University of Manitoba - Brown and Gold Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada)

 - Class of 1932

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University of Manitoba - Brown and Gold Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1932 volume:

ENGINEERI N XVILLIAM J. HALPARIN-Eleclriral Cul. Since initiation day this boy has felt that he was truly an Engineer. Tried to demonstrate it by laying his silver pencil across the d.c. bus-bars in the lab, His ability to worry A.C, problems "in ahsentia" is now his crowning achievement, Willie may have done better as a travelling salesman-he alone knows. l'amiliar expression. "XVhere did'ya get that from?." CLARENCE D. MURDOCK-Elec Although he claims Canora as his home town, we seem to hear a great deal more of Estevan. Anyway, Clarence is always willing to bet his last nickel on Saskatchewan, in any game, and against any odds. lt seems that he took his first two years there. He will argue on any subject. from women to politics, and has never lost one argument in his own estimation. Ask him about the approach-force system, as outlined by Strangler Lewis, Three weaknesses7Bridge, bridge, and bridge. ESLIE HOOD--Electrical A product of Glen Ewen, Saskatchewan, and Oxbow High School, where he showed them how by winning a Governor General's medal. He is a follower of the misogynistic league, although he started to disobey the rules in fourth year, He seems to occupy the position of class consulting Enginecrl enjoys a brisk mathematical workout. and is most elficient at peak loads. He claims that Differential Equations are the spice of life, but we think that was due to other influences. Just a darn good Engineer. NVALTER M. MURRAY-Elec After graduation in Civil Engineering XValter decided to join a class of live wires and get a great kick throwing switches and circuit breakers. He is a constant worker and thoroughly enjoys writing A.C. leports. A natural aptitude for reading a wide variety of subjects, coupled with a marked weakness for Celebrity Concerts. KENNETH G. LAING-Electrical Ken. as we know him, really only represents one half of a complete unit, the other half being-well, use your own imagination. Ask him how many games he won in the 1932 Bonspiel, or how to eliminate the hum from a loud speaker. He can tickle the iyories till your toes tingle. and is an expert at chasing the colored balls around the green tables. He's a stay at home man. but not his own home. Secret ambition-To get married. GEORGE A, McKAY-Elec George went to Churchill in '31 to play horse for Carter- Halls, and from what he said, we don't think he enjoyed the game very much. He delights in poring over a mathea niatical text-book. and in arguing with the profs. Plays hockey and football. A very deep and practical thinker, big future. wants to buy a first mortgage gold bond on a meter." with a "Who Kv..-X. DONALD XVhen style. F. H. MARTIN-Electrical you want a dance or a class party put on in grand Don can sure do it. You should also head him as as radio announcer, or possibly you weren't at the Crook's Tour, He was "Miss Taken" for a. chcorus girl once. but Engineering has made a man out of him since, The social man of class '3Z. Ambitions+to get a report in ahead of time. W. B, PETERKIN-Elec Bill registered in Engineering, and the Profs. have been looking for him ever since. While the draughting room ref sounded in echoes disconsolate, "where's that man Peter- kin," Bill was achieving greater fame in a finer art. As president. he led the Glee Club to the pinnacles of success, His theories on flange and aqueous friction have battled the keenest of intellects. l-amous last word-"Why pick on me?" LESLIE J. MOULDER--Electrical Les hails from Merrie England. He has served time in sev- eral institutions Cchieliy educationalj all the way across Canada. U.B.C. was his lirst alma mater. but he seems to have been fairly happy with us for the past four years. As for ourselves. We have gradually learned to suffer in silence under his puns. Ambition-the attainment of sufhcient will power to withstand the line of the cue game, PHILIP W. PINN-Elec Good old "Safety"-from Gladstone. Claims he has a s sure system for distinguishing twins. but we think its taking an awful chance. He's a quiet chap-how come he plays the roarin' game? Remained pure for four years, but this year he has taken to smoking. Remember, Phil, you can't hold down a good job doing things by "halves." The man who knows. Page Eighty-six G trical triral lricul Iricul lrical E JOE NGINEERIN POPESKI---Electrical The big question mark of the class. His rate of asking questions varies inversely with the amount of lecture notes taken per hour. Joe has been with as many as two of the fair sex at once. so he may be just a Romeo in disguise. He has a reputation for his hair-splitting accuracy. even to getting 6 places on a slide rule. Enjoys hanging on to 220 volt wires. just for fun. Theme song-"Please sir. Prof.-I didn't quite get that." HYMIE FLEISHMAN-Cn.wl kVe all envy I-Iymie. his pure innocent soul-but why bring that up. Hc's a bear for detail which proves him an elicient and get-ahead able engineer. I-Ie's everybody's friend and has a heart as big as big. Give Hymie a Kirkhams's text and a package of XVrigley's and immed- iately the clouds are scattered and the sun shines for him. He learned how to say "damn" with profound mean- ing in Churchill last summer. His pet theories on women are kept very secret. LLYOD G, SCOTTfElc-ctrical He originated the Roblin'Hood combination. to keep him- self in the dark woods. but lately we have been able to get a-"I,angside" this most "gracious" fellow. and ltarn how he is always able to pull down the highest mark. No problem or situation is too intricate for Lloyd: he can enjoy most any. Should give a good account of him- self before long. Favorite U1 lab.-Electrical measurements. JOHN M. Jack has gathered his Engineering experience and in- spiration working during the summers with the City En- gineer and the C.P.R. His college interests are many, among them are hockey. football. sorority balls. and. of course, his studies. XVhen it comes to absorbing knocks and broken bones. Jack makes an excellent sponge. He has had everything from appendicitis and gallstoncs to broken collar bones. HARRY Sl'ITrlTLMANfElt-rlrical Harry is our one and only red head. Takes life with slide rule accuracy. that is c'ose enough for practical purposes. He is always willing to lend a handfespecially a 4th in bridge. Favorite pastimes--Reading. bridge and tennis. HENRY KREUTZER-Civil Class '32 certainly got a break when Henry took to En- gineering. After several years of Normal and teaching. he put such things away and came to college. Henry is one of those men who doesn't know his own strength. a true friend with a heart of gold. Steinbach. his home town, must be a great place to be able to give up men like Henry. Politics, Wars. and murders keep him supplied with food for argument, ani last but not least. he reads "Hush" and thinks Janet is a honey. BILL CAPELLE--Civil Conscientious Bill is the type that if he can't go through he'll go around or over, but he gets there for 'a that. Railway Engineering and Geodesy fascinate him something awful. He would no doubt be the world's greatest cross country hiker if he went out for that sort of thing, .lust a big strong silent man--Bill. BRUNELLE LEVEILLE-Civil Vile respect Brunelle's quite wisdom and weighty words. He does things. His pet subject is Municipal Engineering. He's aiming to get his B.S.D. after getting his Civil En- gineering. A strong ambition indeed. According to rumors Brunelle is a true 40-beer Engineer, but of course it is only hearsay. DAVID C. M. DUNCAN-Civil XVQ are proud of our Valentino, Though peaceful and in- clined to silence. Conrad would abhorr life and studies if he didn't find consolations in life in friendships and love. A love sincere and faithful as himself. We now under- stand why he is a dreamer: Can we blame him? Aren't we all? XVe wish him a successful career. accompanied by the same delicious romance which is now the spice of his fate. EDMUND J. LINDSAY--Civil Since his first year at University Ed has always been engaged in social activities. and has devoted much of his spare time to them. He has held important offices in various organizations to which he was appointed by rea- son of his financial abilities. Indeed. he has sold as many tickets and signed so many checks during his student life that we would recommend him as a circus manager. if he had not taken Engineering. We shall remember him as a gay companion and an energetic leader. Page Eighty-seven E N G I N E E R I N MARKLAND N. McEWEN-Civil CL.-'K Mac is a born philosopher. His wit and good humor are well appreciated in conversation, Our friend Ktuet- zer. having found him to be a second Graham MacNamee. is considering asking hs services for his coming political campaign. Vle have heard that Mac has recently been awarded a contract for the repairing of a cottage at the beach. This will undoubtedly be the humble debut of a great engineer. G STANLEY SMITHA-Civil Stan is a sport enthusiast. with a preference for basket- bal'. He has acquired valuable experience as a salesman. making a specialty of selling magazines and ladies' shoes. His success in this is due. no doubt. to his good looks and his magnetic personality. NVho knows how far this will carry him on the road to personality? No one can tell. But we are assured he will achieve great things. RENCE McGOXVAN4CrL'rl C arcnce hails from Carman 1there's a town as is a townl they are of him. Mac makes it hard and rightly proud for the rest of us. By attending too many lectures and paying up to the rstry and Thermo profs, His strong subjects are Chem- inot to mention Frazil lcej. He is a captain in the C.O,T.C. and would rather go on parade than eat. The working girls may have their Rudy Vallee. but we have our Clarence. L. M. STEVENSON-Ci eil Stevie has discriminating tastes which led him to be- stow on class '32 the great honor of graduating with him. and indeed it is an honor for he is one of the best. He has a way of telling jokes in the draughting room which simply demands your attention. His big moment in High- way Engineering and he has worked for two summers with Good Roads gaining experience in that line. Stevie get a great kick out of pillow fighting in the XVesley residence. JOHN N. McLEAN-Civil Spick is a crooner, and often charms his classmates with his melodious voice, He could have successfully performed with the Cilee Club had he not preferred to give his whole attention and energy to his studies. Some engineers in the past have succeeded in other branches of human activity. and we woufd not be surprised. therefore. to see John go through Hollywood. MAX S. XVEDRO4Ci ull Max is a marytr to the noble cause of welded joints versus riveted joints and steel construction. He dreams abaut talker after lunch he has them which isn't so good. As a an argument with Capelle every day: this is continued on their daily cross country trek ciles whch leaves Max busting trying to keep up with Bill's a hot number when it comes to their respective domi- out in sweat all over in long legs. Max really is to bridge design for he certainly knows his gussets. His favorite sport is swim- ming. XV.-XRREN XV. MILLER+Cic'il XVe take our hats oli to our Senior Stick! Besides being a capable organizer. kVarren shines in athletics. He was quarter-back of the University Rugby team which trav- e'led XVest last fall. and is also a valuable player on the Engine-:r's hockey team, In sports and in other activities. he always strove to hold high the pennant of our faculty and his eliorts were rewarded with success. RUDOLF J, WlLLMS1Ciu1l Rudy is our scholarship student. He devotes his life to studies. with strong inclinations for structural design, He recently won the prize given by the Winnipeg branch of Fngineering Institute of Canada for his summer thesis on Churchill. Congratulations. Rudy! XVell gifted and en- dowed with the virtues of perseverance, Rudy will doubt succeed in life and do honor to the profession he has chosen, GORDON L. SCOTT--Ci ui! The pride of Govan! One man in a thousand, He possesses that subtle sense of humor that is extremely enjoyable to his neighbors and fellow students. Scott never worries. he lets the others do that. NVe feel that we shall remmeber Scotty a long time. BEN J. COHEN-flrchitv The playboy of Architecture. An authority on movie stars ancl radio crooners. he has avoided many strenuous after- noons and evenings doing research in these fields. However. examinations hold no terrors for our little "Ice Cream Cohen." He has no wife to bother his life. No lover to prove untrue. So all day long he sings his song And prddfes his own canoe. Page Eighty-eight HO rture H-S sf - sf 13' ,, C J KASIMIR JASTREMSRY 1-lrchilecture Activities- Basketball. Track. Boys Parliament. Pastimes- Attending University. Pea shooting. XVILLIAM E. SHEETS-.-lrchztecture Bill stepped through Architecture in three years but man- aged to drag along with him a couple of scholarships. I-le obtained these between duties as Architectural Society President and Engineering Council representative. Spends his summers. spending Saskatchewan Government taxes on Saskatchewan Government beauties. XVhat Architecf ture loses the world gains. Men and women' H ISADORE RICHMAN'-rlrchiteclure First two years he spent in Arts. Making up his mind. Then with vigor and resolve. He left them Hat behind. Arriving safe in our domain. He started life anew. Making friends on every hand Around the good old Now he is a Specialist, Mathematics are his meat In days to come you'll see his work In building down the Street. HENRY F, STEVENSONfrlrthi'rt-frurv I-larry first showed Architectural tendencies at the age of two yearsfone day while plunging across the floor he stumbled over his blocks and raised a projection on his dome. "Enough," said Harryi"l'm going to be an Archi- tect." Lost for two years in Arts, he came to us in '29, l-larry has been a student of outstanding merit, has actively engaged in sportsfheld the office of Vice-Presi- dent of Architectural Society. l.Ve're all for you Harry. EDXVARD XV. ROGERSONf.-lrchilecture Clever as you make 'em. l'lere's a friend sincere, Ambitious ad inlinitum And scholarships last year. Liked by all who know him. l'le's loyal through thick and thin, Architect of great renown Is the prophecy for him. S. ETHELYN XVALLACE. B.A.f,-lrchir Ethelyn entered Architecture in the Fall of '28, leaving an enviable record of scholastic achievement and athletic prowess in Varsity Arts, This personable young lady has bummed and smiled het way through three years of struc- tural. strength and drafting-has been actively identiied with student organizations-has established herself as one of the outstanding bowlers and curlers of the depart' ment-and in general has been "One of the Boys." Archi- tecture is proud to present its "First Lady." . - 1-li wuqm-f-I B i y H Illllll'lllllJl!lS!"".-f- 17' K '-D X x ex Se S? fxi- SN Si Winn Q-ff etture S-gr.-'-ff WX XX g 5 25 X 5 ,igL-1:1 . K I ' 4 lyi 12 V' 17, ,i ii iiifcv. IW I I W iii MH l I lvl? li 'W ' xii' ' if ' 1' ill! li in f if W ' 1 X X ?-I3 ' Q ' . i ix i Xb r Jlias l lf 1-,yi N ll kqiw- l ll Page Eighlyfnine sg ,, W, s-.9-..,, . 1 :- .- , ., , 552 0 .. rn " 3 51.'T' -2 Q 443 41 i 155 W .- , .5 -xg 1,11 f Q T ar' s 3 .qggg iv .' sis 'Y , W .. . . fi S" f 4 sg S E3 ' R ff,-2? + .4 5 Q5 fr get ,. 5 Y , J' . . fi? 2 881' 4 ,. f. ENGINEERING EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Buch Row-H. Shirrny, XV. Sheets, K. Bjetring, XV. Troll, E. St. Mats. E. Rhodes, D Brazx r from RowfC. Rutledge, H. Smith. WV. Miller fsenior Stickl, Prof. ll. l'lerriott E Lin say Martin. if-if-...,, g HORTLY after the opening of the Engineering lectures it was found that the registration showed a greater increase than ever be- fore. The council enjoyed a year of excellent co-op- eration under the capable direction of Warren Mil- ler. the senior stick. Under Don Martin, the social committee staged two very successful dances, Frosh Nite and Crooks Tour. the Grad farewell gives promise of being on the same high scale of quality. The Society meetings have all been well attended: inter-year debates added a note of interest and talks by Prof. Findlayson. Mr. J. W. Sanger. and Hon, D. G. Mackenzie have added a wide store to our practical information. The Society staged another very successful trip. this time a tour of the Point Du Bois and the new Slave Falls plants, through the courtesy of the City Hydro. The strong Engineering track team moved from second to top place in the inter-faculty meet, and added their quota to the U.M.S.U. team. The U.M.S.U. rugby squad saw seven players representing the faculty, while the basketball team had five, with Cece Colpitts acting as manager. In the inter-faculty basketball, the seniors cap- tured the Birks "A" trophy, and the juniors. though defeated, show promising material for a winning team. Curling, our largest sporting representation, brought no championships home. but the teams ranked high. In football the seniors were finalists and the jun- iors also died fighting. Hockey saw the seniors tied for first place and the juniors eliminated in the play-offs. The men of stone and steel continue to show their versatility with the "Slide Rule." Engineer- ing's own publication. rising to new heights under Fin Clark and Wm. Trott: and a second outstand- ing performance in the one-act plays. Never in the history of the University has a class graduated in such circumstances as confront us today, but we are contident that every man will prove his ability and make his presence felt. Page Nunrly ENGINEERING ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE l Bach Rou:--S. Smith. C. Johnston. Front Rou.'fJ. Grisdale. T. Crayston. D. Brazier. ENGINEERING SOCIAL COMMITTEE 614 ffl ei V I I fr Ein A 9 . :seam ,U ' , A I 1 I mimi A FRTIUI : on 1 if-qkx 'I Q P. , '. vi i . ii iii ,i A? 'H 5 A Vll 145311 WW? 72. I .W 'se .5 ik-:mr-' ' gf I Ei - 1- 'L I . Au, 'Q - ' I QI ' . ff- wtf? ff- .f -7. fry, gt f. ii 5 i fiflfji-"Oi qi lg, 1-'Tr P ln' 'f :M J 5 'W +9-'Eur nnutoa. su-ner - Bach ROLL'-J. Scott, J. XVhyarcI. Front Row-W. Sheets. D. Martin, W. Pothcringham. N looking back over Engineering achievements in the realm of sport during the current season, another milestone of athletic prowess has been passed. At the beginning of the fall term the Engineering faculty terminated the Medical reign of supremacy on the cinder path and sand pits. The football teams played truly representative football for which Engineering has been noted. finishing with the senior team defeated in the finals. The basketball team again retained the senior inter-faculty championship, while the junior representatives lost out by the closest margin. The inter-faculty curling team, although not as successful as in former years, terminated a fine year with a wealth of material available for the future. The colors of Engineering were, Ahowever, more successful in the realm of hockey than in any previous years. The junior team, intact for next year. lost a close season to St. John's. The seniors. at the time of writing, are in the linals with U.C. and hope for the best. A truly representative number of athletes from Engineering were to be seen on all the Uni- versity teams including track, rugby, hockey and basketball. HE Engineers are justly proud of the singularly high social standing they have achieved in regard to all their functions. This tradition has been nobly upheld by Don Martin and his staff this year. 'l'he outstanding successes of Erosh Nite and The Radio City dance. with their original and interesting innovations, their large and representative attendance, give promise ofrthe Grads Farewell bringing the committees work to a most gratifying and satisfactory close. Page Ninety-one ENGINEERING TRACK TEAM ENGINEERING INTER- FACULTY CURLING All .F -ur Ng I Bark Row-ST. Drew I.. Howe. K. XVhat'nough. E, Sandrlande. frunt RmL'--- G. McLeod, T. Crauton. XV. Ixwthermgham, Nl, Dale. lieth Rtntuff-ID Pwrazrer, IJ. Ilrnn, Cr. Iltnsun. D. Dunlop. I Inn-1 llhtvf-J. Y fungman, t, Johnston. XY. E, Srnrth. R, Mclxenzre. I-TPR eleven years' xupremacy. the Medicals were Iurctd to xnrrcntler therr track and Held laurel: tu the lleet-fooled brrdge burlders, who led the day wnth a total of -Il pe-xntx. ffarnck accounted for a thrrd of the poxnle by placxng first, second and thrrd rn the hxgh hurdlex, -lueus anti :unmng high jump, respectrvely. Drew added S pornls bv takrng Hut rn the luw and xecond rn the hugh hurdles. Pmurshynslu agaxn demonstrated his prowess in the held events by capturtng the javelrn thrmx. Ile was backed bv Coleman. who took the shut-put. The frebhmen won recogmtron when Dale. XYhatrn0ugh and Korchmlu proved potnt gttten. Sector, Carrrclx, Iuleman, and Korcheykr comprxwd the fast stepping relay team which won thc hnal event of the dav. 'H HE past season was probabfy the best enjoyed bv the Lngrneer.. that rx, wrth repard tw the evrdent enlovment of the large number lalung part rn the bn mutt rmpuhrr spurt rn our Iaeulrv, Prlthough not havrng the honor of Lainrng first place rn unter -.. lacultx' plav, we always gave cunxrderabfe worrv to our opponents before succumbtng tw defeat. Iflowt-ver, next vear, wrth the and of the Senior Stuck, we p'an to malte rt a banner verr for lzngrneernng curlrng. Putin' Nrnulyllluu ENGINEERING SENIOR FOOTBALL ENGINEERING JUNIOR FOOTBALL Barb R-JLUYJ. Cheremlaora. C Spice. H. Fargey. XV. Smith. N. Iannone. B. XIcC:nnell. From Rmc'-D. Brazier. H. liinsness. C. Xl'ren. J. Grisdale. T. Kwiatkowslxi. .E A,MwrwAO4 'ie Back Rou'fG. I.. Scott. Nl. McEwen. XX. Okonslu. D. Duncan. L.. Marshall. J. Lock art. From Row--M. Schom. F. Felstead. S. Gcrfovxn. NV. Quillinms. I. Glantz. HIS team was made up of a few of last year's junior finalists and senior players. and was further strengthened by the addition of four new men who had just entered the faculty, The team loolred like the most promising in years and after losing the Hrst game to United we took Medicals. Science and Aggies into camp. The league finished with Aggies. United and Engineers in n lie for first place. A draw was taken with United getting the bye. Engineers and Aggies played to a tie in the first game and in the second game the agriculturists won one to nothing. This senior team will be practically intact next year and we have expectations of a championship linefup. HE tryouts for the juniors saw the largest turnout in years. and it look several practices to select the team. The team played four games and were rewarded with :I fair degree of success by winning two games. tying one. and losing one. All the games were hard fought and the boys were disappointed in that they just missed getting into the finals. This team was made up mostly of last year's junior finalists. so that there was plenty of experience in the ranks to help along the new members. Pay: Ninety-t'7ree ENGINEERING SENIOR BASKETBALL ENGINEERING JUNIOR BASKETBALL I I 1 I I nz, si I g - I I i i I thi 4' Kg-Ja .iff 4'4'l '-l..:, 1-IZI"I:Z1II -v Ig I ....,.1" fl' I ' III ,VHS -, 'E -as - "'IWmr'iI5f 'Ti . H, 1,-f-sqft ,i... 1 rt' Hiiuwa. - ' .4-s-n1f.t 1 Burl: Rout-rf". Proudfoot, A. Nitchuk. S. Carrick. Frunl Row- S, llaplan, G. Earl. XV Dydyk. ,Av l'lut','t Raitt' Ci. l,eekie C, I'-yers, R. Moore, rk. Btllinkoll. l'rnnr R-uuf Nl llale S. Smith, C. Brown, J, Youngman. N lovking hack over the records of year IQEO-ll, it will he found that the Engineering hasketballers set up an unbeatable record, winning both Birks and Birks 'IV' trophies. ln this past vert although both senior and junior teams were at least as grind. If not better, than last year s teams. the seniors only managed to raise the Engineering colors by defending their right to the Birks "A" cup. ln the senior league a much higher grade of basketball was displayed in all games than in any previous year. A keen, healthy, eompettlive spirit kept the interest sky high. The Engineering senior team was rather fortunate this year in that it was composed mainly of Varsity senior plavers. The line spirit of team work in all games played drew admiration from both the opposing teams and the audienre. It need not be stated here at any length that every individual on the team is eligible to play again next year. so beware Arts and lNl,A,C. Nlf of the chief difficulties that had to be coped with by former basketball reps was the shortage of material for a junior team. Happily this difliculty did not present itse'I this year and a very patriotic spirit was shown by all basketballets in all classes. The support of the picked team at every game was practically l0O per cent. Closely contested games throughout the league kept the leading position bouncing from team to team. It can be safely said here that the junior Engineering team was looked upon as a formidable opponent from the very start of the basketball season to the end. The Engineering Society extends its thanks to both junior and senior players for their loyal support and services rendered. Page Ninety-four ENGINEERING SENIOR HOCKEY Back Rott'-J. XViIlows, N. Iannone, H. Shirray. G. Johnson. L. Adamson. Front Row-R, Marvin, J. Grisdale. D. Brazier, XV. Miller. K. Truman. ENGINEERING JUNIOR I HOCKEY Back Row-J. Cooper, G. McKay. J. Isbistcr, T. Hill, Front ROLL'-F. Vance. XV. Ramsay. H, Fargey, H. Finsness. R. Sellors. 'IE Engineering faculty pur her best foot forward in the Senior Inter-Faculty Hockey League. After a start that was anything but hopeful. the team soon settled down to a steady brand of hockey and came through with flying colors, finally sucf ceeiling in engaging United Colleges for the Inter-Faculty Championship. At the present time one game still remains to be played. and the team is conceded a good chance to gain the trophy. UR representatives in the Junior Inter-Faculty League had a most successful season, but for the simple reason that the type of hockey served up in this division was of an unusually high calibre. we were forced to bow to stronger teams. However, at the end of the schedule the juniors were well up, tying for second place. The abundance of material that is forthcoming leads us to entertain high hopes for next year. Page Ninety-Eve 1 PRESIDENT J. A. MACLEAN Page 'I hree ENGINEERING DRAMATICS Bunk Rott'--T. Hill. G. Brown. L. Hool. C. Johnston, l., Marshall, L. Brown. E, Rhodes, from Rott'-G. Scott, H. Joiniui, M. Dull. C. Rutledge, R XX'iIliamson ENGINEERING SLIDE-RULE STAFF I. Ilichmon Ango. aol-ron - RA. Chipman r A8305 KDITOQ ONTINUING the highly successful experiment of last year, the Engineers second venture into the field of drama merited sig- nal honors. The brotherhood have a love of the sea and this year we were drawn from the murky depths of the ocean floor, and lead, driven, and cajolcd by the mystic influence of Nancy Pyper. into the hard, glistening wastes of the frozen polar seas. there to catch the spirit of men "frozen inc" the slow, deadly power of the great white desert. lt was recalled in October that there were co- eds in Architecture and a remarkable little charac- ter actress Was discovered in Margot Duff. The other lead was played by another newcomer to the fac- ulty. Lawrence Marshall, who revived traditions of the days of "XVooden ships and Iron men." The .,::12f- - wa 1' c.:,,, ,, LM, Howe ASF? EDITOP 'f v tark W . '32,EDgf,,,,ci-use EUSEMAZQQZKI dramatics representative. Carvel Rutledge and a com- mittee handled the detail work and the Architects were responsible for the very effective set. TILL the only engineering publication in Canada. the "Slide Rule" has passed through a second year of success marked by a wider interest inside and outside the faculty. Three is- sues were published this season, the majority of the articles in which were written from experiences on the part of the students themselves. This publication is destined to become a most important adjunct to the life of the faculty if given the necessary impetus, and this it surely merits. Page Ninelyfsia " 532221 ef, ,- ee.,-V2 3: l fr 22- 1 Q f law A iff' W B Peferkin KDV7. MANAGED 3rcI YEAR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 3rd YEAR CIVIL ENGINEERING "In lace of stone and steel their towers stab the sky. The harnessed flood, the belted wheel, the trail of steel. the churning screw, are shuttles of the loom in which they weave our magic tapestry of civilization." px, 2nd YEAR ENGINEERING ' 1 --V ZQSY: W MH ' f fi Ee?-JQX 4 3. fff ffi f 'iff ,E - KX 1 'V Ef' vf' if new 1 1 , :gr 1: vi - ,, 1 1: ' :IAL '. .:,,'I'.X S" 1 Yg? J In ii i 5jJH 1 1 1155 1 'T 'Llm A ,! W vfirgf ln, EX lk --'-', X ' 'C' --T1 11 , J wkbl ' J C . -51 ,11 11 Q, X! xv G f,n1lWHf,x.' W!!-X yr N g f! at f:?5n1an:t"L W I X I Q-QI A "V T I fTi:,kc'bmm7afV 'HQ Tl TT'-x I . . - 5 ' 4JlLx.?fix.,- E 'A D D'kL'bC la :An I X y gh Ist YEAR ENGINEERING X-X X f " 1 -?.':'4X,k-', -V .gf 'L LL - ' -"---.---- -:' - -' 15- - J E -F f E N1 f E f JF ' . -xiii? '-' ":12t-ESEH4' , .cl F 'I - ' . - , , - 'ixbgfkvxru I L 'f x 1, ,,?l!gf,-KL - is f- 23-P gm "M: 3 4 A Y S H-s::: + 'lime' " If I .- 1 ' . , 4 M- "?1Lg!.I!II -' -fl- X F-' . 'T I Fi I I. ' jf Illif V 'xl'q ,gr fr- 'E -.-Ovf. ,J-'QA-sflltnxlg. .. I ' Hall f - Y 5 '- I Ill! b wnnw.-r.m., PgJX ly ARCHITECTURE CLASS ARCHITECTURAL DESIGNS 1, . fi 'F 2.- : , !"j:vV -13-vs: I -Ring 5 ...- ... 4 ., I, , ,. ,I se, ',Q?"V , ,. II?- 'SE I-I I Xi ' i -- N I-'M 'f I, 1',.45':-. 'P'-5 . ,, I 'I -., - gig, " . f w, -e I- --: , FI1,l ,gg,"' ,zu m . x A L. ., 0' IA ' -I" -5 --"QV " 3' ' I I' ' "I I I9 " .V-A' Jfiy. 'HJHIQ 11: I IFII wif Igziic' '.f,,'v?:1F.-1' 'mf ., Inf A SWE.-QAIA X, I L ,LL Lgwg ' 'f I " 'I 'Nat' f ng " ' ' +P . , - ' ., I 1, I ,A -- ., , WLT, - . -- 5 -' "f , fFE"Sg,:.l, 1 .I ,iw '-1: ' ' - A Q. ' , 1 Q- g.--- '-Q gp- llv' Pi- A q" . 3 1 ua .5 " f" , X a 550,-W , ' ' my I X, 1 -, lffrkuv 6353- 1 1 1 I ., 41: gig fig: Q ,aw I - - 2.54, fm ma n w, , - Q - 555: :Ip 3 , 3 I -. V V- -.4. rar rrr-'. K, I I ,, y any W F PN, EYES.: A: 1:3 fx - I Ts""i5"'- ' I I t . . 1 I ' "Wi ffmxif- ' dr fr " Hp' I I In f ' 'If ' 'M wma' - -Q-f, - iff -I. ,I Q 1 - I f I ,- fri..-. ml! P wx if- A gl' ' . - ...-.- .AQ H F1-: 'kr - '-- 1 : I ' 1- aww:-'fbi 'I ki:-fave ' I rv rm, -' i"" Ag. ' LTI, ' ' n - ' 'A -' Q .er LL -"Ti22- 4 fg- HFFP4- I-'Pvc-7Ti rf-TT' . ,-.W-,.f.fY,: -gif.. A-ff.-yarn: v--:T -fr- f Pg-ww.. . , .- ,, A f -LI.. :T .- . ,,f...,-- ,J 1 - ' -'r ., 1. gn. . gf-, Nw, A .fy--'gg -If Wffmfff fe gfgev ., 4 in l 'I , , . XC' - QI, . , mai' ... 1 4L:,yf,' , 'J lf --A-Lf-ag - H -v' .-SF'-v 'xqzvupw ,Vu 5, , ug I-h ,L I . V I ' "UVA .-.'-WY' , ' 1 ' ui--,us-f-3-1fi:..' 4 s y., '52 1 ' I . Wx, ' 1. I X -w- dwq-.ygf gi- . I V X V s ff yy' A , Ljim- . - ' c-, "Q 12 ' ' 4? - QP .1 M' -wwf-" - Z- ."f+214.F15, -L " -..- 3-T Q ' ' ,,,.f'- . '."mM-:. ---, 1,3 ,, ,iz f:.:.3"ig:px,4:.,' wf.--,-... .. Top-A private Library-A, W. TUCKER. Bottom-A mayor's residence--W. E. SHEETS. Pugr One Hundred ARCHI- TECTURAL DESIGN PROBLEMS A 1. A Prontispiece 5. Private Museum D. STOCK C. URSEL Z. A Modern City Church 6. Greek Capitol Parthenon J, CUPISS A. A, LASKO 3. A Prontispiece 7. A Jewel1er's Establishment ERIC W. THRIFT L. CHADWICK 4. A City Church K. JASTREMSKY Page One Hundred and One Page One Hundred and Two HE United Colleges fMani- toba and Wesleyj began in a very humble way. Each institution had its beginning by holding classes in log cabins about the time that Manitoba became a pro- vince. Manitoba College, in 1871, with the late Dr. George Bryce as the principal, was established by the staunch group of Presbyterians who had set up their "Auld Kirk" in the Red River settlement in 1854. It was solely an Arts institution. The Wesleyan Institute. in 1873, with Mr. Allan Bowerman as principal, took charge of primary and secondary education only. It was four years later, in 1877 that the University of Manitoba was founded. Both Manitoba and Wesley Colleges were affiliated with the University at this time, the former college having the honor of preparing the first graduate to receive a degree from Manitoba Uni- versity. Several changes were made during these early years, the Wesleyan Institute having been established in a building near where the Canadian National OHice stands today. In 1881 Manitoba College purchased its present site from the Hudson Bay Company and two years later established its theological department. The first classes after Wesley received its charter were held in 1888, in Grace Church. Later moves took the col- lege to Albert Street, then Edmonton Street, at Broad- way, and in 1896 the present college was opened on the Portage and Balmoral site. The present site of Wesley College was at this time "quite" a distance out of town. The two colleges taught both Arts and Theology until 1914, when the former course was dropped by Manitoba College. In 1925, when the union of the churches came about the two colleges became known as the United Colleges, Manitoba taking over all the Theological work and Wesley continuing with the Arts courses. Expansion has been continued until today the United Collegeshas a larger registration than at any time in its history. The two colleges are indeed united now under one roof and we look forward to continued ex- pansion leading to a bigger and better building taking its place in the University of tomorrow. XA Leg, ij ',"' Y Q XF fw XXATW .Q , Q vorun nmum ooonoscux , L 1 lj N Xxx QM fri CCY ,X Page One H1 Wesley College O O 'v ,, 5 in K-Ni, L -A Q ' F2 U , , . Q ' U I 'Al O., J 'I N- M ' v J. .ll sb ' A P 4 4" 4 ,,4,4 4 V 4 5 4,4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4- .44, 44 ' 14, 4 4 4, 4 4 4 4. 4 4 4 -1 4. 44,4 41.44 4., 44 ' 4,1 f. 44 J, 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 x e ' 4 , ' ,.f 4 4 4 4 4 'C Y 4 44 44' 'WK X 4 4 4 4 ' 4 ,' 4 4, -4 44 444 4 -4 44'1'.4.4"4' , 4,4 LL ',4 4 4,11 44 4 44 4 4 14 'Xl 4 ' 44 4, 4 'I 'e-44 4 ' 444 44 444' 4 4 , 4 44,441 4 4.'.4. 4m 4, 4,4 4 4' 4 ' C "'44,:I' '4' W '444 ' 4 4' 4 ,,4 '4 I 41.4, '4 4444 '4 4, 4 - 44 4 4: 4 4, 4 4 V4 ,4 4 '4444'4' 4 , A4 144 44,. 4 ' 4, 4 , 4 4 4 44" 44 4 4 4 4 44 4 " ' 4 1444 44 4 4 ' ,4 .4 A 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 A 4 4 A , -V 4 , ,4 44' 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 44 4, 4 "4. '41 I' , . 4 4 4 4 4, 44 4 4 4, 1 4 4 I 44 144 4 ,44 4 4 4 , 4 4 I ' ,4 4-R ' Q i X 114' I , 4 4 14 4I44l,' Q 'I' , 4'4" X r 44. 43' MA 4 444' O. T. ANDERSON Page One Hundred and Three .YQ O X O U f, I ,Q ., A 11, 'V 'QZVQ -. in., 1 5 4 . ,M ' Q ' r ' ir 1 , l .ir 0 NITED COLLEGE RANT BRAGG This brilliant student enterei United College: in his second year. coming from XVapella. Saslt. In his third vear he was Bulletin Board Editor of Vox, and a mem- ber of the Athletic Council. while he served as Treasurer of the Student Council during the Hrst term of this year. Grant has an enviable scholastic record and is taking an Honors Course in Science. ALICE She has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often. and lovel much: who has filled her niche and accomplished her task. who has never lacked appreciation of college life or failed to help: who has looked for the best in others and given them the best she had+that's Alice. JAXIES MACK.-KY Jim will look back on a college career. of studies and activity. silently and steadily pursued with pleasure. and on those not-so-silent periods when he helped to cheer rugby games to victory. He will look back on an un- ostentatious four years and know he found them worth while. F. STANLEY GAXIEA In 1017 Stan was initiated into kVesley. and since has invaded the realms of golf. inter-faculty curling. the Social and Literary executive and the Athletic Council. A quiet reserved nature lends depth to his interesting personal! ity. Stan is dilhcult to know. but his friendship is not the kind that is bought at a fair. LUELLA J. SPRUNG As a freshie-soph. we learned to respect her for her many accomplishments, as a. junior we welcomed her friendship and advice, but it was as our Lady Stick that we really grew to love her and value her true worth. OLIVE GLINZ Olive is known to all by her friendly and unassuming manner. carrying with it a sense of dignity and charm. which goes to make up her interesting personality. Het varied interest in all activities. her sincerity and ability to contribute to college life have merited her the honored position of Lady Stick. A bright and successful future is the wish of her many friends. HXZELLE R. BERGSTROM Heres to the girl with the ready smile. Ability plus'-a peppy style: Zealousfgood turns in her college days: Eager for funfand Winsome ways. Loads of achievement in many spheres. Luck go with you. and laughter-some tears. Every joy in the coming years. to Hazclle. LINDA R. HARDER She's deep. thoughtful. interesting. kindly and warm- hearted. but4 "Heaven help the adorer. XVho happens lO bore her. The lover who weakens her spleen: But too blest for a sinner Is he who shall win her And Linda's the one whom I mean." JAMES BROXVN Quiet at home anywhere. whether it be the class room. a mission field. a dance floor. a football Held. or curling rink--that's Jim. Jim's pep. sportsmanship and clear understanding of human nature will carry him far in life's ambition and goal-that of medical-missionary in Northern Canada. Good luck. Parson! W. XVESLEY HARLAND A native of Treherne. and an original '31, Wes re- turned to XVes'ey to join Cfass '32 as a Jolly Junior. Interested in everything-member of the U.C. track team as a sophomore. championship debater. and President of Dramatics as a Senior. kVithal. Vries has found time for productive study and many lasting friendships. Page One Hundred and Five ,J 3 out ' eb' UNITED COLLEGES lslLHARD HERZEK XVesley is proud of Dirk on account of his scholastic abil- ity. though he has not shown us that other side, which Browning talked about when he said: Two soul-sides, to face the world with: to show a woman . . . . " One One -yet his Dickf l persanaliiv augurs for its presence. Heres luck. expect great things of you. .Ve BARBARA J, MILLER a girl who is true to her friends and work. with allowing anything to disturb her tranquility. Since joining Class '32 in her second year. her pleasing per- sonality and love of fun have endeared her to us. Her various activities include skating. dancing, tennis and incidentally-concerts. Barbara is HANDFORD HIBBERT "Red" is an 'lte" of Boissevain. His disposition, ex- ecutive ability. and keen interest in all student activities make him the appropriate choice for Senior Stick. A ready sympathy and willingness to help others regardless of his own difficulties have won him a host of enduring friend- ships and the esteem of all. LOUISE MePHEDRON A newcomer in our midst! Yes, and a hard working one. too. Louise has tal-.en her hrst three years extra- murally, and is the kind who pulls down the marks. A better friend is not to be found, although some think if .1 3 ,,.... J gg... is . 5t,.,.., . .-s. 36 ""'m her reserved. Sincerity is her "password" MARGARET JOHNSTON Margaret Johnston a B.A. to be To college did go to get this degree. Varsity's halls echoed her glee Then NVesley heard this laughing spree. Her appetite no doubt is handy To cope with her feasts of peanuts and candy. ROY MUSGROVE As a medalist in this year's golf tournament. and as goalie on Varsity hockey squad, Roy is well known to all. His proficiency outside the sport world must not be overlooked, however, so that we may say in general of him. "A cheerful. active mind. in an athletic body." MXL s 9 KATHLEEN lNlAlN After spending two vears at Varsity. Kay successfully overcame that handicap and joined forces with kklesley in her Senior Year. She possesses a keen sense of humor lespecially when in the libraryj yet shows a faculty for serious thinking at exam. time. XVeaknessfDeutsch, Pastime-More Deutsch. MARGUERITE OASTLER Marguerite, her name describes her. A girl in whom we hnd .1 pleasing personality. ready wit and admirable sports- manship. Besides possessing scholastic ability she is an enthusiast of curling. hockey. dancing and "debating" Her merry twinkle and cheery smile will carry her far. MARGARET C. MELLISH Mlrthful. active, responsible. generous. ambitious. re- sourceful. truefput altogether the result is Margaret. To this add a keen interest in all college activities. with a preference for athletics and dtamatics. THELMA PENNEY A sincere friend. peppy and with a ready laugh. Tel has endeared herself to all. Only eight o'clock lectures can rutile her good-natured disposition. Besides tennis. skating. curling, dramatifs and social activities, she Ends time to spend the odd hour in the library. ATN.-V Page One Hundred and Six WILLIAM l-I. SHAV U N NITA N. PERVESEFF ITED COLLE A doughty philosopher: intends to become a librarian. so books are her hobby. The kind of girl who doesn't push herself into the footlights, but works industriously off- stage. Despite Nita's high ambitions we feel assured her energies will soon be spent in making some "lucky dog" happy. GES ALICE O. SOLSTAD First impressions are not always true. Al appears quiet only to those who are not acquainted with her. Her friends know her to be gifted with a great sense of humor and a fund of good nature. She always ac- complishes what she sets out to do. LILIAN RACEY Freshette: Shy-scholarship-a few good friends. Sophomore: Less shy-debating-less studyf-S.C.M.- new friends-hospitality. Junior: Quite at homeiebatingiexecutives?even less studving-committees-too many friends. Senior: Debating - executives--partiesgmenfentertain- ing-midnight oil'--Buffalo--rushing. Future: China. "Nothing is too good to say about Lil." MARGARET THOMSON Abject: A write-up. Material: Veracity--"To follow truth as blind men seek for light." Vivacity-" 'Tis the songs she sings and the smiles she wears, that scatter the sunshine everywhere." Pugnacity-That "never-say-die" spirit. Result: Our friend Margaret. CASDER RUHR "l-le's not very tall . . But well designed, At times refined. A merry mind Socially inclined. Girl-blind "Cappie"--defined. XVILFRED TURNB Coming to United from the University of Sask., Fred lost no time in proving himself a worthy addition to Class '32, Intensely interested in class and college activities. Has a Weakness for blondes and Soc. and Lit. meetings. Future uncertain, but likely that of understudy of Einstein. Incidentally Fred is Student Treasurer. CLARENCE SAMIS "Sammy" hails from Arcola, where he got his intro- tion to Maths., and Where he played his first tricks. we have come to know him, We have become used to slyncss. and have come to recognize in him qualities true sportsmanship and a desire to get at the bottom things. Sammy will receive his science degree and will forth to inspire others to do likewise. duc As his of of go ULL EVELYN VVHITF Irish lovable persona.ity. and laughing Irish eyes. Always has a smile and a kind word for everybody. Fond of signing out English books. but we suspect she doesn't read them. Evelyn's aspiration is that of private secretary in Ottawa or Vancouver. Now, Evelyn! l l ancestry has been kind to Evelyn in giving her a I ER Ambitious. cheerful. active, efficient, original. with cound common sense-that's Bill. Enthusiastic supporter of college activities, filling to the full such ofliccs as President of Social and Lit., the History Club. and his class in his graduating year. If your college career is any criterion, well. the World is yours. Bill. NANCY XVHYT Vice-President of '3Z: a girl whose piquant charm and unassuming grace are so undeniable that we con- fidently predict Nan to be one of the future traditions of Wesley. A flashing sports woman, a delightful friend. the essence of class spirit. The question presents itself what would Social and Lit. and the whole class do with- out her? E Page One Hundred and Seven UNITED STUDENT COUNCIL NITED Colleges have been very fortunate to have Senior Stick O. Handford Hibbert guiding the destinies of the Student Council this year. "Red" has discharged his duty faith- fully and well, he has promoted ar "United" feeling in our college activities and has endeavored to lend his co-operation as much as possible to the Uni- versity of Manitoba. The Student Council has complete and absolute control over every branch of student activity. In the council are representative members of the various years and the faculty. Executive organizations in charge of athletics. dramatics. debating. social and literary, Vox, Brown and Gold, etc., are strictly responsible to the council. The work of the council has been more than ever increasingly diiiicult this year. due to the fact that the registration has increased to almost unmanage- able limits. but owing to the untiring and unceasing efforts of every member of the council. every line of activity has been carried on smoothly and efiiciently. and now as we look back over the year's activity. we can honestly say that United Colleges has passed through one of the most successful years in its history. The treasurer's report indicates that financially the year has been a success also, and that there is a substantial sum left to hand over to the next council. While primarily the work of the council is to foster activities among its own students. it does DOI overlook the fact that with its sister faculties it must contribute to the success of the University, and every effort is made in every line of activity to take a part in interfaculty affairs. Page One Hundred and Eight UNITED DRAMATIC EXECUTIVE Back Row- G. Murray A, XVilliamson J. Brown A. Wells D. Hughes G. Punter D. Bews J. DeYong Middle Row- E. Tcrmuende M. Mellish Prof. A. L. Phelps XV. Harland CPresidentJ M. Thomson D. Claydon Bottom Row- T. Penney H. Heaslip M. Davidson J. Carter TUDENT activities are very often carefully scrutinized by academic authorities in an attempt to estimate their place and value in the scheme of higher education. Dramatic societies have rarely been adversely commented upon from this standpoint. Drama has its place in the cur- ricula of several of the most important depart- ments of the University system and it is a vital art form in the life to today. It is thus proper and inevitable that it be recognized by the work of organized dramatic societies functioning in the vari- ous faculties. ln United Colleges "Dramatics," as it is handily called, has had a long and excellent record. It has been the aim to produce plays that are technically sound and interesting, as well as literature. Succes- sive executives have endeavored to maintain and to contribute to a tradition whose ideal it is "to pro- duce good plays well." Page One Hundred and Nine R266 UNITED S.C.M. EXECUTIVE Buck lfii1.L'- G. Marshall B King XV. Unions Nl. Smith D. Piexvs .llidiile Row -- C. Ofltn C. Smillie l'rof, l. Aloflat l.. Rae-iv tPresidcntl H. Harland Fmnl Rater A. Young Al. Xlellish UNITED CO-ED EXECUTIVE Buck Riiwi l.. Racev Bl Thomson J. lfraser l.. Sprung M. Oastler O, Kokot A. Jamieson Front Rotvf lvl. Klellish Nlrs. XV. liirltonncll O. filini Il.atIy Sticlsl Ci. l,ane N. lX'hvte HIL Student Christian Move- ment lives tip to its name. Students always enjoy getting together to tall-t. How to live is one of our greatest problems. the Christian philosophy of life as lived bv Jesus Christ throws an ever radiant light on the solution. As for movement-we opened our fall term with a well attended Freshmen Reception followed this up by the organization of efhciently led study groups. Later in the year we spent an enjoyable evening listening to a report on the Pacific Area Conference held last June in BC. A hike out in St. Vital with the accompanying bean supper and talks on the Buffalo Conference has been our major event thus far this spring. A plan to participate in several firesicle groups is under way. University S.C.M. suppers and gatherings have been well attended and we are looking forward to the Spring Camp. HE Co-ed Executive. as the year comes to an end. reviews its activities for 1931- 32. A new social event in the form of a girls' din- ner opened the lall term. Early in the second term a novelty silver increased the funds. The special feature of the closing spring term is the entertain- ment for the graduates-the final function. The success of Co-ed endeavors has been due to the co-operation and enthusiasm of the girls, The executive greatly appreciates the support it has re- ceived and has enjoyed the work it has shared with the girls. Puut' One Hundred and Ten UNITED SOCIAL 81 LITERARY EXECUTIVE Bark Row- E. Jones D. Morgan Nl. Shaw M. Smith F Turnbull B. XViIson lllnliili' Row- H. Bergstrom N. Whviv Prof. XV. liirkonncll W. Shaver Iljrcsidcntj F. XVvlie l.. Orton front Hoiui M. Yollrarh R, Donahue L. McDougall nl. Skelton UNITED DEBATING EXECUTIVE Back Rott'- T. Quang N. Belton YN. Gordon C. Lcalhrrdale C, Liddle B. Smith XV. Harland Mziltllu ROLU4 Z. Tyndale G. Puntcr l., Sprung Prof. C. Kicrstead IXI. Sprung Ipresidentj A. Young From Row- N. Sym: J. McAllister HE QSocial andl Literary Society. despite its name, has this year shown small reverence for any Muse except Terpsichore, The Freshmans Reception slipped by in fox-trot time. the spring term was inaugurated with rhythmic revels. and the Annual Dinner will no doubt enjoy its usual epilogue of syncopated beauty, Only the Formal Reception and Stunt Night have nodded to "Iiterary" considerations, the former somewhat stiffly, the latter with effervescent extravagance. Class '32 won the cup. VERY successful year has been experienced. Much enthusiasm has been mani- fested in the attendance at interfclass debates, while subjects ranging from the importance of dogs and radios to batchelors to those of a deeply philosophical nature have been thoroughly discussed. ln addition. both Mr. McLeod and Mr. Knowles have represented the University in the lVlcGoun trophy competition. Ifaqr One Hundred and Eleven TABLE of CQNTENTS U.M.S.U. ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS ARTS ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE MEDICINE SCIENCE PHARMACY ST. JOHN'S LAW ST. MARY'S ST. PAUL'S ACCOUNTANCY ADVERTISING "VOX WESLEYANA" STAFF buck Row- D, Bews H. Simson D. Wilkie XY, Onions 1" Starr H. Harland Ca, Xlnrshall U NlcG.xvin .llnlillu Row!- C .lack A Longman B, lawvc T. Payne 1Edimrj Pr--f. G. B. lxmg L. Sprung A lfrxebourg Frm: Row- Nl. Thomson Ixl Mcllish NY college periodical which aspires to be more than a miniature newspaper should fulfil very definite and exacting requirements, and should endeavor to maintain standards which will at the same time encourage and reflect the finest qualities in the life of the student body. A publication of that kind should provide an out- let for the expression of student thought on the affairs of the college and those of wider importance in the life of the world, VJithin its covers should be found the humor of corridor and classroom, news and opinions of its readers. and the serious treat- ment of vital problems. It should avoid creating for itself an exclusive circle of regular contributors of proven worth and ability, seeking always to en- courage the development of potential literary ability wherever it may be found. It should serve to strengthen bonds of sympathy and co-operation be- tween faculty and students, and recall the achieve- ments of those who have passed on to their chosen fields of endeavor. In short, it should present a cross-section of the life and interests of the institu- tion which it serves. and above all, should find its highest value as an exponent of the best ideals of education. speaking in terms of culture, personality, and service to humanity as the most important guiding principle in the acquisition of knowledge. These are the ideals We have claimed for Vox: the extent to which they have been realized is a matter for our readers to decide. Page One Hundrcrl and Tun:-luc UNITED ATHLETIC COUNCIL Back Roux! D. N1acDonald XV. Harland R. Musgrove N. Penney D. Whitlaiv C. Gerry H. Harland ' R. Love G. Johnson Centre Row- NI. Mellish M. Oastlcr H. Stinson QPresidcntj Prof. O. T. Anderson fHon. Presidentj Nl. Sprung ,Y B. Miller E. Broad Front Roma B. Carpenter G. Johns R. McDougall NDER the administration of a strong and energetic council. United Colleges ath- letics have enjoyed a period of prosperity. The executive has been active throughout the year and more teams have been put in the field than ever before. The year began auspiciously with United running a close second for the track title, and the capture of the Senior Soccer Shield for the lifth time in six years, The council sponsored United's entry in every phase of inter-faculty athletics, including men's and co-ed's track, Men's and co-ed's tennis, men's and co-ed's curling, men's and co-eds hockey, men's and co-ed's basketball and two teams in soccer. Aside from inter-faculty sport, a full program of tennis, track, curling and hockey was carried on within United Colleges, The executive for the year consisted of: Hon. President ,,,,.,......,..... Prof. O. T. Anderson President ,.,,,,,.... - ...,,,,,,....,, Harold Stinson Vice-Presidents ,,., ...,, M ervyn Sprung and Marguerite Oastler Secretary David Conly Managers for each branch of athletics. and two representatives from each class, Page One Hundred and Thirlecn UNITED TRACK Top-- O. Koko: C. Davis P, Hummel J. Nlcfkllislci S. Douglas E. Brocd E. Slgurclson Boltonr- B. Carpenter N. Penney G. Hearn C. Gerry 4Capt1xns E. Dennison M. sprung G. aohns r HE track season opened auspiciously with a very successful inter-class meet, featured by an unprecedented number of entries in all events. Class '33, led by Gerry and Sprung. won the cup for the second consecutive year. Genevieve Johns made herself known by capturing 20 points for the Freshmen. In the annual inter-faculty meet. the Red and White was a threat all the way, and made a most creditable showing, Cleve Gerry winning the in- dividual championship with three firsts. and "Mub" Sprung coming second with two Hrsts and a second. United was well represented in the annual inter- collegiate meet by Genevieve Johns, Corinne Davis, Cleve Gerry. Mervyn Sprung, and Norman Penney. The lithe Genevieve ran away from all competitors in the three sprints, and again in the relay. to lead the Brown and Gold to victory, capturing the Rutherford Cup for 'Toba and the individual award for herself. breaking two records in doing so. Cleve added another broken record to the list of his track achievements when he set up a new mark in the high jump, while Corinne, Norm and "Mub" each made a worthy contribution. None of these track stars belong to the gradu- ating class, so we are already looking forward to next fall with high hopes of even greater success Page One Hundred und Fourteen UNITED SENIOR FOOTBALL Interfaculty Champions Back Rotuf J. Murray G. Wilton C. Gerry T. Hawkins H. Stinson ,Ilitldlv lfottf E. Turner J. Linford H. Harland ..I, Brown T. Saunders E. Dennison Fran: Rous- NI. Mitcnko G. Johnson UNITED JUNIOR FOOTBALL Bach Rott'- C. Murray E. Cummings NI. Shaw G. Puntcr L. Jones Front R-14:4 R. McLaren lf. Vwlhitc H. Harland XV. Onions XV. Smith NCE again the boys from United Colleges have demonstrated their superiority in inter-faculty soccer circles. and as a result the trophy, emblematic of the Senior Championship, has re-occupied its place in our halls after a year's absence at MAC. Handicapped by the loss of sev- eral stalwarts of other years, the lads were not looked upon as a serious threat to senior honors, but the presence of an abundance of that quality commonly referred to as "grit" pulled them through a difficult schedule with but a single loss. When the regular schedule ended in a three-cornered tie, the red-shirted boys sat back and watched Engineers and Aggies battle through two full games before reaching a decision. Then. on a snowecovered Held, they defeated lVl.A.C. by a 3-1 score to capture the league championship. The team was capably man- aged throughout the season by Hartley J. Harland. and with most of the members returning next year, United has great hopes for further successes on the football Held. HE junior edition of United's inter-faculty soccer entry scarcely fared so well as did the seniors. Composed largely of inexperienced players. the team really did remarkably well by finishing the schedule only one point behind the league leaders. Most of the players will be back next year, and benefitting by the experience obtained in the past season, are fully confident of bringing back the junior trophy to United. Page Ont' Hundred and Fiffucn UNITED SENIOR HOCKEY Interfaeulty Champions Hn It ltr-tt lil XYIiitlaw rl, Xkfilliv .Xl hlilenko N lleiiiiex' I , lierry ll Rallilwne fron! lion XX' Smith XY. Reid R Alusgrtive M. Sli.: xi 1, Row UNITED JUNIOR HOCKEY Interfaculty Champions But It Ruin-- D. Xlitldli-ion T. Brantlson P Dunlop J llrown A. l,,uni:inph,im f ron! Rott - B Sxvyvrs XY. Smith 1, Gerry Nl. Shaw XV. Xlinhinnick :N llnnvv XVO hockey championships in one season' A feat that has not been accomplished since the Meds. turned the trick back in IOZ3, Their hrst year in the senior division, our boys began the season with three straight victories. and only suffered one loss during the entire campaign, "Goals for, 9: against, I" tell the story of th: six scheduled games. The first playeoff ended 3-3. but the hnal, played on St. Patricks Day. ended 441. with the UC. team on the top. Four days later they went on to greater success, winning over th: Puqe Royals. Bank league champions. 3-l, in a hectic overtime game, to capture the Auditorium trophy. The ,juniors found the going tough. but came through in a blaze of glory. emerging victorious with a l-O win over St. Johns in the finals. They came through the season without one reverse and only one goal scored against them. Special credit is clue Norman Penney who piloted the U.C. hockeyists through the year, at the same time playing a flawless game in goal, allowing only one score in nine games. One Hundred and Sixteen UNITED CO-ED HOCKEY Buck ROLUJ S. Anderson O. Glinl J, Brown Al. Oastler A. Bowman E. Broad Front Row!- A. McCormick M. Cochrane M. Mellish B. Gabcl l.. Geddes l 4 1 UNITED CURLING Bach Row- Nl. Mellish O. Glinz J. lVlcBurney E. Boughton Front RDLUJ R. Love D, MacDonald F. Turnbull J. Brown HE for the championship this year. to the "Scientific" champs. United girls made n stirring bd proving to be worthy opposition The team was bui't around a nucleus or "grads" who leave us this veal: howrver. the enthusiasm shown by our jun fears for the future. Two of reputation with the U,M,S.U. manager in the person of Jim ior members leaves us with no the members made places and a team, The team has a real live Brown. Page One XVENTY mixed rinks of co-eds and men cnloyed the "roarin' game" this season. Curling was man- committee consisting of Mar- scason opened with a novelty championship of the winter on a very successful season. aroused in curling this year. into the future. aged very ellicieutly by the joint garct Mellish and Bert Love. The bonspiel, and the finals ffr the schedule brought down the curtain A great deal of interest has been and it is hoped that it will carry Hundred and Sew-nlecn UNITED MEN'S BASKETBALL Hilti: Nou'- H. Stinson G. North Ii l.v.1!Iit'rtl.ilc I7. Nlctmvin IE I urnixxxl tf,o,1cIir Friml lion' fi, fNlcXIull.m T. G Johnson T. Saunders Xl Best UNITED CO-ED BASKETBALL Hari: lion Xl. Xlclilm :X I,lwn lx, Dennison XI. Sprung C. I7.ix'iw IE. Termuenile XI, Setter Irina! ICA ii N. Nliller S. Uwuizlas B. Iarpt-riicr rinptainl J. Nlcllurnuv HIS year lpresumably due to the depression? United was only able to field I1 junior team, composed mainly of Freshmen and Sophoinores. and coached by Evans Furnival. In the Iirst series the United squad placed second to Medicals, while in the second series they man- aged to cop second place once more, being beaten out by Aggies. Most of the team will be back next year and will be under the capable management of T. Saunders. HE girls' basketball activities were limited to one entry in the Senior Inter-Faculty League. The teams invisible success was confined to one victory over the Arts girls, but inasmuch as that team had three U.M,S.U. players on it, and the United team was made up of players just being initiated into the SpOrI. the success to the team, at least, was no mean one. The college dropped two splendid games to M.A.C., finishing the season in a tie for second place. Puui- Om- Hundred um! Eighteen T was on November 6th, 1906, twenty-five years ago, one quarter of a century, that the founder of the College, the Premier of the Province, Sir Rodmond Roblin, declared the Manitoba Agricultural College offi- cially opened and prepared to serve the farmers of Manitoba. Since its inauguration the College has had a most vicissitudinous career, but has always progressed toward the fulfilment of the original purpose of better service to agriculture in particular and rural life in general. With the changing conditions of agriculture the immedi- ate objects or ideals of the institution have also changed. During this period it has passed through four distinct phases which for the want of better terms may be briefly stated as, first, extension 5 second. teaching: third, research, and fourth, graduate study. It is interesting to note that these stages of development synchronize very closely with the regime of the four men who have at different times directed the affairs of the College, i.e., Dr. W. J. Black, Professor J. B. Reynolds, Dr. John Bracken and Dean W. C. McKillican. 'lege UNITED MEN'S BASKETBALL lint I: Row-- II. Stinson li. Ni-rrh K. I rrlliurtlnlu IW, Nlrkiaxin I Iurniixil H nach! Inn-r livin ki T, Ilnwlftlm li ,lolinwn KI. Saunders NI lies: UNITED CO-ED BASKETBALL I-nil: loin - Xl. Xlclilm ul. I Isun It IM-nnison Nl Sprung I llavis I l ermuenile XI Suhr friirvl R. rt '- N, Xllllvr S li fl-Upenrt-r , Ibuglaw Il .iplnlnl J Mcllurney HIS year Ipresumably due to the depression? United was only able to Held a junior team, composed mainly of Freshmen and Sophomores. and coached by Evans Furnival, In the first series the United squad placed second to Medicals, while in the second series they man- aged to cop second place once more, being beaten out by Aggies. Most of the team will be back next year and will be under the capable management of T. Saunders. i I were Leag to c as tl the I initi. least spler a tie Puqe Om- Hundref.l Administration Building, Agricultural College ll BOARD 0 DITO RS BROWN AND GOLD Volume Thirteen . . 1932 G. M. MALCOLIVISON EDITOR G. Y. LOUGI-IEAD FINANCE J. F. BILDFELL ADVERTISING J. H. WHYARD U.M.S.U. EDITOR H. G. E. RHODES R. J. LOVE Engineering United Colleges XV. A. CUMMING BARRETT Agriculture Medicine G. H. JOSIE M. C. COHEN Science Pharmacy XI. A. COONEY CLACK Law St. JOhn's College I. GILMER ANNE CLARE Accountancy St. Mary's Acad. REETINGS and Best Wishes! You have completed four years of study. You have passed many examinations, and are now going out into the world as graduates. Far be it from me to minimize what you have done, but I hope you do not think of it your- selves as a finished job or an accomplished end in itself. You are only beginning your educa- tion. What you have learned here will be of most value to you if it has taught you how little you know and what realms of knowl- edge are still unattacked. I hope that your experience in College has given you an inquir- ing mind, a thirst for learning, a judicious critical turn of thought that examines every- thing and sifts the true and useful from the false. I hope you have gained some breadth of view and some resources of mind and spirit. You are going into a world that is having heavy going 5 grant that you may find a place of usefulness and have a part in bringing about a better day. W. C. McKILLICAN. Dean W. C. McKII-LICAN Page One Hundred and Nineteen ,..i,-'I' I H1,,"", I P O w 9 4 1 1 N vo I Q 'li 6 e . -, 1 D 5 I - ' I ' Ai ," 1 va' 'Q ' r 1' 'V C ' .Ll 1. W 4 ' . -fi" 0-gb A G R I C U L T U R JEAN ALEXANDER Do you know the girl with the winsome air, Twinkling brown eyes and curly black hair? A willing helper, a student who uses her time to advan- tage, a lover of sport. with a mind of her own: a true friend, that is Jeannie, E DOROTHY COLTA RT A real zest for fun and life. coupled with a winning way. have made "Dot" one of the most lovable members of our class. As a member of the Class Basketball team. Girls' Ciym team, and taking an active part in the Track Meet, she has ably demonstrated her athletic ability. Go to it, "Dot"--our best wishes go with you always, D. XV. BASARAB R. ly JAM "Bass" hails from Sifton, His untiring persistency antl capacity for eflicient work have enabled him to overcome obstacles greater than himself. thus proving himself a valuable asset to our class. lle can easily adapt him- self on extremes of environment. because neither Chicago nor Churchill have hindered his progress. ALVIN J. COOPER ln"Al" we have had a valuable addition to our college life in social and literary fields. and. most particularly in the realms of sport. XVhile interested in all sports, his specialties have been football and basketball. where he was a valuable player on the senior teams. and in lield and track as one of the individual champions of l9'Sl. l. BLARELY Joining the ranks of '31 a year late, Bob has crowded four years of study and student activities into three, full of benelit. not only for himself. but for all those who have really become well acquainted with him. Prominent in debating and dramatic circles, as well as an able basketball referee. XVe wish him well in his chosen field of horticulture. RUTH CORM Ambition--To be :i chemist. Occurrence+Vista. ObjectiTo claim for her own a, knowledge of life as presented at lVl.A.C. Procedure-XVin tivo scholarships in three years. with a minimum amount of work. ResultfA mixture of fun, tvit. sincerity and good sense. ES JOYNT BOURNS Joynt is perhaps as well known in the "East" as in the "West." He is one of these "Yes, Yes" men to the "Come hither" of the fair sex. Joynt is. in, short. a good sport. gifted with a sense of humor which makes him very popular, Active in all phases of athletics, he is outstanding as a curler, having won the College curling cup in his third year. Motto'-Keep them guessing. J. H. CROSS Quiet and unobstrusive, Jack is one of the most popular and industrious members of his class. Never in the forc- ground, yet his influence is always felt both in class and out of it. He hails from Saskatchewan and has elected horticulture. His main ambition seems to be to occupy a ward in The General Hospital, MARGARET CLARK "To know her better is to love her more." Had an outstanding college career. Playing a prominent part in the social and scholastic life of the college. "Clark" will attain great things in life and we pro- claim her now as always-"One of the Best." ACK LEY BILL CUMMING A naturalist from birth. Bill accepts studying as a neces- sary evil in a college course. l-le is always at home with the birds. flowers, or his beloved "Bugs," Following his natural bent, he has confined his studies mainly to Entomology. "Archie" has been an indispensable asset to our class functions whenever and wherever held. In elocution and dramatics he is outstanding. Page One Hundred and Twenty one 'R ..-as. DAISY DE .IONG A lady of careless curls and gray blue eyes: serious of thought with zt gay sense ot humor and a sweet person- alityg the best of sports and indispensable to all her friends. THOMAS R. HODGSON Tom has distinguished himself as a student by being scholarship winner in his first year. Conversant in cur' rent affairs as is revealed when someone is victimized by his convincing argument. A clear thinker with that "Studious" air. though his interests are balanced by a fondness for sport in which field he has assisted his faculty in soccer and tennis, -uw: DOIJGAL FLETCHER Apart from his studies he has found time to take an active part in curling, and the SCSI.. being president of that organization in his final year. Doug. leaves behind him memories of his ability as a student and his sterling qualities as a friend. 3 S- CHARLES L. Joiixsrox A good athlete. a greater sportsnian. a gentleman in every respect. "Chuck," one of the best of inter-faculty goalies, has played no small part in winning two football cham- pionships for Al.A.C, He has also excelled in hockey. captaintng several of these teams. He has held the poti- ttons of athletic and social presidents in his third and fourth years, and his effteient handling of these committees has further enhanced his reputation as a well-informed and likeable personality. GWENDOLINE GARDNER A light and airy exterior hide a deep and profound in- terior to all but the few who know her best. For three years she has sung in the Glee Club and this year with the University Glee Club. She has served on the athletic committee and takes an aettye patt in track meets, PHYLLIS CLAIRE LAIRD A peculiar and refreshing sense of humor, unusually good i judgment. a sincere friend and worker, and withal a good sport. Played on the girls' hockey team. won her ath- letic an eficient third year president. TRED HAMILTON Fred entered Al.A.C. with class '31, but changing his course returned to graduate with '3l. His interests have been many and varied, ln athletics he has played a prom- inent part in football, basketball and hockey. Iired's congenial nature and ready wit have won for htm many lasting friendships. The future should hold a successful career for him. HAROLD LAYCUP Harold began with the class of '17, but discontinued his course after four years in favor of m.-tried life and the teaching profession. He returned this year to graduate with '32. XVhile at M.A.C. Harold has specialized in track. holding the -l-40 yd. record for seyeral years. and in football. playing or- the senior team for all tive years and consequently on the championship team in '3Z. ESDAILE HILL True blue in all she does, Esdaile is one of the best friends anyone could have. Keenly interested in music she has been actively interested in both the M.A,C. and University Glee Club. Ambition and the Will to go ahead will carry her far. ANN LIVINCSTONE Basketball! Men fall! That all? Lady Stick! Hockey stick! No. nothing sticks Ann! Page One Hundred and Twenty-two AGRICULTURE NEIL M. MACGREGOR To enumerate Neill's college activities is to include every- thing on the curriculum. Literary activities include debating as well as considerable "pen work." Our senior U.M.S.U. representative has also taken care not to let social activities get too far in arrears. Further. when we come to athletics we find he has entered into practically every lield of sport. particularly senior football and basketball. Scholarships? One every year. J. R. MCQUA character comes from his energy and in- of arnt from using a paddle as a sum- Rainy River. Ken has shown his exec- i-lis strength of dustry. strength mer guide near M ulive ability as a capable and energetic president of the Literary Society. His interest and knowledge of economics will stand him in good stead when he embarks on the 315, river of the "l:uture." ' V Y MILLY MACKAY Oh! why do I find it so difficult To write of this classmate so dear? i For shes lovable, interesting, very dernurc. 3 17 For she's clever and witty ' 1 And she'll smile for vou sure. 4 Now, what more could you ask. K KEN Of any one girl in any one class. GERALD J. MEE Jerry. our popular senior stick. has given much to the college and has received much in return. ln sports, foot- ball. hockey and curling lie Jcddy's main interests. To t-btain a balanced diet he also took a prominent part in literary work by debating and by occupying the chair of the Literary Society during his third year. Executive work has been his chief contribution-starting as presi- dent of first vear and finishing as president of the student body in his Hnal year. ALICE NlcFADDEN A sunny nature, a winning smile. Always a true friend, not just for a while. No matter what she does. we all can tell. If Alice does it it shall be done well. NVILLIAM NIMC Bill was born in 1910 at Hazelridge. Graduating at the high school there. he came to Nl.A.C. Cy is like Faust. never content. but seeking more light and truth in science. He has elected Economics and has become an outstanding member of the option. "Cost of production" is his favorite problem. As a member of the "Fraternitas Bursa" Bill has made many friends. NETH Mcl.EAN A thorough worker and clean-cut sportsman. Ken has distinguished himself in studies and student body activ- ities: a scholarship winner in his third year. despite the responsibility of beng class president and secretary of the Social Science Club. l-le was appointed president of the club in his final year and guardian of the student body purse, On the soccer field and on the curling rink he was to be found taking his place in the field of sport. RRIE H.-XN HUK BELLA NOZICK Bella isn't just another blonde. Quietly utilizing her total abilities she has gone blythely through her four years. Dominated. as she is. by a keen interest in her work, we know she will make good in whatever field she chooses. MARGARET J. McLURE Tn describe Marg. is a difficult task. she is a combina- tion of so many different characteristics-friendliness, forcefulness. sincerity, fun. Her years at M.A.C. have been filled with student activities of all kinds-baskeb ball. class president. debating. A friend . . . worth ing and one with whom we will be sorry to part. hav- SHERROD From Newdale he came with an ambition to seek for fortune?J in Agriculture after attending Kelvin School. Sociable yet reserved, a conscientious worker particular interest in chemistry. Sherrod is one of the younger members of his class and one admired better as he is known better. ROLAND fame High with Page One Hundred and Twenty three ig gf 5-125 V ...W ,: ,A , Q 3 A' Z i 1 'W , Q F . -Q 4 x . A af if AGRICULTURE NEL Better known to her friends as Dollv. originally came to M..-XC. with class '31, However. after rollicking through one year. she decided to join the ranks of '3Z. She is well known on the tennis courts and on the xkating ice, and also in her executive work on the S.C.M. and as Class President. Because of these and many other nice things that we haven't time to tell you about. Class '32 certainly appreciate their Dolly, PETER STOI3-BE l"ete, our conscientious agronomisr. came to us from an agricultural school in south Russia. Always a good stu- dent. Pete won an agronomy scholarship in his third year. l'Ie has taken a keen interest in the activities of the col- lege. being secretarv of the Student Body in his Enal year. Pete has a way all his own, which does not fail to win for him a place in the hearts of a'l his fellows. Isavorite saving 'P--" Ilastime. "Three no trump," I. SCHOPIELD Nell is perseverance plus, and by perseverance we mean gust that, not that she goes around with that determined airfshe rtally charms us with her gifts of wit and con- versation. MARGARET R. STODDA RT XVhen a person can be subjected to such influences as fair-haired friends. college students. professors and bridge clubs. and still retain a pleasing personality as Margaret has, one may be sure that such little things as the world and its drawbacks cannot stand between her and success. If Margaret puts into her career the same effort and enthusiasm as she has put into her curricular and extra- curricular aclivities, her future is assuredly brilliant. A. N. SKOGLUND Swedish by birth. but Well acclimatized to Manitoba. "Skogg,ie" is continuing his countryman Linnaeus' work in plant taxonomy, and no doubt will soon devise a new classification for Alberta "Sage brush." Xl'e wish him every success. EILEEN TALBOT-CROSBIL ln the three years since Eileen has ioiued our class she has accomplished much-S.C.NI., Managra, curling. and executive work. Besides all this she has managed to Find time for a lot of fun and for being a most understand- ing friend. M, NORIXIA SMILLIE And what a smile! For four years M.A.C, has been fortunate in having this radiant personality with her cheery smile as one of its members. Her hearty and infectous giggle has helped to win her many lasting friends. As president of the Social Committee in her third year. Norma proved that cosoperation is the key to success, and we wish her the very best for its con- KIHUJIIOI1. MICHAEL TIMONIN A product of the Russian steppes, coming to us from an .agricultural school in CzechoASlovakia. Mil-te's wide ex- perience in travelling has given him a philosophy of life all his own. His main student interest lies in the lield of plant pathology. The soccer team has also found him .an indispensable player. His thoroughness and ability to get at the root of any problem cofronting him will carry him far. OLIVI: L. SMITH Sometimes serious. sometimes gay, Catching a scholarship on her way. A mind of her own, a ready wit. A willing helper, depend on it. At basketball, at parties, gym. She's the one thats got the vim. JOSEPH XVAWRYIx AW Joe came to us from Cjimli with several years' teaching experience and a term of engineering. Joining class 'Sl as a Soph. he recovered his senses to add materially to the honor and glory of class '3Z. ' A student with ability and zeal for work. carrying two extra subjects in his final year. he finds time in the "wee hours of the morn- ing" for his social obligations in the city. Page One Hundred and Twenty-four OSCAR XVINKLER Born 1n 1396 F t p h 1, If th h f 1111 -Black s A 1 1922 g C1 111 f s11111ga11 H h 11 aug A 11 C cl 1 76 1n111v1AC1 130 1-1 111 f dhp 1111 11 111 11 1 f111 11 111 g 1 1 p BELLE YOUNG D11 you :vcr sf B ll d d XX ll d h for the happy t ph h d y h h 11 . Bur B ll r bl d r h 5 I f h th h g cl 41 if S -- N 1X X Y K5 Q- sig 'QS ,fs 1Nx Nm ,Qi NX-S-NFS41?-. 1,3 1 Nx . Xxx 1 XQXgXy,s1 X2 XF! A NE' 1- X .4 X1 'N ' f . 5,11 - :X X XX NWWWM 'g I sk QNXJRW NY 1 Q Ns W XNxiXXNNX1 Q 'NW -E 'fm MW ff1ff"'1'1 X X , ,W 41127 "- ,-A - U I fff FI Wflh 4 cf' 4 ' - 5' X11 WN 111111 if WIN Q NiwfZ51111K , .11 51 1 if ww-- 1 01111 -W mf' 11,5 119 1, .115 Q11 Xifgfzgf l UU' ,W vigil. Q Ps 5 had-ig P ge One Hundred and Twenty-fiu AGRICULTURE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Buck Nutt' - C. lloyd J. liorsrth Ii . KIcOuarrie C. Johnston H XX'hitby R. Xxiiclslund P. Stobbe ID. Ilctther .llitirile Hott-7 R. Cassulnmii Bigelow D. Sarshcld XY. Creighton B. Young B. hlclfenzie NI. Lochrnne K . Dunlop I- ri -nz jhuriii Y YV L Talbot-ffrosbie Nl. C'l.irIc Cu. Meehan ISeniOr Sliclxj .-X. Livingstone flsady Stxclxl McLean Nl Duncan If AGRICULTURE MANAGRA STAFF Hut I: Rwtrf N. M. MacGregor T. Ross lb. .Innzrn R. XVichlund .llriirlle ROLL' Y .-X. fioopcr l'I. Schofield B. Beale X. Milton XI fXIcI.ure Li. Talbot-V roshie .l. Gibbs XV. Sllversidcs fron! Rumi N. Smilltr Nl. Bergsteinsvn J lorsylh Mrs Blanchard R. Cnsselmnn TUDENT affairs at M.A.C. are run for the students by the students. The two faculties represented each have their own executive which directs student affairs and serves as a con- necting link between the student and the faculty, In matters affecting both organizations the two executives convene together under the name of the 'Joint Council." Each of the two units consists of a "Stick" or president, a secretary, a treasurer, the heads of the various committees and the year presidents. HE policy of the Managra is to work in the interests of the faculty of Agri- culture and Home Economics, its staff and students. to mirror college life in its many and varied phases, and to serve as a link between the present student body, graduates. and ex-students. To the individual the maga7ine presents an opportunity to develop latent journalistic or literary talents, and serves as a record of college events. The contribution of the present Managra staff and student body has been such as to fulfill the year's program in a most satisfactory manner. Page Ont' Hundred um! Tusenly-six A LI C-RICULTURE TERARY EXECUTIVE Bar k Roiug H. Vlilron XV. Cumming G. Xluxrhcad .llrriillc Row- R. Blakely J. Alexander M. Slngsvol Y. Locc J. Gibbs C. Hodgson frrnr Row- S. Bennron li. McQuarric R. Cnssvlninn XV. XX'.1ddcll AGRICULTURE SOCIAL COMMITTEE Bath Rott'- C. Gibson M. Alcliay E. Sully H. Cranston G. Cole T. Ross Fran! Roost A. Hnrrzson E. Bigelow C. Johnston R. Ransom XV. Silversides HIS year the "" has been piloted through its many activities by J. K. McQuarf rie and Miss R. Casselman, with R. M. Blakely as secretary. Besides taking a prominent part in mak- ing the U,M.S.U one-act plays a success, this execu- tive has sponsored the usual Stunt Night. All Can- adian Night, Dramatic Night. and the Glee Club. not to mention the many and informative debates. inter-class and otherwise. HIS season has been a very successful one socially, due to the able leadership of our social convenor, "Chuck" Johnston, and to the willing co-operation of the other members of the committee. At the opening dance in October the freshies were well sponsored and royally welcomed. Other dances were equally successful, though par- ticular mention might be made of the Christmas dance on December 19th. which gave everyone a good start to an enjoyable vacation, Page One Hundred and Tulenty-seven THE UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA STUDENTS' UNION GOOD poem must have a beginning, a middle and an end: a good organization a purpose, a machinery, and a personnel. The U.M.S.U. would claim to be a good organization. lVhat then, is its Purpose? The purpose of the University of Manitoba Students' Union is to make one articulate Whole the variegated student body, varied in location, tradition, outlook and racial descent-of that University which ranks third in size in Canada, which boasts the names of Allen. Buller, and Lodge, to mention no others: and which is achieving among universities an individuality Worthy of earnest cultivation. This end it is the purpose of the U.M.S.U. to achieve by devel- oping in the student mind a realization of the student possessing a definite status in society, with defenite privileges, and corresponding delinite responsibilities. What is the Machinery? The machinery of the U.M.S.U. is the council which controls all U.M.S.U. finance, and by means of its sub-committees and publications carries on those activities, social and intellectual, which on the one hand prevent the student from becoming a book- worm, and on the other hand from being a social butterfly or a beefy athlete. The loyalty which lubri- cates it is the loyalty of its members. IVhar, finally, is its Personnel? Those Whose pictures are to be found in the U.lVl.S.U. section of this volume are only the official personnel of the U.lVl.S.U. The true personnel of the U.lVl.S.U. is the faculty student body, and in it the individual student. The University of Manitoba Students' Union is not a detached and self-centred executive, it is the student body, it is an idea of unity based on the common basis of student fellowship incarnate in the student body, and active for the student good. Page Seven AGRICULTURE S.C.M. COMMITTEE Burl: Hint- - L . XV.iIIxuf XI XX'illian1s J. Forsyth KI Klcl. ure ll. llarvev XI little fl. t rang from If-'ttf IV earn.-ll ll llelelier IJ. Sarslield Ii. XViclxlund AI. lingers AGRICULTURE ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Burl: llmui fl. Harrison . I lnvd N. Marljregor l'. .Ianzen G C. . Racine .llrtltlle Row-- I7. Ihlaniiltun ll. Nlacrlulay R Ranwni I, lxillis N. Milton P. lairtl K. Ablrit l,. Swanton Flon! NULL'-4 D. I altoner ll. XVhitIav XV. Ynumanns ll Mclienzie rl t ompt' r HE S.C.M. at the Agricult- ural College is one of the four major committees which handle student affairs. Its contribution to college life has not only been through the sponsoring of successful social events. but primarily through three major projects. Study groups Linder the leadership of well chosen leaders have proven extremely interesting and most educational, Sunday evening services with people from vari- ous walks of life as speakers have been enlighten- ing and informative. A valuable addition to these services has been the group singing and special music by various members of the student body. NE of the most pleasing ieatures of the past season has been the number of students from M.A.C, who have ably represented the University in various branches of athletics. We extend to them our heartiest congratulations. Girls' Basketball-Doreen Falconer, Anne Liv- ingstone. Berna Mclienzie. Nancy Milton, and Helen Schofield. Girls' Track-Doreen Falconer and Isabelle liallis. Girls' Hockey-Anne Livingstone, Girls' Curling-Ruth Casselman and Pat. Reid. Mens Track-Austin Floyd, Ptrut' One Humlruii uml Tttwrvltf-rir,rh! AGRICULTURE SENIOR FOOTBALL Buch Row- A, Cooper G. Meehan C. Parker H. Whitby N. MacGregor J, Forsythe P. Hamilton Front Rotuf T. Ross H. Laycup Prof. Cirant H. MacGregor C. Johnson R. Harrison AGRICULTURE JUNIOR FOOTBALL Back Row? E. Hauslrnccht H. Peto Third Row- S. Stein P. Janzcn . Wilton A R. Bowring D, Ciizson Second Row- K, McLean M. Timonin Prof. Grant W. YVacIclell H. Sewell M. Lysccki HE Inter-faculty League made a delayed start, due to adverse weather conditions, but interest was well sustained. The result was a three-cornered tie between Engineers, United Colleges and M.A.C. In the replays M.A.C. disposed of Engineers at the second attempt and earned the right to meet United Colleges fwho drew a byej in the iinal game. This was played on a snow covered, wind swept pitch--United winning after extra time by three goals to one. Congratulations, United! HE junior football team pro- duced somewhat unexpected results this year. Com- mencing the season with only three of last year's players, practically a new team had to be built up around this nucleus. However, they went through the season with but one defeat, losing only to the season's champions-Accountancy-bult this was sufficient to put them out of the running. Page One Hundred and Twenty-ntne AGRICULTURE CO-ED SENIOR BASKETBALL Buck Row! ,-X. Titlev XY, Youmnnnt llklanagcrj N. Milton Fmnl Roruf D. Falconer B. Mclicnzie Nl. Duncan A. Livingstone H. Schofield AGRICULTURE CO-ED JUNIOR BASKETBALL Back Row? G. Cole XV Youmanns fklanagctl Xl, Dick Xl. Coates I-ron: RULU7 l. Pallas R. Ransom B. Mcdulay H. Cranston M. Garner HE MAC. basketball quin- tetle is stronger than ever. For six consecutive years now they have held the Inter-faculty trophy. This year tive Aggies are playing on the U.M,S.U. team Once again they hope to retain their cup. and we are confident that they have a fairly good chance. HE Aggie junior girls' basf ketball team have been playing right up to the L.. mark this year and are looking forward to some more exciting games. Four of the players are new on the team. but the other five are well known from the games last year. - Helen Cranston plays centre. with Marguerite McCaulay, Margaret Coates, Betty McKay. and Gertrude Cole as forwards. and Margaret Garner. Ruth Ransom, Isobel Follis. and Marjorie Dick playing defence, Page Om' Hundred and Thirty AGRICULTURE AGRICULTURE MEN'S SENIOR BASKETBALL Burk Row? XV. Harding H. XVI-ntby G. Stratton from Rowe- XV. Youmanns INIJnagerl A. Cooper H. MacGregor XV. Silvcrsides N. MacGregor MEN'S JUNIOR BASKETBALL Bark Row? G. Drysdalc T. Ross XV. Youmanns lManagerD G. Muirhead R. XVickIund From Row- M. Sair A. Harrison P. Jnnzcn J. Lewis XV. Janzen HE M.A.C. seniors have completed a year of basketball that has been very interesting in spite of the fact that the opposition was too strong for the team to get into any of the play-offs. Many of the games. however. were of excellent quality and closely contested. so that the season has been a valuable one in training those members who will be present in the fall to form the nucleus for next year's team. HE M.A.C. junior team did not do so well at the beginning of the season and as a result lost out in the Hrst half of the series. After Xmas, however. they hit their stride, going through the second half of the series without losing a game. Having won the second half. M.A.C. had to play Medicals for the division championshin, and in the two-game series that was played. M.A.C. Won -1-5-3-I. They now meet Science for the junior bas- ketball championship and prospects look good for the team to bring the cup to M.A.C. Page One Hundred and Thirty-one AGRICULTURE MEN'S HOCKEY Hush flint'- A. Harrison R l'rost 1 . Johnson K Parker w , Li lxatirw Li Meehan ll Bell L. lxetcliemn Hoff.-rr: Riitrg .X Xlasson l Swanson l Hamilton AGRICULTURE ONE-ACT- PLAY GROUP ITH a team composed largely of last years players and some clever new material. the MAC. puckfchasers had bright hopes of win- ning this season the coveted shield which just eluded them last year. The team went through the season without a defeat and had the satisfaction of hold- ing the leading St. John's team to a hard fought tie. Their performance was a credit to themselves and to their able coach-Prof. Ball. 4 1 .A.C. chose as its contribu- tion this year. "The House With the Twisty XVin- dows. by Nlary Pakington. Under the able direca Page One Ht! tion of Mrs. Lilyan Ci. Brown and a cast. all of whom took their parts well. this play would rank high as an amateur production, The scene was in the cellar of a house in Petrograd. used as a prison during the "Red Terror." CAST: James Roper. KC. Mr. Wilfred Waddell Charlie Clive H , , , Mr. Reginald Bowring Teresa. Lady Ponting , ,,,, Miss Evelyn Stockton , , Miss Nora Sleeman , ,,,,, , H , Miss Gertrude Cole , Mr. William A. Cumming Austin Floyd Heather Sorrell Anne Sorrell , , Dsrrick Moore , Stepan , , ,, n.IreJ and Thirty-treo f' is DIPLOMA GRADUATES Top Row- J. Sim H. Steinkopf W. Sanburn Nliddle Row- G. McPherson A. Gillis E. Stockton Bottom Row- R. Harvey P. Donally y 1 11 , I " .f1,f.'f'3". . ,, . , " .1513 af-It , - ' :LN gi? . , i,, .21'r,.f:v- :ff F- ' ' 6, ' r fig: .v . M, . M., K s., 4 lr faaemw r' -V1 '-'Wir fztfsw i diploma in Agriculture is granted on the completion of the three-year prac- tical course in Agriculture. A diploma in Home Economics is granted on the completion of the two-year practical course in Home Economics. The diploma course does not give a professional standing to those taking it. but it does prepare for life on the farm and in the home and for capable intelligent citizenship. Enough science is taught to give the student an intelligent understanding in his daily life and a scientific basis for his practical studies, but the advanced science necessary for a Bachelor degree is omitted. Practical instruction in Agriculture and Home Economics therefore takes the largest place in these courses. Page One Hundred and Thirty-three CLASS Il32YI I-lumlrvd and Thxrlu-fou AGRICULTURE MEN'S CURLING TEAM Top Group- L. Swanson G. Muirhead C. Gibson G. Hodgson Middle Group- D. Gibson K. McLean ' H. Peto G. Meehan Bollom Group! J. Bourns D. Fletcher R. Young W. Cumming A. Coulter OR some years the Inter- faculty Curling cup has evaded the hands of the M.A.C. "stone-hurlersf' Many hard battles have been fought, but at the critical moment it stealthily evaded being captured to adorn the halls of M.A.C. This year a special effort was made to bring it home again and things seemed rosy until the last when Arts emerged victorious and Aggies fell into second place. A total of '18 games were played in 12 of which Aggies came out on top. Headed by three noted skips, Bourns, Meehan, and Swanson, all backed by curlers of merit, the games were scientifically played and we must say well contested. With one more game to play, the Co-eds have an excellent chance of winning their competition. Led by Ruth Casselman this quartette of Aggies' out- standing lady curlers have fought through many keenly contested games, ending in a three-cornered tie with Arts and United. Having eliminated United, they still have to play Arts. Aggies' hopes for the future are not veiled in the clouds of the past, with a large number of excellent curlers to choose from for coming years, their hopes soar high, and there is no doubt that the truant shall return home. Page One Hundred and Thirty-five FILASS '35rf 1 , J 7 -- G51 ig 3' 1 - -k -. ' X ' I QE Y 11,5- E 6 PX' F js F if-, "1xx-, R 'L Via li N f 'u 9, 'A',. .ii ,Q 1' A W Q - I 1 MX- X 2'-EW? OX- N , 'X5g-N 2 Wk I-Q gf h 'IX A 1 .. P 1 1 A Q X :im M V1 X 1 L ' Q lj 'bm - Q , S! .xiii C am xx Q , Nj :W X ,w ,,,' ' mf J 2 i n K6 L 1 X 5, pf 1' - X ff' 'll-VQF iff? x xfsv ' IM N F s ' M f '-' N V -- x V V X HJ N X5 W X A.: if "7 N -- 'A'-.' , i 1 ,V L' -:,f'l', 4 I . .q-.iI S. , ' V ss s l I nxxlxff' wi N ,L I ,A Vu Vx S H .. ' iv'-fy., ' V AQ5' - 1 ' P 90Hddd T h y X g , AGRICULTURE MEN'S TRACK A. Floyd N. MacGregor A, Cooper H. MacGregor AGRICULTURE CO-ED TRACK D. Falconer K. Ablert H. Schofield ,J A R, Cassclmnn ' I. Fallis 54,94 -va- GGIES have played an im- portant role in the U.M.S.U. track meet, and no doubt will continue to do so in the years to come. Owing to late registration it is a difficult matter to size up the freshman year as to possible entrants in the track team for that year. hence many have been overlooked. This year the co-ed team were close contestants with Arts for first place, the former emerging victorious by a slim margin. Isobel Fallis equalled the record in the 100-yard dash and carried off the honors in the running broad jump. Doreen Falconer placed first in the high jump, while the relay team came out on top. The men's team was not as strong, Austin Floyd placed third in three events, namely, the 100-yard, 220-yard and the 440-yard sprints, while Neill MacGregor came third in the pole vault. There are possibilities for next year in the men's track. in Weight men and distance runners. Page One Hundred and Thirzyfseuen AUTOGRAPHS UR modem Faculty of Medi- cine is a lasting and Iiuing monument to the memory of the thirteen physicians who received the Charter of Manitoba Medical College on April 20th, 1884. From those days of Dr. James Kerr, the Erst dean, a faculty who had such faith in their efforts that they supplied funds for the first buildings, and a graduating class of six men in 1886, it has steadily progressed to its present position as a sister faculty in the Uni- versity of Manitoba and one of the foremost medical schools in the Dominion. 9 E cu c 3 5 QS A LL 0 '7 1 W As , J 4'0NX3 agp' 7883 f, 1fIfQQQ.egQjI'1lIQf 'K -W' M 1 'J' if .',A't'l: ' AN . "jx, 'I ' P -a.1if'fTZ-'TwTY'TT- w if fi' Q 0 x -1 t 65 Q1 ali i f mx f '-'-I iff? 'Sze i .-"::':1.:.. rf' ' 5 g Z i t E 5 Y- W .ea 1 ' - ' 1' e. wm,' .Www ,. ix ,,,, . is N Y ,fig Q . 1 V, It 1 A A 1 will ill!! AUTOGRAPHS Entrance, Medica! College ND now the day approaches on which you are to pass outward from the circle in which we have so amicably dwelt and worked together, to the great circle of the world. In it the restless spirit of change is abroad and that peace and certainty that men long for is hard to come by. But some- where out there you will find a place and work to do, a life of great complexity when compared with the relatively simple exist- ence of our fathers. You will not practice the individual materialistic medicine that was once deemed sufficient. Medicine no longer a mystic cult is now an integral part of the social machine and of you will be demanded richness of personality, breadth of intellec- tual interests, catholicity of sympathy, ex- pertness in the technique of social relation- ships not considered essential hitherto. We have tried to bring to you technical compet- ence and a trained scientific spirit of investi- gation. We have urged you to draw from the study of Medicine the enduring inspira- tion it yields. 'With these and common sense and intellectual honesty we feel that you are well equipped to work out your Destiny with satisfaction to yourselves and pride to us. A. T. MATHERS, Dean DR. A. T. MATHERS Page One Hundred and Thin pf-vw yv 11 ug Q-1-fy ruff 4 N- 1 . .W P .2325 . li.: .42 I f p . iw 'T w G 41 ig . 1 ' I I I fem -if 5 .,,- 'V -1- ' ,Q - wr 9 A . , Qi' o O P . C , . . . . I ' V n , , . b.,n I - G. ' vu-1 li' 71, 'f- in l n 1,- Q F T1f'fu::w MEDICINE H. J. ANDERSON, B.Sc. CU. of Saskj A A ARIxIN R. O. BURRELI. F. P. CAMERON B. Sc. B.A. KU. of M:m.j W E AUSTIN L. CHERNIAK A B BLUMES H. P. CLARK B.A. fMcMaster UJ L BOXER D C EAGLESHAM Page One Hundred and Forty-one M EDICINE. 35, ' wc. 'niv, Q' Sas . x Hi NNLBI RC It I-.IELSTED J. A. GAXSHO J. D. GRANDE C. HOl,l,l:NBLRL- RN D. HOSSAC lx K. H. XV. JOHNSTON D, C. M. HALLSON A. A, KLASS B.A. CUniv. of Man.j Page One Hundred and Forty-two . M EDICINE ll L. KOBRINSKY V. S. MCRENTX P P ROS!-IOShX NV. E. MALLOXX A. XY. LAWLER C. C. MAXLY Ufancouvcr, B.C.? A, R. LERNER VERA M. McDORMAN M. MARMAIx H. MICANOVSKY Page One Hundred and Forty-three JUNIOR MEMBERS U.M.S.U. COUNCIL Bach Row- K. Bjerring flfngineeringj H. Lane CScienccj C. Routley CAccountancyj G. Box fUnitedj Front Row? J. Anderson fMedicineJ E. Curle CAi-tsl R. Parcells ISI. Paul'sj A, Dvsart iLawj HE year of 1931-32 has been a decidedly interesting one for the activities of the U.M.S.U. The council was faced with straitened finances on the one hand and on the other with the natural reluctance of any sub-committee to curtail its customary program. That Council successfully balanced this conflicting state of affairs is indicative not only of good economy but also of good fortune. In athletics the heavy labor of President Reycraft has been rewarded with an excellent record. In every way the directorate and the athletes are to be congratulated. Women's athletics have been hampered only by want of competition. Mr. Freedman has had phenomenal success with the Debating Union, not the least features being the importance of the topics, the appearance of public men at the debates, and the emergence of new debaters. The Glee Club had a triumph, and to that pleas- ure of the producer and executive no word of com- mendation here could add. The collapse of the Dramatic Society production perhaps demonstrates that the time has come to replace the large single play with more shorter. less pretentious productions. The Mani'loban continued its progress. kept the student body alertly thinking, and opened new lines of development. Nlr. Cohen and staff are to be congratulated. Mr. Sharpe maintained the former standard of the Social Committee, This publication tells its own tale. It has been a good year. an interesting year: a year of which the U.M.S.U. may be proud: Cheerily, my masters! Page Nine .ME A J. A, MOYSE. qu. of Marky 'W 'W fc fe? +.i.- ,..-I .f 44 DICINE G. D. SAXTON H. J. MUTH. B.A. KU. of Saskj I ,,...nml9 J. J. M. NEXVSTONE P. P. NIMILOXVICH M. C. NOVOKSHONOFF M.C.. B.A. CU. of Saskj . . -. - Page One Hundred and Forty-four C. C. SCI-IOM J. R. SEGAI. S. L. SWARTZ B.A. KU. fo Man.J S. VAISRUB 1 .MEDICINE ,Q- R. C H x. WALTON, I R. xx XXHETTER 1 'Epitaph Let the bell be toII'd And a deeper knell in the heart be lznoZl'd. --TENNYSON. DIED AUGUST 1, 1931 S. W. PROWSE, B.A., M.D., F.R.C.S. CEclin.J F.A.C.S., LL.D. Dean of 1V1edicine, 1917-1931 DIED MARCH 15, 1932 ' A. J. BURRIDCE, M.D., F.A.C.P. Associate Professor of 1V1edicine DIED OCTOBER 6, 1931 DIED DECEMBER 30, 1931 D. A. MBCDONALD, M. D. N. K. MCIVOR, M.D., F.C.A.S Lecturer in Rledicine Lecturer in Clinical Surgery DIED JULY 25, 1931 1 E. H. BUCKWOLD, BA. Undergraduate Pg o H 4 .I .I r yn MEDICAL EXECUTIVE list It lfiiit - 4 .I liurcli II- Iles! Ii T riieman '.li.1iH.' flute? I leixhman Ii Barrett I lY.illon I lfilgour It t reighiiin I I .irr Ii Xlollatt Inu! Rott"- lm Whyte I Iennell I ll fl. Xkhilton ltr U li Piiorns n V Nlclbnin-i,in I .Niitlersoii .I lmnsliiirri MEDICAL WOMEN'S EXECUTIVE!: R- tc -- I I'--lers ll, lmuntl rl. Thorlakson II Tlitirnpson Iwi-t Rotte- ll Ietlermri II I -iiixlvi X' Xlrlbirnian N 'linvlor SOMIQVJHAT colorless yeat might well describe the session 193132 for the M MSA. Though there seemed to be a general lack ol' enthusiasm due. no doubt. to nnancial string- ency and lack of outstanding achievements in the realm of sport. these were balanced by a fairly efhcient administration and the maintenance of Medical activities at standard, As usual, medical students have contributed very greatly to U.M.S.U. affairs. Our meetings have been few, but we have profited by interesting addresses by such speakers as Professor Osborne. Professor Fieldhouse, Dr. Ormerod. and Dean Mathers. So ends a session re- flecting, perhaps. the spirit of the times. HIS year we achieved a long cherished desire, namely the purchase of a Stick symblic of our Presidential office. ln Athletics, Miss Aldis Thorlakson was most outstanding, During the year. beside being on the U,M.S.U. basketball team. she distinguished herself both as a member of the Medical Track team and individually at the Intercollegiate Track Meet by establishing a new record for the javelin throw. We are represented in the graduating class by only one member but here we feel that quality makes up for the lack of numbers. Paar' Om' Humlrinl um! lfortufsix A. Klnss C. Code H. Fidler MEDICAL JOURNAL Buch Row- R, Anderson NI. Macpherson H. Scarrow from Row- E, Gherman G. Hamilton G. XVcbb Nl. Campbell Love K. Truemnn MEDICAL ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE Back Row-- D. Whyte .I. Mclvlurchy S. Musgrovc R. Creighton Front Row- M. Cameron M. MacPherson J. Burch H. Bigelow I.. Fennell ITH the end of the present academic session the Third Volume of the Univer- sity of Manitoba Medical Journal will be com- pleted and although it may be said to be still in its infancy. it is felt that the Journal has become an integral part of Medical student activities. The excellent cooperation of members of the Fac- ulty and the increased interest evinced by the Un- dergraduate body and many medical practitioners has been responsible for whatever measure of suc- cess this publication has achieved, during the past year. HE Athletic Executive has endeavored to carry on the good work of its pre- decessors. Although at the beginning of the session it was thought that one or two activities might have to be dropped through lack of funds, by care- ful budgeting and economy we were able to con- tinue all of them. Therefore, we feel that the year has been a very successful one. even though our teams have been unable. so far, to obtain a cham- pionship. Page One Hundred and Forty-seven MEDICAL SENIOR HOCKEY Back Rou.l-- G. Langlcy S. Musgrovc F. MacDonald from Rolvf G, H, Gislason XV, McCord C, Benson MEDICAL JUNIOR HOCKEY Buch Rory- G, Fairlield R. Mclliarmicl E. James Front Rowg H. Rummy ll. XlcN1chol . Johnson Ci. Xlathms If Johnson XX' Pwhnp K HE senior hockey team. while showing a deficit in goals. nevertheless has scored a credit balance in good sportsmanship and in the turnout of players for games. Of course, the teams which dealt them defeat were excellent ones, but we are confident of success next season. HE Medical juniors, a hardy team of "Saw Bones." played "bang up" hockey all winter. At the beginning of the season they were conceded but little chance of being placed in the finals. But they completely fooled everyone. battling their way into the play-downs and there were only nosed out after a closely contested game. This team will be J hard one to stop next year. Page One Hundred and Forty-enght MEDICAL WOMEN'S CURLING E. Peters D. Pound H. Thompson A. Thorlakson MEDICAL INTER- FACULTY CURLING Buck Row- C. XVood J. Leishman A. Gray E. James P. Rogal Front Row- A. Earn J. McMurchy L. Fennell M. MacPherson A. Cohen HE Medical girls have had a very successful year in the field of Curling. Sev- eral of our members have 'turned out every Wed- nesday afternoon. putting their scholastic aspira- tions quite in the background for the time being, We are very proud of the girls on the two Medi- cal rinks Which entered the Novelty Bonspiel. Both these rinks reached the finals. At present our Inter- faculty rink is in the finals of its league. Through it we hope to retain the Curling Trophy for an- other year. LTHOUGH our Curling teams this year have not obtained the success that was anticipated, it may be safely said that they show promise which has never been brighter and may be depended upon to furnish a real threat next year. With the added experience and the addi- tion of new material. we feel confident of entrench- ing ourselves firmly in the front line of lnterfaculty Curling. Page One Hundred and Forty-nine MEDICAL JUNIOR SOCCER liurl: Ri ILL' 1 Xl. Pvubis A, Qtvuron J. Todd ll. Campbell R Anderson I. Lcishman lmnz Rvw- I3, lass I , Karg XI Klacljlwrxuii M Brown N Iivvrxun If Fvunsnn W MEDICAL SENIOR SOCCER Burl: Rau' -- lz, lirotnmn 1 Benson .I lxishman 4 Johnson xl 'li C710 u ron lirfvnl Run" f S, Goodman D Tasx lf, Shanlxman .I IXlcNIurchx' Nl, Nlacpliursun I , Karg ROM the standpoint of wins and losses. the season for the junior soccer team was not a startling one. However, the boys showed real ngbting spirit. and the team also served a good purpose in developing prospective senior material. The season wound up with a glorious bang when we were defeated by St. Johns in the semi-Iinals. HE Senior Medical Soccer team of 31-32 did not quite reach the standard of previous years. However, by dint of hard Worlf., the boys were able to make a fair showing in the inter-faculty league. and, with the advent of new blood. and with the steadily increasing interest in soccer shown within the faculty, we hope to field a formidable array of soccerites next term. Page One Hundred una Fifty MEDICAL TRACK TEAM Back Row- A, Cohen S, Musgrove A, Gouron Front Rowf C Johnson D. XVhytc G. Maclxay Missing- Frcd Fjrldstcd Ifaptainl Murray Campbell MEDICINE MEN L- -214,5- ITH the sudden exodus of live of the old guard of point-winners in track, Medicine was rudely jolted into the realization that in the time of plenty she had failed to provide for the years of famine. Nevertheless, in spite of the poor health of their captain and their own lack of experience and training, a small band of athletes X 0 fought with the true Medical spirit in a contest where they knew the odds were heavily against them. To these men Medicine wishes to express its gratitude in no less a degree than it has to previous more fortunate track teams. Page One Hundred and Fifty-one MEDICAL SENIOR BASKETBALL Back Row- C. Johnson S, Musgrave INI. Matheson Front RQUQ4 T. Dingle J. Downey C. Benson MEDICAL JUNIOR BASKETBALL Back Ron'- lkl. Bubls R. XVhctlcr F. Karg Front Row? A. Gouron D. Tass INI. Cameron lj. Sl. llolcc OR some unknown reason there was a lack of enthusiasm shown in the activi- ties of the Senior basketball team this season. How- ever the revived interest this year in the sphere of Inter-University basketball will, we feel. stimulate a greater degree of competition in this branch of sport. HE current year has been one of satisfaction to the men of our junior team. The Sawbones' squad swung smoothly into action and during the Hrst half of the league carried off the honors on everv occasion. With the New Year there followed thosc weekly struggles and bitterly contested battles through which we strove, reach- ing the semi-finals. Throughout the series we have been impressed by the great generosity and good sportsmanship of all our opponents. Page One Hundred and fiflg-tu.'0 HILE it is only during the last few years that Science has been numerically comparable to the other faculties, Science stu- dents have been with the University since its inception. The Science Students' Association was formed in 1920, under the leadership of Andrew Moore, who had the honor of being the first Senior Stick. This association was formed primarily to further the interests of Science Students and to render their participation in extra-curricular activities more beneficial and more general. That the association has adhered to its original object and aims is evidenced by the fact that it is noted throughout the University for the fine spirit of loyalty and co-operation of its mem- bers, and their enthusiastic support of its activ- ities. That this has been maintained despite the rapid growth of the faculty until it is now one of the largest is due in no small measure to the able leadership of the various carefully chosen Sticks .and Executives. The move to the new Science building next year with the separation of the Junior and Senior divisions, will provide a real test of the esprit de corps of the Science faculty. but with a strong Executive the Association will no doubt carry on successfully although difficult problems can be expected to present themselves for a year or so at least. However, with the co-operation of all members of the association and the assist- ance of an interested faculty which has proven such an aid in the past, the years to come should End the Science Students' Association increasingly effective as a unit and as a part of the University as a whole. ofa 1 tg es 133 swtfkffs ' 3, 5, . ww ' 252 a MI Mg S 'A W5 ' 'tf z Q 4 5359 e. .' V -11.-:w " . e: ,:::z.- . -s'4:11'r'::':':.-1--1,14 - ,wt ,..,,g..:e.-.Q tfrfbggm ,ff-1 . -. F - :Nz-.ig - 'f-SS" 'c Fi'-:ff .J'?'i,' ai 414- .I X ". N ' .yr-'f 4':"I:2?'3iElik-:g"I:'i42'i:i6 2:-71f1""'Pf3' -V zs- 12:21 A-Ia 1 a ge" - " 1 is -If" 1 4 1' .- 12 ' .-it 9:5 3 5" ' 'I 'Zz . foil - ' f ff 35' - fe f 1 if f 244522229 - 1 2' f .' 3: !ff'Q:.' .4-,i ei'-f t F-:.. .2+3Z,i, sf' it 1 '.P?"2i2'f'1:l,I-21556 A . e 'V fb 232-fff st I ' .I1I.f- V - Q1 " .. ,-ff: . - ,-V4-qs :ef ,IW . , 'gat ,Q 'Irs ws, we 1 ,- . e - .V - V sv - sz' ff - 5 .ggi-3 . ' ,, , ' 2 9 Xtr X ss Qs sf 1-as ' J af, 2 , , .. .. uct, ...src ,s ..t.3.,s. W, t ' K - '-.'::::',e,v. M- V1 . K . -. :c?,:i,.,:.r,f1 Qwiizf- ' y "ii ,,,. 531, q:,c sei f .:,..2.g fav. . is rtionj . U.M.S.U. WOMEN'S COMMITTEE Top Rott'- Mrs. U. N. Macdonnell lHon. President! B. Newton lPresidcntl V. lNlcDorman Nl. Nlcllish . Cheyne K U. Boyd Middle Row- D. Bcnnesl J. Macpherson K. Young A. Thorlakson I. NVillis O. Cilinz Bc-In:-m Row-- E. NVallace ..,.,,,, W.. . A . Livingstone H Horn B. Haig B. McKenzie N. lVlcNich0l HIS year the U.M.S.U. Womens' Committee again made excellent show- ing as far as its activities were concerned. The women's track team started off the season with a marvelous victory over both the University of Saskatchewan and the University of Alberta. in the Inter-College Track Meet. with a score of 55 to 12. A great number of records were broken both in the track and Held events. and the girls are cer- tainly to be congratulated. This year the Women's Committee also man- aged to have an inter-faculty tennis tournament, and we hope that in the very near future we will be able to send a team to compete with the West- tern Universities, The University of Manitoba girls' basketball team have shown considerable progress. both in the city league and in their game with the Univer- sity of Alberta. A curling team was also entered in the Mani- toba bonspiel. Again this year the girls' hockey team have proven successful in all its games. Instead of travelling to Saskatchewan and Alberta. the team played a number of games with teams in the city and also went to Dauphin where it played the Collegiate team, winning with a score of 4-2. Besides this it has played a number of games with the T. Eaton Co. team. Prof. Howe's Northern Lights, and at the end of the season a novelty game with the Varsity juniors. Besides these U.M.S.U. events, inter-faculty schedules were run off in hockey. basketball and curling-Science winning the hockey, Aggies the junior basketball. Page Ten MEDICAL SENIOR BASKETBALL Bach Row- C. Johnson S. Musgrovc M. Matheson Fronl Rousg T. Dingle J, Downey C. Benson MEDICAL JUNIOR BASKETBALL Back Row- IXI, Bubis R. Whcrtc: F. Karg Front Rua? A. Gouron D. Tass M. Lamcron E, Nl. Ilolcc J' OR some unknown reason there was a lack of enthusiasm shown in the activi- ties of the Senior basketball team this season. How- ever the revived interest this year in the sphere of Inter-University basketball will. we feel. stimulate a greater degree of competition in this branch of sport. one of The S and d the hc there contest ing th been i sports: Page One Hundred I N . 45 -. ' , . .. . ...- .,..,.,,... . ........ ....... . .,-. , ,...,:,.,., , ,. ...'.. , ,,-, ,V ,.:, . ,. ........ . .. . ,....:. . .V ,..:.:.: W , . .., -, -.,: .,.,., , .A,. . .. ,.,,..,,.,...: M .1,. ,. aw- eg' Y ,' g':ggz:5:: 5:+ s., :peg-1::5::gsr2'f5E,:gif: 41 '- .f:.2,f'.,.,iQ, 'rr'-ggi!-'w.g,g.g-:,. -2 Y .422 4,535 Q -. ff" :l" 1 :'::i' .' Fi? -1?Tif - in . c yl iiinizv is-' i 4i , i I 1 f2T will- , img' ' Q 7.-12'-E' ' . 2- ' , V' ,I: , gag. -, fi E:'?f'PEFEf'1Q ',f- ':f:..i'1-. 5325 ff v 1, if ' -.fy ' ' - k 24' 5' --:Sf-'2:'? ' f .1 ' :P: :Af:,f . A,3- -Igfiefie 5' fm 5?3.:z3- f:.1,fas:. f-554, -w e - fkfw .5 ,QW uf' H - A ' -- f 5 'I , : 331: -,.11,2.2:s:l1"g,-,'L'J? -w --re -' 'F T .112-V .s1'q.ffi:2,..f" z , ggi- '- V'V- V A A- if f ' ' ' ' - 1 fe 1 5,-2 Y- '1 fy,-211 '-151' ' ' ' 1, i 'Q 'i-g9'i1ffQif:j' f X '.'15915qi,A.gg3ig5351:g5:-.f..,.'2 5' agp-3 ' . r 4 -:fm,,,..:.,. 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'V - yr -- A . 2, ..,, S , :V L,-,:-V-aa:-' '. - '1 waz- '?f1-,gg:fvH- -,5-g-'U L' 1 f- 5, :y15,:- V, ..,,v:5- -2:5 -,nr-,:..,4g -,. 123 ..jf5 3" X,q.'5:g:1z:1-i-2' 'gs-Queeg 5 ' gs 1 i I .' '-" 5 , " 1 -. K ,: 2:3295 'ai -'Zn . 5iH'd69V1'45g ,, , Q Xeggzigr,-Qiiiri' r .mv ...- gf-1: 'k - ifkrhi-f - fe , H 1 . ..,...,... , 4- ,.., -' V ,, -- ' J A " ' , Q ..., Q , ji 2 Fgfzys - fl: : gg V it , - .,.. .g f - 0 ' - . , ,. J . M ' ' - , -" , . I f . xiii , 3:.Q.Jf-,.g.fI,. .i V, 1 t. .f,:.:.,,. Qi: . 1 ...,- - qf X- e. .,., 'f 1 Q--W W A . - . .. f Q e ' 'I " , ., -H . .',:F12:' '- Q- "" ' " ' ij U New Science Building fnow under constructionj. HE 1932 class of Science will be remembered not, as is often the case, with a grad- uating class, for brilliant achievements on the part of the individual members, but for the consistently high level of ability shown by the class as a whole and for its extreme solidarity in social affairs. Future classes may have the advantage of better laboratories, better equipment, better library facili- ties, but no class will graduate with greater promise of bringing future credit to the University than will the class of 1932. I would ask those of you who are going out into the world to master your trade of scientific teacher or scientific investigator in the only way any trade can be mastered, by standing on your own legs and practising it, not to be disheartened by the deficiencies you will discover in your scientific knowledge. Dur- ing your university Iife, if I may use a biological analogy, you have gradually discarded the hard crust of superficial, dogmatic opinion that you brought from your schooldays, and have acquired a new crust of opinion formed by personal observation. The aim of your university training has been, not so much to give you technical mastery over some branch of sci- ence, as to help you to form your new viewpoint by impressing upon you the cardinal importance of ac- curacy in thought and word, of scepticism towards established dogma, of distinguishing between sense and nonsense, of putting fact above opinion, of seek- ing both sides of a controversy, and of sufering fools gladly. If your new crust appears a trifle weak in places, remember that experience will harden it and reflect upon the wisdom of the moulting crab, than which there is no animal more timid, more retiring, more modest in its demands, whilst its shell is soft, and no animal more aggressive, more enterprising when R. A. WARDLE, Hon. President, Science. its shell has hardened. R. Af WARDLE Page One Hundred and I-'xfty-Ihree I 3. n DQ, ' H O - Q., lvl . ,. Ir J , v , ,, f i . 9 ,..- yt 2: ""'T'1ef-F' ' -1"t'1's .. ,.- ,sr ff ' v in te .SCIENCE. A. S. DAXVSON OLA Att, though never failing to be the best of fellows at all times has always indicated, during his brief sojourn here. an incredible "appetite" for scholarships, and is a sterling member of anv executive. He has elected Geology as his career. so the best of luck on the rock-pile, Arthurf JESSIE FOXX LER XX H LIE "The keen spirit Siezes the prompt occasion. and makes the thought Start into instant action. and at once Plans and performs. resolves and executes," -HANNA MORE. FUR JOHNSON A serious and high-minded young man whose ability and determination will doubtless ensure his success in the higher realms of Physics and Mathematics. DORAN BENNEST Almost loolis angelic at times. but don't let her face fool you, boys. After a year of Medicine. life holds no illusions for her. An athlete who perenially surprises her friends by making her grade in exams: a strong but fnot silentj woman. Ambition-A family of ten. Hobby7Collecting strong signs. STEWART ARCHIBALD JOHNSTON The heavenly constellations must have been in perfect accord when our social representative first saw the light of day-nor were the fates stinting in their gifts. His fame for prolonging "Seientiftcs" will be everlasting, During his scholastic career he has won many scholarships. has been a demonstrator of renown. and has held many offices in the Science executive. LILLIAN BULMAN GERALD M. PROUDFOOT GRA Gerry is one of our original old-timers, and as such has been well known about our halls for many years. His record in student affairs includes. his holding the offices of Secretary of U.M.S.U. Council and Senior Stick of Science. Has played on basketball. football and curling teams. A good egg. XVe wish him the best of luck on the Precambrian Shield, which we understand, is to be his future home. CHARLES CHATAXVAY NT WATSON In addition to tennis and golf in the summer, and curling in the winter, Grant has attended lectures in Science. and has even been known to take a mild interest in laboratories. He is one of the Ufs outstanding curlers. and U.lVl.S.U. tennis champion. We will regret the loss of an outstanding athlete and a "good egg of the first water." ROBERT COATES Particularly noted for his ability to argue with anyone on any subject, Coatie is usually to be found in the Chemistry lab,. either settling world problems with great ease or demonstrating to his classmates the proper method of doing any kind of analysis. XVe respect the "man in the bowler hat" and wish him well. Page One Hundred and Fifty-five l W if Q' M gig, . . 1, 25245 V I A' Q f a.. 'f l. -,ft T' . e ef-? 'O i '':i- L A' I V t"' US' 4 '-1 saggy: 5-W-ff. i' .1 -1 as tisi I V- . 5:11-:I'.f1.,f'g , ,y y if .ty ,f,, , . . ,.. .ee-ff up .La 1. 1 6523 x , f 3 5 lg-I i f fv anf? -1 -f is I . CAR SCIENCE L COLLINS Carl's interests in Science have been many and varied. After holding several positions on the Science executive he topped them with that of Social representative. in which position he was most capable. An effective member of the Science basketball team. He has also been an enthusiastic curler. Geologv forms his intellectual stim- ulus and occupies most of his time this year. ROBERT HOXV One of the reasons why Science is noted for its curlers: a member of the Science team which won the Porte- Klarkle trophy. Bob is headed for the Medical College, and we wish him success in his profession to be. DEN I if K. xv. ooxvwes W. b 1 15 7 ? Better known as the leader of the opposition in Science i if circles. His interests have been extensive and varied, in- il cluding S.C.M.. year book rep., and curling. His popular- , Q54 ity is evidenced by his election as president of fourth year. Gordon hopes to continue in Physics. will be suc- ceed' Y axis foolish questions. ARTHUR FOSTER LOR Although not conspicuous, Arthur has been an active and very interested member of the Science faculty. and the Scientific Society. As a student his particular in- terest appears to be in Physics, but Maths, also shares his lime. and his intelligent questions during and after lectures reveal evidence of considerable enthusiasm and personally acquired knowledge of his subjects, HARRY C. l. The man with a suppressed desire, ie., a certain red- headecl woman. His activities have been numerous, in- cluding basketball, U,lvl,S.U. representative. athletic rep.. finance committee, etc. Hopes to obtain an lVl.Sc. in Geology, specializing in Petrology. but will olfset his intensive studies in this field by acting as senior U.M.S.U. rep. next year. RAINE GERRIE One of the few girls we know who has the courage to stand by her convictions and at the same time suficient intelligence and tact to know how and when to do so. Her grace and technique have won for her the attention and admiration of all exponents of the terpischorean art. True to her friends at all times, Lorraine will leave the University With our sincere wishes for a very happy future in whatever field she may choose to enter. XV. H. R. McCRAC As president of the Mcn's Club this year. Bill has carried on the tradition of the Club especially in regard to their notorious banquets. His athletic activities include track- being a member of the Science track tcamgand curling. Geology is his main scholastic interest. LILLIAN HELYAR ANE KEN MARY MARTIN Page One Hundred and Fifty-six v 1, V ..v,, T . Q if 'i-. 0 sg: V .e-Q 'l2S5"' -ef as 4 SCIENCE ., .,:,,, Q.. ':zg,.. ' 'fb Tgr: :TF 2 '2:14f1e:.. ' 6.5 'Q 221.1-I ' ' 53:5 ill? ae' .-,ff F., M.,1 ' ' fr .V : . . 1-H I .g e 2 95? , -5 vi 1811 ,. lim X ..., .g,, as .- ..-. .aa . -.. . h. V!! SL! 'til intl' X21 Arg! 'saggy Xagvyf 2.31 fuk. DOROTHY MUDGE Dorothy's college personal- ity has as many facets as a diamond. XVith scholarships. dramatics. hockey, Science faculty affairs. and the Cilee Club. she has been more in the limelight in her two years here than most stu- dents have in four, but she is never too busy to be thoroughly human. XVe ad- mire her capability and cleverness. but we like her still more for her ready sympathy and enthusiasm. C, CALVIN NEUFELD Although only with the class for a short time he has made many friends by his readi- ness to be of assistance. and his more mature mind has made this aid valuable. His attention seems to be cent- ered on Physics. as he has been an able demonstrator in that subject for the last two years. XV.: sincerely be- lieve that he will be a suc- cess as a teacher, in which profession he has already had considerable experience. BEA NEXVTON In Bee we have the per- sonilication of executive ability and cf sport interest. Her many offices during her Iirst years culminated in those of Lady Stick of Science, and President. XVo- men's Committee U.M.S.U. She has been intensely in- terested in tennis. track, curl- ing and hockey. CRISPIN TYNDALE Known around the Univer- sity as "Skip" Tyndale. He has lived up to his nick- name by taking an outstand- ing part in Science inter- faculty curling. His scholas- tic interest is divided mainly between Chemistry and Zo- ology. May he always be able to "draw through a port," "throw a runner." or "lay down a guard" as the occasion demands in life. VALUE in a scientific mind. most of all, that love of truth, that care in its pursuit. and that humility of mind which makes the possibiilty of error always present more than any other quality. This is the mind which has built up modern science to its present perfection, which has laid one stone upon the other with such care that it today offers to the world the most complete monument to human reason. This is the mind which is destined to govern the world in the future, and to solve the problems pertaining to politics and humanity as well as to inanimate nature. It is the only mind which appreciates the imperfections of the human reason, and it is thus careful to guard against them. It is the only mind that values the truth as it should be valued and ignores all personal feeling in its pursuit.-Prof. H. A. Rowland. In the first place the scientist's nature must be one which vibrates in unison with that of which he is in search: the seeker after truth must him- self be truthful, truthful with the truthfulness of Nature. For the truthfulness of Nature is not wholly the same as that which man sometimes calls truthfulness. It is far more imperious, far more exacting. Man. unscientilic man, is often content with the "nearly," and the "almost," Nature never is .... ln the second place, he must be alert of mind. Nature is ever making signs to us, she is ever whisering to us the beginnings of her secretsp the sci- entific man must be ever on the watch, ready at once to lay hold of Nature's hint, however small, to listen to her whisper, however low. - In the third place, scientific enquiry, though it be pre-eminently an intellectual effort, has need of the moral quality of courage-not so much the courage which helps a man to face a sudden difi- culty as the courage of steadfast endurance.-Sir Michael Foster. Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven SCIENCE EXECUTIVE Buch Rmb? XV. Kepman H. Johannson T. Tweed J. Jolinftari R. Bradshaw O. Johnson A. l'3a'.xwn J. lNlcLintock ll. lianshaw fron! Rott-- XV. Xlcfirackcn Q . 1. Jour l. Cierrie li. Proiidtooi Prof. R. A. XVardle B Newton ll. Mudge H. l..ine HE Science Executive has. under the leadership of Mr. Proudfoot, Senior Stick. upheld the traditions of the faculty, in so far as it has endeavored to have all its members taking an active part in some or all of the Science functions. The large and enthusiastic freshman class, under the presidency of Robert Bradshaw. aided greatly in this respect. Mr. William Kepman. the athletic rep, saw to it that all interested in sports could try out for the faculty teams. Science participated in football. basketball. hockey and curling, and were success- ful in winning the Junior Basketball and Porte Markle trophy. emblematic of inter-faculty curl- ing championship. Miss Daisy Boyd. in charge of Ladies Athletics. arranged for worthy teams to represent Science in curling. basketball and hockey. The ladies have won the hockey championship and it is fitting to note here that five players of the U.M.S.U. hockey team are members of Science. The Science track team were a credit to the fac- ulty, Mr. Jack Liddle being particularly outstanding. Miss Beatrice Newton, Lady Stick, has seen to it that the activities of the ladies club did not suffer for want of participants and support. Supper meet- ings were held preceeding the general meetings, one of the classes taking charge on each occasion. Due lo efforts of Mr. William McCracken. president of Mens Club, two highly successful banquets were held. lNuff sed.l The usual monthly general meetings were held. Arrangements were in charge of a committee with Mason Sharpe as chairman. Several inter-class de- bates, sponsored bv Lorraine Gerrie. debating rep. took place, frequently followed by informal dances. During the year a new constitution was made and adopted after clue consideration at general meetings. The faculty enjoyed a highly successful finan- cial year due to newly formed finance committee and the very efhcient Treasurer. John McLintock. Convenor of Social Committee Mr. Stewart Johnston was responsible for some highly sucess- ful social functions. the highlights of which were the Freshman Reception and the Grads Farewell. The Science faculty was ably represented on the U.M.S.U, council by the Messrs. Dawson and Lane. Year Book arangements were in charge of Mr. Josie. the result of his efforts being evidenced in this section of the Year Book. The secretary. Har- old Johannson, performed somewhat tedious duties in a very satisfactory manner. ln fact, all the members of the executive fulfilled their obligations creditably and, we hope, to the satisfaction of all concerned. Page One Hunf.lre.l and Fifty-eight SCIENCE TRACK TEAM Buck Rom'- NV. Kepman S. Avren R. Bradshaw S. Liddlc NV. McCracken R. Pasluk I. Hamilton Fronl Row- E. Connel L. Howirko D. Mudge B. Newton T. Cuddy M. Shaw NE of the pleasantest sur- prises this year was the wonderful effort put forth by the members of the Science Track team at the Inter-faculty track meet, in Which second place was eventually captured. Encouraged by the wonderful exhibition of their captain, Jack Liddle, one of the stars of the U.M.S.U. track team. the boys came forward to make an unusually strong and able showing, and succeeded in upsetting the "dope" of the railbirds. Miss Margaret Shaw was the out- standing member of the Science girl's team and her remarkable ability earned her a coveted position on the U,M.S.U. girl's team. On the whole the team are to be congratulated on their meritous efforts and should most of these athletes return to the University next year, Science should be Well to the fore in the field of track. Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine U.M.S.U. ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE Top Rap- L. Reycmfr Qlaresidentl R. Tarr fVice-President, XV. Miller fsecretaryj G. Watson R. Liddle S. Arnett Middle Row- P. MacDonald N. McMillan N. MacGregor D. Taylor D. Campbell H. Stinson Botlom Row- S. Musgrovc K. Dickson D. Brazier NV. Youmanns H. Young Prof. O. T. Anderson HE past year has been the most successful for a number of years, both Hn- ancially and in athletic achievements. In inter-collegiate competition, track, rugby and basketball were divided among Saskatchewan. U.B.C. and Manitoba. The track meet was ex- ceedingly close, ending with all three Universities within a single event of each other. The rugby team Was one of the best that has represented the University for a number of years. and after making a clean sweep of the prairies, lost in a heart-break- ing game at Vancouver by a single point. The Varsity juniors were our only hockey team this year and although not winning the championship were in the running till the end. The only inter-collegiate title to come to Mani- toba this year was won by the basketball team. The junior team playing in the city league has already won the city junior title at the time of writing. The financial side has far surpassed any year in the history of the University. Rugby. which has always been a losing sport, this year paid for itself, which gives the directorate hope that the turning point has come and that in future years it will help finance our other activities. The Student Tick- ets were used again and judging from the crowds at rugby and hockey. proved popular. In looking forward to the coming year, pros- pects look bright, Although some of our teams will lose heavily through graduation, the success of our junior teams assures us of material to fill their places. Page Eleven SCIENCE BASKETBALL XV. Kcpman L, Remus O, P-rown A. Noble J. lhwryluclx A. Bnfith SCIENCE HOCKEY B-:ck ROLL'- Ci, Trucman E. Bergman J, Cunlilin XV. Morrison Ci. l. ennox J Cousins fron! Rotuf S. Schroppe K XVilson S. Malry NY. Kcpmnn W. Allan XY. R ussell HE Green and Gold squad did not win a game this year-but what's a win- you know that little piece of Kiplings. However, what is far more important the boys played their games and played them well, But for a few unfor- tunate clashes of the city Junior schedule with the Interffaculty schedule they might have come out on top. XVith the separation of the Junior and Senior di- visions another obstncle arises. but with the great improvement the team showed in latter games one cannot help but feel hopeful for the future. CIENCE demonstrated their basketball ability by winning the Birks "B" Tro- phy, emblematic of the Junior inter-faculty cham- pionship for the first time in a number of years. After tying for honors in the first half of the series, they came through with a win in the play- off. Second series found the members tuned up to higher efforts. which resulted in the acquisition of the divisional championship. The play-off series with MJ-XC., the other di- vision winner, very nearly spelled their downfall, but a seven-point lead remained to their credit. to give them the much desired championship. Page One Humlretl um! Sixlq SCIENCE CO-ED BASKETBALL Back Row? 40 P. Rindress M. Lee L. Hulyar G. Hownt fron! Ruwi L, Gcrric E. Connell D. Bcnnrit A. Cottingham SCIENCE CO-ED HOCKEY Back Row- D. Boyd B. Jackman M. Truman U. Gray L. Hclynr Front Rou.'-- D. Mudge P. Hayes M. Martin B. Newton T. Cuddy HIS year the Science girls have come forward, with considerable enthusiasm, to make an impressive showing in junior inter- faculty basketball. Although generally being novices at basketball. they have won two out of three games, with one game. on which the championship depends, re- maining to be played. It is with confidence that we look forward to a bigger and better season next year, as the majority of the team will be back with renewed enthusiasm and pep. HE season 1931-32 proved a very successful one for the Science girls' hockey team. The girls were enthusiastic from the start and ever attentive to the words of wisdom of their coach. Mason Truman. In the Girls' Senior Inter- faculty League the team lost but one game. This success was due to the fact that every girl on the team put her whole heart and soul into the game. All of the girls enjoyed the game. not alone because they were winning. but because of the game spirit displayed by the opposing teams, Let us hope that in years to come this year's record may oft be repeated. Faye One Hundred unc! Sixty-one SCIENCE INTER- FACULTY CURLINC limi: R--tt ll Innes tt lsrown R I cmpbt-ll 5 .Iohnst-in li I ally Il liickltvr-I lr.-nl Rott' - I Bxrongacli .X I ormic I Tyndale ti XY.itson R H tv w tl v n l'- liuchan Q SCIENCE CO-ED CURLING I , Frulninli A. Lottiiiglxini Ii Nt-xvtuii CIENCE curlers enjoyed a yery successful year in 1931-32. At the beginning of the season a novelty spiel was held in which no less than 60 students participated. The main event was won by Grant NVatson's rink. Archie Cormie's rink taking the secondary event. For the nrst time in many years a Science rink won the University Porte-Markle competition. The personnel of the winning rink was: G. Watson lskipl. B, Howden tthirdl, A. Cormie Isecondl. O. Brown tleadyl. In the regular inter-faculty curling. Science placed second, losing out to Arts by a slim one-point mar- gin. This standing is noteworthy in view of the fact that the three Science rinks were composed almost entirely of new men, only two of last year's curlers being included. Bob Howden skipped his rink to a well deserved victory in the finals of the consolation event in the U.M,S.U. Novelty Spiel. Bob Lilly played third, while Mary Martin and Greta I-Iowat held down the front end in fine style. Puyt- Om' Humlrctl un:I Slxltl-ILLHJ SCIENCE SENIOR FOOTBALL Back Row! S. Jenkins E. Bergman B. Rogers S. Golfman A. Dawson S. Corman Front Rau:- W. Kepman J. Rumbcrg A. Smith S. Fainstein H, Shepherd SCIENCE JUNIOR FOOTBALL Buch Rowf S. Jenkins H. Shepherd B. Rogers S. Golfman S. Dorfman A. Dawson Fron! Rau:- E. Bergman L. kVard R. Pastuck L. Remis S. Diner W. Kcpman HE soccer teams of the faculty of Science enjoyed a very successful season from beginning to end. not so much in scoring goals as in enhancing their reputation among the other faculties. by displaying sportsmanship on the field and a willingness to co-operate at all times in order to make the schedule run smoothly. This is the second year that Science has been represented in both the senior and junior divisions of football, and there is a strong feeling among Science supporters of this game that next year Will undoubtedly see Science as a serious contender for the soccer trophies. Page One Hundred and Sixty-three Pugc Onv Hundrvd and Sixty-four HE art of pharmacy is ancient and honorable. It dates back to the time of the early Egyptians, and rises out of the natural in- stinct of men to seek relief from pain. Pharmacists the world over have made many valuable contributions to medical science. Their general service to the public entitle them to a large measure of the good-will of the many they serve. The man who elects to serve the community as a registered pharmacist, must have more than the commercial point of view. His skill in the compounding of prescriptions is of inestimable value. Not only must he know the properties of every ingredient, but he must guard as well its purity and Etness for use. Behind those lights that send a gleam of hope into the night, is a spirit of sympathy and ser- vice, backed by special knowledge earned only after a long and rigorous apprenticeship, followed by a course of a very high standard of profes- sional education, entailing the application of theoretical principles to actual experience. This is the pharmacist-the friend of all. Thy-' 'X - my -.N I A lk E:- :Ti 'aiu-:r.1aQ' gets.: Qsxafmmmwsb ww .I t .. , J X if et is Z. J- E13 HARENDA vntffwd if Page Onc Hundrca congratulate the students in Pharmacy who are concluding their academic Courses this year. Those in closest association with them assure me that their class records are highly satisfactory and that they have creditably performed their duties and dis- charged their obligations as an integral part of the student body of the University. For these reasons their Faculty is pleased to place upon them the seal of its approval and to express the confident hope that they may all be extensively serviceable members of their various communities. The members of the class, I am sure, are sincerely appreciative of the privilege that has been theirs of two years experience as Uni- versity students. If this experience had pro- moted integrity, strength and independence in thinking, the University has reason to be proud of the services it has rendered. I urge the departing students to retain a connection with the University and its work, and so ensure continued interest in intellec- tual pursuits. It may well prove that your intellectual interests will be the salt that will savor your lives. W. TIER. Dean W, TIER Page One Hundred and Sixty-Hue - T3 . 'fgfi+rb3Q?1'3ff . 2,g, U 1 D A gay -'-'- '- .J T- '- "- -' - ' ' -2' 1- ' I.-'f 'J -.. '.:' - . ,. I, L, I xi-Nl.,, ,-y,-- '-3 1 4' . .1 1.1--: J ' 1' xii! ,-v b . -+5 i-fx! : l ', .,' f?2l l3mlw ,!Q'lv-g5,6. i,, .,.AT,g1f.+vHig-QV1j15!.,5,:!y-IQ af:-. ,wzffpff ., , ,W ,, - nv. X11 4 My P' , ,Haw I M ' dk'?.,5y . gui. jf? -. Q by , , ,,.wN.n ,A,',.-ww., , .,wkU.5:', Vw Y. , 1-.14 , f,,.,lk.4 ' - ' Q ff' -' .y fmg,.gx1,7f-,'--f ' uf - '- , ,, - L -- ,, r . , . . 1 H Y K fl --2 f4:.-,fi 5gx'g21'H5?3f g?a:E1'?3 ,f4Qf ,.y-Win? 'Q - iff -5 ll Q. lk. va- xml-I -11 :I ,,fL5?5:I,- '4,'-'bwrr' ,H V xv - V ,QQZSEE A - N ,Y .N , N ,- 5 -,g,M3f.u.5:, -, A-1.75 wwf'-?fi'-i2SrAl, . 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'I-1 l. -Mp .W 1 .-I--MQ. -A-.. f,-1!.,.,,f,'-,-L- .' !1'. --f, .-F -V, w u 1 , ,Y ,VJ - Q,-,.-.,, ,,4.f,,s-Y.,-, f ,- -,p-,Q -'fl MM. ,1- .1,,-. ,,... .J Q ,I 1 r.. g, - 5- sq, 1' .. , q wg -,Q .,,-',,.,4-.1,,l-w.ul4.,.1f .- .--, X ,- - -'- f .1 fy U' A ' 'ff' ,f'3l"'f1v'g 'X' ' 4-1-!'.-.. g" - f- ', - .- I ' " ' ' 0, ,,'1.1,1 , .g,., 5,,,7.!f: H. ,Z ,.jj.-in-S.. A .. .V . ,. . A' ., , 'I 1 e -' -, 1.,.,,-gn,--., . , -- , " ,I-:. T- 56" :QJ , ,1. -,.:' , , . -. ,W s X .28 ' , BROWN AND GOLD STAFF Ax 'fy . W1 mix' v"j,I I 1 -455 'Q' L ' 1'.,:'V',,tg v ' ' ' 11 QF' 3 Vw . ph. . u 7 ww. ' 'h . I l D. - -1 ,, 1 I . 1 f 'fm -143' ig . .Q . F ,ai 11, fi V V -iv," v 91:-1 -f - 's1Mi -3" 1, li f I -h -1- A. 9 -e' f.- 1 at in ' Q 'Q r, L' 5,4-'31, " .' W ' .PHARMACY. Violet M. Dodds Winnipeg Gordon R. QFlashj Cochrane Brandon. Man. Mary I. CTootsj Sinclair The Pas, Man. Max C. Cohen Winnipeg Secretary-Treasurer and Brown and Gold Representative Max Bay Dauphin, Man. Walter R. Conner Morden. Man. Valedicrorian Frank YV. B. Brathwaite North Bay, Ont. Alum W. Curnrnzn Manitou. Man. Leon Camznetsky Winnipeg Pres1dent John E. Edwards Reston Mau. Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven .PHARMACY. Earl Has: noi? XVxnnlpcg Kenneth XV. Ball XVmnipcg Edmund A. Hood . A Rowlslc. Man. ':-,se "" g " :.,5f,,..I'-A-1 " 135352. -- V ww, A e , . George lx. Rezd ::J,.e:.-. f .. N . 'aff' U 53 XV1nn1pcg gf . . 3, - -'. , V ' ' 'Q Curlmg Representative G. Lyall McMorran Sourls. Man. Vicr-Prcsndcnr and U.M.S.U. Rcprcscntalnvc Duncan M. Sample Rapid Cnty. Man. Hockcy Reprusentatnvc Frank Price Baldur. Mm. Norman Tadman XVmnipeg Spencer G. Prismall Lnrmnn. Man. Duncan W. G. Wz'llz'amson McGregor, Man. Social Representative 4 Page One Hundred and Sixty-eighc AN EPOCH-MAKING PHARMACEUTICAL DISCOVERY ROUBLE had come to the small throat of Li Foo's young wife. Her slender ringers seemed per- petually touching the lump to feel whether it were growing. Sad little smiles were all that was left of her gay laughter. "ls there no help, Li Foo?" she asked. Li Foo talked with the priests of the temple. who gave him the magic of the sea sponge. On the beach in the early morning he found a sponge cast up from the sea. He burned it and saved the ashes. These he dissolved in wine and gave to his wife to drink, little by little. And little by little the lump in her throat receded. Laughter returned to her eyes. Mighty the magic of the sea sponge. While the above is a legend, it is based on knowledge that the Chinese possessed 4000 years ago. Li Foo never knew that the growth in his wife's throat was a goitre. He never knew that the magic of the sea sponge was its iodine content-that most all sea organisms are rich in iodine. Neither I J XX E I I l I It X vp! -yi' ' .f Th fi 3 is H Sf e 1 ... Cry ,. x ' - W . ol Q . .-X g f Iodine 'W' did the Greeks who stumbled upon the same cure as early at 200 AD. Not until 1812 did a then obscure French pharmacist, named Couttois. discover Iodine as a separate substance. He saw it first as a violet vapor rising from a pile of seaweed that he was burning to make saltpeter. lt was named Iodine Q"violet-like"j by Sir Humphrey Davy. Today it is realized that deficiency of iodine in food is the commonest cause of goitre and other diseases- though some have too much of the element. Less than a thousandth of a grain per day supplies our needs. Used as a local application it is per- haps the nearest approach to the ideal germicide. killing invading germs with the least damage to living tissue. Pharmacists the world over have made many valuable contributions to medical science. In the Colleges of Pharmacy and in numerous laborator- ies, presided over by pharmacists. re- search work is still being carried on patiently and quietly. Page One Hundred and Sixty-nine PHARMACY EXECUTIVE COUNCIL GROUP W. G. M. A. R. Conner Valedictorianl L. McMorran lVicual"residcntJ C. Cohen fSec.-Trvas.l XV. Cumming fljrcsidentl N reviewing the various ac- tivities of the graduating class of 1932. there im- mediately appears the striking characteristic of the close harmony in which its members existed. To this feature we attribute the fact that soon after commencing our University career, this group existed not merely as a class, but as a body of sin- cere friends. Though restricted in part by the presence of a limited number of students. the success of the vari- ous undertakings may be attributed almost entirely to the various "Reps" Responsibilities of arranging our social functions were taken care of in a most capable manner by D. G. 'ADunc" Williamson, and his efforts were cer- tainly not in vain. when we recall the mid-term dance held November 26th. 1931. This event again exhibited our class members as dart enthusiasts to- wards the undertakings of the class. Favorable comment is due the members of our hockey team for the keen interest they showed by regular and well attended practices. Full credit must here be given to our hockey "rep." Mac Sample for his untiring efforts towards the maintenance of the team. Curling, under the supervision of George Reid. was indeed the outstanding winter sport. and much credit is due him. when we consider that he had to see that 32 students got up on time Saturday morn- ings to be at the rink by 9 a.m. What a job! And. special mention must here be made for the eflicient manner in which George conducted the curling bon- speil. for it was truly an event that will long be remembered, And, last but not least. we mention the executive. who at all times kept the class foremost in their hearts, conducted and supported all class activities with supreme level-headedness, and succeeded in making our year a banner year in every sense of the word, They included Alvin W. Cumming. Presi- dent: G. Lyall McMorran, Vice-President, and Max C. Cohen. Secretary-Treasurer. All in all, the feeling of brotherhood that pre- dominated among the members of our class was what made 1931532 one of the most colorful years in student history of Pharmacy. May each and every member of the class reap nothing but good fortune in the years to come, and continue through life with the same spirit and en- thusiasm injected into them during their short Uni- versity life. Page One Hundred and Seventgj PHARMACY lst YEAR CLASS Back Row- B. Bcskorowynay P. Kronson M. McGill C, Zeal Middle ROLL'- H. Reid F. Eacles E. Naismith XV. Suchuroff J. Stokes G. Shields Front Row- L. Kcenberg L. Shenlsarow YV. Nligicousky S. Pearlman D. Teclford H. Garncrr J. Bnrdsley PHARMACY HOCKEY Bark Rou.'-- A. Cumming H. Garnett F. Eadcs C. Cochrane G. Shields D. Tedford K. Ball From' ROLL'- A. Cowtun M. Sample D. XVil1iamson L. Mclklorrnn F. Price l UR hockey team was under the direction of D. M. Sample, who proved very capable in this capacity. The members who comprised the team are to be congratulated on their splendifi efforts. and their sportsmanship as shown on the ice at all times. Though not ranking irst in the Inter-faculty League, our team received as much enjoyment and played at all times with as much enthusiasm and co-operation as if the honor and glory of our faculty were at stake. The true spirit of the Pharmacist! Page One Hundred and Seventy-one PHARMACY PERMANENT EXECUTIVE Hath Ron' - A XY. tutttming Il'testtlt'tttl D. N. Sample Y' 5 J-V4 E42 -35 2:1 ..,.,.. lrtwil If-uit -- i M 1 I when l lrreisttrerb XV, R 1.-nrtut IY.tlt'tlIflwr1.tnl PHARMACY CURLING litzrlz Rott' 4 Li, Reid S Prismall ll .Innes it Shields Li, K ochrane l llrice XX' i onntr html Hou' - ll NYilli.tmson .X 1 umming Nl Alekilll ll. Reid bl, Sample I., KlcXltirran PRY little can be said of the Permanent Executive in the way of past activities, since their term of activity commences after we have left the University. lt has been the custom of Pharmacy each year to elect a body known as the Permanent Executive. It is the ditty of this executive to keep in touch con- stantly with the graduates of the class, after they have entered their various fields of endeavor, and to conduct any business that should transpire at some future date. to the best of their ability. and in the interests of our profession. Professor H. E. Bletcher is Honorary President of this executive, and Professor D, McDougall is Hon- orary Vice-President. we A, ' mf' rt' HE men pictured above are representative of the three rinks. chcfsen to support the purple and gold in the Inter-faculty Curling League. George Reid was in charge of curling activities, and succeeded in arousing more interest in this phase of sport than was experienced in any other Pharmacy undertaking, A word of praise must here be given the individ- ual members of the team. for their creditable show- ing and for their efforts in maintaining that ideal which has become so typical of all our undertak- ings. and that is the spirit of working together, all for one, and one for all. Page Om' llumlrrtl untl at-twnlg-tivo PROFESSOR H. E. BLETCHER N the long years of Profes- sor Bletcher's association with the University, as Director of the Course of Pharmacy, he has watched scores of students come and go. As students of the graduating class of 1932, we wish to thank Professor Bletcher for all he has done for us. directly through his scholastic teachings, and indirectly through the incouragement and inspira- tion which we derived, through our associations with him during our academic career. For five years we have looked forward to the day we will graduate, for we realize that it is truly a day of accomplishment and achievement, and we also realize that while it marks the close of one epoch in our lives, it marks the beginning of a much greater one, ln bidding you farewell, Professor Bletcher, we can only wish you long life. and excellent health to enjoy it. We trust that our graduating will mark not the end, but the continuation of further rela- tionships. Our ideal in life, as inspired by your teachings is expressed by Longfellow, when he said: "Let us, then, be up and doing With a heart for any fate Still aclrieuing, still pursuing, Learn to labor, and to wait." PROFESSOR D. McDOUGAL ORN in Manitoba, and com- pleted his apprenticeship in Winnipeg. 1920 completed the diploma course in Pharmacy. l9Z4 completed the degree course. receiving the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. 1926 received his Master of Science degree: his rnaster's work being done in the chemistry of alka- loids. Today he is assistant professor of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Our chemical laboratories on Notre Dame Avenue, of which Professor McDougall is in charge, have afforded us untold opportunities to seek, to learn, and moreover to enjoy our practical work, which, thanks to his systematic effort, was never lacking in scientific interest. We have learned also, through our associations with him. that the prime essentials for success in any scientific undertaking are conscien- tiousness and efficiency. Our laboratory periods, however, accomplished even more than this, in that they constantly brought us so close together in our work that we felt not merely as students to a professor, but as friends. In saying farewell, Professor McDougall, we can only wish you continued success in all your under- takings, and the best of health to you and yours. Page One Hundred and Seventy-three OUR BUDDING PILL- POUNDERS O ACROBATIC APOTHE- CARIES "I r , i . ffl- 4 5 w'T I 1 . ,- 1-'11 Q 1 w A' m . , J , ' bi I '. If X 1 I , H ' 5 ' fr ' - , f A , . 1? if Eg Q y Q 1 Q ,jx - ,- V f 'xx' , , X . . H 11. ,,.,,.,,.. .W 1' H X 5 2-'L ' . , 1" J KL ii : Q 1- ! , :ill I Y- 'W fy XXI 1 ' 3 max. . , fa 2 , VZ ff f if- Ei? Y -' : ' ' ' .Q 5 ,-- w , ,.d,,,-.. f. - x-.- - ' mxfyzffx. my , igiw HQQSRSTOH wpff ,A q 32:3 v - Q, ' : ' ' '- , ,- X .,. V, A,.. ,- Q15 'Xxx o TF Av , - iSgreQS w2Q5 iQnW,iQ+5?f f x'XAxA X' ' , ' N, f A ..,, ll' 'VA Q ' x Qf ,A,, J :L . , ' 'K '. ' ' - 'X' XJ Wfvqgm M Us , , Wgsf - V.,. gag :A:, , 5 ",' 3 ' ' .: . . ,K lg ,- 9 :xi - I, ,I vQgaffg3'N N11 A 1 0 ,, ,Nfl fx I " . 3'-' , V Q, Hx :b .I A . 3:-9 -'-: ,. g f P ' ---A-' .. :.. .,,. . "-.- f' f f .,fMQwmww QA -- ' ' ' Page One Hundred and Seventy-Hue BROWN AND GOLD FACULTY EDITORS Top Row- V. Cooney Clmwl W. Cumming Clhgriculturel A. Clare fSt. Mary'sj E. Rhodes flinginceringl R. Love CUnitedl Bottom Row- G. Josie CSciencej M. Cohen fPharmacyl R. Barrett CMedicinej J. Gilmer Uiccountancyj HE policy of this year's Brown and Gold staff has been that of strict economy. Faced with depleted advertising and cir- culation revenues, it has been financially impossible for us to make improvements over previous volumes by means of increased expenditure. Thus we have earnestly striven to make the book more attractive and possibly more readable by effecting a change in its typographical arrangement as a whole. These innovations may or may not meet with the whole- hearted approval of our readers. yet with all due modesty we feel that student activities at Manitoba, be they intellectual. athletic or social, have all been given adequate representation. Considerable credit is due the various faculty editors, 'whose assistance in the compiling and editing of this publication has been invaluable. perhaps never before have they been so conscientious and painstaking. Special mention should be made of Rhodes of Engineering, Cumming of Agriculture. and Barrett of Medicine: the capable manner in which they have co-operated at all times has been most gratifying: Loughead and Bildfell of the Business and Circulation departments are also to be congratulated on their efforts. Scattered hither and yon throughout this volume are printed errors which are the necessary concom- itants of any publication of this nature. However, we trust that we will not be taken too severely to task for these unfortunate yet truly unavoidable slips. Page Thirteen AUTOGRAPHS Pays Om' Humlrml um! SL-ucfr11y,s1.w: N August, 1820, Rev. John West, who had just been sent out as chaplain for the Hudson Bay Company, started a small school at his home near the present site of St. John's park. His work was ably carried on by his suc- cessor Rev. David Jones, and in 1833 a new boarding school, called the Red River Academy, was opened. This institution was renamed St. John's College in 1849 by the Rev. David An- derson, first Bishop of Rupertsland, who en- larged its scope to include training for the ministry. At the time of Bishop Anderson's resignation, 1864, the college, which had suffered greatly from financial di-tliculties, was closed, but through the untiring efforts of Bishop Robert Machray, new developments were brought about: the old institution was incorporated with a neighboring school and the whole opened in 1866 as a com- bined college and school. In 1871 the college was incorporated by act of the Provincial Leg- islature. With this continual expansion, the building then situated on the banks of the Red River was unable to offer suitable accommodation and con- struction on a new structure on Main Street was commenced in 1883. Both students and boys resided in this building until 1910. A new building on Church Avenue, erected in 1911. has since accommodated the theological and Arts students. During the war period the number of the men students was greatly decreased and the classes were composed almost entirely of women stu- dents. However, after 1918 the depleted class- rooms were returned to normalcy and due to lack of accommodation co-education was temporarily abolished. However, the year 1931 saw the return of women students to the College with the result that it now has a registration of well over one hundred. 4 e vit? fs Rt 2, 4 W l i if AUTOGRAPHS St. John's College School WISH to extend to the graduating class of 1932 my sincere good wishes for success and happiness in the field of service upon which you are about to enter. You are living in a great age of reconstruc- tion which demands of you courage and con- fidence and sacrifice. At no time in the his- tory of the race has there been a greater need of intelligent world co-operation on the part of nations and individuals to bring order out of chaos and happiness to mankind than there is today. World-peace and harmony is the great need of the age. To bring this about is your task and it will not be done without faith and courage and service. Go out to your duties with this cry ringing in your ears: Be strong! We are not here to play, to dream, to drift: We have hard work to do, and loads to Iiftg Shun not the struggle-face it: 'tis God's gift. Be strong! Say not, "The days are evil. Who's to blame?" And fold the hands and acquiesce-oh shame! Stand up, speak out, and bravely, in God's name. Be strong! It matters not how deep intrenched the wrong, How hard the battle goes, the day how long 5 Faint not-light on! Tomorrow comes the song. G. A. WE LLS, Warden fn A 4 1 1 1 1- ,. .ff U . 4' ou, 53" n nl qv. . x fn' u !y"S,l .1 .f 1 x K4 1 a ' K. Fl A 1 'wa Fmt? ld - v .1 , fr I' D. ,.', ff'-ganjnzlx M 1 191:61 fl I g A .-1" ' .1A'lg..,1: I ' H- 1' , A . gllffa-I 1. T W 9 .3 , - G "sv, " . 0- 2' f .In , 4 lair' gm' ,..4 In ,-tl., IN 1: 'H t 1 1 FJ- --If l A 1. 'ff , i ' Inj- .L I I' 'G' +1 , al:-fa' .,v ST. JOHN'S - Q" -. 5 f 5j:1E5E:QEi2,12'f f ,, , , y .: , V 4 P Q 2 A 0 . . ITS.. -....,:..v 1:...L,.f -shim' Q41 fqmvsa' os..,l,,r aws- J. EDWARD BARRETT K, BOLTON E, J. R. COOK ANNE COOMBES The environment of a XVin- Arts and Theology, Adept in every sport, in Anne Coombes. nee Mathe- nipeg home and the training Born in Birmingham. at- every art, son. was born to charm. She of the city schools are re- sponsible for Eddie. He came to St. John's in '27. raking a course in Arts and Theology. His influence has been felt in College activ- ities: an officer of the C.O.T.C., member of the Council: representative to the U,M.S.U. Council. and especially as President of the Social Committee. Eddie returns to St. .Iohn's next year to continue with his Theological studies. lx., -l ,V e N - si'.i5 zz IEEE ., lan . IS' 41- U S Q , .. ' M Ny 3 x Q X 'X K is X 26 X X 3 -. E. t I iw , . A1 sz" - f ::-sw: X 4 ,, Q r tended Roan School, Green- which. England. Came to Canada 1925. entered St. John's the following year, matriculated in '28, gradu- ate in B.A. and I.. Th. '32. Activities: Debating-Presb dent U.M.S.U. '31. C.O.T.C.. 2nd in command. '3l. Senior student '32, SportsfScrub hockey. ten- nis and chess. Future: Casey goes XVest and Brandon diocese becomes the field of further success. Proficient. having. too. a golden heart 1 Strong. surc and kind, he wt-rks as best he can. entered St. Jolin's in l9l5. but cupid and the fates willed that Anne should break oh' her l9l5 studies. In 1930 she again took up the thread of University life taking up Philosophy at the old college. All who know her attractive personality will wish her all happiness in the task of translating philosophy into life. .I fs..!.f F. H. DONAGHY A scholar, poet, gentleman and friend: The hurt world's brother: Irish in his jest: To deeper things that on his name attend The eloquence of silence shall attest. 'm.....,.9f gwf.1,..,,i9' ik. F. E. GOLDRING industrious. musical. schol- arly, Sportiva. good tempered. trustworthy. Gentle, steadfast, companion- able, Capable. kind-hearted Eddy. mms.-L. RAYSON HAGUE Impressive sincerity: a vol- uminous sense of humor. and a characteristic lifting of the brows Cdeveloped we believe by appraising bar- gains in the down-town harberdashetyl are features we shall miss: but we wish our friend God speed. Page One Hundred and Seventy-nine J. XV. JOHNSON "Jimmy" is a Yorkshire- rnan of rare personality. He is destined for missionary work in the Arctic region. St. John's will miss him- and wish hir: Well. ..IOHN'S JALK RUGERS Born in England, Came to XVinnx- pcg in ICPO8. Left school. than re- turned, matriculaling in H718 at St. John's. Gained B.A. and I..Th,- meantime filling various cxccutive oticee capably. Two years trcawrcr fre-organized finaniial policv, A genius for method. work, and laugh- let. "Jack of all trades-master of fun." 46.6, pq . f54y.g,Ww- A i ls i ,,.fT'g-f-Ts ilh Rifvg G. E. PHILLIPS The soldier first. the student late. The cleric soon to be: Not oft indeed does Heaven combine So many qualities and Env In one such man as he. XV. I.. NORTON XVh.1t is it to be great? As good as he: XVhat to bc good? Scan all his wotlts and sec. The sum of Enest things in natute's plan Combines in this well leatned and noble man. .FQ . . Iii Qffzw cl ti. Dfw - M . ef Page One Hundred and Eighty ST. JOHN'S STUDENT COUNCIL Buck Row- E. Bruder J. Naylor E. Barrett J. XVilson Middle Rotcg F. Donaghy D. Morton M, Morton R. Wells G. Bruder J. Johnson Iron! RQLU4 G, Phillips J. Rogers K. Cheyne K. Bolton E. Smith N. Holmes R. Swain HE Students' Council of St. John's College experienced a very successful business year in 1931-32. As was the case in the previous year the largest part of its work has been in con- nection with the constitution. Owing to the admis- sion of women students to the college it has become necessary to admit their sharing in student govern- ment along with the men. The question was de- bated whether an organization separate from that of the men should be formed. but it was finally agreed that until the co-ed body should have had more experience in student affairs and an increase in numbers. they had best work in conjunction with the men students. Other changes in the constitution include election of the treasurer for the succeeding year by the retir- ing council and making students of one year's resi- dence eligible for the office of Senior Student, pro- vided they qualify in other respects. The question of awards for leadership in sport and executive work has at last been solved. Previ- ously, the only award given for athletics has been the Schultz trophy. It has been decided that an Award Committee shall be appointed each year to decide on the distribution of crests for sports and of pins for executive work. The student body has doubled in the past year and the problem of accom- modation has afforded considerable difficulty. The former reading room was turned into the co-ed's corner and the downstairs classroom changed into a common room. Later on it was realized that there was no common room Where men and women stu- dents could mingle in the one group and so the men's common room was opened as a general sitting and reading room. The council has done everything within its power to foster all extra-curricular activities. The pro- gress made by the Library Committee. the Debating Society and Dramatic Society could not have been made without the loyal support of the student bodv to the council. It has been much to the credit of the senior student. K. C. Bolton. and the president of the Ladies' Committee. Miss K. Cheyne, that the Hrst year of co-education has been such an unquali- fied success. Page One Hundred and Eighly-one THE MANITOBAN STAFF JULIUS HAYMAN MANAGING EDI TOR ST. JOHN'S WOMEN'S COMMITTEE Huck ICNUJ4 l, Willis M. Nlurion D Morton N. Jacob li Swalne M. lifts-,lale ffiwl Rt at-- T, Russell li, Wells K Vhevne fi. liruder HE women's officers. like the girls themselves, have been somewhat of an innova- tion in St. John's College this year, Consequently. lest we "Rush in where angels fear to tread." we have restricted our activities to very modest undere talvings. At the beginning of the year women were admitted to the Students' Council with a president and a representative from each year of Arts. all with voting powers. Since that time these girls have taken part in council debates and decisions as regular members of that body. At the opening of the first term the women students were called upon to elect one representative to each society or subforganization in the college. These, with the president and the year representatives have comprised the committee in charge of women's affairs. Later in the year, when changes pertaining to women students were ollicially embodied in the constitution, it was decided that the women's committee should consist of presi- dent and year representatives with voting powers as before, and the senior girl elect to each society as an ex-officio member without voting power. A secre- tary was also provided for. The function of the XVomen's Committee, as defined in the constitution, has been "to foster the corporate life of the women students of the college." XVith that aim always before them, its members have striven to organize such activities as might benefit the girls socially, physically and intellectually. This year has been a beginning-we may hope for bigger things in future years when the body of Women students will have grown larger, and when the co- eds will have become an integral part of the life of St. John's College. l'ut1r One Humlr-'J and highly-Ittwa ST. .lOHN'S JUNIOR FOOTBALL Buck Row- C. Bishop M. Taylor H. Harper NV. Morton Front Rotuf W. Moore H. Leah L. Harrison Nl. Smith E. Smith ST. .lOHN'S HOCKEY Buck Roux-- M. Taylor J. Charnley H. Leah M. Smith R. Swain Front Ro mf Toolcy B. Anderson XV. Monson A. Holmes J. Bell HE icy blasts of a winters day. November Zlst. marked the failure of the pig- skin chasers to bring home the trophy for the fifth time to St. John's in its short history. The score of 3-2 indicates the dourness of the struggle with Accountancy. The following players presented at all times a well balanced team: LIONEL HARRISON-This year's captain. popularly known as "Arry." made a spectacular centre man. A strong factor in the advance of his team to the final. ' H. M. LEAH-Herb, centre half, has been recognized as one of the city's most brilliant players. W. L. MORTON-Inside left. Bill. playing for the third year on the team, secured more than his share of the tallies. G. E. PHILLIPS-Left wing. George, playing like Morton for his third year, was in his consistently good form. A. E. SMITH-Left half. Ted. lanky, rusty-topped, also playing his third year with the team-a stalwart support to Phillips and Morton. G. WALKER-Right half. A sturdy, keen tackler, possesses that never-say-die spirit. E. COOK-Reliable defense. Ed's third year with the team. Here was calmness personified. L. FORSYTHE-At all positions Lorne proved a val- uable player. He formerly played for the St. John's Tech. eleven. H. B. HARPER-Hank, under fire for the first time on the squad, proved his worth and should de- velop into a useful wing man. MAC. SMITH-Inside right. Specially neat fool- work and a lightning drive. MAC. TAYLOR-Goal keeper. Mac. proved capable of tending to all kinds of shots. G. Foi' and C. BISHOP--Capable substitutes. Held the fort in the absence of regulars. Page Ont- Hundred and Eighty-three ST. JOHN'S ATHLETICS N. Holmes I. XVillis .-X. Coombcs Xl. Taylor HE year 1931-32 has been characterized by a greater interest in athletics than has been shown for some time. particularly tennis and track. St, John's has long upheld its prestige in other phases of sport and extra-curricular activ- ities, but in past years-perhaps owing to the small- ness of our faculty-we have had very little chance against other faculties which have more students from which to choose material. Although we did not show up brilliantly in the track meet the material brought to light shows great promise for the future. For the first time for many years we held a college tennis tournament which was started as soon as college commenced. This was especially gratify- ing in that it has produced some excellent players. among whom are Mrs. N, Coombes, who won the ladies' singles and later in the season the Inter-faculty championship. and Nonnie Jacob who ran close sec- ond in the college play-offs. Among the outstand- ing men players were Willard Monson and Mac. Taylor. winner of the men's singles. The college track meet was by far the most suc- cessful we have had for some years. Prominent among the men were J. Park, who showed up creditably in the Inter-faculty Track Meet, and Noel Holmes, who won the Schultz trophy for the aggregate number of points at the college Held day. Miss Isabel Willis starred for the co-eds and we hope that she will have great success in the future. All in all, the year has been very successful and we look forward to an even better one next year. Page One Hundred and Eighty-four l ST. JOHN'S "D" COMPANY C.O.T.C. S per usual "D" company of the Canadian Officers' Training Corps held an un- usually prominent place among the extra-curricular activities of the men at the college. Keen enthusiasm was shown on all occasions. and this support given by the members of all ranks augurs well for the Company retaining the General Proficiency shield for the ensuing year. This year the Annual "Don" Company Dinner was held at the St. Charles Hotel, and an excellent repast was followed by several "cryptic speeches and spicy toasts" and later by a number of original and entertaining items that were supplied by the mem- bers of the Corps. The annual dinner and dance for the entire Uni- versity C.O.T.C., at the Royal Alexandra Hotel, was also well attended and enjoyed by the would-be soldiers of St. John's. The more important vacancies caused by the retirement of this year's oiiicers were competently replaced by J. O. Anderson, F. McKenney and J. E. Barrett. All of these men were successful in ob- taining their commissions this year. "D" Company roll for the past year was as follows: Sixth Row- J. Hollies. E. Dosset, C. Bishop, N. Waitt, J. Johnson. Fifth Row-H. Harper, J. D. Kell. A. McDonald. Robinson. Fourth Row-L, Harrison, H. Kelly, J. Park, G. Harris. N. Gill. Third Row-A. Holmes. H, Boys. G. Hunter, J. Bell, N. Holmes. Second Row-H. Lelland. W. Monson, J. Kirk- patrick, L. Clack, H. Leah, R. Swain, O. Brett- Perring. First Row-N. Clark. E. Smith, G. Warker QCapt.j F, McKinney, H. Marshall. Page One Hundred and Eighty-five S " fi ' A , , f, Zgyf -i1'ir,gra.ff.9 am paso agffafo. W, ,W . , ,, ., ,,. X x,.. , f7f,f'?.9ff,7"7"f?., Y mf .,,, A ., . 5 , M , . ,. .., .,.,.. .,1... . 1 ...MN F . . ,.., .t -1 V ,. ,, V , ,.., H. , ,, 5 , W , H O, F -..- '73 . l '- ' A- ,,.,,. .. . 3 'fx ' W e A q A in TFT' f X ..,,A Q , N A fall, A M, Q - i .Bl W H-f ""'m affi!ai0 ' I . g "fy ff M um fy D 5 4,-f,,-,v,... WN b R 1 --.x -, -V iii- . .-. . .. ifiiiiii' . '- 11 ff. 1 N5 " 1: H "M I jg - X f'Ty1'f:f'w 'rg' gg , , , ..,,W,,,,ej A, , , M., ., ,.,,. ,, I 2 . Vwvww., , . ,, . ,. X , . , '15 v .,..,.,, .A . N .-'V--t ,-,- .fi V jj fff . . fm 1 J rfx-'Q V L .. ...,.,,.. , ,. . V- ft- HV I-A V r A Us ' ,F jf" . ., ,..,,. U .. ,x , , 54, W My , V .lf W n-WAf U ,.. 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'1 Q."'Iff fQ.Q , fgiifif 'VTQQQQTTPQ' ,iiii,igQ1..Q,g,1,1 .iiggg ,P ffl f ff' 'A','Q . ,.', Q .fQ . f'fff.fV P' ., 4,ffQfQQiff.... ,.'Q'.'Q'fflff l.'i'ffffQffQ'ff vm.-,M.... ,VVVY .,., .-. .,..f.,x N., f... ..,. .- .-...W .x.,., ..,,..,.,A .V.. ,,,.. ,...,,., ..-.. M... ,... ,,.,..,.,,.,-.,.. ,.,, ,,N.,,,..,,..,,.,.,.,,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,.,....., ,.,,N.,x.k ,... ,.....-.....,...,v....,..,,,. 1 right S6curedA Smith Fotos International Copy Page One Hundred and Eighty-six 4 RIOR to 1914 there was no organized system of instruction in regard to the degree of Bachelor of Laws in the University of Manitoba, nor in respect to admission to the Law Society of Manitoba, except occasional lectures by practising barristers. In 1914 the Manitoba Law School was established under the direction of trustees jointly appointed by the University and the Law Society. The school is fully organized, with a dean and staff of lecturers and examiners: and it provides a course of instruction in law, extending over four years, enabling students to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Laws in the University and to be admitted to the Law Society as Attorneys-at-Law and to be called to the Bar of Manitoba. In 1921 the curriculum recom- mended by the Committee of Legal Education of the Canadian Bar Association in 1920 was adopted. To this have been added other subjects: and the course, as indicated above, now extends over a period of four years, in place of the three recommended by the Committee of Legal Educa- tion. The value attached to the possession of the degree of Bachelor of Law granted by the Uni- versity of Manitoba may, perhaps, be judged by the large increase in the numbers of those taking the degree in recent years. From 1877 fthe date of the incorporation of the Universityj to 1900, inclusive, the degree was conferred upon twenty- seven persons, of whom the Hon. J. E. P. Pren- dergast, Chief Justice of Manitoba and Adminis- trator of the Province, was the first recipient in 1882. From 1901 to 1913, inclusive, the num- ber was one hundred and nineteen: whilst during the period from 1914, the date of the establish- ing of the school, to 1931, inclusive, no less than three hundred and seventy-three have gradu- ated, making a total of five hundred and nineteen graduates. In passing it may be mentioned that the stand- ard of requirements of the Manitoba Law School is the highest of any Law School on this con- tinent. XY fs- w 'D sid. 'Q .,. N 9 xii' B ,fx 'E ,, .. 72, ' -' AIif'gre-Zio zm jmco agffafo. x if 55? ' , 17 15 'gf if J if 0 M, H .,,,.. 1 4mfz1fifQ- . 1 q x.yL9,x ' 'lj W A'AA ' f Q .xzfvff , n j 5' "' i .1 , T '1 1'ii:3'i1 , f ..... ..,. . ,, , , g Qi I International Copyright S6cured PgOHdd Entrance Law Courts Building. . m W VF' T IS my privilege to express to the Graduating Class of 1932 the congratulations of the members of the Faculty upon the successful com- pletion of their Course and best wishes for the future. In endeavoring to suggest the place which these young lawyers should take in the world, I cannot do better than quote a few sentences from an address delivered in Winnipeg some years ago by that very distinguished Judge, Lord Buckmaster: "We also have cast upon us a very grave and ser- ious responsibility. We are not, and we ought not ever to be, people who merely know the law and appear in Courts and plead cases. We ought to be far more than that. We are the people who not merely administer the law, but who ought to shape and help to make the law. No lawyer ought to exclude himself utterly and entirely from the great public life of which he forms a part. He, beyond all other men, is bound to use his energies, because he knows the way in which the law can be altered and framed for the benefit of all mankind .... You must in- deed be dull of sensibility if you have not from time to time felt the solid social structure tremble under your feet, and thought that you could hear in the distance the sound of rising waters and of rushing mighty winds . . . Those forces it is our duty to control and guide, for we are not merely the ministers of justice, great and august as that title must forever be, we should be the guardians of liberty, yes, and the pioneers of truth, and it lies with us to see that these great expanding powers may be guided, directed and developed so that they may produce a nobler life and an ampler liberty for those who will succeed to our struggles and to the victories we have won." E. H. COLEMAN. Dean March, 1932. E. H. COLEMAN Page One Hundred and Exghlg-seven THE MANITOBAN FEATURE WRITERS Burk Row- A. Smith J. Irvin K. Thompson F. Jones l.. Thompson From Rowg B, Hudson G. Hicbcrt H. Murchic F. MacLeod THE MANITOBAN REPORTORIAL STAFF Baci: ROLU4 D. Bcws J. King XV. Russell B. Bcst R. Bradshaw R. Prcudhommn From Row- A. XVarwick E. Bailey B. Banning E. Moscoviich P. Rindress M. Morton N. Sharpe C. Kilverr HE newspaper," declared the late C. P. Scott, onetime editor of the famous Nlanchester Guardian, "has a duty to perform. Its honesty must not only extend to fair presentation of news with friend and foe alike being given a fair, unbiased hearing, but it must also pursue in- tellectual honesty in its opinions. A newspaper is a public institution and should perform its obliga- tions with that courage which rises above almost incorrigible human prejudices." This magnificent dictum has guided The Mani- toban during the past year. The staff and editorial board have sought to achieve a standard worthy of a college publication, which, while retaining the artistry of academician, should yet lose nothing of its news disseminating qualities. The rolling roar of the presses is now stilled, but soon the ink will fly and steel letters shall again stamp their inerasable mark. Then The Mani- toban will once more assume its duty with courage and persistance. Page Fifteen Thi-:' g. Q.- Q7 'E-. 1,3 :H-. Wav.: vw. my -QQ? 1A.- . QVA Ve. ".-., . mi- I .F N, 'Q D j-9 "' 0 x -1 0 '3.I'. pq-V wc' ,Q - DL, :sha- r- lj' f 'W O6 1 V 4 " 'I N 2,1 . -L" U '1.v- , vu,- I A l l ' z 4 ' 1 'M .1.. ,'. 0,1 . '-- - h V .-.r II W "':.3 - -E' 'Hifi ' 3 N , 1' r ,A ' ' . .rl 9 N ' ' x Y I F r v 4 A 'W- ' ' I ! ' ' .- 'JV' 'R-I 4: 1 'N -43 V 1 I ' u 4 ,ll 'sz' 'E fr 'f' Q w' '- I -f ...LAW... ,..- F. W. Chrzstze, B.A- -jlafwff fgrfilf-CWM js. HMM-"" M. M Galpern WMM LAW... Q9vQ4KI?5'O777Q N. McNz'chol yfjjww , f ' N Zi iii 1 N., LAW EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Back Row! N. Shuckerr C. Haig H. Craig NV. Goodall V. Cooney S. Thompson Front Rout- Nl. Galpcrn E. H. Coleman lDeanl D. Campbell Eprcsidentl J. Lyons CTIVITIES in the Law School have produced nothing startling this year- all being serene and uneventful. Due to the in- creased registration a larger number of students actively participated than ever before. A progressive move forward was made when the student body adopted a compulsory student organization fee. thereby showing the way for other faculties. This resulted in an increased revenue and urgent widen- ing of the sphere of activities especially in the realm of sport. The Benchers. as our executive is called, held regular meetings at which problems of administra- tion and management were freely examined and finally settled, but usually after stormy and con- tentious discussion. Social affairs were always a complete success and this can be attributed only to the untiring energy and able engineering of Joe Lyons. Especially can this be said of the bachelor banquets. the only ones staged in the University. During the course of the year a number of smokers were also held at which prominent men of the city addressed the body on interesting and illumin- ative topics. - In the field of debating. which should be the peculiar accomplishment of law students. great in- terest Was taken with pleasing results. During the course of the term the Benchers sponsored a debate before the Blackstone Club and the Scottish Literary Society. In February a mock trial was staged in which the litigants exhibited considerable forensic ability which speaks Well for their future success as bar- risters. The faculty was also of live fair Portias in faculty who throughout terest and participated in Although the faculty enhanced by the presence our predominantly male have taken an active in- our student affairs. is to some extent segre- gated from its sister faculties. and the students have not the same opportunity to participate in Uni- versity affairs as fully as might be possible. due to the fact that the greater part are employed in law firms. still Law students have been well represented in all spheres of University affairs. having in our midst the president of the Debating Union. the editor of The Manitoban. the president of the Athletic Directorate. as well as three members on the last mentioned body. Altogether our relations with the other faculties have been most cordial. while harmony and good fellowship has prevailed Within the student body itself at all times. which is. after all. the most worthy of all achievements. Page One Hundred and Ninety-one LAW CURLING Second Year HE most successful attempt which our curling representatives made towards glorious achievement this year was in the Inter- faculty Bonspiel. The "terrible trio" comprised of Cam. Haig, Howard Hutton, and Vince Cooney, along with the inimitable Bill Goodall, had no difficulty in working their way up to the semi- finals, where they encountered Grant Watson and his unbeatable scientific curlers. In the ensuing game, after a closely fought struggle, Grant Watson skipped his team to victory by a narrow margin, and as a result we are now waiting for another chance. We can be quite safe in saying that next year should see several of our stalwarts representing Varsity in the Manitoba Spiel-here's hoping. Third Year Fourth Year The teams this year were as follows: Second Year- H. Hutton, J. C. Haig, V. A, Cooney, A, Stringer Cabsentj. Third Year- S. Denaburg, P. Meighan, I. Keith, J. Share Fourth Year- D. Campbell. W. Boyd, H. Clement. W. A. Goodall Cabsentl. Page One Hundred and Ninety-two an LAW BASKETBALL Buck Row- D. Campbell L. Reycraft H. Monk R. Tarr ' O. Stwrflatcn Iron! Row- Berman Prof. F. Read C. Tallin H. Clement LAW HOCKEY Bach Row! J. Sansomc L. Reycraft H. Monk H. Craig D. Campbell Front Row- R. Tarr Prof. F. Read H. Clement J. Share HE season of 1931-32 was a very successful one for Law. In spite of ill luck. Law managed to capture second place in its division, sustaining only three losses throughout the entire schedule. lt has the unique distinction of having defeated every other team in its division at least once and finally being unable to gain a place in the play-offs. Although losing three outstanding play- ers this year we expect to have better luck in the future and look for great things from this team next year. HE Law School again entered a team in the Inter-faculty Hockey League this year, after an absence of several seasons, playing in the Junior Division. The team was criticized for the same reasons that Eastern sports Writers be- moaned the fact that Canada was represented at the Olympic games by the Winnipegs. namely, that they could not score goals. The two teams were similar in many other respects. The first game against Accountancy was lost l-O, and the second game to United by a 2-0 score. However, in the third game the sharpshooters found the range and Medicals were tied 2-2. The season ended in a blaze of glory by a victory over Pharmacy by two goals to one. Inter-year games flourished with each year claim- ing the hnal honors. Almost everyone, whether he could skate or not, appeared in these games at one time or another, and enthusiastic times were had by all. Page One Hundred and Ninety-Ihrec LAW FOOTBALL 11.1. I: R4 ru R c H L mxg XX Cioukinll Nl Gnvm K Nouxlckl .I 'I'lmn1px.m J. S.xnwnmu Irma! Nm' - 15, K.1n1PlWll XX Pwovd llrrnmn l furlsr J Shuc XX iicrrxcr li Snrrlrcn T. MARYHS' Academy and College was granted affiliation with the Uni- versity of Manitoba in 1926. It is under the direction of the Sisters of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary, a religious community of women which, since its humble beginnings in old historic Longueuil, P.Que., in 1844, has spread over the greater part of Canada and the United States. Today its members compose the faculty of num- erous elementary, secondary and normal training schools, as well as colleges throughout the American continent. This institution stands for the education which creates true womanhood, and which has become hers through a timely process of development. , y ew'- SQMQCZ L F AW OOTBALL limi: R- ul NIU H. Lung XY, QOOJJH KIcCmx-mn K. Nowackx I. Thompmn J Snnsomr lmn! Rf-:LY I5 Campbell XV, Bovd Human I, Cutler J Share XV, Fcrrxcr U SorH.1'un mars'-as LTEIIIEUEIQ St. Mary's Academy. U.M.S.U. DRAMATIC SOCIETY EXECUTIVE HE University Dramatic Society has travelled a road beset with difficulties this year. and has emerged. if not triumphant, at least wiser and stronger than before. The society's success in the fall term proved to be deceptive. In the usual One-act Plays at M.A.C.. the participation of six faculty dramatic societies made two full evenings' entertainment possible for the first time. On November 20th. M,A.C. gave "The House with the Twisty Windows," an ex- citing drama produced by Lilyan Brown: St. John's made their first contribution to U.M.S.U. dramatics with the delightful Irish comedy. "The Workhouse Ward." produced by Nancy Pyper. and Arts secured a real triumph with "The Intruder," very capably directed by the student-producer Evelyn Morris. November Zlst saw "Rich Man, Poor Man." a very entertaining farce offered by U.C.: "The Grand Cham's Diamond." another comedy, by Science. and the most impressive and dramatic play of all. "Ile," produced by the Engineers under Nancy Pyper's direction. The stage was capably handled by James Whyard and Bob Blakely. and Sheldon Arnett's business management secured a record at- tendance of over twelve hundred. From every point of view the plays were the best ever sponsored by the society at M.A.C. Plans for the annual play in March were also completed before Christmas: Sudermann's "Joy of Living" had been chosen to produce. after long deliberation. Only with the new year did com- plications appear which threatened these arrange- ments: they developed such weight that the play had to be given up, despite every effort to carry on with it. It was considered inadvisable to undertake a substitute under such conditions. While the insuperable obstacles encountered this spring made it impossible to produce an annual play, and so broke a continuity of many years. it may yet be confidently hoped that the society in the future will benefit rather than suffer from the lessons so learned. An extensive reorganization is already under way which should make such mis- understandings impossible henceforth. and every effort is being made to assure a vigorous and suc- cessful life for the society next year. Page Sixteen T is a memorable year for the student body of St. Mary's College, for de- spite the prevailing gloom, depression and anxious fears, our graduates had the initia- tive to form a unit in the Brown and Gold of the University of Manitoba. The idealism inherent in St. Mary's is manifest from its progress in the past, and a conservatism of tradition which makes the education received here something distinctive -41 distinction which will be sustained throughout the coming years, since you, grad- uates, admit with all authority that charac- ter is the fine fruit and flower of education: that upon character depends the very destiny of governments, all social life, all civilization. But character in the fullest possible sense of the word means courage of conviction. By conviction is meant motives, ideals, the rea- son why for every moral action. This has been as it were chiselled into your very souls during College days: so you now go out into the arena of life fully equipped to bear on high this distinctive mark of a St. Mary's Academy and College graduate. SISTER SUPERIOR. ST. 1? MARY'S f ' ' if "f5'?'Q'i1'f?55Xff . 'ff ' , .l -- F f N 1 3 S, 501-' -.M 1495 '- mf' I. Q-if :cf 'fm . s ,,.. I. , 1 3, X i 11 f L N- L as A Q A ,L L as - ,Z Y-...Jef 'N..,v.,v' if Novi' SY! "'-il' 'NJ ga X . -18 7 R3 Y? Q 4 fi ,iii " 4 Q E i f e Q? 3,1 " ALLISON ALLEN We might call her witty. clever and kind, But love. as the world knows is frequently blind. We might call her graceful. charming and fair, Bur. no. let's just call her the girl with red hair. ANNE CLARE Broad in mind, small in stature. Bad at times, but good in nature. Always ready with a smile. Bright and cheerful all the time. IRENE FAHEY Given7A very tall girl- fair. To find: A good friend. Construction: Add to the above an attractive smile and an Irish tempera- ment. Answer: lrancausalots of fun in spite of her record MARGARET GOROWSKI Great thoughts. great feel- ings come to her. Like noble instincts unaware. A good student. serious minded and friendly. Mar- garet-pursues her quiet way towards the heights of her academic ambitions. in maths. JOSEPHINE KARG Merry to talk with. Merry to walk with. And a jolly good friend withal Dullness has no place in Jo's scheme of things. The owner of curly brown hair and a most deceptive sobriety. Jo is known to her friends for her sweet disposition and gay friendliness. ,, cf-:g- ws, -' .c',.i:'z-'wwwiszvznzfzfrf 'O' .1 'Q 1' 'Er-V f .- KfZff:11 '- ' 1555252229 1e- " "gil 2-W M ARY MACDONALD "Moulded by some deep mischief ridden elf." lVlary's bright smile, ready wit, and repartee are outward characteristics of a sincere personality. As member of the '32 Council she has shown a keen interest in student activities at St. M.iry's. Page One Hundred and Nmely-five MAY MclVlll.l,AN Calm and steady, firm and true, With a friendly smife to see her through. and a dili- unassuming. May is a good student, gent worker. Quiet, and sincere. ST. MARY'S REPRESENT- AUVE COUNCH .Smn.lu1t1f S Kcnxvav lExnct Xl. XlacDonald 4Excc I O. lrorstcr 4X'icc-Pres 1 fx. 1.ohr lScc -Truas I Nl. Patterson lllxet 1 Aftzmilf IJ Hodgson npr-:isa A fflnrv ll'rus 1 1' Ulalwn llixrr r ST. MARY'S STUDENT BODY HE chief aim of the Repre- sentative Council is to promote the general interests of the students. This purpose has been closely adhered to by the 1931-32 Council. Successful social functions have been held. Dramatic activities have been given a new impetus under the guidance of Allison Allen and the Dramatic Com- mittee. Dorothy Hodgson as Sports Captain has widened the range of athletics. Particular mention should be made of the happy spirit of co-operation between the members of the Council and the Student Body. The Student Representative Council take this opportunity of thanking Sister Superior and other members of the faculty for kind encouragement given in the various activities of the students, T. lVlary's College student body comprises members of second, third and fourth year Arts. Since the affiliation of St. Mary's with the University of Manitoba in 1926 the registration has shown a steady increase. The students are offered a wide range of subjects. and the disciplinary and broadening influence of religious. social and athletic activities with a view to their rendering greater service in their communities "The sphere of woman's activities has widened: woman's influence reaches much farther than ever before, and for such new conditions she should be prepared by an intellectual training higher and more thorough than has hitherto been necessary," Page One Hundred and Ninety-six ST. MARY'S SENIOR BASKETBALL Szanding- J. Karg N. MacDonald l. Fahey A, Allen Sining- M. Corner D. Hodgson CCapt.5 M. Daley ST. MARY'S JUNIOR BASKETBALL S!anding- M. E. McDonald S. Kenway K. Lovelock M . MacMillan Sirring- llfl. Evans P. Giroux A. Clare HE basketball season at St. Mary's College has not entered the Inter-collegiate Mary's has been an unusually successful one this League, but under the capable and eflicient guid- year. All the practices resulted in good turn-outs ance of Dorothy Hodgson the team expects to make and both of the teams entered the Academy League. a creditable showing in next year's basketball activ- Up until the present time the team from St. ities. Page One Hundred and Ninely-sever Q I' 9. f , Page One Hundred and Ninety-ezghr T. PAUL'S College began in 1926 as a High School, ready to satisfy the re- quirements of the Department of Education of the Province of Manitoba. Soon it was found necessary by Archbishop Sinnott to ask the Oblate Fathers to extend their course to enable the Eng- lish-speaking Catholics to do college work. The Junior Division in Arts and Science opened in 1928, under Rev. A. Simon, O.M.I.. the Rector. In September 1931, the College moved its site from Selkirk Avenue and took over the Mani- toba College property. The work was put in charge of the diocesan clergy, with Rev. C. B. Collins, B.A., LL.D., as Director. The course was extended to cover the Senior subjects in Arts and Science. In October of 1931 the Col- lege was finally a'l7iliated with the University of Manitoba. WH Page One Hun J St. PauI's College. HE importance of a Liberal Arts College functioning in a University group should not be minimized. The leading educators of our day are convinced that such a college really enhances the University by contributing to it its peculiar culture and by broadening its scope through an interchange of ideas on the principles that govern life and make it productive of good for the individual and the gen- eral public. On the other hand, the benefits accru- ing to an affiliated and allied college in a Univer- sity group are manifold. The possibilities for the student in Arts and Science are greatly increased. The larger body can open up avenues of instruction be- yond the hopes and dreams of the smaller college. The views and opinions of the students in the re- spective groups are held in a broader light and are respected more sincerely. 'With these thoughts in mind, it is a real pleasure for us of St. Paul's College to contemplate for the first time our position as a unit in the family of col- leges making up the University of Manitoba. Natur- ally, our beginning has had to be on a small scale. We are confident, however, that as time progresses we shall be taking a greater and fuller share in the cultural developments of the community. We feel certain at St. Paul's that we have begun propitiously, with the sympathetic understanding and interest of the maturer University body. Prosit! C. B. COLLINS, LL.D., Rector FATHER C. B. COLLINS Page Om: Hundred and Ninety-nine U.M.S.U. GLEE CLUB EXECUTIVE Top Row- D. Mudge CPresidentD illiddle Row- L. Allen R. E. Birchard fBusincss Managerj Bottom Row- XV. XVright R. Hoole HE U. of M. Glee Club again scored a triumph with the major production, "The Yeomen of the Guard," which was acclaimed as the club's finest achievement during its five years of Gilbert and Sullivan Operas. This was due in no small measure to the painstaking training given by the directors, Mrs. Sinclair, Mr. Gibson, and Melba Smith, and to the efficient functioning of Executive, Business Committee, and Design Committee. Many opportunities were presented in the varied roles for principals, and these were made the most of, in both singing and action. by a well chosen and enthusiastic cast. The chorus was an active feature of the Opera, full of color and varied gesture. The valuable offering of the Glee Club is that training is given in all aspects of the Opera, for students interested in these. Thus, the orchestra provided opportunities for many, as did the make- up, discipline, stage, costume. publicity and adver- tising committees. Great credit is due to Archi- tectural students who designed and made the very attractive set of Tower Green, and also the many properties. U.M.S.U. GLEE CLUB PRINCIPALS Back Row- J. Wilson E. Smith R. Elliott Centre Row- H. Watts R. Hoole N. Elwick D. Mudge M. Douglas ' Front Row- M. Guertin T. Jones N. Sharpe Page Seventeen '1 rf ' .,.- ' 'J Pi' .3 . ,M +551 4 I'J.5. 5- 'dl if -' wx . f, I 11 y I' I I EPTEMBER 7th marked the formed. ST.PAUL'S r'T"u..'N-. M. BURZMINSKI Mac completed his Universitv course after three years at St. Pauls. He intends to go to Normal next year. XVQ all wish him the greatest suc- cess in his chosen profession. .fM'L'w...:,""s..',"mx.Q1'N, 1 Nc. W. P. GAY XValtcr was born in XVinnipeg and attended local schools Spent several years in Toronto where he completed Upper School. Successfully attended Manitoba U.. U. of Montreal. and U. of XVestern Ontario. After being dc' layed in his studies by several years' illness he completed his Arts Phil- osophv course at St. Pauls Inter' ests are many and varied. Favorite occupation is observation and collec- tion of information on all subjects. November 18th. St. Paul's Dramatic Society was opening of St Pauls College in its new buildings on Ellice Avenue. On this occasion His Grace Archbishop Sinnott, assisted by Rev. Dr. Collins. received many hundreds of interested visitors. September Sth. Registration Day and address to the students. September 15th, St. Paul's Debating Society was formed and the Hrst of its weekly meetings was held on this date. September 27th-St. Paul's Athletic Association was formed. October 15th, 16th. and 17th. During this period was held a series of spiritual exercises by Rev. Dr. Daly of Toronto. This retreat was closed on the morning of the seventeenth by His Grace Arch- bishop Sinnott. October 22nd. St. Paul's College was afhliated with the University of Manitoba. December 15th. The Mothers' Auxiliary of St. Paul's College was organized. December Zlst. A monster card party was held at the college under the auspices of the Mothers' Auxiliary. January 15th. A holiday in honor of the patron of the college-St. Paul. February Z2nd. The Athletic Association held a Father and Son night. March 7th. St. Thomas Day. A banquet was held by the students of Philosophy in the college dining hall. April 6th and 7th. St. Paul's Dramatic Society presented a series of three one-act plays. April Zlst. A banquet at the Fort Garry Hotel by the Athletic Association. Awards were made and a review was made of the seasons activities. Page Two Hundred and One ST. PAUL'S JUNIOR RUGBY Back 1101414 D. Pulley L. Burns A. Derrick J. Avery E. Spooner T. XV.ilsh J. lrovle R. Devlin J, Mooney Front Rumi lx Dongle P. Daxgle P. Benson R kkhitson S. Shxsktt J. XVally XY. Ringer J. Donaghuc P. Coyle J. McPhee ST. PAUL'S JUVENILE HOCKEY Buck Row- L. Oroskovits tfXlascotl E Mat' C. Knxllccn R. kVatson . MacDonald S. Shtska lnrher Edmundson D fron! Row- - l, Gingras B Alufphv J. Ryan NY Ringer l Murphy HE transfer to other build- ings. the influx of new students. and the limited time in which to organize. made it possible this year for St. Paul's College to be represented only in rugby and hockey. Soon after the term commenced. coach Manning issued a call for rugby candidates and there was a hearty response. Three weeks of training put the players into good shape and they Went through the schedule in fine form. As soon as the snow appeared, two rinks were erected on the grounds. Various teams were formed. Several exhibition games were played with St. John's, Wesley, and St. Boniface College. creating ..L.l,i mutual friendship which is one of the aims of col- lege competition. Although in neither rugby nor hockey there was anything to speak about in the win columns. yet the example the players set in their behaviour on and off the field made up for this in no small way. The faculty takes this opportunity to thank the boys for their splendid co-operation and their sacri- fice of all outside interests to make the name of St. Paul's College known in the realm of sport. The college will be represented in many other lines of sport next year with the addition of new buildings and better facilities. In this we hope that Varsity's prowess will be enhanced in the future. Page Two Hundred and Two ACCOUNTANCY wr ACC'NTANCY EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Burk Rott i E. Cluhb J. Nlclice E. Button E, Johnson R. Lawrie J. Morrison lironf Ruiti D. Taylor XV. Courts , Young . Driver C. Routluy .Ibwnti D, Belair F, Haddock D V ITH the termination of an- other student year imminent, the Executive Council can review a record of splendid achievement and a period productive of many pleasant memories. Due primarily to its peculiar nature, the faculty of Accountancy has been struggling for some years with a twofold task. Firstly, to foster within the ranks of its own membership that indefmable spirit of unity, that esprrt de corps. so absolutely essential to the true success of a student body: and secondly, to establish. on a much firmer basis, our connection with the University proper, so that our relationships may advance. insofar as it is possible, from the merely nominal to actual co-operation. As evidence of the measure of success achieved by our present executive in both the avenues of en- deavor indicated in the foregoing, we would submit the following brief resume of the more prominent of the year's activities. Our two major social events. the Annual Banquet and Annual Dance. may be classed with all con- fidence as the most successful in our history. The largest bowling league to date, comprising sixteen teams. and embracing ninety individual bowlers, was piloted through another fine season. The curl- ing league. too. is surpassing its former successes. For information regarding our Inter-faculty re- lationships reference is made to the photographs and accompanying comment on the following pages. We are pleased to avail ourselves of this oppor- tunity to express our appreciation of the assistance rendered us by the U'.M.S.U, Athletic Directorate in obtaining the reinstatement of our faculty as par- ticipants in inter-provincial collegiate athletics. We are happy in extending our hearty congratula- tions to the 1931 graduates. The following are the fortunates who carry with them our sincere wishes for abundant success in the larger sphere in which they find themselves: Lawrence I-. MacPherson. Gold Medallist. Sidney J. Beaufoy Oscar Evans Arthur Green J, Alexander MacQuaker Theodore Pawlett John Corrie Scott William Westwood Smith William Whiteford. Page Two Hundred and I"uur ACC'NTANCY BASKETBALL Bach Rott'-d F. Mclntosh E. Stcmshorn C. Roullcy Front Roux-- R. McLn ren J. Mclicc J. Morrison Absent- l, Argus V. Fletcher J. XVirIh A. Blacn ACC'NTANCY JUNIOR FOOTBALL Bach Row- D. YVhite F. Haddock K. Kelsev XV. Smith fcoachl J. Doctor J. Gilmer F. Kiely Front Row- E. Bratton S. Rothwell S. Milne J. Mundie frrainerl J. McFce D. McDonald D. Stewart O great measure of success has attended our endeavors in the basketball sphere. Year after year the Accountancy representatives do little more in a tangible sense than provide clean. sportsmanlike opposition for the other faculties. Yet enthusiasm does not flag, the team is always on the floor at the referee's starting whistle, and because of this splendid exhibitionlof true sports- manship-sport for its own sake-we hold our team in high regard. HAMPIONSY For the iirst time on record Accountancy has achieved premier honors in one phase of inter-faculty competition. Although we have come within the proverbial ace of capturing the trophy in this realm for the past few years. it was not until this year that our efforts received their just reward. With the exception of Dave McDonald, who was a mountain of strength to the team, it would be useless to attempt to single out any individual players for special mention. It was due to the yeoman service rendered by every member of the team that success was nnally attained. Many happy returns! Page Two Hundred and Fiue ACCNTANCY TRACK Back RULE- E. Stemshorn A, Monk front Rouqf C. Read D. Taylor P. McGavxn Absent- D. McDonald ACCNTANCY JUNIOR HOCKEY Back Rott'- R. McLaren la Blclntosh XV. Smith lcoachj J. Ncfce fron! Rmtf C. Read. D. Taylor C. Chaiawav S. Hollingshend J lllscy ITHIN a yard of the finish- ing tape in the century dash, Dave McDonald was most unfortunate in stumbling as he crossed the line a winner. According to regulations he was dis- qualified for fouling an opponent into whose lane he had momentarily staggered. As for the remainder of the team, they were out there trying-what more can one ask? Academic shortcomings prevented us from aiding the University in inter-collegiate com- petition. Coming years will Witness a growth in importance in this department of our activities. T seemed for some time that the hockey sextette was destined to duplicate the triumph of our football representatives. Although handicapped as usual by playing short-handed, due to out-of-town players. it was not until the final game that Medicine managed to dent the meshes for the lone goal registered against us during the league's play. It was by this narrow margin that the Ac- countancy puck-chasers were eliminated from the hockey picture. Last year we predicted success for the football eleven. This was fulfilled. This year we nominate the hockey aspirants for 1932-33 honors. Due warning! Page Two Hundred and Su: Don't patronize those That clon't advertise ADVERTISING . . . . We can do wonders if we pull together 1 The Kitchen Luneheons, Classroom Wisdom . CRIMONY. sometimes called holy, is another name for marriage. Celibacy is a crime a priest commits when he marries. A Protestant is a woman who gets her living through an immortal life. lVhat are rabies. and what would you do for them? Rabies are Jewish priests, I should do nothing for them. A momentum is what you give a person when they are leaving. Contralto is a low sort of music that only ladies sing. ln Christianity a man can only have one wife. This is called Monotony. The dog came bounding down the path emitting whelps at every bound. Jacob. son of Isaac. stole his brothers birth mark. Our Father which are in Heaven, Harold be thy name. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow was born in Portland, Maine. while his parents were traveling on the Continent. He made many fast friends: among the fastest were Alice and Phoebe Cary. Launcelot arrived at a castle, where he asked if he could be put up with for the night. A census taker is a man who goes from house to house increasing the population. The government of England is a limited mockery. The letters M.D. signify "mentally de- ficientf' Solomon had 300 wives and 700 porcu- pines. The Mediterranean and the Red Sea are connected by the sewage canal, Climate lasts all the time. but weather only for a few days. Chivalry is the attitude of a man toward a strange woman. Appendicitis is caused by information in the appendix. ln 1470 Elizabeth had an indisposition from the Pope. A monologue is a converation between two people. such as husband and wife. Vesuvius is a volcano and if you will climb up to the top you will see the creator smok- mg. Science is material. Religion is immaterial. Gravity was discovered by Isaac Walton. lt is chiefly noticeable in the autumn. when the apples are falling off the trees. lVhat part did the U.S. Navy play in the war? lt played the Star Spangled Banner. -"BoNERs" and "MORE BoNERs." 35x63 Y.M.oA. Banquets, Bridge Parties and D aneiiinlg From 8 p.m. or by arrangement A. W. BOUTTELI. "A comfortable place to eat good food" You will Hna' Your Friends at SUCCESS " ggvgw Every year, more and more University graduates and U Q under-graduates show their preference for the "Success" College, a direct result of our policy of stressing thot' ii M a foundation for a successful business career. It is signiicant that many students who have trained at the "Success" College are now occupying responsible ,,,V. . C I Tre a . f GI , . . te. . If .i . oughness, as well as the necessity of higher education as H ' ' 'i ' is ' "' ' Q?" 2 , f positions as officials and teachers in Business Colleges and Educational Institutions in Manitoba and adjacent Provinces. The following list of University graduates who have received training in our advanced business courses does not include hundreds of under-graduates. 4 X Y. risers D. F. FERGUSON. W. C. ANGUS, C.A., President and Manager Angus. XV. C., C.A. Archibald, Marion, B.A. Argue, Ingle, B.A. Arthur, J., B.A. Arnovitch, Julia, B.A. Culbertson, Mary. B.A. Dick, Robert, B.A. Dojack. Martha, B.Sc. Douglas. Alixe. B.A. Driscoll, Pearl. B.A. Ashton. Mary. B.A. CXValesj Driscoll, Robert, B.A. Atkinson. Constance, B.A. Austman, Asta, B.A. Avery, Jean, B.A. Barrett-Hamilton, Vida. B.A. Baxendale. Robert, B.S.A, Beavis. Amy, B.A. Belden, Lorne. B.A. Bildfell, Jon, B,A. Binsky, Mrs. I-larry, B.A. Bonner, Jean, B.A. Borm, Agate. B.A. Boroditsky Minnie. B.A. Boyd, Vfilbur, B.A. Brock, Genevieve, B.A, Brock, Lenore, B.A. Brooking. Mildred, B.A, Brooks, Thos. L.. B.A. Brown, Manya. B.A. Bryers, Brandon, B.A. Buck, Ivlarjorie, B.A. Bulman, Bessie, B.A. Cameron. Beatrice. B.A. Cameron, Jean, B.A. Campbell. Jean. B.A. Carter, A. B., B.A. Carver, Alice, B.A. Chaplin, Lucy. M.A. Clarke. Dorothy, B.S.A. Coleman, Thelma. B.A. Coombes. Louise, B.A. Connolly. Hugh, B.A. Coulson. Doris, B.A. Cragg. Albert. B.A. Craig, Gladys. B.A. Gringan, Doris, B.Sc. Crocker. Louise, B.A. Cross. Mary. B.A. Cross. Robert. B,A. Dubnov, Annie. B.A. Dunderdale, Marjorie, B.A. Elliott. R. K.. Ll..B. Enright, L. F., GA. Edwards, Arthur. B.A. Fawcett, Allan. B.Sc. Fenson, Molly, B.A. Ferguson, Orlo, B.A. Finkle, Gertrude. B.A. Fish, Ruth. B.A. Flanders, Elizabeth. B.A. Fletcher. Gordon. B,A. Forest, Mary, B.A. Foures, Geo.. C.E. Fraser, Colin, B.A. Fraser, Jean, B.A. Fraser, John. B.A. Frehs, Edward. B.Sc. Garland. F. R., B.A. Gervais, Valmor. B.A. Good, Rita, B,A. Graham, Grace. B.A. Grantham, Ernest. B.A. Gray. Ruth. B.A. Grilhth, Margaret. B.A. Hewitt, Bernice. B.A. Hicks. Maizie. B.A. Houston, Adelaide. B.A. Hall, Gwen, B.A. Hayman, Ben, B.A. Harvey Eleanor, B.A. Hazelwood. Myrt'e. B.A. Hawkins, Nora, B.A. Hehn, Shirley, B.A. l-linchlilfe. Laura. B.A. Herbert. Emily. B.A. Hooker. Inez, B.A. Hislop, Helen, B.A. High, Barbara, B.A. Jacobs, Gladys. B,A. Johnson, Norma, B.A. Kellett, Florence, B.A. Kennedy, Norma. B.A, Kennedy, Wilma, B.A. Kilgour, Margaret, M.A. Kimmel, Arnold, B.A. Knight. Robert. B.A. Lesik, Vera, B.A. Logan, Alberta, B.A. Lowden, Irene, B.A. Lundy, Dorita, B,A. Lyall. Margaret, B.A. Mackenzie, Donald. LL.B. fSask.D McAskill. Hazel, B.A. NlcBeth, Isabel, B.A. McCance, Gertrude. B,A. McRea, R. L., M.A. McCurdy, Eleanor.. B.A. McDermot Dorothy, B.A. McDonald, Merle. B.A. McDonald. Ruby. B.A. Mclienty, Donna, B.A. McKenty, Phyl'is. B.A. McLean. Gwendolyn. B.A. McLean, Muriel. B.A. McLeod, Anne. B.A. McMurty. Marian. B.A. McRae, Luella, B.A. McQuillin, C. XV., B.A. Mann, Helen, M.A. Martin, Ruth, B.A. Mason. Edith, B.A. Matchctt. Gladys. M.A. Montieth, Barbara, B.A. Mooney, Madeline, B.A. Morley. Marjorie. B.A. Morrison, Freda. B.A. Moss. Peggy. B.A. Mounsey, Joyce, B.A. MacLean. Hertorine, B.A. MacPherson. John. B.A. McMahon. Kathleen, B.A. Principal ana' Director Severin. F. l'l. W.. B,A. is CUniversity Switzerlandj l.l..B. Nason, Lizetta, B.A. Norell, Alice, G., B.A. O'Brien. Teresa. B.A, Ozldson, Asia lMrs.J. B.A. Oliver. Elizabeth. B.A. Park, J. E.. B.S.A. Parker, Frances. B.A. Peltier, W. G.. B,A. if B,Ph. Percy, Reg. NV, C., B.A. Perine. Ocie, B.A.S, Peterson, Margaret, B.A. Pink, J. E.. B.A. Puttee. Dorothy, B.A. Pyne. Hester, B.A. Parent. H. J.. M.A. Qually, Marion Alice, B.A. Ramanzova, Lydia, B.A. Rannard. Evelyn. B.A. Reid, Douglas, B.A. Richmond, Dave. B.A. Richmond, Marjorie, B.A. Rieger, Jean, B.A. Riley, Josephine. B.A. Ritchie, F. G.. B.A. id LL.B. Ritz. Doris. B.A. Roberts. K. I... B.Sc. Rothwell. Lucille. B.A. Russell, Enid, B.A. Rowland, Betty. B.A. Russell. Frank. B.A. 'ii l.l..B. Rabinovitch. Ruby. B.A. Ralston. Keith, B.A. Sanders, Robert. B.A. Saxton, Edith. B.A. Scholes. Miss, B.A. Shaw, Helen. B.A. Shuckett. Goldie, B.A. Simpson, Evelyn. B.A. Slack. Evelyn. B.A. Smith, Bernice. B.A. Smith. Kath'een, B.A. Soudack, Mrs. Molly, M.A M.Sc. Smith, Grace, B.A. Speers, Lillian. B.A. Stoffman, Bertha. B.A, Stovel. Florence, B.A, Tadman, Marjory, B.A. Taylor. J. Allyn. B,A. Taylor, Harold, B.Sc., Telfer. Jean. B.A. Tennant. Eleanor. B.A. Tessler, Thelma, B.A. Thomas, J. L., B.Sc. Thomson, Crawford, B.A. Tod, Bertha, B.A. Topper, Beth, B.A. Topper, Emily, B.A. Torrie. Gladys. B.A. Treble, Verda. B.A. Truesdale, Beatrice, B.A. Vlassis. Geo.. B.A. Veitch, Clara. B.A. XVagg, F. E., M.A. Waddington, Mary. B.A. XVarner, Gladys, B.A. Weeden, Marion, B.A. XVeselake. B.A. White. R0y,B.S.A,i'1 M.Sc Wiley, Charles, B.A. Schumacher, Genevieve. B.A.YVilkie, Ncssie. B.Sc. Schwitzer. Edna, B.A, Scott, Scott. Horace, B.A. Scott. W. J. G., B.A. Seale, Eleanore. B.A. Seale, Irene, B.A. Miss, B.A. and B.Sc. Williams, Florence, B.A. XVillis. E. F., B.A. Willison, Mary C., B,A, Wilson, Marguerite. B.A. Wood, Rhoda. B.A. Young. Marjorie, B.A. Zimmerman. Norman. B.A. The "Success" has been accredited by the Business Educators' Association of Canada and by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. Members of these associations are pledged to honorable dealing, adequate courses. and thorough instruction. They are always the leading colleges in their community. I Q - I WINNIPEG - MANITOBA Enroll at Any Time for Day and Evening Classes OPEN ALL THE YEAR .... WE DO NOT CLOSE FOR SUMMER VACATION U.M.S.U. DEBATINC- EXECUTIVE Back Rou- R. E. Guy XY. Palk Xl. Sprung front Row- Al. Cohen S, Yrucdman J. Thompson A. F. Smith HE year l93l-32 will be remembered in the life of the Debating Union as a year in which there was a tremendous revival of interest in debating, in which the debates of the Union were witnessed by audiences that filled the theatre to capacity. and in which the Union made a great advance in the direction of attaining its true status as a public forum. Recent years have shown a regretable tendency towards insularity and also towards levity: the Debating Union had "gone collegiate." To counter- act this tendency the efforts of the Union were directed towards the consideration of problems of great social import, and to all the bi-weekly meet- ings an invitation was extended to some prominent members of the community in order that the views of the general public might be heard from the Union floor. V Major debates were held in the College of St. Thomas. with the University of British Columbia, and with a team sponsored by the N.F.C.U.S.. all of which Were attended by large crowds and set a high standard of debating quality. In a word. the result of the year's work can be best stated in the words that "students and public have become debating conscious." Page Eighteen y Style Qisiinciion . . gina i .Qualify . . .ffrices Coon- sisfently low . . Our regular customers have learned to depend upon these standards at Holt Renfrew's when they buy. Our large stock of practically every ap- parel need except shoes-for men and womenfmakes shopping here a pleasure, l Wolf, Renfrew i C9 Co. ,fimiied l 1 in oto ALBUQUERQUE An Englishman visiting Albuquerque be- came quite chummy with the clerk in his hotel. and the two frequently regaled each other with -jokes and riddles. One day the clerk called the Englishman over and said: "Heres a good riddle for you. My mother and father had a child, but it wasn't my brother and it wasn't my sister. Who was it?" "By jove, l don't know. Who was it?" "lt was me." The Englishman was much amused, and up- on his return to England. he immediately tried the joke on one of his friends. "Look here," he said. "l heard a jolly good riddle when I was in America. l'll spring it on you. My mother and father had a child and it wasnt my brother and it wasnt my sister. Vv'ho was it? Give up? Give up?" "Yes, l give up." "l-laf haf It was the bally old hotel clerk in AlbuquerqueY"-Grinnell Malteaser. .0E'XX7INA,l ef A00 H H D R l . E y 15,4515 Has saviso THE emzens OF winnipeg B l ga 45 9VHl1ions oflyollars l 0015 45 Q A LECTRXC in towianeo ELECTRIC RATES l l Cffse f7fya'ro fight and .Power l l in ffjfour Home ana' Business I l l i C1111 0fWmIHpf9 Hmm L llgdroflccgrfc System CST i BUII,DI2l2S ss-59 pnmcsss s1z TRUE OR FALSE? l. A quart of vinegar weighs more in the winter than in the summer. 2. Reading, writing and artihmetic are the "three R's." 3. Alexandre Dumas wrote "The Count of Monte Cristo," 4. Cork is made of compressed sawdust. 5. Merlin was the magician of King Arthur's court. 6. I-lay fever is always caused by hay. 7. The building of the Panama Canal was begun by the French. 8. Noah's Ark landed on Mount Ararat after the Flood. 9. Rubber is secured from the rubber plant. 10. Ciulliver wrote "Gulliver's Travels." ll. Sound travels more quickly through water than through air. l2. Napoleon Bonaparte conquered Russia. l3. The elephants tusks are protruding teeth. l4. Lima is the capital of Peru. .l5. One ounce of gold can be drawn into a wire over fifty miles long. l6. There are nineteen amendments to the Constitution of the United States. l7. A circle is a sphere. 18. Moses never saw the Promised Land. 19. Hercules was the strong man in ancient Greek mythology. 20. No two persons have identical linger- prints. Now tum the page and see if you are rzghl or wrong? Wife: "Dear, tomorrow is our tenth anni- versary. Shall I kill the turkey?" Hubby: "No, let him live. I-le didn't have anything to do with it."--Utah Humbug. "Our child has a great deal of will power." "Yes, and even more won't-power."-l-on- don Nlail. 190 rtraiis . by the EATUN Photo Stu io b . Have a Naz'uraL Unposea' Charm Laughing or serious-dignified or gay-our cameras will catch your likeness at just the right moment! And that is particu- larly important when taking a picture such as a graduation por- trait that will be treasured for years. For many years the Studio has specialized in delightful life- like studies. We invite you to see our great variety of style and size. Portrait Sludio. Seventh Floor, Portage lT. EATON CL... WINNIPIG CANADA Cbanadafs liargest .liife Company Assurance in force... , ,, flS3,051.077,000 New Assurance Paid for in 1931 .. .,,, . 527,939,000 Assets ssss.,, 6 24,804,000 Statistics show that the must suc- cessful Underwriters are University Ciraduates. We have openings for young men who wish to identify themselves with Canada's largest and most progressive Life Company. Sun -lllife Aeaeaurzxn r e Glnmpang nf Qlnnah an J. E. YARNELL, Branch Manager 902 llNDSAY BLDG. WINNIPEG, MAN. Cfwgroplties . . ylfleclals . . Class .Pins . . The facilities of ll-lleniry Birks Q85 Sons for the production of specially designed Trophies is unriv- alled in the Dominion. We solicit enquiries and will gladly submit sketches and designs. T3 Cunudcfs Nalional Jewellers ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS 1. True. Vinegar. like other matter, ex- pands when heated and contracts when cooled. There is actually more vinegar in a quart meas- ure in the winter. 2. True. 3. True. 4. False. Cork is secured from the bark of the cork tree. 5. True. 6. False. l-lay fever is usually caused by pol- len from the ragweed and other growth. 7. True. The French started to build the Panama Canal in 1860. 8. True. 9. False. Rubber is made of the sap of a number of tropical trees and not the common rubber plant. 10. False. Jonathan Swift wrote "C1ul1iver's Travels." 11. True. 12. False. Napoleon tried to conquer Russia but failed disastrously. 13. False. The elephants tusks are not teeth: they are separate members. 14. True. 15. True. 16. True. 17. False. A circle is merely a line: a sphere is a solid. 18. False. Moses did see the Promised Land from Mount Pisgah: he never reached it. 19. True. 20. True. Byron swam the Hellespont with a club foot, Lindbergh flew the Atlantic with a ham sand- wich. but it took Irving Berlin to write All Alone.-Pitt Panther. Quality fl wars h h 'J Th Home of A, Lower Iricrs 8 I Guam d Flowers VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD ST T UR lElL' lPlE THIS SUMMER Enjoy the palatial lux- Join a low-mst Cana. azzzfxzwri 5222: gl-f W Q S ' Il dia-n pacific Ship, frcm travel worries. 7th All-Canadian T0l.lI' i PI'0f, YV, T, AIliS0n'S Enrgieiljfthe Personal Guld- The ccG00d rlwimeas Special European Tour . . - P ' f. ' ' - '- MISS Hllda I-lesson Days io Allisons fouith pei Obtain booklet and snap- shots of last year's tour. Come an and discuss this year's tour with us. Travel Guild Tours Let us tell you about the student tours under the auspices of this famous ALL EXPENSES INCLUDED Visit England, Holland, Belgium, France. See interesting and un- usual sights. Learn while you are enjoying yourself. tomar 5223. Ur organization. N l K . y. X sonally conducted tour. Maximum enjoyment and luxury at a minimum cost. Temple and Carleton Are among the many ex elusive tour organizations using Canadian Pacific Steamships Over 100 Personally Conducted, All-Expenses included, Tours of :Q apply to your local agent, or W. C. CASEY, Steamship General Passenger Agent, C.P.R. Bldg., Portage and Main, Winnipeg, Man. CCANADHAN racrric Tours i Europe this Summer. For Complete Information and Literature, ,.: in X X fl' xg srimmsnirs Dongt Grope Around in the lDarlk! When you step into the business world. you take up your own burden of building up an estate for your later years. of protecting those who are or may become dependent upon you. There is no need to stumble uncertainly. without deiinite plans-no need to experi- ment in investment matters. The Great- West Life offers a Way to accumulate wealth safely. steadily, with no investment worries whatever. and to protect your dependents at the same time. Write for particulars or Consul! any Great-NVest Life Agent. Elie il-Hatrlhnrnugh I Smith Street. Winnipeg. Man. I Enfdlerton, Birycllgess A: Waugh Lttdl. p lV1'nn1'peg's Downtotun Hotel I I x Coffee Shoppe I PI.A'I'11 LUNCH , , eeee D eeeee H.-lOc I SPECIAL I..-milfs' I.uNCHifoN D ,. .,e,, ,,,,, 4 Oc I Served on the Mezzanine Floor l BEM' BUSINESS MiEN's LUNCHEON IN ASSOL.,'U,ed w,',h TOWN .. . . . eeeeeee .50c I C. H. ENDERTON 25 COMPANY 9 Realtors Investments Rentals 1 lVe Cater lo Functions of J-Ill Kinds 5 Q 1 I 222 IP-oirtatg-e AXMQ., Winnipteg I I ' I I , Ii. J. FAIL. Manager PHONE 86 371 l Telephone 29 861 1 Ciirl lto one-armed driverl: "Eor goodness' sake, use two hands." Driver: "Can't. Gotta drive with one.'4 College Humor. "Do you like Chopin?" "No, I get tired walking from store to store." wXVestern Reserve Red Cat. "VJith all clue deference, my boy, I really think our English custom at the telephone is better than saying 'Hello.' as you do." 'AVJhat do you say in England?" A'We say. 'Are you there?' Then. of course. if you are not there, there is no use going on with the conversation."-Christian Science Monitor. "Did you get my cheque?" "Yes, twice. Once from you and once from your bank."--Dublin Opinion. Dorothy. attending the Episcopal Church for the iirst time. was surprised to see the people about her kneel suddenly. She asked her mother why, and was told. "Hush, they are going to say their prayer." A'What. with all their clothes on?" said Dor- othy.-Boston Transcript. TOUGH A Russian was being led off to execution by a squad of Bolshevik soldiers, on a rainy morn- ing. "What brutes you Bolsheviks are," grumbled the doomed one, "to march me through the rain like this." UHow about us?" retorted one of the squad. "We have to march back."-Iowa Erivol. Flousers of Distinction , PFPSGUFUUOU BOUQ'-1915 For Every Qffgsfpn Artistically Created VICTOR 1.. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET IR0ya1IAIeXa1.m1dra me SPACIOUS. RESTEUL AND INVITING - A TRUE UNIVERSITY I-IOTEL - ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO CATER TO THE STUDENT BUSINESS. UNEQUALLED ACCOMMODATION EOR PUBLIC OR PRIVATE EUNCTIONSQDANCES, TEAS, DINNERS. RECEPTIONS, MEETINGS, ETC. IRIHIONIE Hi IH ' PACIFIC I Polundd BIG BUSINESS Football now is in big business. Last year Yale went over the top with a million-dollar season-and a net profit from football alone of S543,084.76. Harvard. with a much smaller stadium, made 3420787 from her big-business football. Princeton's net profit last year was fBZ98,88O. In the Middle West, Michigan did S62-1,407 gross business with a net profit of S4l5,3Z8. By and large it was a great season-with gross gale receipts of S50.000,000.-Cosmopolitan. A Scotsman. upon entering a sadler's asked for a single spur. "What use is one spur?" asked the man. "Vv'ell," replied Sandy, 'Aif I can get one side of the horse to go the other one will hae to come wi' it."-Port Arthur News-Chronicle. I never saw a fair co-ed XVho started out with good intent To find what college really meant. She'd rather fool around instead. I never saw a fair co-ed Vvlho wouldn't take a man's last cent To buy herself a meal. Relent? She's only Waiting to be fed. I never saw a fair co-ed Who wouldn't give her Whole consent To leave her books, adventure-bent. She's only waiting to be led. I never saw a fair co-ed. JACK S. MAsoN. U. of California '32. Tenant fpaying billjz "Well, I'm square now." Landlord: "Yes, and I hope you'll soon be round again."-Family Herald. Quality Flowers , The Home of At Lower Prices Guaranteed Flowers VICTOR I.. SCOTT FLORISTS 3ll DONALD STREET l WTNNTPlEG9S lLlEAlDlING TlHIlEATlRlES i METROPOLITAN RKO WTNNTPIEG RKO CCAlPlITCOlL GAIIIETY T ll 'V O lL ll CRESCENT WUNDIERLAND A R lL lI N CG T O N S QT. EATON . KA KJJLKALKJI An Organization Planned For Your Convenience The service has steadily broadened and increased during the sixty odd years since its establishment, until now the rural population of Manitoba is served by two huge Mail Order buildings in Winnipeg The needs of the people of Manitoba can best be served , from the immense stocks of merchandise always on hand-mer- chandise that for quality and value you will find it difficult to equal - elsewhere. . You will find shopping at EATON'S, through the medium of 1 our General and Sale Catalogues, convenient, economical and - satisfactory. , These Catalogues are mailed Free on request. Send for them today. 4 . 1: 22 4, 4 sa, 44 1 ,gr if if 4 of I 4, 4 5 i A .4 , ' ' ' ' .!.J,!,,L.!.DUJL' NAL' 0 U ' WINNIPEG ,CANADA i Q. o0re's Taxi Ltd. : Phone 28 333 30-PASSENGER' SIGHT-SEEING BUS ALL PASSENGERS INSURED ALL CARS AND BUSES I-IEATED THIS BUS OPERATES FROM 420 PORTAGE AVE. MOORE'S TRANSFER RENT A CAR OR TRUCK Piano - Furniture Moving hy Experienced Men. and DVI-U9 If YOU'-Self also Ufid ALSO CATTLE AND GRAIN TRUCKS DEIJVERY' ' FOR RENT, W'ith or lVithoul Driver The Largeiglggcglstitvgyflegn the CIW' Hour-Dag-Week or Month Large and Small Trucks for all kinds of SERVICE STA-TION"ReP3lf5 Of All Kinds, Hauling. CORNER OF DONALD AND GRAHAM GIVE US A TRIAL When Moving Just Remember lVIOORE'S T 'W T T T T' T I Made in lVInnzipeg Class Pins ,g,.. Cfgeachers ana' Students Select their gifts of watches, Vanities, pen and pencil sets or gifts of leather and silver from Q l .Dingwalfs because of the wider choice rin e and smarter styles. Af., .f DIING W AIULQS lI'esIerr1 Cr1m1rl'a's finest Jewellery Store aqui tp.. Made in Winnipeg .School Pins and Rings T i T T I TTTl I! will pay you to see and hear . . . Gfeneireill llileetirie Latest 1932 Combination Radio y ONLY i s 9 0 COMPLETE Easy Terms l :Schumacher-f'7lffacKenzie LIMITED 713-l MAIN ST. IJHONIE 86 603 1 I r aeded,l Girls at college are hanging their pretty heads in shame since a dean told them in chapel that their slang is old stuff. The dean likes slang, because it is pungent and brief, In the good old days. she says, college students originated slang, but now they simply borrow it from other sources, and they're about a hundred years be- hind the times. As reported in the press, she told the girls that until they can do better than "OK" and A'KO" they might as well say "yes," lShe didn't tell 'em anything about saying "no."? But after all. trying to invent new slang is a rather hopeless and all too self-con- scious business. We read the other day that "Oh, yeah?" is about fifteen hunred years old. going back to the pronunciation of the ancient Anglo-Saxons. A native co-ed says that not a proposal this month has had a genuine ring to it.-Vanderbilt Masquerader. Irate Parenti "Didnt I see you kiss my daughter, sir?" Nervy Youth-"How should I know? Do you think I'd be gawking around when I was doing a thing like that?"-Boston Transcript. First Eskimo Vxlife: "Does your husband stay out late during the winter nights?" Second Eskimo Wife: "I.ateY Why, last night he didn't get home until half-past Janu- aryfn-Passing Show flsondonl. Mr. Vxlilbur Glenn Voliva predicts that the end of the World Will come in l935. It seems a long time to wait.-Life. A certain shopkeeper says that alterations are going on in his shop. and he is considering put- ting up a sign, "No business as usual."fN,Y. I-Ierald-Tribune. Food prices are getting so low that maybe. if we wait long enough, this depression will turn into a gorge.-Boston I-Ierald. Iwi I-lowers Express Q h 0 ll 'J Floral Designs of Your Sympuihy e I Hi9hf5f Med' Vlf TOR I.. SCOTT FLORISTS 'll l DONALD ST. Gs' h 1 of l 1' gun? all I'U'I1H"H+ I 3358 J INCORPORATED 2r'P MAY 1670. N2 ARE YUIU A GUUU SP RT? 1"?'l' . AGQQQSK59 -"1'K'Y"1'X1'g MWWMQI WWWWM 1 1 10 1 1 1,1 1 x11 ,1 ,QKOKOE 11 1 11,1 1,6 1x11 1 gf so, then you neea' us . . l gferek Cuylzy- You'll shoot that par game with ease if you use our W' 1 1 X 1 1 :l gi q1g111?g,? ooLP CLUBS by Bobby Jbbbg and QW'-H" QW W 1 H ,N Kat V ffyl a ter agen. Lily I X riff? Of IIN? You'll ace your opponent with a 'I-, TENNIS RACKET by Tilden Jr. 4 f, ' F41 .I Alqjij di Z V 01' I I 1 UQ X You ll smash over a w1clyed blrd wlth hai rexxy 54 Z1 ,"'1, ff L , BADMINTON RACKET by Jack A 5264 . 4 f A Purcell Spalding Shuttlecocksb. f ' 1"'1 I' 'M ALL XVORLD LEADERS. I ,Jr " '45, ,,,f bbbbb - -.-LA b-,+,A,-LA,+,b,A,1 , 1- of We Oalso outfitted the W'1'nnz'peg's- a X' ' - . ympzc Hockey Champions- -" ' ' p f IVhy not you? -1 u l U '-rf' l L,,,,,,, fLfLvLvL'L y LYL::::::: wkwkY-wAvAwAwAwAiAwAWAwAikWAw I W--M -.--. If ' -V J M 'Tx IB .4 Headquarters for . . . Spalding Squipmem' Track, Rugby, Hockey, FootbaIL Baselnall COME IN AND INSPECT THESE EXCLUSIVE LINES SPECIAL CLUB DISCOUNTS - -f , 922 yea-I :., mi I XX Ng I Sporting Goods, X Third Floor E 'ix ' x , If .4 Z' , l lfzyjf ,VMI x U.M.S.U. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Bach Row- R. Monat J. Lyons R. Campbell A. Fanshaw Front Row- W. Shaver J. Master Ci. Sharpe K. Dickson C. Johnson HE U,M.S.U. Council hav- ing quite definitely expressed their views concerning the depression, the Japanese War and the world series, the Social Committee this year has aimed to carry out a limited program. Quality and not quantity has been their standard. The opening function of the fall term was the Thanksgiving Day dance in honor of the visiting track teams from Saskatchewan and Alberta. At this no effort was spared to leave a lasting impression with our visitors. of 'Toba's hospitality. This was followed shortly by the usual Pumpkin Ball, the success and popular- ity of which was born out by the record attendance. It was not without arduous effort on the part of our president, who notwithstanding several refusals, finally won the consent of the U.M.S.U. Council, that the Annual Color Night made its auspicious appearance as the lone and crowning achievement of the second term. The Varsity athletes were enter- tained at dinner and dance in the most approved style. We feel that we cannot pass this event by without expressing our warmest appreciation to the special committee who so enthusiastically and artis- tically handled, along with the regular committee. the matter of decorations for this affair. We feel with justifiable pride that this was assuredly the most outstanding social event of the season. At the outset the committee planned to make everything just as good as possible and still to remain a little ahead of the game, and we believe that has been the result obtained. r Page A mcteen 1 9' TT l LErath1m1ite'a Tea Rooms anal Soda Fountain LUNC1-IES. DINNERS. AFTERNOON TEAS Portage Ave. and Vaughan St. . Open to 12 p.m. Telephone 23 351 l R for the Coorrecl 1 gnferprelafion 1 1 'TM of the gfew . l .57Vfoa'es i suolis Q AT 1 W . 1 MacI.e0d's Shoe Store 1 lVomen's Shoes l l Exclusively 1 2. 1 p 378 Pomavis AVE. , 55 l XVomen coming to this i 1 store will find our new X Q- 5' Q stockscompletein 15' Q every detail .... .,"' ' ' Exceptional ff l values evident af .l l 1 ' at all times. v HE .Q - -aj , Sick woman in bed, to physician: "Oh, doctor. there must be something dreadful the matter with me-you look so pleased." The polite dinner guest turned to the for- bidding female on his left and said: "Tell me. . . . there is no stoplight For a talkative cosmopolite. They are repetitious and prolix As confirmed alcoholix will insist on describing in many badly chosen words to any unfortunate godfor- saken hearer The delights of London and Vienna and Paris and the Rivearer . . . And a lot of other little points they have picked up in their voyaging. And altogether they manage to be pretty damned And annoyaging. Oh Lord: Why doesn't everybody that goes abrord stay abrord? -Ogden Nash. The President of the Bank to his Secretary: "Go through these old envelopes and see if you can find a stamp-I want to write a letter." A fellow has to be a contortionist to get by these days. First of all. he's got to keep his back to the wall and his ear to the ground. Hes expected to p.ut his shoulder to the wheel. his nose to the grindstone. keep a level head. and both feet on the ground. And. at the same time, look for the silver lining with his head in the clouds. Then there's the Hollywood producer who was heartbroken because none of his directors knew how to make a movie of the depression. "There's a decided uniformity in the con- tents of my mail this morning. Julia." "1-low do you mean. dear?" "About all my letters begin with the same word, 'Unless'." A depression is a period when people do with- dear lady. have you children. by any - er - out things their parents never had.-lV1inneap- chance?" olis Star. Enjoy Special , Spring Flowers at flower Values Exceptionally Low Prices VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET .. tl- - - '71 I Trained Effort Forges Ahead It is While your University education is still a fresh and happy possession with you that it should be related to a practical business training. Wise are those students who realize that this is an age of specialization in commerce and industry, and who decide to supplement their university education with a specialized business training before starting on a career. unnnnunnunuuMuunnnnnnnnnunuMuuuuuuunnnunnvnnwnuuuuununnnununununucnuuuuuwMMMWHvuununnnnnpuuuuuuuuuuuuunnu IN SESSION AILJL SUMMER uwuuuhwnutuunuuuMuuununnnnntununuMMNunuuunuuunnnuwuuuuuuununuunnnuunuuUuMMMunuunnnnnnunuwuuuuuuuunnnnuuuu I0 X 5 rus1N1sSs cDutcE , 5 Clvinnipeg S ylffusical Qenter N ,, see? " 51 I ll' . Hn all W, I '1 1 . it I. ..,,' T-- Ti .--W .. . - 7 I I -,I L T I r' 'F BF J 1' I.. iq, - ,f- -- " fx-1'-" ,L 1- ia A complete musical service at your command whether you are interested in a radio or saxophone. You will be assured of the highest quality and the most reasonable prices. . . Eflicicnt. courteous salespeople. STEINWAY. HEINTZIXIAN PIANOS. VICTOR RADIOS AND RECORDS. MUSIC. IVIUSICAL INSTRUIXIENTS. Buy from Established and Reliable Specialists WlllllllIElilllMll"ii'Is 553 DORTAGE AVE. O STORFS .xr Your Serzvice C. P, WALKER, lllanager Playing High-Class Musical and Dramatic 1-Iltractions "How did that guy get in here?" "He threw a cork-screw over the transom." fliansas Sour Owl. Cars are being made in so many colors that they will match almost any costume, says a womans page note. but what we'd like to find is a nice, snappy new one to match our income. +Boston Herald. First Guest: "I'm sure I don't know why they call this hotel the Palms, do you? I've never seen a palm anywhere near the place?" Second Guest: "You'll see them before you go. It's a pleasant little surprise the whole staff keeps for the guests on the last day of their stayfilllinois Central Magazine. An advertisement states there are over a mil- lion germs on a subway strap. And we suppose about nine-tenths of them are hoping to get a seat at the next stop.-Judge. A man was complaining of the lack of warmth in the boarding-house in which he was staying. "In the daytime it is bad enough." he said. Ubut at night I frequently wake up and hear my teeth chattering on the dresingftable."fTit- Bits. lst Co-ed: "I see where Nietzsche says that all worthwhile ideas come while your'e walk- ing." 2nd Co-ed: "Oh, that's out of date, Mine come just a few minutes before." Young man. to the girl who takes things seriously: A'VVhat are your views on kissing?" "I haven't any? I close my eyes!" Ihr Mercury ll'uLl . IJ'XG',7u'.IfXXu5:x:N' Is Ciuarunlei-.I 6 I lilmwgs II I D"'N'lw ST' If1.oiusTs v1cToR L. SCOTT THE FORT GARRY Hcuyinnipegfs glfoiel of .Distinction U Cabaret Dances Every Saturday evening from nine till midn1'ghr during the Social Season. 12-PIECE ORCHESTRA Under direction of Irwin Plumm ENTERTAINERS COVER CHARGE 51.00 Supper 21 la Carte Afternoon Tea 4 to 6 p.rn. daily on the MQZZGUIIUE MANAGEMENT ,, .l-,, 1 I U FF xx .,,, A, .Wg-52,-'5 1 ' f ' . -,vnu 1' ,.-,gl ,y ' .'v ,!' 'll -fn'-ig' J I' Jjlii' 11: I: "Muff ' jfj V :J 1.1141 3:5 I 1' 1,1 1:31-1,1 ,,-, 5,3 11: J 111 M1111115?-,,.. 11" . I' Ili WU V1 VI 1 ..,'-n1IJll!-- il'-,-..' Q "'y"'.q. L, 1-a M M H 'Q 1'H'ww 1 ,,.,. 13-gf ., IIUIII illllxlll 1,1 1,1 1,1 Q 1 1,111.11 m L."i:1t1i:tJ-gt? L, 1. -Q ..,'.i , 5,---an I n x ' -w .Joh -1-.-C" For private parries and ban- quets our entire seventh Hoof offers accomm odation un- equalled anywhere ..... Reasonable rates. CANADIAN NATICNAL RAILWAYS fm i "Delighted to have met you. Come over l one evening soon and bring your husband." "Thank you so much, but we never go any- where. You see, my husband is paralyzed." "Don't mind that, dear-my husband's that way half the time himself."-Tit-Bits. Artlim' Alrxzlnhvr :?'tuuglgtnn I Arrhihirt A'Yes, Cohen, I lost my appendix." P "Vell, vell. Max! l told you to put it in fi i your wifes name." The chief cause of divorce is matrimony. An osteopath is a man who works hard all day trying to make other people's ends meet. What this country needs is a marriage license with a divorce coupon attached. lnsulaie Your Ceiling Stop Heating the Aiiic Gypsum, Limo and Allabastine Canada, Limited WIN NIP E G 'lille Builders Mutual Supply Ceo lurtdf. DEALERS IN AI.I. Building glffaterials OSBORNE AND MCMILLAN lplaeuesa 42 3963 42 397 Coomplimen ts The .lo MelDlAlRMlD CICDNIIPANY, lLlIlMIII'lFlED General Cuutlrueters 0 NEW UNIVERSITY SCIENCE BLILDING WINNIPEG,A MANITOBA MADE-IN-CANADA BLUE PRINT PAPER BILTUIE PRINTING PHONE 87 667 The Hughes Owens Qomnpany, Ilsiimtiiterdl 103 PRINCESS ST. WTNNIPEG Microscopes, Zeiss Transits, Levels. Prism Binoculars ZEISS IKON CAMERAS TYNDAILTL p MANITOBA'S CELEBRATED T TAPESTRIED LIMESTONE Used from Coast to Coast I'rom Quebec, City to Vancouver this stone is being extensively employed in the construction of Canadzfs most important public apartment. school and industrial , buildings. 1 t i l The Western Stone l I Company, Limited T Main Ofhce: 205 Confederation Life Bldg. XVINNIPEG. MAN, , i CONSULTATIONS INVITED l Quarries and Mills: CARSON. MANITOBA i Unic'ersi1y of Manitoba NEW' ARTS AND SCIENCE BUILDINGS UN? AIR CONDITIONED by Red Riiveir Pirtotdltuiets ILtfdl, Nlunufucturers of AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT EOR ALL PURPOSES Fans Q Blowers - Humidifiers - Air Washers Cooling Systems -- Fin Type Concealed Heaters Unit Heaters - Electric Temperature Control. Etc.. Etc. Red Rivet Produets Limited WINNIPEG PHONE 86 596 And then there is the obstetrician who. when business fell off. put up the Sign: "We deliver." Two women, over the teacups: "And did you have a nice time on your honeymoon?" A'Oh. wonderfull And I met the darlingest man." Beaming hostess, to three men telling Stories in a corner: A'Why. you poor dears. you're being neglected!" One man to another: "I'm giving her a corsagef' "You know her more intimately, I'm just giving her flowers." ti tm IS qui-it h 'd Wtnnip it M a I S '7 ur Tuslt' e I SP I x ICTOR L, SCOTT ri.oRlsTs sin ooxfxto ST Coongratulations C50 all 1932 Qrczcfuates and every success in their fuiure work - , ef, M' 9 2 V if 4? CAMPBELL STUDIOS Wrtistic fortraifs Ph 2 9011 4 280 g S "My little girl never drinks cocktails-do you suppose she could have a shot of something straightin One girl to another: "You say he kissed you only once last night? What was the mat- fury' x "Nobody interrupted us." "So you Want to be my son-in-law?" "N'noI I want to marry your daughter!" As we understand the war situation in the Ear East, Japan not only insists she isn't oc- cupying Manchuria, but she absolutely refuses l'VJaiter, this egg is terrible!" UDon't blame me, I only laid the table." Gertie wants to know if Gandhi's winter dress 1S the same as his summer dress or does he change from sheets to blankets. And practically the only sensible point in Communism is that it opposes the government weve got now. Bennett says that things are getting brighter, but "that is just the shine on our pants," says I. Another thing money Won't buy is surplus to evacuate. wheat. Qualify Cut Flowers , Flowers Telegraphea' Flora! Designs and Bouquets Qfch ld TQ All Parts Of The IVorld VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET I PHONE 27 921 l ., We IR IBSCOJN lulzofograpfzer 317 PORTAGE AVENUE CEaton's is opposite us5 WINNIPEG l , ffm, e ,A ,E -, E E., l I DRAWJING AND ART V stneieiunus i Winnipeg ylffap t9 fwluc lurint 00. ,Eid 3 20 DONALD STREET PHONES: 23 971-23 974 t T The Best Line in B usiness . . . 'l The Date Line!! i One of the happiest things i about printed forms is that they have date lines . . . indi- cated spaces that say "till me in before you do anything else." Printed forms are an incen- A ' l tive to be orderly. They mean V - l speed and precisiong conserve ll E, K time and prevent blunders. I iz -lg 7' U ' li ' We invite your inquiry When "Lv ' you are interested in replac- 'ffffif ing or developing further the ' forms useful to your own busi- MESS. Phones: 27759 - 21 368 N N The . . . l Wallingford Press N LIMITED WALLINGFORD BUILDING l KENNEDY ST. WINNIPEG I N it "We Print the Year Book" N RHODES SCHOLAR , 'mai-f's. :"t"'---, ,-'xiay' 'iawf' . ii f ' ,X'?si'-c-131511K ' . .. gtg., -arg, 1. 4. fibwq, x. we1c?we- 1-Y' X A .311 it . 'YS-t?2:eQ'fi?"' -fa 1 's ' 5 W. 'fir' a ,.1z:f"23f's-,E-12 3'-Lf'f'fe.Efi an - T5'+ff,.' PES L 'S 122, "H-is .. . t.m-JSA, f 1u"f,f 'V 'I I, 5 C'..':,' I f . '5311 , 4364 , . 1, . g',,,3,5. .psi- 'ffzxt-N J,-5F'l'3"f 'V ' 4 f ' ' ' - w""' xv. Q ' ' ,Z . ' ' --'sv W' . - I, ' tx , xx a-- , r.. , 2 V s.. W, E K. X ,, .. ff R - ' nw... ,ff xx X A.,-v. ILLIAM L. Morton's unusu- ally spectacular career at Manitoba University and St. John's College culminated in his nomination as Rhodes Scholar for 1932-33. After taking his ele- mentary school training in Gladstone, Manitoba, "Bill" came to Winnipeg to continue his education in St. John's College. He has been editor of The Johnian, then of The Manitoban, when his fine editorials attracted wide- spread attention. Bill Morton has just completed a term as President of the U.M.S.U. Council. Prom- inence in the Debating Union, in football and on the track has proved his versatility. Literature, however. constitutes his main interest. He plans to make this subject his main study nt Oxford next fall. We'll be hearing from you, "Bill"! Page Twenty f .neil WII.LIAM L. MORTON --X , -er 1 SELECTED I would live all my life in nonchalancc and insouciance Were it not for making a living, which is rather a nouciance. A girl who is bespectacled Don't even get her nectacled, But safety pins and bassinets Await the girl who fascinets. -Ogden Nash. Boss tpointing to cigarette stub on floorj Smith. is that yours?" Smith: "Not at all. sir-you saw it first. --Montreal Star. Mother uses cold cream, Father uses lather. My girl uses powder- At least. that's what I gather. REELECTION ON ICE BREAKING HOUSE DETECTIVE Candy I-Iis ponderous ubiquity IS davdv The moral code intones But liquor To castigate iniquity IS qulcker' He secretly condones. -Ogden Nash. Sure-Safe-Suxift Service , Two Flowerphones As Ni-tif As Your Home the Qrch ld so 887 and 87 971 VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET Superfinish Saver . . . THB BROWN BROTHERS ILIIMIITIEID TORONTO. CANADA Bookbinders, Illholesale Stationers and Paper Dealers Winnipeg Book Bindery Limited The Pioneer Loose Leaf House LOOSE LEAF FORMS, BINDERS, PAPER RULING AND GENERAL BOOKBINDING Binding and Gold Stamping of Brown and Gold Year Book 1932 303-305-307 FORT STREET PHONE 24 135 EDK Ig! ag Qfifllii ,AN xplillkliyvgg, 1' 4 . A X . 4 XS THAT RETAI - TH E S um or vounCoLLEGE 'fs MEM W Ml T4-:E GRADS -I 1374 I l ATHLETICS aw? Large or small . . . your Year if Book is our problem. Q K . To fit your budget and above all ii 'Ti' to tell the story of your college ORGAN IO S . . . With pictures and engravings. Pl YQ. FIVE-STAR SERVICE TO -X .. THE EDITOR: : Q Financing . . . Organizing . . . ll' -- -- Designing . . . Advertising . . . Circulation. CAM pus ' Qapid Grip Cll. atten limited WINNIPEG Halifax Saint John Quebec Montreal Toronto London Windsor TELEPHONE - WIRE - WRITE I Beautiful ewellery I Johnsonell-lluitehinsoim llsitcllf. Dzizmond Merchczms and Sz'It'ersm1'Ihs I Visit our Intimate Jewellery Shop, where your small- I est requirements will receive our personal attention. 286 PORTAGE AVENUE i i .7 I fgouclzcfown I for fffealtlz . In the classroom or on the p I campus. there is no more , , nourishing food than- I privy Minute I A quart a day will keep you in better condition for play , or studies. l I J Piio e 87 647 i ii I i Un W Win .W Y, Y V Vw Manager: "Vi'hat we want is a night watch- man who will watch. be alert and ready for the slightest indication of burglars. Somebody who can sleep with one eye and both ears open, and is not afraid to tackle anything or any- body." Applicant: "Ah, I see. I'll send me wife Billie: "My dad is an Elk. a Moose, a Lion and an Eagle." Bobby: "I-low much does it cost to see him?" Did you hear of the lady who visited a trance medium last winter. and asked to have her late husband summoned from the other world for a short conversation? Vw'hen the shade of her departed lesser half reported for the interview, the following col- loquy took place: Widow: "Is that you. John, dear?" Spirit: "Indeed it is, dearest." Widoxv: "And John. dear. are you happy?" Spirit: "Far from it." Vwfidowz A'And where are you, John?" Spirit: "In helll" Widovsf: "Oh. my poor John! Would you not love to come back, John. to this earth again. and join your dear little wife lBang - bang - bang. Rap - rap - rap. Table upsetsl. PM Spirit: "Not on your tin-typef" A five-year-old son awoke at 3 a.m. and said to his mother, "Mother, tell me a story." "I-lush, dear." replied mother. "daddy will be home any hour now. and tell us both one." Edna-"I-low did you get that mark on the cheek. Helen?" Helen-"The boss had his pen behind his around." ear when he said 'Good morning' to me." GfUdUUf'i0'7 BUUFIUUS Q h od Get Our Prices Before G'-'UfU'7fFf'd I0 Df'11!7h1 e I Placing Your Order VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET The farmer sat on the porch with a jug of V corn likker beside himi The salesman came up the steps: "How do you do, sir. l have here a monu- Czghe greafel' mental work on agriculture which gives all the y newest methods in farming." 0 "Vv'hat good will it do me?" "XVhy. it will teach you how to be a better i farmer." "Don't want it. Ain't half as good a farmer for nom as l know how to be."-Saturday Eve- l ning pos, QUALITY REPINEMENT -1 i SERVICE 4 "You must pay your tuition in advance for 3 your stenography, Miss." l 'Pay tuition in advance? l-low do l know 4 you can teach me anything?" l Full Dining Room Service with Home Cooking exclusruelgj Dancing every Saturday night in the Rose Roomg Parties specially Now that they are revising all the history V ffffeffd IO books, why not carry it a little further and get the Horatio Alger series up to date thus: 4 "True to l-lis Bank Depositorsf' "Prom Riches to Rags." 1 llslflk Of S511 Short-" , H PHONE 28 907 180-2-4 PORTAGE AVE. From President to Columnist. i A'Joe. the Bootleggerf' l A- 4 . grim KUD KS, lF LMS ' AND Everything Photographte .Developing - lurinfing - gnlarging and framing of Superior Quality EASTMAN KUDAK STORES lLllMllTlElD 287 PORTAGE AVENUE .,..,, -if f, ,Lyn X 7 4 ' 3 l I OVE ONLY ME ' I ' ' ' Davis Show Cjara' School I I y y I I I I New Magic Perfume Creation All lhe Rage in ' ' I H Il ' lf l Smzilz Signs T O MOI I , Lvl LIN! ONLY Nllf help bring you success In Love and I Social Aifmurs, Let LOVE ONLY All: help you win and hold Ihr Jflvcllon of your sweetheart. I.ON'l ONLY RIF ii an 24 Q enchanting. mystic. powerful aroma. designed to captivate I I .Ill who some within its circle, Old and young, rich and N po-Ir surrcngjir to 1:3 Zhnrnal ynd magic. Oar QOUBLIL SIRI-SIXTH I3 si r. win Iv 1 r manv mont s. erin ll 314 SMITH STREET ' lcnlii..-.1 IN onmz. . . ...X ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 00 A IVell Paid Profession or an Added Asset in . PRINCESS CO. Arm Line of Btzsziriuss me .-'XTJELAIDL ST. "He drinks something awful." "VJhat are the pre-meds scrubbing that frosh "Yes, I know. I've been to his parties.- for?" Ala- Rammer-Jammer. "So they can save a biology field trip for specimens."-Colorado Dodo. "After men. monkeys have the most intelli- "Are you folks saving anything?" gencef' says an author. Others will say that "Vv'ell, not exactly, but we have quit spending women-after-men have the most. money We haven't got."-Pathfinder. Say It IVz'th Flowers , Flowers For All Say ll 'With Ours AI Prices For All VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET y IIX EIIIUIQII RESIDENTIAL I Specialties in gina lulzoiograplzy I CAREITUL ATTENTION AND SPECIAL PRICES TO GRADUATES. NO RUSH, SIU Clrooles, Hrtist anal Cyamera luortraitisi 4 ACADEMY ROAD At Maryland Bridge PHONE 41 520 PRIVATE PARKING NEW VERSION "Mother, may I go out to swim?" "Yes, but watch your behavior, Keep away from those cameramen Or you'1l land in the rotogravuref' -W.C1., in the Boston Transcript. SURPRISE Jim, darling-I've something important to tell you." "Yes, Betty?" I-I hardly know how to begin4' "Go ahead, dear. Don't be afraid." "It-it may seem a little sudden to you, a little too soon, but I know it's going to make you awfully happy, dear." 'AVJell, anyhow-" UI should have told you before. But I'm such a silly about some things! And now I've got to tell you-" "Betty, will you please tell me and get it over with!" "Just a minute then 'til I get it out of my pocketbook. Isn't it an awkward thing in this long brown envelope? Look, darling-our in- terlocutory decreeY"-W.W., in Judge. i 1 4 I Father: USO you want to marry my daught- er?" Suitor-"Yes, but first I want to know if there's any insanity in your family?" Father: "No, and there's not going to be any."-Washington Cougars Paw. She: 'AAnd if I sit over in that nice dark corner with you. will you promise not to hug me?" I-Ie: "Yes" Her: "And will you promise not to kiss me?" I-lim: "Yes" Feminine: "And will you promise not to-" Masculine: A'Yes." She: "Then, what do you want me to go over there for?"-Ala. Rammer-Jammer. "How did you like the Empire State Build- ing?" "I didn't like the aluminum striped tower." "Why, that's the point of the whole thing!" -Harvard Lampoon. 'UX9' FAMO U S MILLINERY VJINNIPEGS HAT STYLE . - - " :-' 1:-1-41' 4' 3' 4' ft- -'59 - 'Till '. 3 ,. -1- V. -i' 12-' . 13' WE 45-vii:-G 'Q "5i:f.3::?-'.q'1t"fQ 1,-was: , N 1gt11L-11::i1-13:31:-1313134551-:1:5:':-1 .1-1-111.55 .1-'fs w,,, -4-M: vm :1-1-11:31-1,11-1-:V13.21-11.5-1411.1-1-'' . 4211- -1-ig if5'5:g5.?:y :1G:21-.-.-2--21111:2::1:1:5:1:1:EQ.-1-:f-2-': 21" iiiiilzfg'1',12i1g1?7"5'- ., 4- ,- 14: mfg? , -:-1-xv' f- "':-i::E1z1::1z1:1:g11 "gal 'i"', "1 115151: .g211'A1E1 -22:1 "'.2g.Q 412515 55111:-115233 31? A "f'7i' 45251152511111213151315651531131115 if 32951221 .4 ,giziitiiizgzgiiizglzi:11Eg1:7:E555:g1S:i:5. -. -:ALA -'Wi-1-2:-:-1-1:-1-145:41-1:-:-:-1:i1-:-11i:,:-1515-A-., -.11:..:42:1.:-151.1-Li1-1-13:1.1':Zz5.1':-15.:':-13.3.1-21.2, 15 75151-13.3-.':'-151:-13:131-15:3:115gi:T1-13111:3211131115-21111 -I-'1 L. .,.,.,,.,,, .,....4.,., A.,.. . . .,.4...,.,....,.,. v , ,A H '3Q:2i:Q',, '1B:212""'"i""""31:':21Tlf:?: 31:1 FRESH PRETTY GAY SMART Thousands of beautiful models to choose from at Popular Prices 884 IVIAIN ST. COR. STELLA AVE. WINNIPEG, MAN. Northbound Passengers Leave Car at Dufferin Aue. LOOK FOR THE BIG NEON SIGN : E'f'?f-A"-f 'EA--'E f cf, A teacher in a public school asked her class I Sporting Goodlsa l I XVQ carry a complete stock of all seasonable I HUSWCFCCI' when SUdd9l'1IY 3W3Y back on the last the question: "Wlio was Nero?" For a space of time none of the children Y merchandise. See us for all your requirements, bench 3 little hand WHS raised and 3. Very dimin- SXLVEATERSV PENNANTS AND utive miss piped out: IU-IRCBCIIQY. I know." I MONOGRP-M? IN FACULTY "Vv'ell, Betty. how do you know who Nero i AND UNIVERSITY COLORS, I Wassi- " v ' ' ' " I ,, . . ,, . Ewrythmg Good m Spomng Goods I "Cause, chirped the m1te, I heard em SI'1HlWV,S SPOIFTIT SIUOIFC II..-fd. r singing about him in my Sunday school." 378 PORTAGE AVE. 4gOpposite the Boyd Bldg.J "And what did they Sing about Nero in , E , Y I your Sunday school?" pursued the teacher. . . "VJh , lr 'NI M G d Th .' " Young Suitor: "I would like to marry your Y HIV Sang 1 em Y O to ee daughter." Business Pappy: "VJell-er-you can leave Wife: MYR? donvt love me moron , , Husband: Why. dear, I do. your name and address, and if nothing better Wife, UYOU couldn-t love a Woman with YUYUS UP W9 CHU U0fifY YOu," such old clothes as I have." The Home of . lVinn1'peg's Flowerphones Beuuliful Flowers 80 887 and 87 971 VICTOR I,. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET fi in T T T A' El l I I . . l l auIIf g ofliavb xmufeb I E Qafafogueg, Qfoflbevg, Ipvojramg, l X Eoogfefg anb genera? Qffice I vpvinfingw I p . l 1 SECOND AND THIRD FLOORS. FREE PRESS BUILDING, WINNIPEG I - - E - V f70r Czfniversity ,Dances and Banquets The Ilieair y Catering Dept. is equipped to serve large or small banquets, dinners or lunches. in the Picardy Banquet Hall or in clubrooms or private homes. This service is inexpensive. The success of a dinner or dance depends to a great extent on the excellence of the menu and the efficiency of the service. The Picardy Catering Department will relieve comrnitlees of all worry ana' bother by planning and serving dinners or lunches to suit any occasion. TELEPHONE MR. GILLESPIE-37 O82 . Y I I I i " cANov ' i M the Honor List Three Convenient Sizes 6-oz. I2-oz. 28-oz. DREWRYS DRY GINGER AIJE The best mixer in any company, pure, sparkling and Zestful Ur H 1E DREWRYS LIMITED VJINNIPEG Rex llfliillllielrdl Parllors 365 PoRTAoE AVE. "Where Gentlemen Meetl, PATRONAGE APPRECIATED P. M. CARTER. Prop. 41 STAR Sll-ERVllCClE XViII Keep You Looking Neal and Smart CALL 37 266 P lE R T ll-ll 9 S The 4 Smr Cleaners RIMES XVITHOUT REASQN This Jolonel lVas Never Diolonel A distinguished old one-legged colonel Once started to edit a jolonel: But soon. quite disgusted. Gave up - he was busted - And cried, "The expenses is infolonelf' elf PF Pls XVhacht He Gacht A small boy when asked to spell yacht Most saucily said. 'Al will nacht:" So his teacher in wrath Took a section of lath And warmed him up well on the spacht. ak Pk 94 Breaking ll Ough There once was a man who for hiccough Tried all the cures he could piccough. And the best without doubt. As at last he found oubt, ls warm water and salt in a ticcough. Maybe He 'Wanted to Romb He learned to play tunes on a comb, And became such a nuisance at homb, That Ma spanked him and said, A'Shall I put you to baid?" And he cheerfully answered her, "Nomb." all Dk :lf She Meted a Pareted of Her Peelings A lady who deftly crocheted A terrible temper displeted. On finding. when through. That a dropped stitch or twough Had ruined the garment she'd meted. ak ek Dk The Go-Gebtor A merchant addressing a debtor Remarked in the course of his lebtor That he chose to suppose A man knose what he ose: And the sooner he pays it the bedtor. -HExcerpts from Spelling. Wife Cto neglectful husbandj : "Do you not notice how nice John our neighbor is to his wife? Whyf. he embraces her. pats her on the cheek and kisses her every morning before he goes to work. And then when he gets outside the door he throws her a kiss too." She: 'Alt's a wonder you never do that?" He: How can l? I clon't even know the woman." A Comfortable Place l to Eat . . . A The Sillver Sllipper A 303 FORT STREET 4 Doors South of Portage PHONE 25 578 FIOU-'HFS-Write Ihemf o Our Membership in F.T.D. IU00 M1'les Inside 60 Nlinules C I Guarantees Safe Delivery VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET MADE TN WTNNTPECG I - - I I I A. R. MCNICHOL, Llmlted I ROYAL CROWN SOAP ' PEARL WHITE NAPTHA SOAP y I RIEALTQRS JIE SOAP ELAKES I I I ROYAL CROWN CLEANSER I City Properlfes I ROYAL CROWN I-YE I I Farm Lands - Rentals A ROYAL CROWN SOAP POWDER l WITCH HAZEL TOILET SOAP AUTO FINANCING 6fZ, Q3'he Insuranfe In all its branches Royal Crown Soaps lLItIdl0 Phone 80388 WINNIPEG, CALGARY, VANCOUVER 233 PQRTAGIQ AVE, WINNIPEG FAMOUS LAST VVORDS And an old-timer is a guy wholcan rememher Lgonidgg-T1-,ings have Come to an awful when the hero of a novel didnt kiss the herlolne pass, until the last page.-The New York American. Napoleon-Well, Elba Seeing you. Sampson-This is the cruelest cut of all. li- Dido-This burns me up. Hamilton-I'll take my Shot Straight. Blessed are the pure, for they Shall inhibit John Brown--Can't you take a choke? the earth.-Blue Bucket. gezfqrilogqgs . Flowers Telegraphed to Bouqms G fC I All Parts of me Worm VICTOR L. SCOTT FLORISTS 311 DONALD STREET .lbersonal Contact with cz ' Qirect 57nswer! The LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE gives you the Direct Results of the Personal Interview at a Small Cost I MANITOBA TELEPHONE SYSTEM Z Page Twenty-onz' ,x xx Z 'lu S. , X . THE BEST SELLERS OE THIRTY YEARS Each of these was the best-selling book of its year. How many of them have you read? 1901 1902 1903 190-I 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 -Alice of Old Vincennes. M. Thomp- SOI1. -Mrs. lViggs of the Cabbage Patch. Kate Douglas Wiggin. -Lardy Rose's Daughter. Mrs. Hum- phrey Vvlard. -The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come. John Fox, Jr. -The Masquerader. K. C. Thurston. -The House of Mirth. Edith Wharton. -The Lady of the Decoration. E. C. Macaulay. -The Shuttle. Frances H. Burnett. -The Trail of the Lonesome Pine. John Fox. Jr. -The Rosary. Florence L. Barclay. -The Prodigal Judge. V. Kester. 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 192-1 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 The Turmoil. Booth Tarkington. -Seventeen. Booth Tarkington. -Mr. Britling Sees ll Through. H. G. Wells. -The Amazing Interlude. Mary Roberts Rinehart. -The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse. Blasco Ibanez. The Man of the Forest. Zane Grey. Main Street. Sinclair Lewis. If lllinter Comes. A. S. M. Hutchin- son. -Black Oxen. Gertrude Atherton. -So Big. Edna Eerber. -Soundings. A. Hamilton Gibbs. The Private Life of Helen of Troy. John Erskine. Elmer Gantry. Sinclair Lewis. The Bridge of San Luis Rey. T. Wilder. All Quiet on the lVesern Front. Erich 1912-The Harvester. Gene S. Porter. M. Remarque. 1913-V. Vfs Eyes. Henry S. Harrison. 1930-The Door. Mary Roberts Rinehart. 1914-The Inside of the Cup. W. Churchill. -THE GOLDEN BOOK. Orchid Quality Roses h ll cd Corsages That Are Finest Available Anywhere e I Different VICTOR L. SCOTT ELORlSTS 311 DONALD STREET St.. Marygs Aeadlemy and College Directed bu THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES OF JESUS AND MARY CRESCENTWOOD : 2 1 1 WINNIPEG, MANITOBA A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL. ' beautifully located, and equipped with all mod- ern improvements. Pri- mary and Intermediate Department fit the stu- dents for the Collegiate Course. Music leads up to Senior Matriculation. The University Course. leading to the degree of B.A., is a special feat- ure. Eor particulars of the above courses and of others not specified. apply to: THE SISTER SUPERIOR CRESCENTWOOD WINNIPEG. MANITOBA D ' Grescraft Studio , 6l-4 WINNIPEG PIANO BLDG. I l Crests Emblems and i Monograms UN FELTJ I , NY l Then there's the girl Who actually thought a pessimist was a guy who ran a cynic railway. -Rice Owl. Wanted-Girls to strip in tobacco factory. -Johnson fS.C.l Leader. Boiled down to the bottom of the pot. a moron is anybody who doesn't agree with you. -Dr. Louis E. Bisch. BO KS FOR THE HOLIDAYS Students are strongly advised to buy some of their Textbooks before leaving for the Summer Vacation. The reading of three or four of the longer books will prove profitable next Autumn. The Book Department can supply information on next yearfs texts lUnIiveIrsIit'y of Mlanitolba Boolk epairtnnent lVlAlN BUILDING, LJNIVERSITY l LL--.-.. - O----..-i Canadian Consolidated Grain Company, Limited 975 GRAIN EXCHANGE BUILDING WINNIPEG PHONE Z3 871 the Hniueraitg ni illllaniiuha C6716 lurovincial Cffniversity of fnffaniioba Offers to students seeking general. cultural, or professional training the following courses: Through the Faculty of Arts and Science, and with the co-operation of Afliliated Colleges, courses leading to the degrees of BA. and lVl.A., BSC. including BSC. and MSC, Through its Faculty of Medicine, courses leading to the degrees of M.D.. CM. and B.Sc. lMed.l Through its Faculty of Engineering ana' Architecture, courses leading to the degrees of B.Sc. lC.E.l, B.Sc lE.E.J and B. Arch. Through its Faculty of Agriculture and Home Economics courses leading to the degrees of B.S.A. and B.Sc ll-l.Ec.l Through Manitoba Law School. conducted in co-operation with the Law Society of Manitoba, a course leading to the degree of L.L.B. For terms of utlmission. tlutails of courses. antl other informal on apply to VJ. J. SPENCE, Registrar. University of Manitoba 5711. Iinhrfn QI llege WINNIPEG, MANITOBA CI-IANCELLOR: HIS GRACE THE ARCHBISHOP OF RUPERTS LAND. D.D. VJARDEN: REV. G. A. WELLS, GM.G., M.A. In affiliation with the University of Manitoba. and under the auspices of the Church of England in Canada, offers for Session 1932- 33 COURSES IN ARTS Junior Division and Grade XII- Senior Division- English I and II English III and IV Mathematics, I. II, IA and IIA Mathematics III and IV French I and II French III and IV German I, II, IA and IIA German III and IV Latin I and II Biblical Greek III and IV Greek I and II Latin III and IV Biblical Greek IA, I and II Philosophy III and IV Hebrew I and II Religious Education III and IV History I and II Biblical Literature III and IV Psychology II and Logic II Economics II and Ethics II Physics I and IA Chemistry I and IA ' WOMEN STUDENTS ADMITTED TO ALL COURSES Fees same as University Registration Now Open For further information and Forms of Application, apply to: WARDEN OR REGISTRAR, ST. JOHNS COLLEGE Sit.. Paiulgs Co logo HIETqI32,E,? Affiliated with the University of Manitoba Chancellor: HIS GRACE THE ARCHBISHOP OF WINNIPEG Rector: REV. C. B. COLLINS, BA.. LL.D. gives Qourses in .WHS and Science leading to JS. .Z and CB. Sc. Degrees IN CONNECTION WITH THE COLLEGE IS A COMPLETE HIGH SCHOOL COURSE PREPARATORY TO UNIVERSITY MATRICULATION 118118 11932 Sai. Mnnifare Qlnllvge Eirst Bilingual College affiliated with the University of Manitoba In connection with the College there are associated the High School and Com- mercial Courses. Resident and non-resident stu- dents. or boarders and day scholars. For further information apply to THE RECTOR ST. BONIEACE COLLEGE Telephone 201 495 . ST. BONIFACE, MANITOBA E 6 2 L E N HO QZPQFQQ te H Wesley Cellllege C O L IL IE CG 1 IE S TEL-mio E 72291 PQRTAGE MENU AT BALMQRA TELEP NE 30476 Theology Arts Cflemllllegialte illarultg nf Hlehirine Clfniversity of glffanitoba FOUNDED as Manitoba Medical College in 1883. Became a Faculty of the University in l9l9. DEGREES OFFERED - Doctor of Medicine CM.D.J: Master in Surgery CC.M.J: and Bachelor of Science in Medicine lB.Sc., Medi RATED CLASS HA" by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Associa- tion. Member of the Association of American Medical Colleges. COURSE-Two years of Arts and Science follow- ing junior matriculation: five years medical in- struction, the last year an internship in an approved hospital. CLASSTFIED AIKINS, LOFTUS. AIKINS, WILLIAMSY5 MACAULAY Barristers. E tc. Sir James Aikins, K.C.. LL.D. 11879-19295 Edwin Loftus. K.C.. LL.D. G. H. Aikins. K.C. E. K. Xvilliams, K.C. J. A. MacAulay, K.C. D. A. Thompson G. E. Tritschler. T. W. B. Hinch R. E. Curran NV. T. Dorward SOMERSET BLK.. Portage Ave. WINNIPEG. CANADA Cable Address ":lIKlA'S" - IZ1 353 P. O. Drawer 2306 Phone 121352 L21 351 ANDREWS, ANDREWS.. BURBIDGE 55 BELL Barristers, Solicitors, Etc. BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA BUILDING XVINNIPEG, MANITOBA Alfred J. Andrews. K.C. Fletcher S. Andrews. K.C. F. M. Burbidge. K.C. Herbert Andrews J. K. Bell O. E. Bryan LLoyd L. Broad. B.A. C. Rhodes Smirh, M.A.. LLB.. B.C.L, BROAD 26 SMITH Barristers and Solicitors 801 Somerset Blk. Phone 2l 201 WINNIPEG. CANADA E. H. Coleman, K.C. R. W. B. Swail J. E. Gibben Counsel-A. A. Moffat COLEMAN, SWAIL E5 GIBBEN Barristcrs and Solicitors Cable Address-"WILSXVACOL" ZOI-5 SOMERSET BUILDING, Portage Ave. WINNIPEG J. A. Machray. K.C., LL.D. F. J. Sharpe. K.C. B. C. Parker. K.C. C. Alan Crawley B. V. Richardson IVIACHRAY, SHARPE. PARKER. CRAWLEY 55 RICHARDSON BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS W. D. Lawrence. K.C. Phone Z6 860 Max Steinkopf " Z6 869 STEINKOP1: '55 LAWRENCE Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries Public, Etc. 500 CANADA BUILDING XVINNIPEG. MAN.. CANADA Lt.-Col. Arthur Sullivan, B.A. Joseph Bernier. M.L.A. W. A. Cutlcly. B.A.. LLB. SULLIVAN, BERNIER '25 CUDDY BARRISTERS. SOLICITORS. ETC. Telephone 21 145 407 PARIS BUILDING XVINNIPEG. CANADA Residence 52 173 Office 86 802 L. A. M. PEIKOFE, LL.B. BARRISTER, SOLICITOR. NOTARY PUBLIC 201 MQINTYRE BLOCK lPortage and Main? XVINNIPEG. MAN. Fred B. Fetherstonhaugh. K.C.. M.E. Gerald S. Roxburgli. B.A., B.Sc. KA.M.E.I.C.l PETHERSTONHAUGH iff COMPANY lThc Old Established Firm! PATENT SOLICITORS 36-37 C.P.R. Bldg.. Cor. Portage and Main Phone 28417 SHARP, WOODLEY id COMPANY Chartered Afcountants Represented at Montreal. Hamillon, Toronro, Vancouver 313 Confederation Life Bldg.. Winnipeg Telephone 24 173 THE HOLIDAY SHEPPARD, LTD. The House of Favors GENERAL MERCHANDISE BY CATALOGUE ONLY 179 Bannalyne Ave, East XVINNIPEG Phone 28 336 DR. P. E. LAELECI-IE Cable Address. "MACHRAY" Dentist Codesi Western Union. A.B.C. 5th Edition: Liebers Canadian Bank of Commerce Chambers NVINNIPEG 905 BOYD BUILDING XVINNIPEG. MAN. Isaac Pitblado. K.C.. LL.D. A. Erskine Hopkins. K.C,. B.C.L. "The Pg-fnfffyg and Leffgg' Sefgiggu H. P. Grundy. K.C. E. H. Bennest. K.C. P. J, Montague. K.C. H. R. Drummond-Hay E. B. Pitblado. B.A. fOxon.D NV. E2 McEwan PITBLADO, HOSKIN. GRUNDY, BENNEST, MONTAGUE E3 DRUMMOND-HAY Cable Address: "CAMFORDS" BANK OF HAMILTON CHAMBERS. 395 MAIN STREET NVINNIPEG. MANITOBA L. S. CLINT. Manager 822 SOMERSET BUILDING Phone Z4 556 ASII-IIID WN S CANADA'S FINEST HARDWARE vr wx N. , gi V ,gig ., K' A , aapf? A ,A W, ' 'i 'ifgij' -.H " if ' HQ, ' Q5 . It . - 5, 5 ,Tyjlf af ,: , .rg ' ,Y 1' 'a"F 21. ' fwl3"" . "l iv . 1"'-"' 43-13:-I fr! 5' .l"?'S ,if .fx X Hb" .rx , I vj if 4" " 44 'gl yi, I ' V' J? H : 'f -vii 5,9 'P' , A :- ,gf Aa: f-?- .ff --1 . 'i 1. IQ ,rv x I - T3 . 'fgfi+rb3Q?1'3ff . 2,g, U 1 D A gay -'-'- '- .J T- '- "- -' - ' ' -2' 1- ' I.-'f 'J -.. '.:' - . ,. I, L, I xi-Nl.,, ,-y,-- '-3 1 4' . .1 1.1--: J ' 1' xii! ,-v b . -+5 i-fx! : l ', .,' f?2l l3mlw ,!Q'lv-g5,6. i,, .,.AT,g1f.+vHig-QV1j15!.,5,:!y-IQ af:-. ,wzffpff ., , ,W ,, - nv. X11 4 My P' , ,Haw I M ' dk'?.,5y . gui. jf? -. Q by , , ,,.wN.n ,A,',.-ww., , .,wkU.5:', Vw Y. , 1-.14 , f,,.,lk.4 ' - ' Q ff' -' .y fmg,.gx1,7f-,'--f ' uf - '- , ,, - L -- ,, r . , . . 1 H Y K fl --2 f4:.-,fi 5gx'g21'H5?3f g?a:E1'?3 ,f4Qf ,.y-Win? 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'X K 1 N . -.N 5 -.1-:gi 1 ..1, , 1 2 1 x ,. ,', .14 . '.,f,',415 '., M. . 1 1 , .4. K,-, 1 x .1 . 'W' '-1 . .. x 4-4 1 . ,-1.. ,,x. ' ' ,f Y 1 -. , - -. :44 4 -1 Q 1 1 1 U.M.S.U. SENIOR RUGBY XV, S. Tomlinson fCaprainJ B. Ferguson llVlan:iger XV. Hughes fTraineO C. Wintemute CCoachj NCE again the Hardy trophy. emblematic of the championship of Western Inter- collegiate rugby, has eluded the endeavors of the men Who represent Manitoba in that line of sport. Although they were not conceded a Chinaman's chance in the opinions of those who considered their possibilities before the commencement of the season, Karl Wintemute's proteges upset all this pre-season speculation when they raced through all their Inter- collegiate competitions much in the manner of a typical Manitoba cyclone. And only when their best efforts had been spent against the unusually strong bulwark presented by the British Columbia coast brigade at Vancouver last fall did they "meet their Waterloo," and then by the narrowest of margins. After the Brown and Gold had won a stirring 26 to 16 victory over the Old Boys. the clarion call was sounded for future victories. At the end of the following week a strong and highly favored aggregation from St. John's met with more than the expected opposition from the students, and after a desparate struggle, scoring most of their points in the closing minutes of the game, only succeeded in eking out a 15 to 7 win. Page Tweniy-three UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA In the opening game of the Inter-collegiate schedule the Manitoba squad showed marked superiority and managed to halt the tri- umphant march of the Alberta Golden Bears. which began some three years ago. Varsity stock took a sudden and unexpected slump in the rugby market the following week, and they were forced to bow to the local Winnipeg's by a 10 to 2 score. However. the banner of the Brown and Gold once more came to the fore the next year and a smashing shut-out. l-I to O. victory was effected over the Green and XVhites from Saskatchewan. After completing their matches scheduled in the city league, the "Iji" boys embarked for western points and succeeded in taking into camp the Saskatchewan and Alberta teams in their stride towards the con- ference title. In their game at Saska- toon. after trailing their oppon- ents in the opening quarters. Varsity came from behind in the last period to win 4 to 2, While at Edmonton they administered a Page Twenty-four fffril- L- -is., , SENIOR RUGBY TEAM severe trouncing to Bud Morgan's aggregation of mole-skin donners, gaining the large end of a 16 to 6 score. With the prairie championship in their grasp. the Winte- mute coached contingent continued on to the coast, where the most adverse conditions, combined with the effects of a long journey, helped to snatch the long desired victory from the hands of the touring collegians. The out- come of this struggle, which took place on a veri- table sea of mud, was 4 to 3 for the British Columbians. This year's team, ably coached by Karl Wintemute. trained by Billy Hughes, and under the capable management of Blair Ferguson, cut a Wide swath in both local and Inter-collegiate rugby cirf i cles. and if next year should see AA ,C 'inf the return of practically all the members of the team. 'Toba may easily be conceded a more than even chance to attain its objective- the Hardy trophy. Page Twenzy-five U.M.S.U. Buck Row- T. Hill V. Clark XY. Iverson R. lklusgrove P. Tisdalc l . Henderson .lliiidlc RMU- T. Martin BlcCullivray D. Bracken .l. Plaxton B. Scott C. Byers li. Balls O. Rulhcrford from Row- R. Lcckic R. Lilly M. Bartley N. Penney C. Nlacfkrlhur H. Mclntyre F. Rankin XV. Okonski NCE again we are unable to claim a Junior Championship for the Varsity Junior squad. though it was not for lack of trying. About forty inexperienced rugby maniacs tried out for the squad during the course of the season. This raw material, composed of eager. ambitious young fledg- lings, was gradually moulded into a rugby squad through the painstaking efforts of Coach John Moyse, who was ably assisted by Vincent McKenty. True. this team did not appair to be much on paper, but it was, truthfully, one of the best junior teams produced by Varsity for several years. If it is possible to keep this squad together. we should be right in there to the last minute with the best of them next season. Next season will be our big chance. There was only one team better than Var- sity in the Junior League this season. Through inexperience the team lacked staying power. Often Varsity would be leading at half time, but fell down in the dying minutes of the game. year we hope for more and better equipment. Next If a little more attention and consideration were given the juniors by the Athletic Directorate, they would be well justified. Especially this year, with a powerful nucleus and men coming to college with high school rugby experience. With most of the senior team intact for next season. it looks like a banner season for University rugby, the Hardy trophy and the cup emblematic of Manitoba Junior Rugby prowess, won by the juniors. Every junior player can be proud to look back on the playing season of each fall, for Varsity has seldom fielded a more plucky group of players. The following players composed the regular junior team: McIntyre, Ramsay. Musgrove. Scott. O'Kouski, Plaxton, Martin, Bracken. Penney, Balls. Leckie. and MacArthur fcaptainj. Page Twenzynsrx U.M.S.U. JUNIOR HOCKEY N SPITE of the gloomy pre- dictions last fall, Varsity was able this year to put on the ice a first class Junior hockey aggregation. Coach Bill Cockburn had to make a team out of men almost entirely new to the Junior ranks, but his masterly hand was apparent from the first, and noticeable in their unexpected strength. Half way through the season, when Bill left for the Olympics, his duties were undertaken by Bun Stephenson who proceeded to work the boys as they had never worked before, With Roy Musgrove, the league's most brilliant and elfective goalie, and Bud Harbottle, another Varsity veteran, back in the fold, a foundation Was at hand on which to build the team. A host of new material turned out and many promising play- ers were discovered who were soon worked into the strongest defensive team in the league. The record of the team's wins and losses does not portray an accurate picture of their abilities and accomplishments. Some wonderful hockey was played and had the fates not been against them, there would be a different story to tell. Prospects for the future are bright. Many of our present players will be eligible for at least an- other season, and many new men will be with us. In a post-season game with an all-star inter-high team. there were many players of excellent ability seen in action, who will soon, we hope, be Wearing the brown and gold. Although the U. of M. hockeyists did not ex- actly set the town on fire this season, no one can doubt that they were at all times worthy represen- tatives of our student body and a group of athletes of whom the University might well be proud. Page Twenty-seven U.M.S.U. JUVENILE HOCKEY Buck Hint - R. l"vrvrn lfllanagerl H Saltzman B, Amlvrson R. Davis I. Hirlwitle lisrmthl frm!! Ratt'- I5. Iwldcr-clx Li . Xlkltien li. Svmc G. I.t'nnox Ai. Tully U.M.S.U. CO-ED HOCKEY Burl: RHLUA- A. Iavingstont' D. liovtl I.. Adamson fManagerJ T, 1 utlilv H. lltirn 1'-ron! R1 nur-- D Aludgc li. Young B, Newton G. I ullrr KI, f r-thran Bl. Oastler Inset- M. Shaw HE activities of the Juvenile I-Iocl-tey team began this year with Bud Harbottle as coach, A fine team was lined up and the first game of the season saw them emerge with flying colors. defeating St. Paul's College 5-l. The team fought hard all through the season. and lost its chance of getting int othe play-offs when Kelvin defeated Varsity 2-1 in a very close game. The team as a whole deserves great credit. par- ticular mention being givcn to Davis. Saltzman. and Tullev for their fine playing throughout the year, GAIN. under Coach Larry Adamson. Girls' Hockey has been very successful. Although plans for a Western trip fell through. due to the depression in the Western Universities, the girls had one small trip. On the week-end of the 12th of March the team travelled to Dauphin and played the collegiate team there, Varsity defeating Dot CadWell's squad. There have been other games-two with Eaton's and one with the "Northern Lights." The Eaton's games ended in ties and Varsity was victorious by a 2-0 count in the other. At present plans are under way for a game with the Varsity Junior boys and with this victory we hope to close the season. Page Twenty-sigh! U.M.S.U. SENIOR BASKETBALL HE past few weeks have seen one of the most successful campaigns in the history of Manitoba's basketball squad drawing to a close. Starting out at the first of the season as an unknown factor. they proved to their followers that they could ably uphold Varsity's reputation on the bas- ketball floor. Flashing brilliant form from the first game, Var- sity had little trouble overcoming all opposition to capture the first half of the Dowler competition in the Crowe League. To prove this was not a Hash in the pan. they "took" the strong University of British Columbia five, on January 5th, to restore the Rigby trophy to its old resting place. 'Toba's first major defeat was at the hands of the strong Nodak team from the University of North Dakota. Chilled to the bone after an arduous ten-hour trip, they took the floor at Grand Forks and subsequently were defeated, However, in a re- turn game the Manitoba squad, although outclassed. cut down .the dilference in score to prove the score of the first game was no true indication of their ability. Due recognition must be given to the veterans Captain Alex. Nitchuk, Stan Carrick. and Pete Dobush for their unselfishness in returning to the Varsity fold when their services were required to lay the foundation for future strength in Varsity basketball. The remaining two regulars of the team, in the persons of Gordie Earl and Charlie Proudfoot, did yeoman service and played smooth basketball the entire season. The alternates, Ritchie, Sprung, Wright, Martin, and Stamshorn, in no way weakened the team when on the floor and turned in excellent games at all times. XVith the bulk of the team eligible for next sea- son. and excellent new material coming up, Var- sity's prospects for next year look exceeding bright. Page Twenty-nine U.M.S.U. JUNIOR "A" BASKETBALL Buck ROLL'- NY, Dydck I, Litman C. Colpitrs L, Rcmis Pi, Smith I-'mm Ri-ii'- R. Merretx Xl. Turner A. Lamb 13. Spence li Dickson U.M.S.U. JUNIOR "B" BASKETBALL Buck Row - A. Billinkoh' R. Leckic C. Colpitts G. Johnson Front RULU4 M, Dale S. Kaplan J, Carmichael A Henderson ,gen- OT to be outdone by the ex- ample set by the Senior squad the Varsity Junior "A" squad played brilliant basketball all season and capped its performance by capturing the Jamie- son trophy, emblematic of the Junior Champion- ship of the city. No play-offs were necessary as the squad took both the first and second series. Continuing on their winning way the Juniors kept in the running for the Crowe trophy by turn- ing back the Buffaloes. Junion "B" champions. by a 36-20 score. If the quintette continues its bril- liant form it bids fair to cop the Provincial Junior Championship. LTHOUGH unable to enter the ranks of the winners the Junion "B" team made a creditable showing under the hard working captain, Sam Kaplan. They were continually in the fight for a place in the play-offs and with this year's experience should be heard from next season. Page Thing U.M.S.U. MEN'S TRACK Top Row- S. Carrick P H . ay W. Youmanns fManagerj A. Purdy J. Liddle Middle Raw- N. Penney M. Sprung F. Fjelsted G. McKay J. Drew Borrow Row- C. Gerry A. Floyd M. Dale F. Goodspead HE assault on the Manitoba citadel for possession of the Cairns trophy, which began four years ago, after the Brown and Gold had cornered the cup for a period of seven years. ,again bore fruit as the Saskatchewan track and field squad came to the front in this year's Inter-collegiate meet held at Sargent Park. The coveted trophy relinquished four campaigns ago will once again spend a year in parts west, although the 'Toba squad turned in by far the strongest threat to regain the title which they had once held with such suc- cess. A single lirst place proved the deciding factor in a meet which all considered as the Hnest conducted since relations with Western Universities, and which was attended by the largest crowd on record. Cleve Gerry was the high point man on the Brown and Gold squad, copping first place in both the running high jump and the pole valut, besides registering third in the running broad jump. Jack Liddle, up and coming sprint star. electrified those present with a thrilling win in the 440 yards, be- sides pulling the fat out of the fire in the men's quarter-mile relay. He also placed third in the hundred yards dash. Mervyn Srpung was nosed out in the last yard of the half-mile event in one of the most thrilling races seen in years and will be a much heard of gentleman in the future. Capt. Fred Fjelstead, handicapped by a recent illness, was nowhere near his usual form and had he been so there might have been another tale to tell, Stan Carrick proved the most versatile athlete on the field of endeavor, Stan entered in four events and netted himself eight points to add materially to- wards Varsity's total. Others who shared the limelight with point- earning efforts were. Norm Penny, third in the pole vault: M. Dale, third in the mile and three-mile. and Austin Floyd, member of the relay team. Page Thirty-one P . .1 1 5 g K ,. 2, 1 -'V 1'Vu ' x -.1 J! ., n-1 ,. ' 1-. '-A -as . . ,df 3 3 AL.-U.. , .3 ,..',' , g . 37' 11' 'Ah if 1-f E S 5 in , N? "f 'muff' wr-' 5517 - ,W uf.,-sf "r ,QV F 2 ' A , , ,wr . ' '- - '- f' :F , W. L ' -if - -ww -1, 1 " -- --v 1', -.if-',g,'f, -' ,L .Q -fgji 5 .. "g. rv. .ag V -'Ml' , '- ' 3? -' ' . " " 1 ' T-4" fl 'V' ?.f1"- f' .122 '- ' 1 " :if 'U ' , K 4 Q xg- Vf, A 'F .A ' -SQ' fgr. ,V sim: ia--'53, ' fn, 1 ' 4 -:QQ X' in x , A A -if ' 'YQ'-' f, ' 'fizr ff'-,' .. 'jp' it g' Alf 'C 'f .. 1 " 15- NW XP WPT' "3 "A, ,, , Auf -. Ez, '. . f . , ,v ,- , . ,. -, .- 1, , 2-, ,NL--J, fl - -JL ,wily I Q f X.. Q A " ' -Fe.-,'-'F H 5 ,". 492 ' 'Ha ' ' '.J 1. 2 ',ws'- 4 -'ff 1' . - - .E ' v lea- iran - ' V A gi fr Q' --'ai . '31 ZF? ' ,.. . Q ' X1 1 , ,wi , ,ani at , 6 J Tix? , pp i , 158 fr Q, ., f in 1 w. I in ,454 ' lx f , bf-1 , K: I . -, ., T-V , , 4 .ev H ffl fu, EQ . - lf-if., i 1, U, r '- PM ,. ' , ., MQ. S , I w , . .Ls QZ'.y s' Q. gg "' N r ' 4 K .' 'lf "f .' 45 qi 1' ' I - , ' . Y' -1' 'pf . 1' 5 - 5- . 4, Y Av M A. . H .1-L , -, r ,7. C 'fix .- 'fag .7 . fs 11- , .x , Lk 25,95 4.5 5, , Q. . .1 A X- icv s. f 4 p 'fu gg L. 9 A? 4 ' 5'-9 D45 vw., N L -4 P - , JL Ns I 4 x-I .- . v, Q, A If fi 1 J fh'.' x -1 ,X 3' ' 'gi 1 :W 5 '. " 1: I I , . ' ,. I R i . li .1 K as ax . ... . .1 f '."'- .A f nwafsn F 'ff vir- N um, ,." V .L.- .r "'Q'v1'!'f-,rf 1 Rs, ,I .- ,V , V I X , .VI , ZF, , auf-L --e-'- .4 , . : ., -' 41' 'gf , . ,-, if 4 e " yi ' ' "" 155 ".-.7. g fix' 'fl 'w"'f'i ',l xg- f - 3 'r 4 . 1,,,:A - .. 'YQ'-91 . " xx in ,,-, , YQ,-, ,-5, ,I . . X1 Ev.-fri, ,aj if -25's 1 S ,ng if 3 L r f ii' f. 4 UAASU. CCIED TRACK But k R1 wtf E Pwlankstein A. Thorlakson XV. Yournanns ll,0Jtl1l LT. Davis G. Fuller Front Rott'- D. lalconer Xl. Looperbarid S. l-allis G ,lohnt Nl. bcliolield l UAASU. CCXED BASKETBALL S1tintItm1-- D. l'alct-ner A. 'lihorlakson ,N Lrvingsront H. Sehoiielcl G, liowes Xl. Schtvlield M. Fooperbantl L. lilankstein N. Milton lxivr.'Iim1-- B. Maclienzie HIS year the members of the Co-ed Track Team left no stone unturned to win the coveted Rutherford trophy. The girls, forming one of the strongest teams that has ever represented Manitoba. literally ran away with their events to take seven Hrst places out of a possible nine and to win the trophy with fifty-three points, thirty-five more than the combined efforts of Alberta and Saskatchewan. Further honors were bestowed upon the team when Genevieve Johns. the outstanding performer of the day. annexed the individual cham- pionship by winning all the sprints. Out of the tive Co-ed records broken the Manitoba girls were re- sponsible for four and shattered them by no small amount. To go into the merits of each member of the team would take considerable space. but with such stars as Aldis Thorlakson, Genevieve Johns, Gertrude Fuller. Mary Cooperband, and Doreen Fal- coner on hand next year, another win is positively assured for Manitoba. NASMUCH as the basket- ball team this year has received five new recruits into its fold, the girls soon adapted themselves and the team work was splendid. In the Inter-collegiate game with Alberta the team went down "lighting," for, at the last few minutes of play. the team had only four players on the floor. This year Manitoba gave Alberta the hardest battle since Alberta carried the honors west. losing only by a narrow margin. The team came out second best in the City League. being nosed out in a close overtime game with Y.W.C,A. Page Thrrtu-1:L'o U.M.S.U. U.M.S.U. MEN'S CURLING U.M.S.U. MEN'S TENNIS NIVERSITY curling achieved both popularity and success this year, under the very capable presidency of Grand Watson. Aided by continued cold weather, the entire schedule was completed on hard ice. Of the eight faculties com- peting Arts was the winner with 32 points and Science a very close second with 31. In the University Porte Markle competition the Science rink of Vlfatson, Howden. Cornice, Brown, went through the schedule undefeated. Twelve rinks were entered in the city bonspiel and enjoyed varying measures of success. Although no cups were won, Johnny McDiarmid proved the ability of university curlers by bringing his rink into the finals of the Free Press and the semi-finals of the Alexander Memorial. CO-ED CURLING HE curling this year has been fairly successful. Immediately after Christmas each faculty representative was informed of try-outs for U.M.S.U. and to have her best curlers present. For weeks the girls curled together under their coach. Grant Watson. Finally, just before the Bonspiel. the U.M.S.U. rink was chosen, consisting of two girls from Wesley-Olive Glinz and Eliza- beth Boughton-and two girls from Agricultural College-Ruth Casselman and Patricia Reid. These four did their best to uphold Varsity in the Bon- speil. We would like to have had two rinks entered this year, but there was not sufiicient material. Meanwhile the Inter-faculty games have been going on with Agricultural, Wesley and Medicals tying for first place. OLLOWING the annual fall tournament held in each of the faculties, an Inter- faculty competition was planned and organized in early October. under the guidance of Harold Stinson. After an interesting competition in which two representatives of each faculty participated. Ken- neth Gunn of Science finally emerged victorious, scoring his second consecutive win in this event. Although this branch of sport has not developed as rapidly as the number' of its followers would war- rant, it is to be hoped that U.M.S.U. tournaments of this type will prove a forerunner of inter-Uni- versity competition. U.M.S.U. CO-ED TENNIS Puge Thirty-threw: HE tennis tournament con- ducted by the U.M.S.U. women's committee proved two things-flrst, that the University of Manitoba has players of outstanding calibre, and. secondly, that every year a greater interest is taken in this form of sport. Two winners were declared among the girls of each faculty and these competed for the championship. Mrs. Ann Coombes of St. .Iohn's College finished triumphant with Ruth Mitchell of M.A.C. the runner-up. It is to be hoped that next year we will be able to have inter-collegiate matches. CORNER- STONE CEREMONY AT NEW ARTS BUILDING l. Mr. R. W. Craig presents the trowel to Archbishop S. P. Matheson. , Z. Premier John Bracken delivers his address, 3, Archbishop S, P. Matheson lays the corner-stone. 4. Dr. W. J. Spence reads the list of articles enclosed in the corner-stone. yo Thrrlq-fn N.P.C.U.S. FRATERNITIES ZETA PSI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA MU DELTA UPSILON PHI RHO SIGMA THETA KAPPA PSI PHI DELTA THETA SiGMA PSI PHI ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA KAPPA HONORARY-TOGA SORORITIES GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA PHI EPSILON KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA PHI PI BETA PHI ZETA TAU ALPHA PHI SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA DELTA PI IOTA ALPHA PI ORGANIZATIONS MEMBERS Acadia University University of Alberta Bishop's University University of British Columbia Dalhousie University University of Manitoba Mount Allison University University of Montreal Macdonald College McGill University McMaster University University of New Brunswick Ontario Agricultural College University of Saskatchewan University of Toronto University of Western Ontario Nzitinnal Elleherziiinu uf Qlilllilhiilll lllitiueraitg Svtuhentii Founded December, l 9 Z6 OBJECT To promote in every wait possible a better understanding among all stu- dents: a greater degree of co-operation between all Canadian Universities for the promotion ot' national interests. and to provide a means for developing international relationships ivith stu- dent groups in other countries. Local Secretaries: l93l-l93Z 19321933 VJ. D. WHYTE, GEO. STRATTON Medicine Agricultural Colleqe Page Thirty-st r Roll of Chapters: New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Dartmouth College Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan University of California lSouthD Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California Syracuse University University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School ,of Applied Science Yale University Stanford University University University University University University University University Illinois Wisconsin Washington Manitoba Southern California British Columbia Alberta Zeta lint uf Nnrtli Anwrirzr 1547 , , if, r .fi i 6? if 'rat , -X N - --W -1 az' ,,-ff-am. . f iii., 9 'Xl iii. pf '- ' 'Z 'ff 1 i 4 ' -'Q 'f."2f"' ,W ii C ' , i affix. .1 K ,liw - Jggl, , Qt? K i 1 E: g , , if:-, X -rf , We .gf .1 ,V In Qi, , 1 Cf. 'z ' - " i P '-42. ' if f 231 g ini' Page Thirty-sar.':-n Roll of Chapters: Yale University Bowdoin University Colby University Amherst University Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Mississippi Brown University University of North Carolina Miami University Kenyon University University of Viginia Centre College Middlebury University Dartmouth University University of Michigan XVilliams University Lafayette University Hamilton University Colgate University College of the City of New Y Rochester University Louisiana State University Rutgers University De Pauw University XVesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitt. te Western Reserve University Cornell University Chicago University Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity University University of Minnesota orlx Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Stanford University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin XVashington University University of Texas University of Manitoba Evita littppa ipailnn , X R :pg Founded at Yale University. 1844 Alpha 'tm Gllinpter Established at Vv'innipeg, March 27. 1925 CoLoRs-AZURE, GOLD AND CRIMSON Page Thirty-eight Roll of Chapters: College of the City of New York Cornell University Long Island Medical College Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Harvard University Buffalo University Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Cincinnati Yale University University of Illinois University of Alabama University of Utah Washington University McGill University Pittsburgh University Toronto University Ohio State University Tulane University Rutgers University Armour Institute of Technology Indiana University Purdue University University of Texas University of Michigan Lehigh University University of Kansas University of Washington University of Manitoba University of Nebraska University of Southern California University of Missouri University of California University of Oregon Dartmouth College University of Oklahoma Sigma Alpha . II Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1909 gs IINA W i i? , 'r .l:..- QQIIIIEI Xi Qlliapter Established at the University of Manitoba, May 15. l9Z6 Page Thirty-nine Roll of Chapters: XVilliams College Union University Hamilton College Amherst College Western Reserve University Colby College University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Colgate University New York University Miami University Brown University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University University of XX'isconsin Lafayette College Columbia University I.ehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore College Stanford University University of California McC1ill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Washington Pennsylvania State University Iowa State College Purdue University Indiana University I Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Kansas Oregon State College University of Virginia University of Missouri University of Iowa Dartmouth University Oklahoma University Johns Hopkins University Southern California College University of Manitoba Washington and Lee University University of Western Ontario Evita Hpailnxt Founded at Williams College November 4, 1834 A Q iw iilmlii I+ X ititik f mi jx 5 X F-P , A X N! T YJ U nrcua lnoenun 5 I r . , ..,, 1 ' 'xy 1 L v I 5 ' i t X A I i 1 , illltmitnlm Qlliapter Established at the University of Manitoba November 2 3, 19 29 Page Forty Roll of Chapters: Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine University of Michigan Creighton University University of Nebraska Western Reserve University University of Iowa Harvard University Johns Hopkins University Marquette University Indiana University University of Georgia Emory University University of Maryland Jefferson Medical College University of Virginia University of Minnesota University of Pennsylvania Medical College of Virginia University of Carolina University of Tennessee University of Arkansas St. Louis University Yale University University of Pittsburgh University of Colorado University of Buffalo Ohio State University Columbia University McGill University Tulane University Washington University University of Toronto Stanford University Wake Forest Medical College Dalhousie University University of Cincinnati University of Manitoba University of Tulane University of Rochester ight illhn giglllil Jn 449115. 09 HQ Wiwl- I ff" ' ' my 'N 1159 sway H it .Lb Q , LJ ix X I. i s C530 G fx 3' E!! kv il Sli gi. gs? bqtkhu 59 January First, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty eight Founded 1890 NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY Alpha Inter Qlhapier Puge Forlyaonc L WN OLD FICIAI.. ANNUAL BLICATION of the VERSITY of MANITOBA UDENTS' UNION 932 fenth Volume 51112111 lcillillilil 1551 Founded 1879, Memphis, Tennessee 455 hlllll Lu . i fw- .- 1 wx A S GX '-E159 62111111121 51111 QIIIZIQHPI' LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 P F y lghi Belts: Eheta F unded at Miami University! Oxford. Ohio O December 26, 1848 X ff wifi' f -1, gre, ,, ki, 41 A-if file 'Q X 'SPF 'gi if 'O QQ I 53, 'fgsf ' lr Q K XQMTGYI-YQ Himxitnlm Alpha Gllgzlpier UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA, WINNIPEG, MANITOBA mber19 1930 Installed Septe , 7 7 3 BROADWAY CHAPTER HOME P F h Svigma Hai January First. Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-eight liluiuvraitg nf llmilllifllllil I' f Hin Alpha iipzilnn November Seventeenth. Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine Hxtilrrraitg nf Hianiinlm Alpha lkippa Av-Jfzjm Founded September. Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine lflninvrnitg nf Hlilllifllliil Roll of Chapters: Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Goucher College University of California University of Denver University of Minnesota University of Washington ford Junior University University of Oregon University of Idaho University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Iowa University of Kansas Colorado Agricultural College Leland-Stan Washington University Oregon State Agricultural College University of Oklahoma Iowa State College University of Toronto University of North Dakota Unixersity of Nevada University of Missouri University of Arizona University of Texas Ohio Wesle Vanderbilt University University University Rollins Col Wittenberg yan University University of California of Manitoba of British Columbia lege College Southern Methodist University North Dakota State College University of West Virginia Birmingham-Southern University Randolph-Macon Women's Colleg McGill Uni versity E Mamma ISIN meta Founded at Syracuse, November ll, 1874 A V 22 l li? Alpha lizmpa Qllizmter Installed at Vsfinnipeg. May, 1925 Page forlg-seven liuppa lfuppa Mamma Founded at Monmouth College. October 13, 1870 fb QT! -J 62111111121 S'fig111t1 Qllmmvr 11Xf1f'XN1TOBAJ 1nstalledJune 25, 1928 Alpha 1511i Founded at Syracuse, October IO, 1872 I are IU. 'I 'n livin Em Gllmpter Installed at Winnipeg, October 5, 1928 Roll of Chapters: New York University. New York Teachers College. New York, N.Y. University of Syracuse. Syracuse. N.Y. Hunter College. New York, N.Y. McGill University. Montreal. Que. University of Toronto. Toronto, Ont University of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh. PA, University of Denver. Denver. Col. Tiloridn State NVomen's College. Tala- hassee. Fla. University of Manitoba. Vv'innipeg, Man. Adelphi College. Ciarden City, University of Cincinnati. Ohio. University of Pennsylvania, Philaf delphia. Pa. Brenau College. Ciainesville. Georgia University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa. Ala. University of Louisville. Louisville. Kentucky University of Illinois. Urbana. lll. Ohio State College. Columbus. Ohio. University of Minnesota. Minneapolis Minn. University of Long Island. Evita ISIN ipzilnn .9631-. jf! ,die F' 3---. 'QP' TQQ. .'i0j"A7Qi: fl? '63 +5 I ' ASQ? A E "Qi, . liamia Qlhzmter Installed Nlay 17. 1926 lg? l'illu Roll of Chapters: Monmouth College Iowa Wesleyan College University of Kansas Simpson College Iowa State College University of Iowa Knox College University of Colorado University of Denver Hillsdale College Franklin College University of Michigan George Washington University Ohio University University of Minnesota Sophie Newcomb College Swarthmore College Middlebury College Indiana University Stanford University Ohio State University Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of Nebraska Bucknell University University of Illinois Syracuse University Boston University Doucher College Butler College University of Vermont University of Missouri University of California University of Texas Dickinson College University of Washington Washington University University of Toronto University of Arkansas University of Wyoming University of Oklahoma Milliken University Washingto n State College Stetson University Randolph-Macon Women's Drury College - St. Lawrence University University of Oregon Kansas State College University of Nevada Southern Methodist Unive University of Arizona College rsity University of Southern California Oregon State College University of West Virginia Cornell U niversity Oklahoma Agricultural College Beloit College University of Maine Hi Evra ISIN Xu! lb lr ! .5 1 ll a AX , Hlamitnlm Alpha Founded in l867 Purdue University Montana State College University of North Dakota Florida State College University of Chattanooga University of North Carolina University of Idaho College of William and Mary Ohio Wesleyan University University of Louisville University of California-Los Angeles University of South Dakota Birmingham College University of Utah Rollins College University of Manitoba University of Alberta University of South Carolina Page Fiftg-one Roll of Chapters: Randolph-Macon NVomen's College University of Arkansas University of Tennessee Bethany College University of Texas Southwestern University Drury College University of Alabama University of Southern California. Berkeley Brenan College Boston University Baker University James Milliken University University of California Duke University University of Pittsburgh Southern Methodist University University of Vv'ashington Iowa University University of Pennsylvania University of Alichigan Butler College Denver University Ohio State University University of Cincinnati Purdue University Lawrence College University of Illinois Hollins College Vklashburn College Birmingham Southern University of Indiana University of Iowa Ohio University Syracuse University Oregon Agricultural and Mechanical College University of Minnestoa Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College Northwestern University University of Kentucky University of Missouri Zeta 'au Alpha .1 s I iv? I' I-'qt' 4 it ll' lc' QL Iirji 'K-' livin Elin Qlliapter Established May 3, 1929 University of Louisville Ohm XVCSICYP-fl Washington State College GQOFZC Washington UUWQYSIYY New Mexico State College DiCkl1'190n College University of Akron Florida State Women's College University of South Carolina Miami University Iowa State College University of Nebraska Franklin College Centenary College Sophie Newcomb College University of Oregon University of California, Los Angeles University of Manitoba I Southwestern University, Memphis Albion College Kansas State College Michigan State College XVashington University CSt. Louisj Page Fifty-two Roll of Chapters: Hunter College Tufts College New York University University of Buffalo Adelphi College University of California, l.os Angeles University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Pittsburgh George Vv'ashington University University of Cincinnati University of California University of Pennsylvania Temple University Louisiana State University Syracuse University Ohio State University Long Island University University of Texas University of Manitoba University of Wisconsin Hitt ilrigmn Sigma n ly K r e g ! llipzilnn Qllmpter Page Fifzg-zlirce Roll of Chapters: Syracuse University University of Vvlisconsin University of Minnesota University of Kentucky Ohio University De Pauw University Coucher College University of XVashington Allegheny College Southwestern University Brenau College Boston University Illinois XVesleyan University University of California Coe College Iowa State College University of Illinois Toronto University University of Oklahoma Oregon Agricultural College Michigan State College University of Alabama University of Akron University of Buffalo University of Michigan University of Cincinnati Ohio NVesleyan University XVcstminster College McGill University Nebraska XVesleyan University North Dakota State College University of Manitoba University of Georgia Florida State College for Women Oueen's-Chieora College University of Southern California Washington State College Montana State College University of Oregon University of California at Los Angeles University of British Columbia University of Missouri University of Kansas University of Denver Alpha Gamma Evita Itttnnatinttztl 5Il1'EITP11IIfg Sf ' C TV --1. lli. n4s4i Elem C5a111111z1 Glltapter Installed May 19, I93O l'uqe Fifty-four List of Chapters: Boston University Iowa State College Simpson College Knox College Adrian College St. Lawrence University University of Cincinnati University of Vermont University of Minnesota University of Michigan of Nebraska. University Baker University Northwestern University Ohio State University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin Goucher College University of California Bucknell University University of Mississippi University of Iowa University of Pennsylvania Randolph-Macon Women's Transylvania University Colby College De Pauw University Stanford University of Washington of Colorado of Oklahoma of Oregon University University University University Miami University Adelphi College Vanderbilt University Southwestern University University of Texas Millikan University Franklin University Coe College University of Wyfoming University of Nevada Stetson University University of Arkansas Drury College Cornell University Butler College Brenau College University of Alabama Hollins College Mt. Union College University of Missouri Kansas State College Southern Methodist Univer College sity Florida State Women's College University of Pittsburgh Bella Reita Evita do- --- os , '04 . "1? aw- lllf. V n ,au . 6 QJ Ponwo Qlaimha Beta Qlliapter Middlebury College Colorado State College University of Maine Indiana University Oregon State College 'XVashington State College University of Illinois University of South California XVhitman College University of Kentucky University of Tennessee Ohio Wesleyan University Beloit College University of California at Los Angeles University of Montana Washington University University of South Carolina College of William and Mary University of North Dakota University of Idaho Denison University Toronto University University of Manitoba College of Charleston Southwestern University QMemphisj Tulsa University University of Alberta Page Fifty-five Roll of Chapters: University Newcomb Southweste University Lawrence College Florida XVomen's College Harvard College Brenau College Randolph-Macon XVomen Ohio University Duke University Iowa State Alpha Reita Hi Founded 1851 VJESLEYAN COLLEGE. GEORGIA 7 4 of Texas College rn University. Texas of Alabama 55 -fig 's Colleee 33' College Boston University University of Illinois University of Kansas XVashington State College Hanover College Wittenberg College University of California Louisiana State University University of Colorado University of Iowa University of Missouri Colby College University of Nebraska Southern Methodist University Kansas Sta University te College of Washington University of Pittsburgh University of Tennessee University of Oregon University of XVisconsin University of New Mexico Ohio State College Oklahoma A. and M. College George XVashington University University of Minnesota Ohio kVesleyan University University of Syracuse University of West Virginia Butler College Southern Branch, University of California University of Southern California Oregon Agricultural College University University University Hunter Co University University University University of Indiana of Chattanooga of Utah llege of South Carolina of Toronto of Michigan of Manitoba Oueen's College University of British Columbia University of Alabama Brooklyn College Elem Elyria Glliapter Page Fifty-six Roll of Chapters: Normal College, New York Hunter College, New York St. Lawrence University New York University Newark Law College Adelphi College Denver University Long Island University University of Toronto Brooklyn College University of Manitoba nta Alpha Iii Founded at New York Normal College, 1903 Hin Qllgapier Installed March 27, l932 Page I-' Inga linnnrnrg Bvlmiiug 3Fratv1 mtg Charter Members XVILLIAM BENIDICKSON KENNIQTH C, BOLTON E, MAX COHEN SAAILIEI, FREISDAIAN R, ELSXVOOD GUI' SOL KANEE STANLEY KNOWLES LEWIS B. LLVI XVILLIAM L. MORTON XVILLIAM L. PALK ANDIQLW STEWART LLOHD G. STINSON Founded at the University of Mamtoba on March 15th, 1931 Page fIfly-wg!!! HE University of Manitoba was nothing more than an examining board and a degree conferring board for many years, in fact, from 1870, when it was first founded: but in 1900 the University Act was amended, giv- ing the University Council authority to appoint or dismiss professors and lecturers, these actions to be subject to the approval of the Government. As a result of these provisions three professors were appointed, followed in 1904 by further appointments, and from then onward the Uni- versity as a teaching body developed somewhat rapidly until in 1914 a complete Arts course was supplied, and instruction was given in all sub- jects necessary for that degree. Up till the present time all Arts students have been accommodated in the buildings on Kennedy Street, but with the completion of the new structure on the St. Vital site, the Senior Divis- ion students will next year commence attendance at that building. 1 l Em P Page Fxfzy-rl The Arts Building BROWN IS: GUILD d In OFFICIAL ANNUAL PUBLICATION of the UNIVERSITY of MANITOBA STUDENTS' UNION 11932 Thirteenth Volume HE graduation of a student is an exceedingly important event. For most it marks the end of specific and formal train- ing for life and for all it should mark the beginning of a zealous and determined effort to rear the best possible superstructure on the foundation that has been laid. The convic- tion will increase with the years that your University education has been invaluable, that it has given substance and direction and strength to your intellectual powers and that your associations with your fellow students and with your Faculty have fitted you to be and to desire to be extensively servicable mem- bers of society. There is much need for you in a world presently disturbed and confused. You can bring to its poise, moderation, broad and sympathetic vision, the energies and en- thusiasms of youth, and a trained mind to aid in the solution of its problems. On behalf of the Faculty of Arts and Sci- ence I assure you that our interest in you will not cease with your graduation. We will know that our sowings have taken root if you continue to apply your hearts and minds W. TIER. Dean unto wisdom. W. TIER Paae Fifty I Il 'th JK. Q . C ' "I L, 0 Q I n ' ' w 5 4' 6' A or -.T , ,lf U 0 b' T 'F 1 I1 'T xii' J e r rf f .6 AR RUTH ADDISON ARNOLD GERBER XVinnipcg Economics and Mathematics Polecon Club Arts Alen's Club French. English, PATRICK GUTHRIE NVinnipeg Latin and Grccl-Q Arts Golf The Mnniloban MARGARET MONTGOMERY XVinnipeg History and French History, Englis WINNIFRED TURNBULL XVinnipeg History and English Drnmatics Polecon Club U, Page Siutg-one GRACE VOGEL Winnipeg Latin, Greek. English Glec Club Orchestra HELGA ARNASON Oak Point, Man. Philosophy, Sociologv French Club MARGARET ASH XVinnipeg Specially--History Glcc Club French Club SARAH .M. BAY Kamsack, Sask. h, Economics, French French Club JOSEPH BELAPOLSKX Winnipeg Specialty-Economics fpresident '31-'3 ZJ M.S,U. Junior Rugby LEY yi I ARTS JANE BENNETT Vfmnipcg Latin, Philosophy. Economics. Grcclt Gltv Club Arrs.Connctl Arts Co-cd Executive Yicc-Prmidcnt lst and 3rd yvarx NVomen's Sclf-Government ELIZABETH CAMPBELL XVinnipcg Specially-Mathematics Arti Hockey, Curling, Tcnni: RONALD E, BIRCHARD Winnipeg English. History. Economics Ind Year Science Executive Business Manager. The Nlanttoban. 1ow.31 Bimncsg Manager, Glen Club, 1931-31 GXX EN LAMPBELI, XVinnipcg Philosophy. Ewnomxts. Gr rman Arts Co-cd IHRIIHTABEL BLEVINS Nclcttc. houth Dal-torn Glec Club Sclf-Govcrnmcnt Rap. Dramatic Society History, English, Sociology. Rcliglous Education Social Scrrica PATRILIA CURE XX inntpeg English. Philosophy. Economics. Latin my as Q15 ROLLO BOAS XX'innipcg Rrligious Education, Biblical Circclx, Economics Varsity Christian Union 1Prcsitlunt Qhurch Society. St. John's Collrgc English, EC Arts Athlutic Council Philosophy 1031-'ill KENNETH M. DICKSON Winnipeg onomtcs. Nlathcmancs lPrcsidcnt IQWI-'42 Arts Council U.M.S,U, Athletic Directorate A ru Baxlxctball, U,Al.S.U, Basketball U.M.S.U. Junior Rugby MARJORIE CAMERON XVinnipcg Latin. Ercnch, English. German french Club FRANCES DINER XVinnipcg English. Philosophy. Economics Page Smlg lun Tennis ARTS MARGARET DOUGLAS XV1nnipcg English. History, Philosophy, French Glee Club Principal French Cluh Thc Manitoban HELEN FRANCIS Hcadingly Economics, Sociology, Psychology, Religious Education Frcnch Club XVILLIAM DUNLOP Wnnnipeg Mathematics and Economics FRED FREDERICRSON XVinnipeg History, Economics, Sociology. Philosophy GEORGE DYRER Binscarth, Man. History. Philosophy. Circck, English. Economics Arts Hockey and Socccr S.C.M, lllrcsidcnt 1931-Bll Drnmntics MURIEL FRITH XVmnipcg History, Religious Education. Economics. Philosophy EDYTHE EASTON XVinnipcg Philosophy, Sociology. English, French French Club AUSTIN GAMSBY XVinnipeg Economics. Latin. History CATHERINE ELLIOTT XVinnipeg Specialties-English and History Arts Track and Curling MELBA GISHLER XVinnipcg History. French. Economics. English French Club Glce Club nccompnnist Page Sixty-three WW ff fx V. ,f ""' . Q , ,,f i' X .I ji, wr j A K "i 1, 1' , i f , , 5. . Q 1 ,E.1l22i:f1 , ' .X . - -3 ' if Y . 1' f-L, ,Q - ,ss , A A Isgjgl' y, .. K3 Q i ,A my Q ,. if? ,y vt 5 .- y a .'.:-. fi N m g tw sf y lB11 lag 5, "Q-Af: AR T S i JACK GORDOW English Sociology Fconomics Managcr Glcc Club 'Ticket Sale Q10 31373 ARCHIE HALF ZXRIX vw N ,V sy, 1, f, ,gg -.1 r, J, ' .ZZSL EIEES Q .Q C Q ,sm , ' ,YQ 5 Winnipeg Philosophy, Sociology. Latin. Hebrew BELLA D GRANT Philosophy Tennis, Debating JAMES B, HARVEY XVinnipeg Philosophy. German Arts Athletic Council Arts Editor Brown and Gold Arts Mens Club Arts Basketball Winnipeg English. Economics. Religious Education, German Economics, Latin, DOROTHY GREGORY XVinnipeg History. English, French, Sociology. French Club. S.C.lXl. English, French, BETTY HAIG XVinnipeg Latin, English. History, Gcrman 'Lady Stick of Arts, 193l-31 Arts Council Arts Co-cd Executive xx 3, ERNEST s. HEYS was v N e c p :i iv :i .gm 'g Sociology. Economics French Club Polccon Club Secretary Arts XVomcn's Sclf-Govcrnmcnu Arts Hockey RUSSEL HAYTER XVinnipeg English. Economics. Sociology, Philosophy J. LOUISE HALLS XVinnipeg C,O.T.C. Polecon Club English. Sociology. French. Economics XVomen's Self-Government WILONA HENDER NVinnipcg Specialties-History and English Glce Club Dramatics Page Sixrglfour SON 1,3 1 X' if 1 - ' ' 'L fs is K5 . - .5 I ff 5' ARTS MARGARET HERRIOT Winnipeg. German. English. Economics. Sociology. HELEN HORN Winnipeg. Sociology, Economics, Geology, Chemistry. Arts Girls' Hockey. Co-ed Athletic Executive. JOYCE HEYS Neepnwa. Man. Latin, French, English, Economics, Arts Dramatics. WILLIAM J. HUNTER Winnipeg. Mathematics. Economics. Sociology. Varsity Christian Union. Future-Accountancy. GERDA LOUISE HIEBERT XVinnipeg English, French, German. Philosophy. U.M.S.U. Debating, Junior Librarian. Secretary, U.M.S.U. Arts Debating. Arts Dramatics. Glee Club. The Manitoban Rep., Dramatics Rep.. Debating Rep.. Arts '32. Literary Editor. The Manitobun. President. German Club. NORA M. KERNAGHAN XVinnipeg. Latin, Philosophy. Economics, Religious Education. French Club, Hockey. FRED HODGKINSON XVinnipeg. English, Mathematics, Economics. ROSE KOGANOXV Vilinnipcg. Specialties-Botany and Zoology. Arts Basketball. Returning to Work for B.Sc. next year. MINNA HOLLENBERG Winnipeg English Economics Religious Education Hebrew R22 ALEC KRUGILOFI' YV1nnipeg English Philosophy French Ethics Economics French Club Debating -5 Page Sixty-five ARTS VERA LAMONT Xliinnipeg. English, Psychology. Sociology, Religious Education. Glee Club. XVINNIFRED LOADER Vrlinnipeg. Specialty-French. French Club, S,C.lNl. FLORENCE LANG Winnipeg. Specialticsglzrcnch and Latin. French Club. Music. BELLA LUBART Vilinnipcg. Sociology, English. Religious Education. MARION LANG NVinnipeg. English. History of Philosophy, French, Economics. Arts XVomen's Self-Government Cljresidcnt, 1931-325. Glec Club, French Club. Arts Council. Arts Co-ed Executive. BETH lVlcGlLl.lVRAY XVinnipeg. Latin, Political Economy, French. Religious Education. Arts Curling. XVomen's Self-Government. Second Year Executive. MARGARET LAUGHLIN Cartwright, Alan. Economics. Sociology, Religious Education, German. HARRY McINTYRE XVinnipeg. Economics, Sociology. Chemistry. Physics. U.lVl.S.U. Junior Rugby. Managcr. Arts Basketball. President. Arts Men's Club. Arts Council. Arts Athletic Council Arts Social Committee. MARGARET LEGGAT XVinnipeg. Specialties4M.1thematics and Chemistry. S.C.M, Curling J lx MCKENZIF Educated at Paclrenham Public and Continuation Schools. Montreal Vilest High School and McGill. Transferred to Manitoba for final year. Page Sixty six H AR DOROTHY MACEACHERN NVinnipcg. Philosophy Latin Religious Education Botany History, English, HELEN MARGOLESE XVinmpcg. CATHERINE MILLER XVinnipcg. French. Sociology. Frcnch Club. Baskrtball. Psychology, Economics, Sociology. Religious Education. Iircnch. English. IDA MARGOLIS Transcona. Latin, German, English, Sociology, German Club. MARJORIE MILLER Xvinnipcg. History. Sociology. French Club. Tcnnis, IRENE MILLER XVinnipcg. English Sociology, History, Economics. LAURA MARK XVinnipeg. Mathematics. Economics. Applicd Mathematics. ANNE MONTAGUE XVinnipcg. Latin, Philosophy. Economics. English. ETHEL MARKOVITZ XVinnip2g. English. Religious Education. Economics, Hebrew. THELMA MOORE XVinnipcg. English, Psychology, Economics, Sociology. Page Si.v1y-seven Curling. NCE again a University An- nual passes from our hands to those of our friends and fellow students. This volume, in accordance with the advanced and progressive ideas of the Board of Editors, contains many distinctive and perhaps drastic changes over previous annual publications, and whether these pictorial or typographical innovations appeal to you or not, we trust that you will bear in mind the fact that our desire to please and to satisfy has been most sincere. This volume of Brown and Gold is the 13th publication, commenced on a Friday, and in a Leap Year. Surely you will largely overlook the faults and mistakes that we have committed when you realize that we have had to work under conditions fraught with such dire omens. However, as Emerson once said, "A man is relieved and gay when he has put his heart into his work and done his best," and should this volume meet with anything like universal approval, we shall feel more than repaid. ARTS , ggg5iQ.fEggHfQQg QEORGEAL NEUFELD A R Specraltx'ffNlnthcnutics. -fb ' ' f f,'31Nmxui 'fe ' ,Y ,. 1,3 .- ' "mf " "" NELLIE NQWACKI . I 'f I XVinnipeg. . French. Political Economy, Sociology. Religious Education. French Club. RUBY ORRIS YVinnipeg. VERA NEWTON KY1nnipcg. Engliih. French. Sociology. Philosophy. French Club. S.C.Xl, History. English. Sociology. French Club. GRAHAM NICHOLS XVinnipt:g. Lntin. Economics. English, Philosophy, K MARY OTTO XVinnipcg. Latin. Sociology, Economics. History of Philosophy. Arts Athletic Executive. Vicc-President. -lth Year, YERLYN XIX Xlftnnipcg. Latin. Economics, Sociology. Religious Education. WINNIFRED PALMER St. Vital. Economics. History. Latin. French. French Club. ELSIE NORMAN Yorltton. Saslt. History. English. French. Religious Education. French Club. Curling. BARBARA PATERSON Winnipeg. I English. French, Latin History. ,il Y I i i Page Sixty-eight ARTS ARTHUR PATRICK XVinnipfg. History, Economics. French. English. Arts Drnmatics, CORINNE SJJQNITERQOY XV1nnxpug English, French. Latin, Mathematics. Chee Club S.C.hl, Arts Cowd Executive. Preeidcnt. Arts Drnmatxcs. L'.Nl.S l.'. Dramatic Society. Arts Council, RICHARD PATTINSON XVinnipcg. Economics, Religious Education. English. Arts Council. Arts Men's Club. Arts Social Committee. Arts Basketball, Football. ELIZABETH S.-XNVYER XVinnipeg. Historv. English, Philosophy, Religious Education. Sf Nl. Arts Curling. GENNIE Pl.O'l RIN Swift Current. Sisk. Spceialtyf Languages. French Club. JACK SILVERBERG XVinnipeg. Latin, Mathematics. Ecnomics, German. DOREEN PRATT XVinnipcg. English, Philoiophy. Religious Education. Economics. Tennis. S.C.M. ESTHER SXUKAI. XVinnipeg. English. Philosophy, Economics, Tennis DOROTHY RUSEN XVinnipcg. English, Philosophy. German. Religious Education. Menorah Society. Curling, Tennis. ANNE STEXVART Pizge Sixty-nine l L . ARTS LOUISE TEMPLETON NVinnipeg. English, Botany. Religious Education. Zoology. Logic. Glcc Club. DOROTHY XVEBSTER HELEN TERRY XVinnipeg. English. French. History, Economics, S.C.M. French Club. CARLTON WILLIAMS XVinnipeg English. Philosophy. Sociology. French. S.C.M. R. THOMPSON Winnipeg. Economics. Statistics. Extra-mural. FANNIE WILLOWS Winnipeg. Specialty-French. French Club. MARJORIE TULLOCH XVinnipeg, - Philosophy. Latin. Religious Education. Physics. S.C.M. Social YVeIf:nre. Arts Hockey. Curling. SAMUEL XVRIGI-IT Selkirk. English, Economics. Sociology, Physics. MURRAY TURNER Winnipeg. History. Economics. Psychology, Ethics, Arts Basketball. U,M.S.U. Basketball. Arts Hockey. 'KATHLEEN YOUNG Souris. Man. French, Economics. German. Religious Education. Arts Women's Athletic Council QPresident. 1931-321. Arts Hockey. U.M.S.U. Hockey. Arts Basketball. Page Seventy AR 4th YEAR HONOR STUDENTS Buck Row- C. Secord T. Easter-brook Y. Loughead W. McBride J, Rintoul Third Row- N. Moscovitch W. Benidickson W. Jones M. Finegood R. Lavender Second Row- E. Guy W. Palk M. Mcl.uhan S. Brock M. Malcolmson Borlom Row- P. Gracey R. Bailey G. Cousens T S :ax iw- -X -. g i.,,.x,.zw.Qsf - 5 -, -. :L Y- '- .fmy:fQg., wr- X ' 1 N NP :FJ--et, . 5 :ws-4-x-Q35 -1, S ' 5 i H if - fe at ,ga 5' av..-' ' i - :::r . 4 ,Eli f A RTN Qf, f- .. My , ww, A ' 3 'M' 1 ','g::!:.1::z:Z 5.: K A j w-v W ff KATHLEEN MORELAND Winnipeg. English History. Arts Dramatics cast. Arts Debating, Editor The Manitoban Literary Supplement 11931-321. HARRY WALSH Winnipeg German, Latin, Economics Mathematics. Page Seventy-one ARTS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Back Row- XV. Benidiclxson fsenior Stick 7 B. Haig fl.ady Stickl E. Guy CVice-Stick! Y, Loughead fTreasurcrl J, Bennett fsccretaryl K, Dickson .Viddle Row? N. Lang H, Mclntyre C, Saundetson V. Davies R, Pattinson Front Rowf B. Ferguson E. Curle XV. Palk K. Young C. Isbister M--2-, 7 W W T the end of the term of 1931-32 the Arts Executive Council will have com- pleted a most successful session. Though we retire with regret. yet it is also with pride in the knowl- edge that everything is left ship-shape for the incom- ing executive. Through the admirable coaoperation of the sub-committees, the reduction of the budgets did not result in any curtailment of activities. Under the able leadership of the general chairman, the student body has successfully taken part in all faculty functions. which is a great achievement with the good old depression at its height-or depth. The fond hope of this council was to make Arts a more closely organized unit and then to render this unit U.M.S.U. fee conscious. This movement has been initiated and there is great confidence that the suc- ceeding executives will carry it to a successful con- clusion. On the whole, we should have great admir- ation for our Senior Stick, Lady Stick and members of this council. and the Work accomplished under their regime. Senior Stick ,,,,, ..,.........,.,, W illiam Benidickson Lady Stick ..,, ,,,,........,.,,.... B etty Haig Vice-Stick ,,,, - ,........ Elswood Guy Secretary -Y,,,,,,,,,,,r...,, ,,,...,...,, J ane Bennett ,,...,,Yuill Loughead ...-,t..Elswood Guy -.-,,--Eldred Curle -,.,-,Elswood Guy Treasurer ,.,,,,...,,.,.... --,- Senior U.M.S.U. Rep .,...., Junior U.M.S.U. Rep. -. Fourth Year Rep. ,.,..,... Third Year Rep. ,,,,, , ...... .....,, B lair Ferguson Second Year Rep. ,-.,r,., -,, ..,. -.,,Claude Isbister First Year Rep, .,,.,.,..,..,... .. .,,,,,,,Virginia Davies President Men's Athletics ......,.,,,..,,.,.., Ken DiCkSOn President Dramatics ,,,,, - ,,,t,...,.. Corinne Saunderson President Debating ...,....,,...,-......... William L. Palk President Social ....... - ..........,..,.,..... Dick Pattinson President Women's Athletics ,,.,.,,,.. Kathleen Young President Women's Self-Government ..,. Marion Lang President Men's Club ...,... - ........... Harry MCIHIYIC Page Seventy-two ARTS CO-ED EXECUTIVE Burk Row- K. Young M, Beattie B. Young G. Morrison C. Saunderson front Rotui J. Bennett B. Starr B, Hang fL:idy Sticlij L. Halls Xl. Lang ARTS WOMEN'S SELF- GOVERNMENT COMMITTEE Buch Rau'- F. Arnett J. McKaY M. Stephens L, Bulman V. Kyle Bl. Craig J. Halls lil. Lang fluresidcntj G. Campbell B. lVlcGillivr:ii' HE usual activities for which the Co-ed's Executive are responsible were carried out this year with their customary success. This success was due in no small part to the splendid co- operation of Mrs. R. C. Lodge, in her capacity as Honorary President, and We wish to take this op- portunity of thanking Mrs. Lodge for her help, The oath-taking ceremony and reception of freshettes was the first pleasant duty of the executive and through the hearty co-operation of all members the freshettes were made to feel at home and enjoy their first University function. The faculty tea and Co-ed's dinner were well attended and thoroughly enjoyed. In second term the Athletic Banquet, under the management of Kay Young. President of Ath- letics, was a great success. The tea in honor of the graduates, under the capable management of the Lady Stick elect, Betsy Tarr, was a very fitting farewell to the graduating class. The Junior Executive did not function this year. Page but we feel confident that next year they will have an opportunity of proving their usefulness, when we move out to the Fort Garry site. HE Women's Self-Govern- ment Committee commenced its duties at the begin- ning of the first term, by conducting a freshettes examination. However, the committee did not in- sist that gowns be worn by all members of the sophomore Junior and Senior years. as they felt it Was rather unfair to enforce this rule this year. in view of the financial situation. On occasion the committee has attempted also to quieten the over- noisy co-eds in the library. As usual, the members of the S.G.C. were hostesses at one of the tables at the S.C.M. Annual Guest Tea. Next year the com- mittee will be reduced to one Senior and one Junior representative, as such a large committee is not rcally necessary. Seuentyalhree ARTS MEN'S CLUB 'Imp Rotrf H. Mclntyre CPresiden!j . Carpenter Y. Loughead F Borlrim ILM-7 A. Gerber H Hamilton ARTS DRAMATIC CAST HE activities of the club were this year confined in the main to two dinner gather- ings. both at the Bay, and both well attended. The Freshman Banquet, held in October, follow- ing initiation ceremonies. in Theatre brought the club members together for the first time. A short talk by Dean Tier, followed by an inspiring address by the popular Prof. Wright, concluded thc evening's program. Mid-March brought the annual Athletic Banquet, at which meeting due homage was paid the deserv- ing he-men of the faculty. Prof. Hunter Marshall warmed the hearts of his hearers with a sparkling address. Installation of new officers brought the evening to a close. To the new officers. who are assuming their duties at a time when the faculty is to be temporarily di- vided, the retiring committee extends its very hearti- est wishes for a successful year to be. Page NOTEWORTHY success was scored by the Arts Dramatic Society this year in its presentation of Maurice Meterlincles "The In- truder." This intense drama was capably produced by Evelyn Morris, whose treatment of it was so skillful that every action of the players was artistic and to the point. The portrayal of the old grand- father was one of the finest that has been done for many years. The other characters ably assisted in effecting a splendid production of which the student body may well be proud. The play was later pro- duced at the Little Theatre where it was enthusiastic- ally received, - THE CASTZ The Grandfather ,.....,..,..,..., ...., ,,r,,. E l swood Guy The Father ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,. . i,.,,,,e, Arthur Patrick The Uncle ,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,,,,,.,,,,,i. ,,,,,,,,,,,, W illiam Palk The Daughters ..... ,,., E leanor Lodge. Joyce Heys. I Beryl Rabinovitch The Maid ............... ....,,. Marion Brown The Sister of Mercy ...... .,,,,,,, V irginia Davies Seventy-four Page Seventy-tive Butterflies al "Sod ARTS ATHLETIC COUNCIL .Hath Rou.'-- li. Balls Xl. Mzilcolmson li. Ranlsin Fw. l-erguson T Easterbrools lirfml R-,wtf R. Breen J. Harvey . Dickson lllrexl ll. ,Nlclntvre Y lsbister 5. .Xrnett K ARTS 49 DEBATING EXECUTIVE fi ta tt XV, Benidicltson KY. Palls tljresidentj Y Loughead linrrom Ruin-- R. Preudhumme Y, lsbister HE large number or participants in the various activities alone has marlsed this as a very success- ful year in the realm of Arts Athletics. This l-all saw a keenly contested Golf Tournament, organ- ized with .i record entry and some oustanding play. Tennis. loo. proved so popular. and so large was the entry, that the courts were snowed in before the finals came to a close. Such enthusiasm as this shows, is the most creditable side of our entire program. The Arts Tracls Nleer. though receiving very slight support. managed to produce material which won for Arts more points in the Interffaculty Meet than we can remember having gar- nered since the year of the great snow. when the hluebirds flew lxaelswards. Thus with such an auspicious start, Airs entered into the lnterefaculty competition with unbounded hopes. Not having sullicient interest shown in Soccer to warrant the entry of two teams. a Senior contingent went through the series with some success. Although not "bringing home the bacon," they made a very good showing indeed. The Hoclsey season was entered upon with lseen interest being shown, and every place on both senior and iunior teams being -:'-usely contested at all times. Arts could he counted up n to give .1 good account of themselves, and we ioticed with pleasure that several Arts men were on the pluclsy Var- sity squad which made such a good showing, Unfortunately, due to the loss of one or two o'cl stand-bys. the season came to a close without a championship being win. llowever, even greater enthusiasm was shown in the lnter-year games. which were run ofl' very successfully. Basketball once again provided a real threat from Arts. the seniors dropped the play-offs by but a few points. whi'e the juniors also acquitted themselves with credit. XVe were also pleased to see a number of Arts baslsetballers on the championship Junior and Senior Varsity teams. Curling. which each year Ends many new and enthusiastic supporters. was no exception this year and interest and com- petition were keen. Great credit is due to those rinlts which made such a une showing in the city bonspiel. This year we were exceptionally proud of the swimming team which represented us in the newly formed lnter-faculty swimming contest. which was run off in conjunction with the Manitoba Swimming Associations Spring Gala. RTS DEBATING this vear got away to a good start with a social evening and debate in con- yunction. After this event a further group of debates were planned which for one reason or another failed to materialize. The first debate of the second term was. owing to very in- clement weather. rather poorly attended. and those who did brave the elements certainly heard a very forceful presentation of a topic which has held a very prominent place in the minds of local citizens. This ycar's executive is sure that Arts De- bating has not once fallen below its high standardgand wish next years executive much success. Page Seventy-si'.r ARTS CO-ED ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE Standing- E. Blankstcin M. Nlontgomery Seuted- G. Fuller M, Adams K. Young fPres.j H. Horn xv, Knsgm lnstrs I., Bulman B. Tod ARTS CO-ED HOCKEY Inser- L. Cannon Top Row? M. Adams M. Mcliibbon M. Schofield I, French Bollom Row - G. Fuller L. Bulman R. Young H, Horn HE executive of the Council met weekly throughout the University year. The irst duty of this group was to see that the Arts track meet and tennis tournament was run off on schedule. After Christmas, Hockey, Basketball, and Curling presented'their problems, but all obstacles were passed with precision and fine organization. The Arts Girl's Athletic Banquet, under the management of Kay Young, president of the Coun- cil, Was the culmination of a splendid year of Arts Vv'omen's Athletics. Great credit is due the council for the way they adapted themselves to a reduced budget without curtailing their activities to any great extent. LTHOUGH. because of the depression. there was a scarcity of girls for Arts Hockey this year, the seniors, with only eight players. struggled along, and at the date of writ- ing have lost three and won three games. Noth- ing to Write home about, to be sure, but our coach, Les Cannon, seems well pleased with us. so why worry. The Juniors, coached by Murray Turner. played no interfaculty hockey due to the lack of funds in other faculties. However. they played four games against the "Northern Light," a high school team, and succeeded in winning the final game. Page Seuenly-seven i 1 SAMUEL f WILLIS PROWSE BA., M.D.. F.R.C.S. CEdin.D, F.A.C.S., LL.D., 1869 - 1931 To whom this Volume of the Brown and Gold is respectfully dedicated NIVERSITY is not a thing of bricl-is and mortar, lordly buildings and spacious campus. Without men these are less than nothing. And the late Dean Prowse was a man. He came from that home of men. the Maritime Pro- vinces, where he received his medical education. both undergraduate and post-graduate. Coming West in 1898, he became associated with the Manitoba Medical College in 1900, but it was on his return from overseas in 1917 that he began the work that was to have such far-reaching consequences for the Medical School and the University, In that year. while still in France, Dr. Prowse was appointed Dean of the Medical College. At that time the school was a private institution with limited accommodation, equipment and staff. Few of those now connected with the College realize the time and energy devoted by the new dean to the task of raising the school to a position equal to that of the best on the continent. Largely as a result of these labors the Medical College in a few years possessed an assured revenue, an adequate library, a suitable staff and a university standing. The climax of his efforts came in l9Z3, when the college received a class "A" rating. But those knowing Dr. Prowse think not so much of his achievements as of the man himself. There was something of the antique and classical about him. Cast in the Roman mould. like Brutus or Cato, a man with an old world courtesy. abso- lute straight forwardness, and high nobility of character. He never spared himself: even when mor- tally ill his greatest interest and abiding passion was the welfare of the school which he had helped so mightily to build. Of himself he never seemed to give a thought. ' And thus he bore without abuse The grand old name of gentleman. WILLIAM BOYD. Page One ARTS SENIOR HOCKEY Buff: Row- B. Scott R. Davis Nl. Turner L. Cannon from Ilouff J. Jackson A. Johnson B. XVoods L. Harbottle ARTS JUNIOR HOCKEY Back Roux- J. Carmichael J. Hassard rl. Plaxton XV, Courts G, Dylter Front RULUY J. Young M. Tully C. Atchesnn R. Breen C. Mac.-Xrrhur Fl, Lawrence L. Harbottle H E Senior championship Hockey Trophy, which the Arts faculty was striv- ing to obtain for the second successive year, has gone elsewhere this year. Only three of last year's team were back again this year and as a result the teams were rounded out by the last years junior players and by freshmen. The team was placed at somewhat of a disadvantage due to the fact that several Varsity Junior games were played on the night of inter-faculty games and thus three regu- lar players were able to take part in only half ' ti ' . ll ee the scheduled games. However, even at that the team only missed the play-offs by one point. The activities of the Junior team did not meet with as much success as the efforts of the seniors. but even though they were unable to win any of their scheduled matches, they succeeded in keeping the number of goals scored against them to only two. Most of their matches resulted in scoreless ties. The members of this team will add much to the possibility of a successful senior team next year. Page Setcnlyferghl ARTS TRACK Birth Row- J Scllcy J. Scctor i. Ross Fran: Row- A, Purdy F. Rankin R. F-crinett B, Perry Q 2? 4 ARTS COED TRACK Bath Rousg Xl, C Joperband Nl. Spence E. Eilanlxstein Frm: Row- C. Elliott G. Yullcr M, Schofield HIS year, the track team, with the aid of a few dark horses in the farm of freshmen, was pulled out of the lowly position it has occupied for some years, to stand fourth. The point winners, Pfelfer, Purdy and Hay, cer- tainly showed their ability, the latter two being selccted for the University Track team. With these men and recruits from the prospective freshman class we look forward to another successful year. A U HIS year the Arts Co-eds again dominated at the Inter-faculty meet by carry- ing off the championship with a total of thirty- two points and breaking the only two co-ed records. Gertrude Fuller tied for the individual champion- ship, winning the 60-yard sprint, placing third in the 100 yards and winning the 220 to lower the previous record by one and one-fifth seconds. Mary Cooperband won the baseball throw, breaking the record by more than thirty feet, Another premier performer was Evelyn Blankstein, who placed sec- ond in each of the three weight events. As a proof of their ability on track and field four of the girls made positions on the U.M.S.U. team and were by no means in the background. With plenty of excellent material on hand the arts co-eds are looking forward to annexing another championship next year. Page Sevenly-nine ARTS SENIOR BASKETBALL Btn h Row- A, Lawrence H. Mclntyre I. Litman A. Lamb Front Rowi M. Turner E. Spence J, Harvey A, Marlin K. Dickson ARTS CO-ED BASKETBALL Burl: Rott'- G, Henderson P. Blair A, Alartln fNlgr.P R. Koganow Frun! Rwtvf M. Stephens E Blanlxslem M, Cooperband M, Scholiuld NDER the energetic and able tutelage of that uncomparable manager. Harry Mc- Intyre. the Arts team has risen to great heights. For instance they achieved first series honors. los- ing the second series by a few points to the En- gineers. Then. in the first game of the play-offs for the inter-faculty championship, the Blue and XVhite succeeded in tying the team that won the Western Canada Inter-collegiate Championship. In- deed they lost the title, but, not until the final whistle blew. Watcla them next year! .4 OR the first time in four years the Arts Co-ed's Basketball team came within an ace of beating their age-old rivals, the M.A.C. Unfortunately, just as victory was within their grasp. the Aggies uncorked one of their aggressive attacks. to mark up another and final win by a seven point margin. All of which it too bad: but then, Arts have the basis of a real team and next year. with the help of the Almighty, and a little more practice, Varsity Arts is going to produce an unbeatable quintette, or elsel Page Eighty ARTS JUNIOR FOOTBALL Back Row- F. Balls T, Eastcrbrook E. S ence P R. Bcnnctt J. Carmichael B. Davis S. Ginsberg From Row- G. Weightman J. Ross H. Duckworth J. Jackson A. Johnston ARTS JUNIOR BASKETBALL Buch Row- F. Balls F. Rankin C. Clark Front Row- J. Campbell E. Nlcflillivray D. Patlinson R. Merrct P. Adams HE prospects for Arts Soccer at the beginning of the season seemed far from bright. Due to the loss of Manitoba College grounds and to the complete breakup of last year's team, the work of organization was unusually diflicult. So instead of entering two weak teams as usual, We concentrated upon building up a strong Junior team. - A summary of the season's play is as follows: a draw with United: a win over Meds: a loss to Ag- gie, in a game which should have been played in night-gowns: and last a win over St. Johns. We ended the season in second place, one point down. The outlook for next season is good, most of this year's players will be back, and a splendid bunch they are. May they receive adequate support from the faculty. and decent Write-ups in The Manito- ban. S THE basketball season draws to a close, the Arts Juniors may proudly look back upon a year of achievement. which. even if it has not brought back to Arts the mythi- cal intcr-faculty trophy, has at least seen the for- mation of a real team. Made up as it is largely of freshman material, it is decidedly not too-much to hope that next year it will measure up to all ad- vance notices ancl show itself for the fast, clean, and heady team that it is. Page Eighty-one JUST ARTS DOC7I do love Alpine scenery. don'l you' Too had this view of the moun- tains was spoiled, NEW ARTS4This lust shows what Jack I rost can do to weepin' willers. HARRY? "Or like stout Cortez when with eagle eyes Ile stared at the Pncitic - and all his men Loolfd at ench other with a wild sur- fnllxlfl Silent upon A peak in Darien," C-IIIVERS 7 This might he Bing Cros- liv, only the latter qunvers. not shivers. OLD ARTS Y Ix this Jn example of college life on our campus ? Anyway, the buy indusrriously heading upstream ls none other than Ifph. Zllch. JANE -- Awright, I'm mad, and you c.1n't play in my back yard any more. I won't play jacks or h-wpscorch neither. And you can gimme had-i my skipping rope. A R T 4 T h c y laughed when he couped the clippon, but look :it him now, Yes, look, but don't Intl, Checzf woltn manf TURRY f How I wish I h.1dn't given up my zither les- sons. through those long winter evenings it was my only con- solation. JIM 4 Well. it looks like springtime in the Rockies again. They say that this photograph was the inspiration for that no- torious novel - "Through the Rockies with Lew Cody on J lobogganf' ESTHIQRYAII we can say is that the sands of the desert will never grow cold .mt this rate. YUILLfThis is Yool, Pride of our school. Nobmlys fool. HARRY-Vilell, I-Ii. suppose hits nyce work hif yer liin get it. Page GERDA and KAYADon't tell me, let me guess. Why of course, it's our old school teach! ers, Gcrda Hielnnd and Kay Morebert. FLUI-F7Hotthn. or at any rate, wnrmchn, She wears white shoes on account of she can run faster in white shoes. Fan mah brow! Eighty-Iwo HIS year the Engineering department of the University will complete the first quarter century of its existence. It had its beginning in 1907 when the first class of embryo Engineers began their work in the upper storeys and the basement of the old science building on Broadway. Electrical Engineering and Civil Engineering were separated into two courses in 1909 when the first group of students reached the third year. The classes were very small in those days, the Civil Engineering group con- sisting of eight or nine men and the Electrical Engineering class beginning work in October, 1910, was so small that the gold medallist was foot of the class! The department of Architecture was inaugur- ated at the University in 1913 and became a department in the Faculty of Engineering and Architecture in 1922. The period since the war has seen the num- ber of students in attendance increase by leaps and bounds, and from an attendance of 95 has increased to 384, enrolled for the work of the present session. It is a matter of great satisfaction to the Faculty to see our graduates reaching positions of greater and greater responsibility as the years go by, and to find that they are measuring up to their responsibilities in a manner that does credit not only to themselves, but also to the University which they claim with affection and respect as their Alma Mater. O L-'S--vi ,nA':-. ' ,.. 'x 'K 'Q L--..- v f' ,,,,...-.-,Q n-:fi . "L ,,.f-1 - - Evo In-5,1 'f4f"" 4 -A-:' 'L 5 1 'Q 'I s DO not think that any grad- uating class has left the University with a prospect of such difficulty in the matter of obtaining employment as the class of 1932 may have to face. To have spent five years in training for a special kind of work and then at the moment of completing one's train- ing, to be faced with a world that has little or no interest in one's special qualifications calls for a high degree of courage, of faith, and of determination. You who graduate this year may not be able to secure at once the particular kind of work that you have set your heart upon, but whatever you find to do, do it with a purpose, do it with the feeling that no work is too trivial to be done thoroughly and well. Acquire the habit of turning Q-UI nothing but the best of which you are capable, and the habit will remain with you when your work assumes greater importance. Finally, remem- ber always that enforced periods of leisure may be turned to useful account if they be not frittered away in mere idleness. E. P. FETHERSTONHAUGH, Dean E. P. PETHERSTONHAUGH ge Eighlg-1h ' . f. A 1 0 A I+ 1' 'I t L A by I R 4 4 0 . , o 'W ggvlv f ' U .uf A Cf 'sp D 4 . A 1 -up 'L M44 K .W -l VL 'Q' 4

Suggestions in the University of Manitoba - Brown and Gold Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) collection:

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