
4 S f H ' A, 'B ' we 'Y 1 ' -f ' ' Y ' r ' ' ' Ev
iv s 4 6
lllllllllllll Illllll l'lII as
vor ' ' -rY0f4
91 '44 9 4
2 A Thompson, Annie Grace Whidden, john Maclean Z -il
,. , Thompson, John Allan Dean Whiifen, Horace Ernest ..
Thompson, Robert Wallace White, Clarence Edward , gr Th A 11 MK Wh R ldD. '46 Qtr
" A .. Q. omson, rt ur c im ite, ona unaverty 0 ' Q
GCUMQUEJ Thomson, Haughton Gimby Whitney, Eoin Laird CUMQUY.
, Thomson, Robert Kenneth C. Whittaker, Bruce Cavanagh ,
Thomson, William Grahame Whyte, Robert Snedon H. Q , '15 :Q b
V. Ra fi Thorne, Robert Aybury Wickett, John Cameron : " w
31, 3 Thorvaldson, Wallace Malcolm Wickett, William Ashton
Tinsley Cyril Nilbel Wiggins, William G- M- 'lg . U' t
1 .f l Tinkhan, Ernest Robert Wilde, William Clayton K 'lt
15 -fir' -Q Tobey, Wfilliam Bentley Wilkinson, Arthur Htl s.. V 5
, ' VV,ls Tomlinson, john Wilkinson, Egbert ' , f
Tompkins, Oliver Belyea Will, George Albert David xi
if Towerton, Henry John Williams, Charles David 4 f V
l i ' .ij Tustin, Thomas George Williams, David Gabb 5 '- fl:
, , . . Williams, Leslie Reginald 441 ,
' w gf LPYOU- Wllllam R055 NVillian1son, Donald Munro 'I' fl
h Uffllky- Harry Willis, Roy Ward " ,
45 "W Wilson Donald Robert Hi 5
'E g gg. , Van Camp, Harold , l A - A
:gf Van Camp, William gfisonl Ellwagd Iianald
Van Kleeck, John Douglas fsonl UC Ona 445 4 Q. V
Q 55 Walford, Robert Gordon xflzonl Exist grown
Walker Alvin Earl 1 on' y mar ii
ff ' . W1 H b t Scott Y is '
5 1, .. Walker, George Carmichael fson' er Cf 5-
7a Walker, John Frederick Wflson' -lack Douglas
'Ki' 7 Walker, John Goodison xlgson' Hin 3-Ielgly 1 " 5
Walker, Lynwood Arthur fsonr alwm '-gf"
.lffii ' ' Walker, Patrick Herbert alison' Salah Har Ent B
A' -F ' , W , D B 15011, l lam O Sl' . , , T
wiiilfi, jochil1aDoulgll2isF Wolfe, Merrill Edwin 4--Vi
-l - Waller, Leslie George P. Xolodchgwlil-Iyman ll S
, U 1, ,, Walsh, Michael joseph oo l te
Walsh, Wesley Patterson 3,0032 gljiffy Solomon .,,s.,,
Wampler, john M. OO ' y Hey 'f i g Ward- Albert llflwaffl 300S"'T' G1aE'yfhEti1dd
" ig ,- Y .. W dy G Ol. foo s, ames u er an
, ar eorge Iver Woodsworth, Harold Nelson X " '
1' W .A Ward. Stanley Herbert , ,J gs
, kb Warr, Arthur Hood syyoodswlirtga -losilph G' Y
4 Elf. "" 6' Warren john Milton oronu ' cxan er 4 ., 'Q
' ' -il , - Wortman Harold Barber A
' W hb , d ' .. f
,, 'I'-r., WZiersurgtai0ig1hi?eserlCk Wright, Dorothy Clive W 'tl A li
W' i"l""i'-l'l7T'l i - Wri ht Orville Fitz atrick l
Watson, Richard Washburn g ' I P
Watt. Frederick Balmer Wyatt' Jem? Llie h
'uglls nf Watt, Merritt James Wynn' Gflf on Kennet if .
Welger, LeroydGrant Yavis, George C. xkuh A . 'X
41 "ff: 1' ,V We Ster' Gm on B' Young, Frederick George 4 I '- -"L ' ,l
ilk, , Weeks, Clarence Arthur , it A .
gn., fa, l. , , Young, John Hugh ggi
ff, l Wees, Wilfred Rusk U ' ' Q
it ,.,,, 5, , , ng , , Young, McLean Ixenneth up f
5 Weir, Charles Victor Fraser Younie William Kirk 'J
9 D, Weir, Ralph Garret ' 'l 'Q 1-
'Qi Weldon, Richard Chapman Zaslow, Morris l
3, , .,,,,,
,i j Wendt, Russell Allen Zender, Robert joseph l
V, Weston, Charles Augustus Ziegler, William Smith ,4
', Wheeler, Benjamin Morrill Zowtiak, John Y fi'
il :tel 4,": L yy
'ri 1,5 ,i l, if sg 43 i 'V is
1 Q, l'-. lx -fl--M wvof 1.
c is A- 1, I .----" 4 'zl 'A' 1
- -l . .." ' .-" ' 1' AQ' fo ' ' ' A . ,
s Y ' N saw o , K .Wo
1,55 6 fo jf' ,r"'s' 5 f 3 " 5 'RK de lle
A v,vL:l an . '44, Sf., A-at k:J... r ...:M,g, ..g., Z, V W ,f be 6 il. 4, I . A 45,7 0
S P- '75 X lm. 1- ,.,.,.,g2 i , , Ns fs f . N '1 in
I I .lf .nt . W - . , , , .f et., , W , .. 1 imumnu vmunxnu..
Z nmlwlnmlnzum A Q, ,sg -N ,,,g,,,,,,, ,D ,, W W W d Z fl
- . a M .,,. 2, ff W bw at . ., ..,.. ,.,,,,., Gcolwousqeg, W W
X- 0 I gy n4.P,:.x H 0 'Bill y QS'
Yeo as R 'le slr
The foregoing Honor Roll does not purport to be a full and complete list of students and faculty of the Univers-
ity now on active service-only those names that have come to our notice through the C O T C and the Registrar's ollice
up to the date of publication are 'herein recorded.
TWO HUNDRED AND QIXTV TWO
COURTESY WARTIME INFORMATION BOARD
J- A ix
MARY CAY ARMEY
ELIZABETH CAMPBELL DORIS TANNER
LILY CUTTS KAY THOMPSON
'IWO HUNOREU AND sIxIv EIGNI
DELTA DELTA DELTA
FOUNKED 1888 BOSTON UNIVERSITY
Canada Gamma Chapter Established 1932
Marion Allen Mary Cay Armey Cay Brock
Win Chesney Fran Clark Lily Cutts
Rosemary Gow Freda Mason Flo McDonald
Evelyn Peterson Laverna Quinn Nina Sage
Mari Skelton Dorothy Soby Doris Tanner
Doris Thompson Kay Thompson Mari. Thompson
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTY NINE
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FOUNDED 1874, LEWIS SCHOOL
Beta Beta Chapter Established 1931
Lois Baker T. Beauchemin Lois Belyea Valerie Bowser
Bernice Butteris Pat Cochlan Gerrie Cope Mary Corbett
Eileen Derby Catherine Fergie Peggy Hurlburt Kathleen Kelly
jean Macdougall joan Macleod jean Massie ,Helen McDougall
Kathleen Pike Mary Soper Margaret Smith Molly Tayler
Chris Willox Theo Wize Mary Woodworth
TVSO HUND ED AND SEVENTY ONE
ISAMAY DE PALEZIEUX
JACKIE DE PALEZIEUX
HERMIE DE PFYFFER
MARY LOU SMITH
WINIFRED VAN KLEECK
RUTH ANDREW BETTY BALFOUR JEAN KAISER
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTY TWO
FOUNDED 1870 ASHBURY UNIVERSITY
Beta Chi Chapter Established 1931
Mary Bass Mary Bowstead Genice Brown joan Butterfield
I. de Palezieux Iackie de Palezieux Hermie de Pfyffer Mary Francis Margery Fraser
Helen Head Molly Hughes Helen Larson Marion Loekerbie Mar Macleod
June MeCaig Irene McGavin Shirley McIntyre Marg Shaw Jane Sinclair
Mary Lou Smith V. Thompson Doreen Thomson W. Van Kleeck Ruth Waddell
Ninna Young Ruth Andrew Betty Balfour jean Kaiser
TW HUNDRED AND SEVENTY THPEE
,LMI LN, lf: I
x I gigs will' .L
,fl ll ms
w "I O IJIUI I
MARY BARB MASON
GWEN MCLEAN PEGGY WILLIAMS
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVEN'IY FOUR
PI BETA PHI
FOUNDED 1867 MONMOUTH COLLEGE
Alberta Chapter Established 1931
' ' A- ff- - - '
f- F f 7 13
Q. J , I by
Prue Bamlett Marilyn Diamond Pat Firth Pat Foster
Bm Gram Marjorie Hulburt Kent Hutchison
Kay MacDonald Mary Barb Mason Ruth McCuaig
Marg McKechnie Gwen McLean Audrey Miller
Arlene Pinch Dorothy Pybus Ellen Randle
Iane Stevenson Dorcas Stewart Bunty Sutherland
Doris Williams Peggy Williams
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTY FIVE
Evelyn Johnston Betty Johnstone
Betty McCaffrey Isobel McGregor
Hazcll Moore Sylvia Ness
Dot Ravenscroft Ioan Ross
B. Thompson Sheila Toshach
x f X
L wywxw, ,uuwM1m!1'
M W!! Nu XWMN UNM
HW QU 5?9' w M
Mn' X WU FC? Q W W
WJWW41, , E' "W U f if " W NV VN
'V' WiM1W w,., w'y' p
,MVT , . WK
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTV SIX
FOUNDED 1940, UNIVERSITY OF
BOB BAPTIE KEN MacQUARRIE
GERRY GEROLAMY WIN. STOTHERT
5 FA A
if , ' """" -, V ' A
f ., F ' AQUA, .
7 +R-lx H LA-' A- fr
J' .L,1L5, ff 1 Aj I A , , 1 L
- .5,:-, s
, Q .
'IWU HUNDRED AND 'f-FVFNIY SEV!-N
-4--a..---+ v'-.-sw -:..-1
1? JWHIIIIIIIII lumen 1 h Illlllll-S '
mi nd: .rgflllllllllm
, UQ ,J
' U 3 ,rf
,wlfitilly - :jaw-,
X V-.. Q V ..'-
FK I' H79
. N95 36Vw ,
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
TVNO HUNDRED AND SEVENTY EIGHT
FOUNDED 1844, YALE UNIVERSITY
Delta Phi Chapter Established 1932
DR H C JAMIESON J. S. CHARLESWORTH J. W. PORTEOUS
BOB ELLIS STEVE PARADA
JACK FOSTER ED PATCHING
BOB FRASER DAVE PHILLIPS
GORDIE HESS DON RICE
DICK HISLOP ALEX ROBBLEE
JIM HUMPHRIES DOUG ROY
HARRY JONES GEORGE SMITH
DON LaZERTE JIM TAYLOR
.5 " ' T" "' QR X"A V " "if '
., Y ...fax J,I, V' ' I
N 1 1.
f, "1 f.-I. .
TWO HUNDRED AND SEVENTY NINE
, , 6 9
L L W F ' Eg Ljfffffff'
N 3 L -wg
I y I , -NX
,.uf!"'Il f n n-In
I L H .'l. ,
if Q 'lu
" , I I
gk?-. ng. , . ,-Sf
' .Am ,541
X F fl
x xl ,Mfr
' lb .4 is
x Amauu noomm I
FOUNDED 1834. WILLIAMS COLLEGE
Alberta Chapter Established 1935
DR. W. G. HARDY DR. R. B. SANDIN MR. F. G WINSPEAR
DON BOWEN TED MARFLEET
BILL COWLEY CLAUDE MATHEWS
JIM CEE AL WEBSTER
X Q W '1T'.x"mT7----,V - W, fwfr--W.-air'-"1-
.. 9- I -I
L If I Hx' .11 35.409, N' -aiix-.:'.--.,-iv' I1
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHIY DNE
' f Iluf'
x ,gm ,
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY TWO
FOUNDED 1869, UNIVERSITY OF
Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established 1939
EV GRAHAM CRAIG MOON
HANK HANKINSON ALEX SKENE
JIM CLOW JIM MacLEOD
GRANT DUNSMORE BOB ROGERS
KENNETH GLATIOTIS STEW WRIGHT
:J N .,'1- r,i'gsBv,1s,3!i-Q.,is-l.1-,-Z .,,: ' .. ,L if gilt- .,,- . .
' 14, -"JF" Q4 'Liz rJ"1'.'1 4 1'P'v5:?'f1," " A 'f
:LA ' C. ,-A ' ., Www ' .as J' f+A,m,4g - P' -.,3i?,,.,,'1 I
I I , A f g m,
,JN jjy....,,,W ,E g if
, : 'fpipl -- ,
-. 1 1, 4.
TAO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY THREE
W 'i. - .
x I by ' 'f
. 171 W I 1
I L Q ' PX
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY FOUR
PHI DELTA THETA
FOUNDED 1848. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
Alberta Chapter Established 1930
DR. O. J. WALKER M. J. HUS'l:ON DR. A. H. MACLENNAN
ART HOWARD GERRY WEBER
THAD IVES JACK WILLIAMS
SANDY GILCHRIST JACK PENZER
GLEN HUTTON ALEC RICHARDSON
W J -' 53 FT N' ,. A ---ff-A f S14-f 1A.v1r""" Lr' ,. 'aw-f W.,
fjirt . .T-c "" A .I ,'.?51'9i1-'i"f1.'1 'A ff"i33iit"',l5'1- f -" -'R' - ' 'Jfff3.i.?i'5'rf', , '
1 ,V 1: ., -0, I Upfpsg V-A- f'4-- r,p4r.g,',5,I:-ggi:-V. gwzcifi I' . 5:-.A-A54J,A,,3,, : :af ' . A 1 .
9 . ." " 3- I ' "' k' J ,,.. A 'az' - we-,Iwf-5111 W V " 1' .EL .
A E f I . R ff- A - , S' 6 ' if
26 -4.3, GBM?-Lia:-,11'.'u4w,, --A..--V f 4,-- .V ,. , ., . V-
-I l.'l.LQ ' ' N Q ,Y ,,,. E- 4 4' ' , , , - 1 1' ,,L,g.L:.-- 24"-f
Rh" A-A.'f+' V? ggjxlv '
,I61ffffz7Df,A Q41 I W
D ' "LiDgf?JfQ:ri'. f' an
'IWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-FIVE
lf'-5' 4-. Q
IA yy 5 'iq M
,en .WP X
fl- up 0, ni ,
1 n -1 1
.,,' -5 if--F.
it : :E
Ev, I ' 'I 1
Wu X f wise'
: O.: A: . ': 'Q
O.',a'4 ' ,no
g . 0 .Q.l
4 A . .Q -Q.
I ' 02.9 n' x
xx '. 1
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY SIX
FOUNDED 1913, UNIVERSITIES OF
TORONTO AND MCGILL
Delta Chi Chapter Established 1930
DR. J. A. ALLEN
PROF. W. E. CORNISH
DR. H. H. GILOHRIST
PROE. R. M, HARDY
DR. A. W. MATTHEWS
PROF. M. M. MacINTYRE
DEAN R. S. L. WILSON
DEAN R. D. SINCLAIR
DR. F. A. WYATT
JOE FRASER JOHN STEFANELLI
BOB KASTING GEORGE VARSEVELD
4. 1 " A .5 fx. - I fmw- '2 D
ff- . ,- 4z1'7gx-faillfg. ' 1 I Eb' 5. vV.' 3'f..:V f . X
X .. "T U mi- ' 7"577'34?.i?f - ,, 4' tt?-'Z"'L , .
' I .1 - ,,, , , 2-V ' 4,730 . ' 4337 IX ' T.11...: I I 2 ."
2 ' . s R. A . A L' . I - ,ff
5 'T' " f 'ii' V 'V ' 'V
5,47 ,..-- .I-:X A.: K- - L V . ..
-ig . A
'IWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY SEVEN
5 F' 2-F A-r
A-A X ' 5 --
. .. , F,
4. 1 J, ,
wk X wh
L' XX . "1 1.1 1.,...
Two HUNDRED AND EIGHTY EIGHT
'QP ':- O
SIGMA ALPHA MU
FOUNDED 1909, COLLEGE OF THE CITY
OF NEW! YORK
Mu Beta Chapter Established 1941
DR. M. M. CANTOR
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTYVNINE
5? 'vb' xiii' "5
. , 4 '
. 7 ff '
.9 "LV Q AJ i
'ix 'IL-A15 ij li'
nf M1 'xv
gm' f' if QA'
FOUNDED 1847, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
TWO HUNDRED AND NINETY
Mu Theta Chapter Established 1930
DONALD CAMERON N. C. PITCHER
DR. R. K. GORDON DR. E. L. POPE
DR. P. H. MALCOLMSON DR. E. SONET
DR. F. H. H. MEWBURN
CHES BURNS MONTY NIGRO
ROGER BELZIL CAM OWER
BENEDICT BENEDICTSON MEL OTTEM
PAT COSTIGAN BILL PAYNE
JOHN DAY CECIL RITZ
ORVILLE EDWARDH BOB SCHRADER
MURRAY HANNA MORLEY TANNER
BILL JACKSON RUDOLPH WARSHAWSKI
DENNYS LAW STAN WARSHAWSKI
OWEN JONES BILL CLARK TOM JAMES
IWO HUNDRED AND NINETY ONE
,y-fx, 5: K ,M My ,
ln Conclusion ....
The success of the Evergreen and Gold each year is il
direct result of the co-operation of our advertisers. They have
shown a great deal of interest in our publication each year
and in turn deserve to be remembered by us,
May I ask you, the readers, to patronize these business
men of the community in every possible way and show that
their interest has indeed been appreciated.
TWU HUNDRED AND NINETV-THREE
DIST IN CT IVE
Every order given to
this firm receives the
same Careful atten-
tion as is given to
Evergreen and Gold.
built its enviable
reputation on the
sound basis of
A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE
10010 102 d S
Baseball, Badminton,'Golf, Hockey,
Births, Engagements, Marriages
Health AI'tICleS!Dr. Logan Clendening
Daily Bible Message
Daily Radio Programs
Days Gone By
Serial Story Instalments
Cross Word Puzzle
Young People's Activities
Letters to the Editor
Police Court News
Interpreting the War News
Service Club Calendar
Child Psychology, G. C.fMyers, Ph.D.
Major George Fielding Elliott
Olive Barber Writes
My Favorite Recipe
Institute Girls Clubs
Nancy Page Quilt Club
Before the Mirror Beauty Articles
Regimental Aid Activities
Mrs. Moore's Cookery Articles
f 1 ' ,
o o .X
lnlormatlon and H ,,
. 'A EDMONATIFN
Comic Features! Comic Features!
Blondie Deathless Deer
Pop Mickey Mouse
Bringing Up Father
"From the Sports Mill
Old Country Football
Swimming, illustrated features
"Aunt Het" 8: "Poor Pa"
They'll D0 It Every Time
Off the Record
Four Full Pages of Colored Comics
Young People's Section
Matters of Musical Moment
Weekly Review of World Affairs
Helpful Home Hints
Building 8: Repairing Guide
Ramblings from Home
NEWS ol First Importance To You!
24-HOUR SERVICE FROM CANADIAN PRESS
24-HOUR SERVICE FROM SPECIAL SOUTHAM BUREAUS, with resident corre-
spondents at London, Ottawa, and Waishingtlon.
CHICAGO DAILY NEWS FOREIGN SERVICE: Leland Stowe, Carroll Binder, David
M. Nichol, A. T. Steele, Robert J. Casey, Willizun II. Stonennln, Helen Kirkpatrick, Paul
Glmli, B. J. BIcQuaitl, Allen Hmlen, Nat. A. Barrows, George Weller, Hiclmrtl Mowrer.
LONDON TIMES CABLES, "THE WAR TODAY"
NORTH AMERICAN NEWSPAPER ALLIANCE
CENTRAL PRESS News and Picture Service
240 CORRESPONDENTS IN ALBERTA
CANADIAN INSTITUTE OF PUBLIC OPINION!-THE CALLUP POLL
Uncle Ray's Corner
Sunday School Lesson
Public St High School
Grain 8: Stock Markets
Alberta District News
The Newspaper of , A .
. ' FIRST lmportance to all who .
W A Realize the lmportanceinof
I A News
"iss wsosfw?-55.45 se .
:eg so. s F .
- 1 ' '
2 11, .
Only Newspaper in Western Canada Which Publishes All These Features
IWO HUNDRED AND NINETY SIX
If it's done with heat
. . . do it with
modem high-speedl GAS equipment
More bombs-faster. is the call to Victory. The heat of battle calls for heat behind the battle.
Heat treatment is a "must" in the production of war munitions, and Alberta's Natural Gas
Industry is serving to shape the instruments of war for land, sea and air.
While continuing to serve the cooking and heating requirements of our many thousands of
domestic consumers, G A S is playing a major role in the speed-up of Alberta's war-industry
and modern gas equipment have shouldered
arms for the duration . . . use them wisely.
Published by Albertafs
Two Natural Gas Utilities
THE CANADIAN WESTERN NATURAL GAS,
LIGHT, HEAT AND POWER CO. LTD.
Each day counts as one day nearer victory
NORTHWESTERN UTILITIES LIMITED if all have done 'heir Par'-
Buy War Savings Certificates Today.
sf. ' as
TWO HUNDRED ANU NINETY SEVEN
sf W RJ
Now is the time for owners of Massey-Harris equipment
to have their tractors and implements made ready for
next season's work.
Better performance and extra service will well repay
you for the cost of having the pep and power of your
tractor renewed by a complete overhaul. Have it
done now by skilled and experienced Massey-Harris
Be on the safe side, too, with the rest of your equip-
ment. A complete check-up on that combine or binder,
drill, cultivator, mower, or other machine that has done
a lot of hard work, may save you time and expense and
worry. Now is the time to have it done.
Ask your Massey-Harris local dealer about Massey-
Harris specialized service for overhauling tractors and
rebuilding machines. He will be glad to give you full
particulars, and, if you plan to do the work yourself, be
sure to check over your machines and give your order for
spare parts to your local Massey-Harris dealer now.
. . . the Hvzstenzhg of
ANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC,
with its long and exceptional experience,
extensive manufacturing facilities and spe-
cially skilled personnel, has been entrusted
with many of Canada's most challenging and
exacting war production tasks.
FOR ALL the fighting services, the Company
is building intricate and complicated battle
equipment-guns, marine engines, aircraft
instruments, searchlights, vital parts for tanks,
planes and ships. It is manufacturing new
and secret war devices . . .
TO SPEED and increase the output of war
material in other plants, an impressive vol-
ume of industrial equipment is being manu-
factured-giant installations to generate and
transmit more electrical power . . . apparatus
to facilitate its use in war factories and in-
dustries producing vital war materials . . .
AND the Company's workers are active and
enthusiastic in the support of patriotic causes.
They are serving as air-raid wardens, firemen,
emergency nurses and in other auxiliary ser-
vices. They have signed up for hundreds of
thousands of dollars worth of Victory Bonds
and War Savings Certificates.
YES! Canadian General Electric and the
men and women who man its machines and
assembly lines are backing Canada's war
effort to the limit of their capacity. All their
facilities, all their determination, all their
endeavour stand pledged to one all-important
objective-the hastening of Victory!
TWO HUNDRED AND NINETY-NINE
ll A QAZQ: vo 9
f if IZV 1
A 'Ya 2Q-
ALICE . . . Tu rzirnzen in Bl'lf1lZbll every IV.A.A.
F., is an "AI'ic'e"'. Sefr:'ic'e life is new to them
and they ure' all in "u'nnde'rIuuf17". If you have
any wvrzls to frclrl tu our fflC't1,UlllI'I'!j uf "slan-
gzuzgen used by the urnzerl fnwes, send them,
in to the Aflzwrtisilzgf l'6'1Jll'?'fHICN of The Royal
Bunk of Cflllllflll, Hand Offivv, .1lmlire1ll.
BHUSH UP UN YUUR SLANGUAGE
CARELESS HANDLING OF per-
sonal finances can land anyone in a
wonderland of confusion and worry.
The wise course is to watch your
spending, particularly in wartime. It
is good mental discipline. What's
more, the habit of thrift, developed
under the stress of war, will prove
a valuable asset in the peaceful' days
THE ROYAL BANK
, PP '16
,gl g,.g,2q I
v T .- ,, y,
i,....m,-if If V v H-. V I
1 "' It-.I 'K . I
1' f I
orgfilw . wif -
THOSE ENGINEERS AGAIN
, - U L14-.1 In gr
f X- - I
, Ei I
f AN E
I E .si UF
21 ,-I, .I PERMANENGE J
fiiff . II' 2 I
- 5 1-2 E I ef-
The "REPUTAT1oNi' of I sr
the 1T13HL1f3Ctl11'G1' is of
You Can Safely Put Your Coizfidezzce in
FOR HOME AND INDUSTRY
- .ld bt.
THREE HUNDRED AND
'IQ V9 ,
or THE Future . .
XVhatever your plans for the years ahead.
you will hncl that success is surprisingly
dependent upon thrift.
Thrift means more than saving money-
it is tied to. and in fact. enforces many
of the other virtues essential to success.
The Bank of Montreal-Canada's oldest
lvanlt-numbers many students among its
customers, and if you havenit already a
connection with the Bank, your account
will be very welcome at this office.
BANK OF MONTREAL
"A Bank Where Small Accounts Are Welcome"
10089 jasper Avenue
W. Dickson. Manager
ASSETS OVER A BILLION DOLLARS
Scenes TRAIN Yxwbeiso
509 Eighth Avenue West
Filing Systems and
A Coast-to-Coast Direct-to-User Service
Edmonton Branch: Calgary Branch:
10514 jasper Ave. 327A 7th Ave. W.
is g'i1'r1'ng fha
VVG 1' Efforf
Out of the Stress of Today
Amazing Electrical Achievements
A Better World of Tommorow
CALGARY POWER COMPANY
ANGEL PUSSES ALEX HEMSTOCK
AND CARS TEMPLETON
sr Q 'le
A Canadian National Railway Hotel of
distinction. ZOO rooms at moderate prices.
Every Saturday night during season
SUNDAY EVENING DINNER
Attractive menus are a feature of our Sun-
day night dinners. Special attention given
to family parties.
Modern in every respect and serving the
finest food at popular prices.
THE MACDONALD is the ideal place to
entertain-sorority or fraternity functions
bridge parties - banquets
"Need life Insuru
THREE HUNDRED AND THREE
Q -c y .
-gf - .
YIIIO - ME?"
The younger you are when you
take out your first life insurance
policy, the lower your premium
So, you should start thinking
about your life insurance when you
get your first salary cheque.
Will you need insurance? Yes-
unless you intend to live like a
hermit without human contacts and
responsibilities. One day you may
have a home of your own to keep,
a family to provide for. One day
you may need security for a busi-
ness loang and, some distant day,
you will certainly need money for
your own retirement.
There are Mutual Life policies
that can do all these things. When
the time comes for you to buy life
insurance, see a Mutual Life repre-
sentative. He will help you to plan
the right kind and amount of
insurance protection to suit your
DO NOT OVERLOOK YOUR
OBLIGATION TO PURCHASE
WAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES
N esnsusuzo usa
"Owned by fha Policyholdersn
216-221 Empire Block
R. M. Moore, C L.U., Branch Mgr.
Toronto General Trusts Bldg.
W. T. Bebbington, Branch Mgr.
salutes the Class
That God has given you for a
To live in these great times
and have your part
In Freedo1n's crowning hourg
That you may tell your sons
who see the light
High in the Heavens - their
heritage to take-
"I saw the powers of Dark-
ness put to flight,
I saw the Morning Break."
From "Between Midnight and Morningn
by Sir Owen Seaman
aw, EATON C0
ASK YIOUR STATIONER TO SHOW YOU
'TI-IE NEW E 6. M
FOUR DIFFERENT SCALE CHARTS
IN ONE PAD
10 to Inch 8 to Inch
A new style of Drafting Block particularly
adapted for Sketching, Mapmaking, Draw-
ings, etc. Valuable for Engineers, Survey-
ors, Builders, Building Superintendents,
and Salesmen who make sketches in the
Field. A boon to Air Force and Artillery
THEY WILL HELP YOU WITH YOUR
The BROWN BROTHERS, Ltd.
MONTREAL TORONTO VANCOUVER
seg A sa
A KAPPA SIG TAKES
Sa? H H
Head Office: Toronto
THE PIONEER BANK OF EDMONTON
Edmonton Branch opened 1891
This Bank will aHord you painstaking and reliable
FOUR BRANCHES IN EDMONTON
Main Branch-Corner jasper and 100th Street
J. A. Wetniore, Manager
Norwood Boulevard-95A Street and 111th Ave.
L. L. Mason, Manager
West End Branch-10702 jasper Avenue
H. XV. Harrison, Manager
Edmonton South-10319 NVhyte Avenue
-I. M. Kinnear. Manager
Interest allowed on Savings Deposits
Drafts and Money Orders issuedg
Safety Deposit Boxes to rent.
MON., WED., THURS., FRI.. SAT.
103 St. just North of Jasper
Buy your Lumber and Building
Lumber Co., Limited
10443 80th Avenue
Highest Quality with Prompt Efficient
-.,, Y, ,-,,,m-1 Jim , .
THREE HUNDRED AND FIVE
l I X 9 I
- , L svoil
5 '.L'k.'2f'533 fx
t Tastes Gmncl
as Your k
Today, for any person to say: "I
got it at johnstone Walker's . . ."
is a compliment to his or her
good taste and judgment
Edmonton's Own Store
Established 57 years ago
Assay Offices, Educational, Hospital
CAVE 8z COMPANY
l 567 Hornby Street Vancouver, BC
l Marine 8341
1' V l .
D. U'S ON A HIKE
i l . C
uhsnny Bag Qfnmpuml. Lumber and Mlllworlc
"com 'A" D 2" mme' i " Better Material at No
l Extra Cost"
A GOOD RULE T
'ro FOLLOW THROUGH . l W. H. CLARK LUMBER CO.
THE YEARS . ,l Limited
i 1 109th Street Edmonton
- , Mentioned A A e
Sh h A we A A A
op at t e .
A l In Edmonlon . .
B Y i THE
2 - 3 1 Corona Hotel
' 9 1 MODERN - FIREPROOF
The Friendly Starz l A Dining Room Service You Will
I A ' r
for Thrifty People i Attractive pprem C 2 Blocks East
l Rates C.P.R. Depot
A A e we get-5 or
QQ Q ee - -A eo e E ea
CANADIAN LABORATORY SUPPLIES
Canada's Leading Laboratory Supply House
HEADQUARTERS IN CANADA FOR LABORATORY APPARATUS AND CHEMICAL REAGENTS
YVINNIPEG TORONTO-5, ONT. MONTREAL ST. JOHN, N.B.
4 388 Donald St. Hartz Building, 32 Grenville Street 403 St. Paul St. W'est 108 Prince Wfilliam St.
THREE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
WEAR A WINNER
IN THE I
0 256 SOLD
NoN-MAGNETIC A PLAYTIME
TRANSITS DR AW ING
LEVELS 'Qj.,7'g Q4',p4 ' INSTRUMENTS
MEASURING TAPES 1 DRAXVING IDAPERS
LEVELING RODS ,, Q V DRAFTING ROOM
FIELD BDDRS 'ff FURNITURE
SLIDE RULES BLUE PRINT PAPERS
7-9 NOTRE DAME STREET W.
NEW YORK - CHICAGO - ST. LOUIS - DETROIT ' SAN FRANCISCO - LOS ANGELES
GENERAL OFFICE Zi FACTORIES - I-IOBOKEN. N. -I.
ess. e as
f C0NGRAIULAI'0N5 I 1 WEST DISINFECTING
I TCD CLASS '43 l I CQMPANY
i Northern Electric l AlbertYRiidleiiiilallfilliaoer
I 10241 103rd Street D
J Edmonton Alberta . 215 1Oth Ave. W. Calgary, Alberta
see E TC If E se fait 2.-fee ee
2'-gee -- ee se e W Q
1 RIGHT IN YOUR OWN DISTRICT
W I0llll'S IIUFFEE BMI
We Use the Best
MEET ME AT
8710 - 109 St.
Garneau Theatre Bldg.
UNCLE ZOWIE WEIR
W lor Authentic Styles 25:33
FURNISHINGS . . . SEE
I CErPPr'5 iflimitvh WSESSEER
Men's Wear Specialists PHONE 25495
sie E E- I E f- E' me
T HUNDRED AN INE
C zz, f'f1? "
wg u Q Western Canada's
1 in ."'a"m T Largest Distributors of
K, ,rr. t ll' Lines of Quality Hardware
x x I I ff 3 2 Z I A
2 fi ' Take 6 T'P - -- MARSHALL-WELLS
T Alberta Company Limited
X .C wx
, J X W CVc,,w vfgjim, 1 EDMONTON
Y TCYS O Your R gg
i 51041313 money 00 n 9 oi Q H
STN . - X365-lo
C T- . - . A S2 I
N A It Lo,,T..nQ ages N Q15
. M ma T D
Swhs i Northern Alberta Dairy Pool 1
Prices i .
Mgdefate Makers of T
M f-ALBERTA MAID" BUTTER AND i
i SHGP "NU-MAID" ICE CREAM
3 Distributors of Pool Milk 3
AT WOODWARDZS Phone 28104
696'osbvoQ0M,,A.,, ' M
'Meg K '5'?'lfwfoAMM,,T. Q T-- 2 3
WATCH ON THE
NATIONAL DEFENCE and SELF DEFENCE
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 sufficient of the body-building benefits of MILK
in their diet.
The best soldiers and the best students are those who have, in their formative years, been
provided with plenty of rich, wholesome MILK and still follow the MILKY XWAY to
I I l
The Edmonton City Dairy Ltd.
'55 c 513
UNIVERSITY QI ALBERTA
1943 O SESSION Q 1944
Courses will be offered in the following: I
ARTS AND SCIENCE - AGRICULTURE - APPLIED SCIENCE
Includi S Including Che aI C I
Session EI Ctri I 'I Mmm E I
COMMERCE DENTISTRY FACULTY OF EDUCATIION
I d S mme-r Sessi I
SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES HOUSEHOLD ECONOMICS
LAW MEDICINE NURSING I
. . . .
FOI' InFOfmatlOn Regafdlng RCSISIIGIIOI1 and Courses I
AppIy to I
THE UNIVERSITY oF ALBERTA, EDMONTON
THE SUN LIFE UF CANADA, REPRESENTING LIVER UNE
MILLION PULICYHULIIEIIS, NAS INVESTED 280 MILLION
Sa K WS?
nnlums IN nouns or me uunfu
BETTY AND ALEX
FOR ME 81 MY GAL
J. C. BURGER LUMBER
CGMPANV, LIMITED Q
MATERIALS AND HARDWARE
O O V
TWO YARDS l
8604 lO3rd Street 12402 110th Avenue
Pl10nC 32833 Phone 81702 4
AREN'T THEY CUTE?
. .... ,Rip
s.as,s.2.1 f , , ' - 252525-fi ,
1:--' I . -
Dun.-15 gf A
Milk has been given the honour position in Canada's Nutrition pro- W
gram. In 1942 the total production of milk in Canada was iust under
eighteen billion pounds, with a substantial increase planned for 1943. L
if i':'355f1-QQ51f. Unable, in most cases, to secure adequate help, Canada's Dairy Farmers-
,Z ..:fEQQgfgl1QiE:fV' E? A .,., fIi.'f':?l:: "" their wives and families carry on-working harder and longer to meet
"1'1P3?Q?QfQfgsgfg55:5:h' the extra war-time demand for milk and dairy products made from E
milk. Flheir'5 is il mighty contribution to Victory. Y
i ,fa ""
WOODLAND MILK DAIRY PRODUCTS r
IS MILK k
A-I-I-1-S 'MILK 'CREAM .ICE CREAM
WHOLESOME Onurrzn OEGGS
BEST. I c H 1: E s E L
ig ' "EN
V iii, l
Fillers G l
lx ' " lx' I sr
I ainexs' 1 4' ES ES To S, LLL S L LLL R
y Qgupuiof ig-A I eg Q3
S 1535 LAXEP Q' , ARTISTS SUPPLIES I
G. ' .h, DRAFTING MATERIALS 49'
QM., :Ji5,g33,,?j5-if I SURVEYING EQUIPMENT S+
V " T" x'-'R ? J i? BLUE PRINT PAPERS -'
,5Qgj,g,,,, l l OZALID PAPERS 5 oo
W 'Gs-S.gu.ge.ei .4.. e z-xf ae leezzaalixw- 'x'x' I
EoR LIGHTER PASTRY 695 5,Q'1'Q5ffIsI,E2
y y 9 also
I I I 9 MONTREAL TORONTO
I GAINERS I 'cf' OTTAWA
KETTLE RENDERED A qSLELLL..,- L L I V 539
I PURE LARD 21. .IS
I GAINERS LIMITED
l Established 1891 I
N Edmonton, Alta. y
FOR QUAINT, SPICY CHINESE
y CUISINE . . .
FOR YOUR FAVORITE CANADIAN
We cordially invite you to enjoy our
I correctly-prepared meals . . . y
l in a pleasant, colorful atmosphere. l I
E P YLE MNT
GRAHAM SLEEPS WHILE
GEEHAN WORKS . . .
P 74 I I
H l I l Ph 5, ph
rating III Cannd X
POFf1A3ifS - Commercial limos
10225 Jasper Avenue
, I ,, , T
Sf. gOS6l.9!Z 5
, 1 A
3 v u
- 4, f T.. wily...-iw--uns!
NOW LET'S PUT IT TOGETHER AGAIN
THREE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
tt PP PROFESSIONAL CARDS 44 44
Milner, Steer, Poirier, Martland
BARRISTERS. SOLICITORS, ETC.
H. R. Milner, ILC. G. I-I. Steer, ILC.
R. Martland P. E. Poirier
XV. IT. Bowker F. Layton
Royal Bank of Canada Chambers
Cable Address: "Milmat"
Rutherford and Newton
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, NOTARIES
Hon. A. C. Rutherford, K.C., LL.D.
Cecil Rutherford, K.C.
914-5 McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada
Wood, Buchanan, Macdonald
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries
Nellcs V. Buchanan, ILC. Sydney Wfood, K.C-
Hugh john Macdonald. K.C., M.L.A.
Clarence S. Campbell
409-4ll McLeod Bldg. Edmonton, Alberta
Field, Hyndman and McLean
BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS
S. W. Field, K.C.
L. D. Hyndman, K.C. A. T. McLean
314-318 McLeod Building, Edmonton, Alberta
an T C T TT T .ws
A I SELKIRK ana YALE I
- C, an
In the heart of Edmonton's
AMUSEMENT, SHOPPING and
21. C TC I TTCCCCCC JS
ANDERSEN DIGS IN l
THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
0 o L
The Unwerslty Book Store 1
Stationery - - - Drafting Supplies - - - Textbooks - - - University Sweaters ,
University Pennants and Crests - - - -'-- Embossed Notepapcr
Laboratory Coats ----- Eversharp Pencils - - - - Fountain Pens
New Photographs of the University in Folders of Twelve
Any book published can be ordered hcre.' If we have not got it in stock we will get it.
o o o o
The Un werslty Prmtmg Department
ADMISSION TICKETS DISPLAY CARDS
BOOK-BINDING INVITATIGNS N
CONCERT PROGRAMS HAND-BOOKS
DANCE PROGRAMS PAMPHLETS
See us about your various printing needs
A PRINTING SERVICE FOR THE UNIVERSITY AND
Ground Floor, Arts Building
EQ W Q5 gi 3
1809 1943 l '
134 Years of Experience at your disposal The Great West
"Any Book or Periodical can be procured Assurance Company
through us" I
CONGRATULATES THE CLASS
Wm. Dawsop Subscription T OF "W
ro KING STREET EAST, TORONTO G. E. Hasflsrfin-
London - Paris - Capetown 901 McLeod Bldg. Branch Manager
W A ee sf. TTTEYS
-. - E K K E
as as as ,
4 STUDENTS . . .
WILLIAM INNES SLSON W . . . Q. f
c invite your mspettion . . . or your
sporting requirements. The finest selec-
tion at moderate prices.
OPTOMETRISTS and OPTICIANS
Northern Hardware Co.
For Appointments 10128 101 Street fUpstairsJ The Sportsman's Headquarters
Phone 22562 Edmonton, Alberta 101 I Street Ed O to
5 m n
Ei? new 'SZ 555
THREE HUNDRED AND
Another year, and another volume of Evergreen and Gold-the twenty-
third to be exact-is in your hands. NVe hope you will like it and that it
will serve its purpose well both now and in the future. It has been rather
trying at times to guide our brain child through its formative stage-metal
and film shortages and other difficulties have endangered the sanity of thc
staff as they tried to meet often changed deadlines. However it has been a
privilege too. to be associated with a publication which we feel fills an
important role in recording student activity each year and providing a link
with the University of Alberta in the years following graduation.
To adequately acknowledge all the helpful assistance and advice which
we have gratefully received during our work would be an immense task.
It was very encouraging to witness the eagerness to help on the part of the
many University officers, professors and office staffs upon whom we called
for aid. Much credit must go to the staff at McDermid's Studios also. These
people have helped to put out the Evergreen and Gold for years now, and
have come to feel with a certain pride that they are a definite part of its
publication. And they are too-their careful painstaking work shows some-
thing more than passing interest. Many thanks to Harry. Polly, Erlis, Pat.
Gus and Bert-you did an excellent job. May we extend our appreciation
also to Commercial Printers, the W'artime Information Board. and last but
not least our small but enthusiastic staff, especially Rene Boileau who carried
on in magnificent style to the last in the absence of the Director.
Here, then, is your record of Alberta '42-'43-we hope you will be
pleased and will see fit to treasure it for years to come.
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY
Aaron, Miss R., 103
Acheson, C. D., 89
Acton, W. C., 85
Adamson, D., 103
Aifleck, Miss D., 103
Agnew, G. C., 161
Agnew, G. A., 75
Aikenhead, J. F., 75
Ainsworth, C., 97
Alcock, Miss P. S., 103
Aldridge, Miss K., 73, 183
Alexander, Miss V. M., 65
Allard, C. A., 178, 179
Allen, H. T., 47, 122, 222
Allen, Miss M., 67, 267
Almas, Miss M. A., 79
Amerongen, G. J., 45, 54, 120, 142,
Amundsen, L. R., 85
Anderson, B. J., 49, 57, 167
Anderson, C. E., 90, 97
Anderson, Miss E. R., 59
Anderson, Miss G. M., 79
Anderson, Miss K. L., 89, 176
Anderson, W. L., 103
Andrew, Miss R. E., 103, 205, 221,
Andrews, C. W., 47
Andrews, J. M., 58, 168, 169
Armey, M. K., 267 '
Armitage, Miss B. H., 79
Armstrong, H. R., 75
Asselstine, Miss J. C., 79
Asselstine, S. H., 97
Aston, Miss B. T., 89
Berge, G. C., 58, 169
Berstein, H. S., 47
Bertrand, N. R., 103
Bevan, M. R., 89, 137, 238
Biamonte, Miss A., 103
Bissell, E. W., 103
Black, F., 103
Black, R. G., 55, 120, 174
Blackburn, F., 97
Blackburn, Miss M., 89, 205, 217, 221
Blackmore, R. V., 70,'171
Blaquiere, R. H., 89, 171
Bloom, L., 71, 171
Boileau, G. R., 67, 130, 159, 160
Bonsall, Miss F. H., 59
Bookhalter, H., 103
Boorman, J. A., 122, 185
Boorman, Miss M. M., 103
Boote, E., 52
Bothwell, W. K., 218
Bowen, D. H., 103
Bowlsby, L. R., 70, 171
Bowser, Miss J. V., 103, 271
Bowstead, Miss M. E., 273
Bradley, N. J., 72
Bradshaw, A. K., 160, 210, 225
Brandley, R. W., 97
Branscombe, Miss M. A., 89
Brennan, E. H., 103
Brewerton, S. C., 97, 224
Bridgeman, Miss J., 271
Brinacomb, A. K., 89 .
Brimacombe, G. P., 46, 62, 218
Broadfoot, Miss A. L. M., 103, 136
Brock, Miss C. E., 59, 269
Bromley, J. E., 46, 52
Bailey, R. B., 103
Baker, H. A., 103
Baker. Miss L. M., 89, 269
P. L., 66, 160, 204, 209, 220
Balfour, G. S., 72
Brooks, W. H., 103
Brown, Miss G. E., 55, 273
Brown, J. A., 103
Brown, M. A., 47
Brown, W. E., 164
Brownlee, J. A., 49
Balfour, Miss A. E, 103, 273
Balfour, J. D., 103, 223
Ball, Miss J. K., 54, 165
Ballantyne, A. G., 51. 225, 227
Ballantyne, J. T., 103
Ballhorn, Miss R. D., 89, 120, 148,
205, 217, 221, 226
Bamlett, Miss P. A., 83, 126, 182.
Baptist, K. A., 91
Barber, I. E., 43, 159
Barnes, D., 103
Barrett, L. G., 97
Barton, J. S., 103
Bass, Miss K. M., 273
Bate. J. B., 49
Bate, T. E, 167
Bath, D. T., 97
Baugh, J. E., 97
Beairsto, G. R., 103
Beauehemin, Miss T. M, 59, 271
Beaudoin, J. E., 103
Bell, J. M, 47
Bell, D. M, 72
Bell, D. M.. 120
Belyea, L. R, 89. 205, 214, 271
Belzberg, S I., 289
Belzil, R., 85. 153, 174
Benedictson, B. V., 62
Bennett, W. L. L., 66
Berezan, D., 75
Brumwell, Miss H. J., 79
Bryant, H., 103
Buckley, R. R., 97, 167, 210, 223
Buchner. H. W., 55
Buckwold, A. K., 85
Burge, C. W. M., 103
Burris. J. J., 103
Burton, Miss M. R., 78, 180
Burton, J. F., 103
Butterfield, Miss M. J, 273
Butteris, Miss B. M., 89, 271
Caldwell, J. G., 62
Cammaert, Miss E. M. L., 78
Cammaert, Miss M. C. E., 79, 180
Campbell, A. W., 104, 168, 169
Campbell, D. K., 51
Campbell, D. J., 104
Campbell, Miss F. E., 104, 269
Cannon, Miss E., S0
Cantelon, Miss B. M., 67
Cantelon, H. A., 185
Cardell, T. E., 53
Carmichael, C. N. G., 104, 183
Carr, J. L., 218
Carr, W. P., 68, 161
Carrico, H. B., 62
Carson, Miss E. I., 104
Carter, G. W., 89, 224
Casault, J. M., 51
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY ONE
Casey, Miss P. M. 104, 217
Casper, Miss M. A., 269
Causgrove, Miss B. J., 215
Challis, W. L., 89
Chamberlain, J. S., 96, 97, 130, 160
Chandler, Miss M. A., 55, 165, 226
Chapman, E. F., 104
Chepeha, J. H., 104
Chesney, Miss W. C., 89, 269
Chinn, Miss B. C., 80
Chizen, M., 97
Chomyc, N. A., 104
Chonko, M. E., 104, 218
Christensen, H. C., 104, 211
Christie, H. L., 89
Christie, R. G., 179, 210
Christou, G. C., 104
Clark, Miss F. A., 89, 269
Clark, J. WC, 104
Clark, R. L., 62
Clark, W. D., 89, 138
Clendenan, Miss M. E. M., 80
Clooney, Miss S., 104
Clow, J. A., 104
Cochlan, Miss P. H., 89, 271
Cochrane, H. C, 62
Cody, B. D., 104
Coggles, Miss D. E. R., 104
Cohen, J. G., 71, 171
Collier, R. J., 54
Collins, B. W, 58, 135, 153, 161, 168.
Colter, J. S , 218
Cony, Miss M. R , 104
Conybeare, Mrs. V. M., 104, 226
Cooke, Miss D. A., 104
Coons, VV. H, 104
Cooper, R. G., 104
Cope, Miss G. L., 59, 184, 205, 227,
Corbet, R. C, 67, 178, 204, 225
Corbett, Miss M. N., 271
Corkum, C. J., 97
Corkum, M., 104
Cormick, H L., 97,
Cormie, D. M., 89, 144, 145, 174, 230
Costigan, P. G, 72
Cotter, W. A., 171
Cowan, M., 97
Cowley, W. H., 104
Cox, V. R., 104
Creighton, Miss H. C., 104
Critchfield, J. B., 104
Crozier, Miss D. H., 78
Cudby, E, E., 104. 223
Culham, D. I., 104
Curlett, C. C, 104
Cuthbertson, D. L.. 218
Cutts, Miss L. M., 104, 269
Cuyler, Miss M. N., 78, 105
Dahl, Miss B. M., 271
Dalsin, B. T.. 89, 169
Dalsin, R. J., 89, 220
D'Appolonia, E., 97, 165
Darling, Miss P. A, 105, 137
Dau, H, P., 105
Davidge, Miss G. C. I., 105
Davidson, R. M., 97, 122, 222
Davidson, T. R., 47, 164
Davies, A. F., 97
Davis, Miss M. A. K., 78
Davis, M., 75
Davis, Miss M. N., 89
Day, 1. C., 72
Dean, A. M., 47, 138
de Hart, J. E., 69, 120, 142, 159
de Launay, L. H. W., 108
Demetrovits, Miss J. J. S., 124, 126,
de Palezieux, Miss I. H., 80
Depew, J. G., 97
de Pfyffer, Miss H. B., 110, 273
Derby, Miss E. L., 89, 271
Dewar, F. I., 89
Diamond, Miss M. M., 55, 275
Dlck, D. D., 225
Dickout, J. M., 76
Dimock, H. B , 97, 122, 218
Dimock, W. R., 105
Dimos, J., 105
Dinning, Miss D. E., 105
Dion, Miss S. I., 55
Dixon, A. E., 105
Dombrowski, H. J., 70, 171
Donald, H. J., 105
Donald, J. H. A., 89
Douglas, C. M., 105
Douglas, Miss D. C, 89, 183
Douglas, Miss G. E., 105
Downie, G. W., 105
Dorsey, F. R. J., 72
Doze, W. E., 97
Drayton, L. E., 89, 136, 143
Drummond, Miss D. P., 105
Duggan, J. W., 76, 178
Duke, Miss E. M, 105
Du Mont, R. F. H., 123, 174
Duncan, D. D., 105
Duncan, Miss M. F., 105
Duncan, N. F., 105
Duncan, R. M., 89, 171, 179, 210
Dunkley, Miss P., 105
Dunsmore, F. G., 105, 219
Dutka, R. R., 89. 219
Dyson, Miss M., 80
Edgecombe, R. W., 105
Edie, R. W., 97
Edmunds, L. M., 85
Edwards, L. H., 67
Edwards, Miss M. E, 80
Edwards, S. E , 69, 138, 142, 143, 145
Eggenberger, G. K., 89
Eickmeyer, Miss E. M., 181
Elliott, T. C., SO, 122
Ellis, H. G., 105
Ellis, R. S , 55, 175, 239
Ellison, E., 171
Elniski, W. V. F., 105
Elves, D. W., 122
Empey, Miss E. L., 59, 269
Enarson, O. E., 97
Engbloom, G. A., 53
Erickson, S. W., 105
Esaiw, Miss A., 105
Ewasiuk, NV. J, 105
Ewenson, XV. E., 105
Fairburn, D. O, 105, 211
Fallis, Miss N. E , 105
Feader, G. K., 105
Fee, D, 171
Fellows, J., 105
Fergie, Miss C. A., 59, 271
Fergie, F. A., 97, 170
Ferguson, Miss M. I.. 62
Fernet, F. A., 89, 184
Finley, G. R., 97
Firth, Miss P. S., 59, 275
Fish, A. W., 51
Fisher, Miss G. A., 89
Fisher, L. A., 97
Fisher, L. W., 97
Flavin, N. B., 105
Flynn, J. T., 53
Follett, A. V., 98, 211
Forbes, J. W., 106
Forster, J. W., 89, 167
Foster, F. M., 106
Foster, Miss F. P., 106
Foster, Miss P. L., 275
Francis, Miss M. T., 68, 273
Fraser, J. A., 220
Fraser, Miss M. M., 106, 273
Fraser, A. A., 90
Fratkin, Miss S. B., 61
Freeborn, Miss E. A., 60
Freebury, W. H., 76
French, W. E, 62
Fulton, J. B., 159, 209
Fryer, J. F., 106
Furhop, Miss L. L., 80
Furnell, Miss H. R., 80
Gain, E. A., 73
Gainer, W. D., 47, 135
Galbraith, G. H., 96, 98
Galbraith, R. P., 69, 142, 143, 161
Galloway, K. D., 106
Gardiner, L. W., 69
Garnsworthy, L. S., 55
Garvin, J. NW., 164, 220, 222
Gee, J. B., 106
Gee, K. H, 106
Geehan, O. F., 83
Gerolamy, S. B., 106, 218
Gibson, A. S., 90, 122
Gibson, Miss L. R., 90
Gibson, W. I., 88, 90
Gilbert, J. A., 106, 132
st, H. A, 102, 106, 211
Giles, C. R.. 76
Giles, W. M., 62, 148, 161
Gilmour. D. S., 90, 171
Gish, H. B., 106
is, K., 106
C. L., 58, 132, 138. 160. 169
Gogek, Miss S., 55
Goldberg, J., 67
Golden, A. A., 62
Goodall, Miss I., 80
Goodison, R. A. C., 55, 130, 159
Goodman, I. M., 76
Gordon, Miss E. M., 47, 221
Gordon, H., 106
Gordon, K. M, 71, 171
Gordon, W. C., 47, 220
Gore-Hickman, F. G., 106
Gouge, F., 69, 125, 174
Gould, Miss A. P., 98
Gould, Miss H. 269
Gow, Miss B. R.. 90. 269
Graham, .E. S , 106
Graham, Miss K. S., 73
Graham, O H., 71, 171
Graham T, 83, 183
Graham, V E, 98, 176
Granger, W. I. A., 106
Grant, Miss B. A., 106, 275
Grant, Miss M. I., 60
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY TWO
Grant, M. N., 222
Gray, A. R. S., 70, 171
Gray, H. D., 106
Gray, R. J., 106
Gregory, J., 98
Grieve, R. W., 106
Grisdale, L. C., 85, 121, 160, 204
Grunert, R. R., 98
Gschwendtner, D. J., 106
Guild, Miss D. J., 180
Gunn, I. M., 106, 210
Gurevitch, B., 56
Guttman, H., 106
Gylander, J. R., 47
Hackie, Ted, 70, 171
Hall, H. H, 171
Hambly, Miss E. M., 83, 183
Hamel, H. H., 90
Hancn, S. D., 50
Hankinson, H. W., 63, 227
Hannah, M. R., 53, 159
Hanson, I. M., 106
Hardin, I., 76
Harding, D. C., 106
Hardy. G. E., 120, 127, 139
Hare, P. A., 83
Hargrave, A. R. C., 51, 176, 225
Harman, Miss F. M. M., 56
Harper, A. E., 98, 164
Harries, H. W., 106
Harris, I. S., 106
Harrison, R. C., 76, 179
Hart, E. O.. 84, 182, 183
Harvie, D. S., 98
Hastings, Miss M P., 80
Hauck, O. S., 70, 171
Haverstock, M, 58, 169
Hawrelak, Miss M. I., 106
Hawkey, M. W., 84
Hayes, Miss M. I., 98, 148, 161
Haywood, Miss M. E., 68
Head, Miss H., 106, 180, 273
Heath, G. H., 47
Hedlin, Miss E. S., 78
Hciberg, S. A., 106
Heifetz, Miss E., 90
Helmer, R. M, 107, 219, 223
Hemstock, 1. R., 96, 98
Hemstock, R. A., 54
Hemstock, J. W.. 178
Henderson, D. H., 107
Hepburn, A. L., 107, 136
Herman, Miss K. A., 78
Heseltine. C. H., 56, 174
Hewko, I., 90
Hewson, Miss D. M., 90
Hill, A. W., 98
Hill, R., 90
Hiller, A. G.. 107
Hiller, W. A., 51
Hills, V. D., 48
Hinman, W. C., 48
Hislop, R. H. 51, 127, 241
Hofman, T. E., 107
Hogg, Miss N. J, 98, 173
Holdom. Miss F. E. L., 90
Hole, H., 90, 137. 167, 223
Hole, R. W.. 90, 167
Hollies, N. R. S.. 90
Hollm, E. R., 98
Holmberg, H. B., 50
Holmes. N. D.. 46, 48
Holowaychuk, Miss C., 180
Holowaychuk, Miss P., 81
Holtsman, Miss M. S., 107
Hooper, Miss I. M., 107
Horne, Miss J. V. E., 81
Houlgate, J. E., 107
Howard, H. A., 107, 223
Howarth, Miss G. M., 107
Howey, M. W., 56, 144, 145
Hoyle, W. G., 53
Hudson, P. W., 73
Huff, K. F., 63
Hughes, Miss M. M. E. R., 90, 273
Hugill, Miss J. T.. 67
Hulbert, Miss M. C., 107, 275
Humphreys, J. T., 98
Hurlburt, Miss M. A., 60, 271
Hurlburt, R. G., 107
Hutchinson, G. M., 185
Hutchinson, Miss J. K., 90, 137. 169
Hutton, H. G., 107, 211, 223
Hyndman, Miss H. D., 107
Ikata, Miss L. M., 107
Ingrahm, Miss R. A., 81
Isaacson, C. T., 107
Ives, T. O., 69, 174
Iwashita, Miss T., 107
Iwashita, Miss Y., 107
Jacka, R. C., 63
Jacobs, F. M., 68
Jacobson, H. A., 107
Jacques, M. L., 107, 169
James, T. W., 170
Jamieson, R. D., 46, 50
Jamison, Miss H. E., 81, 180
Jamison, R. S., 90, 153, 161, 169
Kendel, Miss E. M., 90
Kennedy, D. S., 63, 122, 176
Kennedy, G. B., 58, 169
Kennedy, Miss H., 108
Kennedy, Miss L. L., 48
Kennedy, Miss M. E., 108, 169
Keough, Miss M. A., 108
Kerr, Miss E., 68, 120, 124, 125, 126
King, C. W., 84, 182, 183
King, Miss E. M., 124
King, A. B., 73
Kirk, Miss D. M., 102
Kirk, D. K., 76, 271
Johannson, E. F., 107
Miss J. I., 107, 180
J., 163, 71, 171
Jegard, Miss P. G., 90
Jenken, W. B. L., 63, 226
Jensen, H., 50
Jepson, Miss S. E., 90
Johnston, D. C., 160, 204, 209
Johnston, Miss E. E. H., 85, 161, 275
Johnston, L. W., 179
Johnston, R. J., 179
Johnstone, Miss B. J., 90
, C. B., 214, 275
Johnson, E. W. M., 98
Johnson, J. A., 58, 169
Kittlitz, R. S., 108
Klimove, M., 169 '
Knight, Miss L. P., 108, 137, 139, 228
Knoll, G. F., 108
Knoll, Miss M. L., 108
Knudsen, J. G., 63
Koshuta, J. Z., 56
Krasnoff, B., 70, 170, 171
Krasnoff, M.. 72
Krause, V. W., 108
Kristjanson, K., 48
Kroening, R. A., 84
Kruger, J. E, 98
Krys, Miss E. J., 108
Kudryk, V., 98
Kunelius, Miss H., 81
Kuzmar, J., 68, 172
LaBrie, F. E., 69, 125, 174
Lamb, R. H., 108
Lambert, L. J., so, 160, 167, 209, 219,
Lampitt, A. W., 48
LaPPs I., 46 D
LaROse, D., 102, 108, 210
Larson, Miss H. L., 60, 273
Larue, G. A., 56, 118, 138, 160, 204
Lastiwka, R., 98
Lauerman, J. M., 108
Lavers, G. D., 73
Law, D. G., 50
Layton, L. R., 108
Lazerte, J. D., 90
Lebel, L., 118, 204
Leeder, F. D., 108
Leeder, J. R., 108
Lemieux, R. U., 63, 218
Leonidas, Miss E., 85
Lesick, W. G., 108
Loveseth, L. F., 76, 120, 178
Low, D. R., 108
Low, Miss L., 90
Low, R. D., 108
Ludwig, Miss M., 78
Lukawesky, T., 44, 225
Lyman, L. P., 108
Macalister, Mrs. I. M., 109
McAlpine, D. G., 76
McBain, A. R., 108, 223
McBride, Miss A. B., 81
McBride, I. F. B., 108
McBride, J. M., 90
McCaffrey, Miss E. H., 90, 275
McCaig, Miss J. I., 50, 56, 205, 217,
McClary, N. E., 47, 53
McClary, R. E., 108
McCollister, Miss L. A., 90
McCormack, W. B., 90
McCoy, Miss E. A., 56
McCracken, D. J., 98, 177
McCracken, D. P., 98
McCuaig, Miss R. E., 60, 173, 275
McCullough, Miss H. E., 109, 165
McCune, V. E., 109
McDiarmaid, L. G., 50
McDiarmaid, R. B., 204
McCrum, J. R., 85
McDonald, Miss F. M., 60, 269
Macbeth, R. A., 133
MacCrostie, M. W., 226
MacDonald, D. L., 90
MacDonald A. R. S., 77
Macdonald, G. R., 73
MacDonald, W. J., 85
Macdonald, Miss K. L.. 180, 275
Miss M., 109
W. D., 109
Miss M. T., 109
Miss H. S, 90, 138, 215,
Miss J., 103, 109 137 271
Miss M. J.. 107, 173, 273
Johnson, Miss M., 98
Johnson, Miss O. E, 107, 169
Johnson, R. L., 107
Jones, Miss G. V., 107, 226
Jones, J. H, 98, 209, 218
Jones, Miss M. O., 90, 148
Jones, Miss M. L. P., 98
Jones, W. S., 107
Jorgens, J. R. S., 208
Jorre de Saint-Jore, E., 99
Joslin, Miss J. R., 107
Joslin, W. L., 90, 138
Judge, D. L. C , 107
J. C., 73
Levine, L. B., 108
Leviston, C. W., 56
Lewis, G. W., 108
Lewis, R. G., 98
Lewis. S, 73
Lieber, F. S, 108
Lieberman, Miss E. B., 73
Lipkind, M. J., 73, 170
Lind, Miss J. K., 56, 118, 205,
Lipinsky, J, 108
Lister, R. R., 108
Little, H. G., 108
Little, M. W., 98
Miss S., 63, 165
Livingstone, D. D., 90
Lloyd, H. A., 76
Lockerbie, Miss M. A., 48, 164, 273
Karsh, Miss E, 63
Kastelic, J., 48
Kasten, H. L., 107
Kasting, R., 107
Kelly, Miss K. D., 60, 271
Kelly, W. B., 98, 123, 184, 218
Miss E., 68
. Miss L. M., 108
E., 56, 185
Loshack, S, 98
Lough, Miss M. C., 63, 221, 226, 228
Love, E. P., 98
THREE HUVDRED AND TWENTY THREE
McDougall, A. N., 90, 136, 160, 170
McEvoy, F. J., 109, 169
McFarlane, J. K., 91, 169
McGavin, Miss I. R., 91, 273
McGinnis, A. J., 109
Macgregor, Miss D. I., 275
Mclnnis, J. D., 213
McIntyre, Miss S. B., 91, 273
McKay, D. E. A., 96, 98
Mackay, Miss D. E., 98
Mackay, J. A., 64
Mackay, Miss M. E., 81
Mackay, B. W., 171
McKeague, S. V., 109
McKechnie, Miss M. C., 84, 183, 275
Mackinnon, H. N.. 67, 132
Mackintosh, M. F. 109, 169
MacLaren, L. B, 77
McLean, Miss G. M., 91, 226, 275
MacLean, Mrs. J. E., 109
McLean, J. C., 223
MacLeod, B. M., 91
MacLeod, J. W., 109
Macleod, Miss M. F., 57, 148, 273
McLeod, Miss M. A., 60
Macleod, Miss M. J., 271.
Macleod, W. E., 109
McNichol, J. B, 109
McPhail, C. W. B., 71, 170
McPherson, J. D. P., 52
MacQuarrie. K. T, 109
MacQueen, Miss M. L., 124
McRae, Miss S. C., 109, 136, 221, 271
MacRae, Miss M. E., 178
n, L. VV., 99
n, R. D., 110
Phillips, Miss O. M., 64
Phipps, G. T., 71, 171
McWilliam, Miss M. B., 77
Mair, C. M. H., 73
Machon, Miss A. B., 91
Maday, W. W., 83, 183
Mahony, J. J., 109
Main, W., 48
Mallabone, Miss C. M., 109
Mallabone, J. E., 109
Mallin, L. E., 224
Manifold, A. H., 213, 223
Margolus, Miss S., 109
Markin, R., 109
Markstad, Miss E. L., 81
Marshall, D. M., 88, 91, 241
Martin, Miss J. I., 169, 174
Mason, Miss F. T., 269
Mason, Miss M. B., 68, 120, 172, 275
Massie, Miss J. L., 91, 271
Masson, J. W., 77
Masters, W. C., 84, 183
Mathers, G. W. C., 109
Mathers, F. F., 53
Matthews, C. F., 109, 183
Maxwell, J. A., 73
Maybin, J. E.. 109, 167, 223
Mayhood, J. E., 223
Mazuryk, XV., 109
Melnyk, D., 77
Merrick, Miss M. A., 91, 205, 228
Meston, A. F., 58, 135, 160, 169
Metcalfe, J. O., 67
Michael, Miss A. K., 68
Might, Miss M. C., 109
Miles, E. R., 109
Millar, Miss J. I., 81
Miller, A. K., 91
Miller, D. M., 99
Miller, E. J., 64, 184, 230
Miller, Miss E. E., 81
Miller, Miss H. A., 57, 226, 275
Miller, H. E., 123
Miller, V. B., 109
Miller, G. E., 85
Misener, Miss M. J., 109
Mitchell, Miss N. J., 109
Montgomery, Miss A. A., 91, 269
Montgomery, Miss D. F., 110, 169
Montgomery, Miss E. M., 205, 226
A. L., 91
Miss F. M., 82
Moore, Miss H. C., 91, 275
Miss H. P., 91, 185
Miss K. M., 110
Moreau, J. P., 218
Morgan, Miss M., 58, 221
Morris, E. J., 110
Morrison, A. L., 110
Morrison, Miss B. E., 60
Morrison, L. F., 52
Mortimer, D. C., 99
Morton, Miss N., 81
Nelson, W. A., 64
Ness, Miss M. E., 110
Ness, Miss S., 91, 275
Newhall, S. O., 122
Newland, Miss E. M., 74
Nicol, A. J., 64
Nichol, J. C., 64
Nicholls, J. H., 99, 222
Nicholls, K. A., 91
Nichols, Miss C. M., 60
Nicholson, G. J., 110
Nickerson, G. K., 102, 110, 210
Nielsen, E. L., 48
Nigro, R. M., 69
Nikiforuk, T., 71, 171
Nishio, N. K., 110
Nishioka, G., 91, 213
Nix, J. E., 91
Nonnecke, I., 99
Noon, Miss R. I., 82
Norem, D. M., 110
Northey, J. L., 91
Nyberg, V. R., 91
O'Brien, J. A., 110
O'Callaghan, Miss J. M., 110
O'Connor, J. B., 69, 120, 174, 218
Oestreich, Miss M. M., 110
Ogilvie, J. R., 110, 219
Olsen, A. A., 171, 228
Olsen, E. C., 53
Olsen, C. W., 163
Olson, G. R., 49, 222
Olstead, Miss J. E., 110
O'Meara, Miss M. W., 77
O'Neill, G. J., 110
Orme, Miss H. E., 82
Orobko, A. D., 110 V
Ossendoth, Miss M. L., 110
Oswald. Miss I. B., 91
Ottem, M. H., 211
Otto, T. G., 77
Owen, D. H. L., 110
Oxland, Miss M. J. S., 110
Pallister, Mrs. M. A., 110
Papas, Miss E., 110
Parry, J. O., 57
Parsons, Miss M. B., 91
Pascuzzo, G. A., 110, 169
Patching, E. A., 99, 222
Paterson, J. L., 99
Paul, Miss I., 110, 226
Pawluk, Miss E. R., 64
Payne, W., 58, 135, 153, 159, 168,
Payne, VV. R., 110, 222
Pierce, Miss C. E., 111, 163
Pike, Mies K. M., 111, 271
Pinch, Miss J. A., 275
Plasteras, Miss H., 111, 137, 169
Poole, G. E., 52
Poole, J. L., 111
Poulsen, E. R., 74, 178
POW, R. E., 74, 178
Preboy, A. H. P., 111
Preboy, Miss E. E, 111
Price, R. G., 111, 211
Pritchard, B. M., 111
Pritchard, Miss J. A., 111, 169, 217
Proctor, W. C., 91
Proudfoot, R. G., 111
Provenzano, M. A., 99
Prowse, W. C., 77, 210
Pryde, J. M., 111
Puchalik, J. W., 64
Pulleyblank, E. G., 99, 141, 142
Purnell, D. C., 111
Purvis, R. D., 91, 169
Purvis, S. S., 69, 143, 159
Pybus, Miss D. L., 91, 172, 275
Pylypiuk, S. E., 132
Quigley, F. H., 132, 169, 220
Quigley, J. J., 57, 123, 184, 204, 213
Quinn, Miss L. F., 91, 124, 269
Quon, D., 91
Randle, Miss E. M., 111, 275
Randle, Miss L. F., 111, 172
Raragosky, T. M., 74
Rath, O. J., 99
Ravenscroft, Miss E. M. D., 91
Rea, H. J., 111
Rear, Miss E. L., 82
Redd, Miss G., 111
Ree, Miss J. M., 57
Rees, D. L., 111
Reesor, J. W. B., 64, 239
Reid, Miss L. M., 111, 217
Reid, T. L., 111
Reid, Miss W. K., 82
Reiten, S. V., 53
Reynolds, R. R., 111
Rice, D. A., 209
Richardson, A. J., 111
Richardson, R. C., 99
Riddle. W. J., 111, 210
Riedel, B. E., 83, 183, 239
Riliel, M. A., 111
Rigney, H. A., 92, 220
Rimmer, W. R., 111
Ringdahl, R., 92
Ripley, C. F., 88, 92
Ritchie, Miss M. E., 143, 144
Murphy, E. F., 91, 130, 160,
Murphy, A., 99
Murphy, B , 50, 120, 167
Murray, J. F., 110
Murray, Miss S. J., 60, 153, 161, 269
Myers, J. E., 91
Nagata, Miss F. R., 110
Nagata, Miss S. M., 99
Naldrett, H.. 91
Nay, A. S., 171
Neil, Miss R. B., 179
Nelson, D. R., 48
Pearson, Miss L. E., 91, 169
Pearson, Miss M. J., 91, 169
Pearson, Mrs. V. P., 78
Pearson, Miss Y. R., 153
Penley, J. K., 84, 182, 183
Peppre, Miss A. E, 110
e, Miss E. M., 110
Pergamit, H., 64
Perrott, W. B., 110, 219
Perry, D. H., 110
Peterson, B. N., 111
Peterson, Miss E. M., 59, 168, 169, 2
Pettinger, D. W., 111
Phillips, Miss J., 111, 183
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY FOUR
Ritz, C. R., 83, 182, 183
Robblee, A. R., 92, 164
Robblee, J. S., 99
Roberts, G. W., 111, 224
Robertson, G. R., 111
Robertson, Miss M. M., 57, 137
Robertson, R. W., 99
Robertson, W. H., 112
Robinson, P. J., 112
Robock, L. H., 111
Robson, J. H., 112
Rodney, Miss F. E., 112
Rogers, E. M., 112
Rogers, S. R., 112
Roginsky, Miss A. L., 112
Rookwood, R. M., 102, 112
Ropehan, Miss M., 82
Rorke, Miss M. Y., 112, 226, 228
Rosenthal, A., 65
Roshko, A., 99
Ross, A. H., 99, 219, 224
Ross, Miss J. E., 92, 275
Ross, C. A., 77
Rothe, F. A., 112
Rousseau, Miss J. E., 112
Routledge, Miss P. M., 82, 120, 181
Rowan, Miss S., 112, 136
Rowe, R. I., 65
Rudzik, Miss E., 112
Russell, J. D., 112
Russell, L. R., 99
Russell, Miss M. H., 112
Skuba, M., 113
Skwarok, E. W., 92
Sleath, G. E., 92, 211, 225
Slevinsky, A., 171
Smathers, Miss M. A., 113
Smith, A. J., 113
Smith, D. Mc. K.
Smith, D. M., 54
Smith, Miss D. M., 113, 226
Smith, Miss E. M., 102, 113
Smith, G. W., 99
Smith, I., 52
Smith, Miss I. L., 113, 183
Smith, Miss K. E., 113
Smith, K. G., 54
Smith, L. E., 52
Smith, L. M., 49
Smith, Miss M. B., 52, 271
Miss M. B, 113
R. M. C., 112
W. F., 74
Rust, R. S., 112
Ryski, L. I., 218
Sage, Miss N. F., 79, 269
Samuels, V., 65
Samuels, H. L., 85, 171
E. J., 112
R. L., 92
Saul, Miss M. B., 79
Scammell, E. R., 50
Schlange, H. R., 112
Schrader, R. C., 57, 120, 160, 204
Schumacher, L. J., 112
Seaman, Miss E. M., 65, 269
Segall, G. H., 65
Selkirk, Miss I. E., 92, 269
Semak, Miss A. H., 112, 217
Sereda, J. I., 84, 181
Sereda, P. I., 51
Sereda, S., 61
Setters, J., 99, 219, 223
Smith, Miss M. L., 44, 65, 124, 273
Smith, G. L., 67
Snell, M. L., 65
Snow, Miss G. Y., 113
Snowball, J. W., 113
Soby, Miss D. E., 113, 269
Soldan, Miss H., 61
Soley, R. O., 113
Soper, Miss M., 92, 271
Souch, Miss M. V., 113, 169
Sparrow, D. W., 113, 164
Sparrow, H. S. G., 45, 51
Spillios, J., 113, 228
Sproston, Miss P. M.
Sproule, N. G., 84
Standerwick, R. C. .
Staples, Miss M. I., 61, 173, 185
Starr, N., 99
Stechishin, O., 74
Steedman, Miss D. T., 82, 124, 180
Steilo, C. E., 169
Stelck, Miss M. K., 92
Stevenson, Miss J. S., 92, 205, 275
Stevinson, A. L., 96, 99
Stevinson, H. T., 63
Stewart, Miss D. I., 113, 275
Shaw, A., 112, 169
Shaw, Miss M., 61, 127, 128
Shaw, R. J., 92
Sheahan, Miss M. A., 112, 273
Sheane, J. R., 112
Sheasby, Miss K. E., 112
Sheckter, S., 85, 171, 204, 213
, G. C., 113
-Irvine, Miss A. M., 113, 124
Stewart, W. C., 85
Stewart, W. C., 142, 153, 161
Stewart, W. D., 85
A. W., 65
Stothert, W. D., 99
Shelton, Miss K. M., 269
Shemeluck, M. D., 49
Shevchishin, E. S., 65
Shipley, J. M., 70
Shoctor, J. H., 211
Short, H. I., 171
Shortreed, Miss M. E., 112
Shragge, P., 74
Sigal, S. J., 112
Simonson, H. D., 49, 112
Simpson, F. J., 92, 142, 148,
Simpson, J. L., 52, 219
Simpson, W. S., 102, 112, 210
, D. L., 112
, Miss J. B., ss, 273
, s. R., ss, 92
Stranatka, J. T., 49, 120, 164
Stratton, J. I., 113
Straughan, G. E., 85
Sturgeon, Miss E. H., 82
Sutherland, Miss L. M., 46, 61, 275
Sutherland, Miss M. W., 92
Sutherland, R. M, 185
Swann, I. F.
Swann, R. H., 85
Swenson, A. L., 113
Switzer, I., 213
Sylvest, A. C., 113
Taft, W. E.. 92
Tanner, Miss D. E., 113, 269
Sinclair, I. A.
Sinoski, D. A., 53
Sissons, T. A., 113
Sissons, W. I., 112
six, 1. M., 54, 225
Skelton, Miss M. D., 46, 57
Skens, A. W., 113, 132
Skenfield, Miss E. M., 92, 136, 185
Tanner, Miss E. M., 174, 269
Tanner, R. M., 92, 138, 169
Taylor, Miss D. M., 113
Taylor, H. G., 99
Taylor, I. W., 92, 164, 220
Tayler. Miss M., 113, 271
Taylor, Miss M. I., 113, 169
Templeton, C. H., 54
THR!! HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE
Teskey, H. G.
Teskey, R. H., 92
Tetzloff, Miss E. L., 82
Therrien, Miss K. G., 113
Thomas, Miss A. R., 269
Thomas, Miss B. E., 113
Thompson, Miss B. E., 92, 275
Thompson, Miss D. M., 59, 120, 168
Thomson, D. B., 83
Thomson, Miss D. J., 57, 273
Thompson, Miss K. E., 113, 269
Thompson, Miss M. M., 57, 269
Thompson, Miss H. V., 88, 94, 273
Thorn, G. D., 65
Torrance, K. J., 114, 210, 220
Toshach, Miss S., 55, 205, 275
Totton, Miss V. O., 66
Trainor, W. J., 66, 123
Tredger, C. N., 74
Tregale, Miss E. E., 57, 165, 226
Trott, A. W. I., 225
Trout, Miss K., 114
Tuck, N. G. M , 92
Tysoe, F. W., 209
Tysoe, F., 74
Ubertino, D. J., 169
Ulrich, D. G., 160
Van Kleeck, Miss W. M., 273
Vaselenak, J. R., 70
Varseveld, G. W., 114
Veiner, S., 72, 171, 224
Venables, A., 77
Vogel, C. K., 122
Wachowich, L. S., 114
W'addell, Miss D. R., 114, 273
Wagner, A. W., 114
Waite, W. T., 71, 171
Waldret, Miss N., 82
Walhovd, T. H., 99
Walker, N., 51
Walker, R. H., 114, 213
Wfalker, W. A., 114
Wallace, I. B, 178, 179
Walsh, A. C., 74
Ward, S. H., 114
Ward, C. M., 66
Warner. Miss M., 114
Warren, D. H., 209
Warren, Miss M. I., 92, 271
Warshawski, R. S., 85, 171
Warshawski, S. J., 74
Warshawski, Miss F. G., 114
Warshofsky, Miss M. D., 114
Watterberg, Miss N. L., 66
Weaver, A. S., 77
Webb, J. A., 92, 223
Webster, A. L., 132, 169
Weder, Miss M. E., 79
Weder, C. H., 75
Weeks, J. G.. 99
Weir, G. R., 99
Weldon, Miss D. N., 114
Wellman, V. H., 84, 182, 183
West, N. J., 92, 171
Wetter, L. R., 92
Wetterberg. D. C., 54
Whitehead, G. A., 49, 241
Wholey, Miss M. A., 114, 182, 183
Wiggins, R. L., 209
Wilde. Miss M., 114
Wilkins, E. B., 52, 204
Williams, Miss D. L., 92, 275
Williams, D. O., 66
Williams, L. J., 114, 211
Williams, Miss M. B., 92, 275
Williams, R. G., 78
Williamson, Miss I. H., 61, 269
Williamson, Miss M. I., 61, 269
Williamson, W. M. S., 114
Willis, R. C., 114, 137
Willox, Miss A. C , 68, 127, 171, 205,
Willox, G. L.. 75
Willson, B. F., 46, 52, 241
Wilson, D. E., 114
Wilson, Miss E. A., 92
XVillson, J. N., 241
Willson, Miss M. M., 92
Wilson, R. A., 169
NViltzen, Miss D. F., 214
Winning, M. D, 114
Wfize, Miss T. C., 114, 271
Wolff. R. G., 75
Wolochow, D. M, 84, 183
Woodman, F. L., 75
Woodworth, Miss M. E, 61, 136
Woronuk, M., 114
Worthington, W. T., 92
Wright, D. D., 114
Wright, S. R, 114
Wright. T. A., 75
Wytsmzi, D., 114
Yahnitzki, Miss A., 114
Yasheyko, M. J., 99
Yates, J. C., 58
Yaholnitsky, R., 78
Yavis, Miss M., 114
Yelle, E. F., 99
Yoneyama, M., 78
Yoneyamn, Y., 71, 171
Young, Miss N. K., 66, 205, 221, 273
Young, R. A., 114
Younger, K. S., 114
Younger, L. I., 66, 125, 178, 179
Zimmerman, Miss L. H, 7O, 137,
144, 145, 174
Zuckerberg, Miss A. M. R., 114
.X i 'IM
'E T. .ff
K Lg' , l
X A " 5, if V, , ,
' ' ' ' . .. 55-53"-" n f' "' 'T'QT - H'-'IEE 2,f.f3'f'f' .f."3f?'7 ,gg - -1:33 AEE-ff1P7'T'3Z'3 5 . ,
4 'AQ "i " E55 allgiizwls - ' , .-'5-"P 'PH' . f ,"'4Wi13fQ7-'lifdl' ""'L1?'L:-'.:if."':"'T-.iii 711.
., .J xx, .f.., 55 . - .. . ,,,.,,,,,., ,n Vi, . . , Q L I HQ. N: ., 'lu YW, ayx
1 V 2 ' " . ,A - "TI 57:1 -. . 'L ' , , ' l'5'f1E"',4i-1'TE'5'- -. T" 1 - '.,1' V ".'fi.2' '- 'FN-1 9- ' 15" T." -'
F ' H 6' if , ug,j'S:Z:VA:vh:vVv it :X , .1,,,W. -,il ,.-, -,psp - i.,,AY+.4'j.,,v . ,V -5-"-1, , -z
yu. Y x . . 7 1. 1.5 1' my -1,., sg yo, Vi JM. F Z L fiom?-:ZLQSQQ ,',1..M ,-.,-,- 1. iz. ' V , x-. .13--I Y
I 4 ,' 1, ' L - ' av W' ,. 3, --f'nl?f,ffj:-j",f"?i, .3 r-Q ' K -f" ' AJ " ' '
2 ' V f-- 5 A -' ' 1 A wifi-f 'f . -gd - -, +2 . .
a ,eu -.ya N , ,, ., w.,,,:- 1 - '1 K-Ziff , ...2..":s- I
' "iff ii l ' I V mf: E lu' 'A "' R 'X 7' '
'Q' lit A Q ' ' e fi -2.-'-V' ,fx f f l" 5-'iff SSL' ' 3 - i 'K J
.N iw, fs-'Vik , i A wif - ' f ,
' , .- ills-' .'1 ..4... "' 1.-.1-.5..-, . , . ' N, D '
nik ,f!"':ig """"Y' Rf..." s"""' ffm-' -.--..:...., ,, A H ,U ,L ,Q I , , I
'.,... - J-2- -- f-- N , , f wg. ,. , ' -' , , 'ff ,.. V: - . '- - -5.
, .- X. - . . --.1 2- A - -D M
...,. AS, . M . ,
K-vr,ds:.u.-1.1 WA . I , fr.-
'11 'f f .-v BJ
THREE HUNDRED AND TMXENTYS174
,, ". J " ' F"'R"T.3q.Q,F
- - -- - E123 w'f:rf:f21a-lk.
,,,,.-..,gee -57- , Y- ""i1H1'-L?:.ff4'-17'fiiifgfu , .
can-SLI-.'L J' 2' 'Q--:Q 1 ""- ALM" x , 'E' u ,ii 'L
- f9r'QF.Q2., ,,,, ,, ,AA , -
, in 1 ' 1, Yjiglg "gg: Ji' '
, " i fl" 1f""'A'S2'- 'A gg" 1, EEKM.-...Vx
Y ' E N,
L, 1 1.. -' f E EE -. 4,39 1 H-if 24 ? ' N
I .,-'iprfi YQ , i -Vi :iiiLf,f " L 'ffzifzf 'EQ
L f, f. M y : 71, jfllli :s f
f 'ff :V ,gi :""' an f 122 9 -rw: -,1- -H11-Eihvhrsfzqqgx. ' -if 2,1 -.X
KJ" ., , " "f ,W if ffll- -3-LM! F'-5 'Ph filh' 'H-"7 'fir
' 55335 ' ,jf .v 1' aff V- f: E' Qi o f
' ' ' " 1- ' WL . :f'ffE?f'55 - M752 -'L 'Q Q ,,,. -it ' ffl
5 va , ' ifilslg Q f 52257 0 , Avi' '
:ff ,Q H1-if xl ' ' -3' - 3
4 at ' A fi ,, -,,1, iZi'.Q-ijgi 1 A f ' l
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN
4 X i
rs -in '77?1ii53 -........-A-.-.f-Q-.-f,--- T -X. , --:QM ---- Y f .: KX, .
-"UE 1' 'R " fT?iJf'7?5 '53--V'-rf' ' Y' qi'-" V !f'3fi'5gIff.'f" 'f' 734: E'-ifilf Q X
IFA-..!v,r ,TM?!1.-Eti.,x 6 ,- L Xi, ...,... T - , - I MI. X A 5,
- 1,41 ,Msg . , f ,,.- . U .l ' V - .- '- J . . MX
-E ' 3 X' '
lf., SQ ' , . 1,7 "fini 33. b x,,.m,,hg:,A---' Eff: 'X ' -411441-1 V - 'AQ'-X I '
-k' '53 ' ' . - 'k "- '. .,. . Y X ' ' S.: -wx PP . , '
gf X K fb, -2 mY.w,WdNCv, A... 1 ' 'J-1 .NV 4-if 1:-Y 1 MY X
N, Sq' X,:.3 V iw : I ,.,,,- fc V i X - - I Y ' Fir'
Y.: PWA. 4"9ff'1iE"Qg,:fQW"'W"' X "'f'T"f" " 'k 1 f xii' :ig X A , Q
F ghll I
"P ..i-fTi.fQ?i4. ,f .AX U" - ' "1
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTV-EIGHT
' -r . 4
U' Y '
" 1 Q ..
.ll n "
' '1 - ...
. MW . Q
v. ,A . . 'l
,. . .
, -.. Qhttm'
, j". 1
v ,U '
f :lx rg' W
. A J'
A lpdu' .
s-. Y-1' .MN A ,
, ,Q .,.:.f ,
"0-' '-'51' l ..
Y' Q '
1, . , ' 'Q . - .
1 ' f.,g.,v,,x,,, ..I4, . A d
5 ' U". 1
In 4 ,W ,
- 4 5 33- -gi: .x
. ', 41" S '
.,'1.., - .f
, A I fl"
" V- If '
, fuk, " , , : . .
V iq .
. , 1 F
Q ' ' W3
L, A' .-1 ,
silky ' I
uh e A
f ,L '
'Y f , "
' Y 'P '- . -'
5, ,- ,.
ing . 5,
,'fr.'. S -2 - V . ' 4.
.Y .- . ' Y
'm'f1.,fb 'V ., '
..,. 'l, ,L ,
" inf- 7
1 --A' - 9 I
.1 , V
. ff - .v X
'tr-f ,gn f . X.
4 .X "1 '11 'V
W?-. ,',1T'f"x-af, - ,Q . '
U .I,,. L.w,L?,...,,l M ,.. X,
'--' N F'
" ' .1 4 ,
, W '
-4-' .M 4 '
- - .
,lk As:-, . .
...r-.1 -r . . .-
N T .
v -. .
.- .,. I x ' , '
v . 1- '-ogg X , '
.-. 4 .
Yu S . - .,
"a"f"' " . A
,X , I , l -4 '
. , . . . V
R ' A
" .V r. , 1 '
N .., -
. rf- k
4'5" l .u V-' .I '-
. gl. 'H-I
1 '--c-,..- v,
. . ,, Y. , Q - ,.
I ' ,' ,W
G'-v . ' .v ' 5 .
VL, J L :J N 'L' 5311- T. , IJ
. I- u Ph' ' 'I' V. Z' 3 '
- .., f ,-
v ,,.. Jvlf' . ,. ."gi
..,, J' ' '. x f .
,..".. 'J .A . '-, 'f'. .'
" -'3'1,'Q .. .xysdvrmlr
, 1 X
' -xv, ,
1 Q N
X N - -X
X ,k , .JA
- MX . ,, -sv ,y .
.1 .+ A . - 1 ,Q 'K' 4-my ,, W ' my .
X ,,. MN'-'x'. A 3,4-so-Q . WX. ,
.QQ , . X 4. U1 Y X -'25 r4.4 5, ', -
X, X , ,,,..,X.,,,.M,v,55 , , W, I 4 EL ,F X ,xv . . ,
-A ff , Xwiwwkzrp. :fr-www w1ffN,,.-,- -5 A w .1 .M ,. XM,-,X-.,, ', Q Q.-J,,..fx. ,
,. -4-Q X yxuwwa--:ff-x XX-,Xl . Q - 4
2 - X -SU' lY,-if5f5'E?i1w-vii'-f1',9 1. ff 'X+fYQff-AX W -- ,
X 9' X- - 5 'L ff 'TMf'5i ' KL 7 'L - ' "
-1-1. ,Q - . .4M.xY-Mlxg. yu. 1 S..
, A , grim' -vi p."..
W ,k - N XJ -- X
'v -by ' ,K
i T ,
swsy 5 !
S' ' X , 5 3 'Fi
:iii Ak 5 f I
'1 x ' .wifes-Q
A ga cpl! 1
wg Y Q
X --wif ,Nw ' X,
U x X X
N ix 5 f
?i4.gQw Q Rx
, I lix
- X M A . A .gi H ,
, .X , , . , , ,V ,
-x . , -- . J - 1 . - 3 gi,,,g
- 'fad 3- xl
' 5 Wil:-iQ'jg
"?ii'9fu 1 2 x ' ,
' ,f',"?" 'if Qw"Y,.q. .,
' ' . Q ff Q 1, ,A .- .
, gl A.'aQ,feM'g:gQ,:hfif?m51'9' X - K
f .i M., . .A:'.,
fix.. '3":,.V:? ,i3:'iffff3,3xsfq3Qa' f -
"'f1'3.,,7..fvCAf-" 9 '
' H: Ii, .f g5fe',,,y..fy
5fv"q,,, , uf- 9 .,Q.
'Z 5, V Qu' x .
' 'ff' ff -,
my . ww.
.X-' N ' H 5. I
:ff 'I-' 7" ix
i, 55 I
, Y ' 1 4 "noi
, . A ,
ig. Q. a,.
.M M .M
'Y ' -4 3' , w.,
Suggestions in the University of Alberta - Evergreen and Gold Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.