University of Manitoba - Brown and Gold Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1941 volume:
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F NKELS EIN CLIVE L
wf, ' TM - '- HART GREEN. PATRICK
innipeg. an. 1-,ig . .
Circulation Manager of "Mani- wgngliei' Ngilghomics P 1.t. 1
tobanf' Philosophy and Govern- 2 Science ' Ollca
ment Handled tickets for the '
Dramatic Society. It
L HALTER PAT
.loHNsoN,vlMARGARET. winnipeg. Man.
Wln'l'P9b" an' X "Manitoban," 1937-39. "You Cant
Golf, Figure skating, Subjects . . Beat Fun," 1939. Badminton. Sub-
History, English. 0 jects . . . English, Socialogy
Q Psychology. Y
51- Vilal- Man- HARROVV, JEss1E,
Curling. Subjects . . . English, W W- - ,
French. Mathematics, Psychology. mmpegf Man'
Dramatics at St. John's, Glee Club,
, i 1939-41. Hockey. bowling. Sub'e t
HURLLY' MARGARET' - V . . English. French, History? C S
Winnipeg, Man. L
Secretary, Arts Junior Council.
Vice-President, Third Year. Sec- 5 HEPWORTH- MARJORIE,
retary, Senior Council. Senior Co- Shoal Lake. Man.
ed Rep. Co-ed Chorus, Booster Curling ,sums Sub. ct
Club Chorus. Subjects . . . Eng- X Q15 M th ' t-' E' . Je! S '
lish, Phychology. Roman Civiliza- X a ema ms' nghsh' Flench'
tion, Sociology. X
X HOBKIRK, DONALD A..
JACOB, THOMAS C-, Winnipeg. Man.
Wlflllllleg. Man. A Inter-faculty hockey and basket,
Hockey, rugby. Former St. Johnis , ball. President of Third Year Arts,
man. X 1939-40. Economics and Govern-
HENDERSON. ROBERT M.. -5- X35 .Q-N-1, Q t
Winnipeg. Man. f ' IIUNT. FRANCES,
Member of the famous 441 Hen- 'V winnipeg Ma
X . . l v i 255. v ll.
deison-Leckie piano team, Arts 53 Bc t 4
sociai committee. 1939-41. U.M.s.U. d,0S el CIPU Ch01'11S. 1939-40. Co-
Treasul-y Department. 1940. Coin- gosm ggltlnulsit 19533394 Common
merce Club Executive, 1940-41. C,O. l 1 ee, - 1. Subjects
T.C. Interested in finance. ' ' - Englwhf PSYQNOIOSY, Sociology,
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MITCHELL' SOLOMON, 'M A McDllRMAN, MARGARET,
Winnipeg- Man. I wmmpeg' Man'
Honors Economics, Mathematics. , Eg? tggwibfnaifs atsggjlgxiim Col'
Avukau. Ambition-Actuarial. English' French' Sociology. Psy-
"" h 1 '.
M.xToS. Roy A., V 2 C Dow
Winnipeg, Man. X ff,-'X i
Treasurer of the Debating Unicn, 'TS' 5 MATXNIA' GEORGE T"
Chairman of Inter-faculty Debat- mr Winnipeg. Man.
ing. Inter-collegiate Debating. L
Honors Psychology- Q, PRENDERGAST. HUGH BRENT,
NORTHCOTE. Jorcs, 35, v'I:""Peg- glan-
,. . Q onors, athernatics and Econom-
ummlfeg' Man' K ics Varsity basketball, 1933 Arts
varsity Ba5k'3fb3l1' 1937-415 Bowl' is . basketball, rugby, curling, hockey
ing, Arts girls team. President of -'Bi-Own and G01d" Rep' 1949 Ju.
basketball, Athletlc Counclli 1940' i moi' Arts Council member, 1937
41, Isbister and Sellers Scholar- 3 Scholal-Shlps CO!-1-C Joined RC
ships, 1937-38-39-40. Tennis. Sub- X AVF.. March 7-
jects . . . French, English, German. :Q i
PENTLAND. CHRISTINE, EQ- i RADCLIFFE, YYILNA.
yvinnipcg' Man. i Winnipeg. Man.
First two years at Univei-Siiy of Q G1ecIClub,1937-38. IO.D,E Schol-
Toronto. Tennis, fencing. Subjects f HYSYUD- 1940- B8Cimil'1t0I1. lJOW1ing
. I I History, English' French- Subjects . . . Philosophy, English
RICHARDS, STEPHANIE, 53,1
winnipeg, Man, V. A- Ross, MAnJomi:.
Costtune Committee, Glee Glub, X " "5 Q .:V:., Winnipeg, Man.
1938-40. French Club. Basketball, , -' 3 Varsity basketball, 1937-40. Junior
track, tennis. Subiects , . . French, W I ' V: N president of Athletics, Secretary.
GEEITIBI1. PSyChology. Roman Civil- ' -4' J ' . ' , Pegg," " 1 W'omen's Athletic Directorate Ten-
IZB 1011- ,- "'., -fi! ms, track, bowlin . S I ' t .
is . X. . s UNSC S X -
iibi. p 'EE 'H' French, Psychology.
Selknk' Man' '- X sAwATzkx'. Joi-iN c.,
Glee Club, 1938-39. Curling, bowl- ,, I "1 whit , t M
ing. subjects . . . English, French, ik , ' wa ef' an'
Sggiglggy' Psychology- V K Entering Teaching profession
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ALLEN, BARBARA KATHLEEN.
Product of Sask. High Schools. Ell-
tered Commerce at U, of M. after
a year at McGill. Intends to carve
a career for herself in the great
world of marketing. Bowling!
CLARK, DONALD H..
Marketing, President, First Year
Science, 1936, Junior Campus Com-
mittee, 1936. Social Chairman, First
Year Engineering, 1937. Chairman,
Campus Discipline Committee, 1937.
CRUICKSHANK, ROBERT A.,
Marketing. Two years Arts at
Saskatchewan. Arts basketball and
curling, 1930-41. Arts rugby. 1940.
HARRISON, RUSSELL E.
"Gus" hails from The Pas. He is
specializing in investment.
DYKES. JAMES G..
Investment. First year at United.
Dramatic Society. Arts bowling.
Lieutenant in C.O.T.C. Commerce
Club President, 1940-41.
Honors. Actuarial option. Presi-
A P ' C
AXFORD. HERBERT M..
Specializing in finance. Arts hoc-
key and soccer.
CHRISTIE. EDWIN A..
Marketing, Arts social, 1938. Arts
Athletic Council, 1939-41. U M.S U.
Chairman, 1940. Dramatics. C.O.
DAMPSEY. JOHN V..
Investment. "Man.itoban" staff,
1938, Glee Club, 1938. Arts Ath-
letir: Board. 1941. Bowling. C.O.
T.C. Platoon Commander.
HALL, JOHN M.,
Finance. Vice-President, Junior
Arts Council, 1937. Junior Stick,
1933. Junior and Senior U.M.S.U.
Rep. U.M.S.U. Finance Committee,
1939. Editorial Board of the "Mani-
tobanf' Secretary of the Com-
merce Club. 1940. U.M,S,U. Finance
Chairman, 1941 Arts swimming,
bowling and curling. C O.T.C.
Tramping Lake, Sask.
Honors. Actuarial option.
SA , 'Q' .: 1. :f..2:'f'iQ-. ,Q
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1953 ' 2 2 -
FERNS, DONALD C.,
Finance. First year at Wesley. Arts
hockey. 1939-40. Arts soccer. Arts
dent of Science Men's Athletics, Athletic Board member. Varsity
1938-39. V X rugby, 1940-41.
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LONGIVIAN, CHURCHILL. Xb: K L KANTOROVECHV MAX C..
Moose Jaw. Sask. Eli vvinnipeg' Man.
Honors. Actuarial Science Pub- ,V Marketing First year at Xvesley'
licity tor SCM, First year at , A . , H-Qt, Inter-collegiate Track, 1938. Arts
University of Saskatchewan , RE H soccer, 1941. Canadian sprinting
sg- X champion, 1938, A11 illustrious
MOSCOVITCH, SIBYL, wngfh i elf ' - D gy ping pong player.
Willllilwfl- Man- A
Stellar actuarial student, picked up ff gmt fi" 'Ze
.1 Q 1 -M Qww: -. Q-:
an Isbister Scholarship in First "
Ycai Science and the Pan-hellenlc lf ' , "'l MUSGROVE- RONALD J--
achievement award 0:1 her way 4' ' Winnipeg, Man.
through Commerce Arts Co-ed I x . A . , .
,Council vTop UOXRVEIIIQ scores claim Q I ffyikefggg' Y:fj:?acJLH:5n1:E,cll1giT
'el Spine momen S' if l936-40. Ai-ts swimming, 1938. Bowl-
mg and 'u bj. C.O.T.C.
PALK, EDVVARD A., X 5 I g v
Winnipeg. Man. X
ltlarketing. Varsity Junior basket- X
hall, 1933 Arts Social, 1933 Arts MCCALLUM- JOHN H--
basketiball for four years. Arts E Winnipeg, Man.
rugby, 1939. Commerce Club Ex- N V V
ccutive, 1940. Vice-Stick of Arts. fgxeshmglgz' iilvggofcgl and bowl'
COTC. for three years, "' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
SNIITH, FRANCES IVIERYL. U
winnipeg. Man. PALMER. GEoRGE,
Social Rep. in first year at United Q WilHliP9g, Man.
This orator par excellence will ,X H -A At -1 - . -
likely transfer to Politics at the esnggstheccgig? cg:rgg?6nRg?a:ge
first 01117101-tL1nity,tlAnother expert University'
a low ing 1. . . 'lem overt.
roLLioTT. WVILLIAM c.,
Winnipeg. Man. QQ TOTTON. v1v1ENNi: ODILE.
Finance.4Manager. Varsity rugby X ,yssinilmiav Saskt
team, 19 0-41. Athletic Board of V - ,
Control, 1940-41. Commerce Club 51 This, mmbel 'if Allen and Totton
, . Q. Eye is likewise a pioduct of Saskatche-
itiigxgeioigiftloPxgggiengrig :gigs ig wan High Schools. Vice-President
, V j , ' ' of the Commerce Clt b, l k' b f '
I?aSlt?Hi,aH'Cl Swlmmmg' 8 Similar berth in lai1yfJ0H1Eira?1CicaH
he - 'owme' ' ' ' institution.
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Nm Student Gown!
President of Dramatics
President of Debating
President of Athletics
President of Womens Athletics
President of Third Year
President of Men's Club
Senior U.M.S.U, Rep.
Junior Men's Stick
Junior U.M.S,U. Rep.
Back Row-John Craig lSDOl'tSl, Dean Argue 11-Ion. Chairmand, Ken HurstfPresident, Men's Clubb.
Middle Row-Sheila Coupar tSports Re-p,r, Sally Riley 1Secreta1'yJ, May Harris 1Vice-President.
lsi Yearl, Muriel Ferguson lVice-Sticky, Ron Williams iDebatingJ.
Front Row-Fred Tallman lJunior U.M.S.U. Rep.l. Jocelyn Saul lLady Sticky, H. Best Uunior
Men's Stickl, Morgan Wright lVice-Sticky, Ian Hamilton lPresident, lst Yearh.
Back Row-Doug. Annet. Bob Keyes. Bill Sidall, Wilf Corner.
Front Row-Bob Henderson, Odille Totton, James Dykes, Ross White.
12 0 N 0 PM C 3
if GRADUATION PHOTOS
ff DEANS' PHOTOGRAPHS
if FRONTISPIECE ILLUSTRATIONS
if GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS
if A CompIe're Phoiographing Service
if Pic'rure Framing - Framed Pictures
IO6V2 OSBORNE STREET PHONE 44133
NEXT TO OSBORNE HEATRE
Say . . . Did you know that copies
of group photos and f1lCliL'ifIlll1l
pictures appearing in this book
can be bought ot Dauiclson'si'
Qfficial Jgrown 65' gold
ff, Q JL
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. X h N P I jlim 'na t X'
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MILF! -,J LENAF l i Q... , .
' DMINISHLATION- Rf-fit Y O' 'r
HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY
GRACE GORDON HOOD, B.S., M.A,, Ph.D., Director of Home Economics
MARY S. HILTZ. B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor,
CLARA L. GROFF, BS., Lecturer.
ELEANOR McFADDEN, B.S., M.S.. Lecturer.
MARY C. MOXON. Ph.B.. M,A., Lecturer.
FLORENCE MCLAUCHLIN. B.Sc. 1H.Ec.b, MS., Lecturer,
LILLIAN B. ALLEN. B.A.. Lecturer.
MAY MCMILLAN. B,Sc,. M.A., Lecturer.
EUGENIE BURKE CLARK, B.Ed., B.A., B.SC, 1H.Ec.I. M.S., Lecturer.
GLADYS SAUNDERS. B.Sc. 1H.Ec.J, M,A., Lecturer.
GRACE O. RONNINGEN, B.S., Lecturer.
LENORE RANTON, Instructor.
BEATRICE K. BROWNLEE, B.Sc. tH.E-c.b, Innstructor.
OUR slogan, 'tOn
to Victory," has ay fi -mme
many possible mean-
ings in this year of
world stirring eventsg
however, the will to
achieve victory of the
highest type is nur-
tured in the home.
No matter What befalls in these trouble-
some times it Will take courage and stead-
fastness to hold "the home linesf' which will
mean primarily the management of family
health and morale in the face of smaller
budgets and greater nervous strain from
community and world cares. Whether next
year finds you on the home-front, or extend-
ing women's Work into the communities out-
side your home, we wish for each of you all
the strength and courage which will be neces-
sary for you to go "on to victory!',
GRACE GORDON HOOD.
Director of Home Economics.
MI C S
s . , N
xx f. - :wx
Nm 4 :: g.
GUEST, MARGARET M.. - . , 1 3 Au.-ORDQ EDNA VQQ
Winnipeg. Man. 1 Q -Q gg Q 5' . 1...j.- QQ? Q Oakville, Man,
Junior RCD- 10 Womel'-'S ASSVU' X. 'W 1- 'L in 'E , 3 Institutional option. Hockey, inter-
l938-39 Inter-collegiate track. Var- LH Q R Q... fachlty Curling' Skating-
slty basketball. President of Wom- -1 ji .eh 0. A N Q 'AI leave thy greatness unexpressed,
en's Ass'n of the U.M.S U., 1940-41, Q ua.. Q I leave my greatness to be
Lady Stick of Home Economics. ."..1i.... -' ... guessed."
Convenor of Red Cross Work for '
the University. Y Q
Q SQ . Q i N
CAMPBELL, MARY Y., ClQIAl?WICK. JOYCE M..
Vernon. B.C, H.: wmmpeg' Man'
Teaching option. Badminton, ski- 2" Institutional Option- Tennis' bad'
ing and swimming War work. . N1 ' ggggnih War 93115, 'Aoccupa'
Large quantity cooking. 'RQ .. Q- 'qgjf-V QQ Fla!-W' - - - Q -
"True to her work. true to her .f QQ S H612 q'-'let aflhd '-m355UY'?1l'lEdWBy5
friends, fri Q Q'y - . ave won er many rlen s."
Always ready to make amends." ' L., 'N QQ: 3
.X , , .V Y J . X
CAVE. JEANNETTE A.. E ' fa. E CANNON ELIZABETH F
WIHHIPPE. Mali- ii? .,,Q, 'Q' Q Brandon. Man.
Teaching option. War work , . . is -..,..,,5,:i'Q , Q . .RL S Institutional option Home ECQ
fied CPOSS RHHUHS- Q SX X lmskemall, 1938-39, 1939-40. Benys
S1165 good Hi he! SfUdl95 Bild we " 1 ' QR war work is clerical service and
affirm. Q Q QV the Air Force.
Suicessmwlll be hers at SVEIQ :1 "Shes little and she's wise,
UPU- fi She's a terror for her size."
Winnipeg. Man. CRAM EVELYN R
Institutional option Came here j ' H
from U. of S in 1938, Home Ec. in Morden' Man'
basketball, 1939-39. Athletic Rep., 5. 111SU1Ui10Hal Option. Home EC,
1940-41. Varsity basketball, 1939-40, CU141115- 1939-40. 1940-41. Box omce
1940-41, Bowling in Varsity league, Q' fm' Glee Club and Dfamatics. War
1940-41 Hopes to eo ll1 training 5 K--' Work 4 - h- Q191'lC3l S61'ViC9 and
after graduation. mo 01' men amcs-
CURRY, MAVIS G..
Winnipeg. Man. . DAEM' ROSE F"
Institutional option. Glee Club, ap- vanafouver- 3-C-
peared in "Iolanthe" and "Gondo- Q Q Teaching option. Home EC. Rep.
llers " War work . . . motor QQ Q X an the Social Committee of the
mechanics. --'mn-QMQ ewma.n Club, 1940-41, Te ',
"When tongues speak sweetly then ' R fx- swimming. VV31- wo,-k Q Q Q Clexgrgsl
they name her name." r 1 ' service and motor mechanics.
DANZINGER, DONNA, 3 t'1SfXv't.fN'.fv1ur'
Winnipeg, Man. ' ' Q S, X DAVIDSON, ELIZABETH D.,
Institutional option. Bowling, Glee Winnipeg, Man,
Club chorus, lSi35i-40.QQWar work we ' Institutional Optio,-IQ University
. . . cleiical selvice, Who mixed Q Svmphonv 1939-40 G1
' th pleasure and wisdom ' E ' X " ' ' ee Club Or'
lfasl-'ll QW1 QQ X QQ chestia, 1940-41. War work . , ,
Wlth mirth- motor mechanics and Y.W.C.A.
-s X. 5' .X ,
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masks. BETTY J.. XX -ev xg reno. 0. MARIE.
Winnipeg, Man. V ' Moosomin, Sask.
Teaching option. Box oFFice for 1 Teaching option. First Year Social
four years. Make-up for Glee Club 1 Rep., 1938-39. Vice-President, Ad-
and Dramatics. visory Council, 1939-40. "Brown and
.-With her smiles and good words ' Gold" Rep.. 1940-41, Home Ec.
for all, she is a girl we couldn't basketball, 1938-39, 1939-40, Home
do without," EC. hockey, 1939-40. war work . . .
"To be loved by all in this age
3555551 " 1 ' . '
FISHER. JESSIE E. L., 1:1 S525 'highest compliment we can
ww "" '
Shaunavon, Sask. 7: ' f
1- e sk 1,
institutional option. "Fish" held a -34' FERGUSON, HELEN E.,
leading role in 1939 Dramatic pro- - 4 F t S S k
duction: "Stage Door," 1949. Glee tr' or auf as ' 1
Club, 1938-39. Home Ec. hockey, Institutional Pptlon' Cfwle here
1938-39, 1940141 1 V n and Scored 3 trom U.1of in 1938. Skiing, skat-
goau 1ng,v swimming. War work . . .
"An eye for the boys, a head for qerlcal Sefvlce'
Work' A wit, a Wag, and a one man
A witty tongue and an air that's Wonder-U
GLEED, DORIS E.,
Okanagan Centre, B.C.
Teaching option. Badminton, ten-
Elie X GRAHAM. MADELINE V..
Q Swift Current, Sask.
S Institutional option, Fencing, 1937-
381 bowling, 1939-40-41. Glee Club
1 A "She may he young, she may be
. . . ll
nis. Isbister Scholarship 1939. '5 Sma I .
,, . , . ' 1 . A -1... But shes Jolly well captured the
Wilccgggdtlate with a cieditable hearts of aut,
our, CONSTANCE fi..
GRIERSON. GERALDINE L..
- Winnipeg, Man.
Institutional option. Glee Cluh,
Winnipeg, Man, 1937-38. Chairman of Auxiliary
,,- Glee Club, 1939-40. Social Re .
Valsity basketball, 1938-39-43, Man- . N , D '
ager, Varsity basketball, 1940-41. Fnbft' Second and Third Years'
Bowling, 1939-40. war work . . . Social Chalrman' M4041 Wal'
0CCupat1ona1therapy' work , . . motor mechanics.
: HALSTEAD. MARGARET E..
'V 5 Norwood, Man.
HENDERSON. FLORENCE M..
General option. Residence curling,
"If doing one's best is the way to
success, she is one who is
it 5 Institutional
mm Rell. 1939-40. Senior U. M S U
mi Rep., 1940-41. "lV1anitoban" staff,
Secretary of Board
option U. M S. U.
of Instrumental Music, 1949-41,
President of Joint Council, 1940--ll.
Secretary of Joint Council, 1939-40.
bound to succeed. Publicity manager for University
: Student Symphony Orchestra, 1939-
5 49. Campaign Committee for Uni-
i versity War Auxiliary Council,
IIEPWORTH. M. BETTY. , 1939-40-41. War work . . motor
Menzie' Man' i mechanics.
T h' r .Shl'hi f- , .
Hiiielniciioiilcsn20'2iZ1Z,uiZ3S3'ST QLFNPERSQN- ULUAN M'-
ahdhlyvomen 5 Insntute. 1938-39 War "m'P08f Man. A
QQEICA. . clerical service and Igstigggogigal1E:LZn,Cl?z1i1c1ngdchor-
- - - - 5 5 . - . un an -
"A bright student who is bound to 1 tumes, 1938-39, 1939-40 Onefgit
succeed wherever she may go." play, 1940-41 Bowling.
.,.. . ,
1 my X
' 'ili '
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i'l O M
JOHNSTON, MARJORIE O..
Institutional option. Glee Club,
1939--1-0. Member of the S.C.M.,
1939-40. War work , . . clerical
service, Red Cross knitting.
Teaching option. Fencing, 1938-39
1939-40. Residence East-wing table
tennis champion, 1940.
"Who combines work with play
and excels in both."
LEWIS, MARY W..
Institutional option. President of
graduating class, 1941. Horne Ec.
basketball, 1937-38. Badminton,
bowling. Secretary of the Home
Ec. Club. 1940-41. War work , . .
"A mirtbful smile and never sad,
A friendly, cheery way she had."
MCFADDEN, NORA I.,
Teaching option Vice-President of
Fourth Year. Dramatics, Home Ec.
basketball, 1939-40, curling,
DAVISON, ROBERTA P..
Member of the S.C,lVl. Council,
1939-40. Badminton, Residence
curling. Hopes soon to "make
practical use of her course." Good
Institutional option, Box oFEce for
Glee Club, 1938-39, 1939-40. War
work . . . motor mechanics.
' i x
ECV NV MICS
HODGINS. MARGARET E..
Institutional option. Tennis, bowl-
ing, 1939-40. Y.W.C.A., 1940-41.
"Time for work and time for play,
A smile for .everyone through the
KENDALL. NORMA R..
Institutional option. President of
our year, 1937-38, 1938-39, 1939-40.
Secretary of the Council, Vice-
Stick, 1940-41. Glee Club chorus,
"She hath a gracious calm, a
poise of life that waits and wills,"
MCKENZIE. ALYCE L..
Institutional option. Bowling,
"Sometimes sober, sometimes
Full of fun, clever , . very,"
Institutional Option. Varsity bas-
betball, 1937-38, 1938-39. Bowling.
Drainatics, "lVIanitoban" reported.
Head of costumes for Glee Club,
1941. War work . . . occupational
McNIELL. ELAINE H
Rainy River. Ont.
curling, 1937-38-39-40. Varsity curl-
ing, 1938-39. Advisory Committee,
1938-39. Athletic Rep., 1939-40.
Home Ec. hockey for four years.
Hockey Rep. 1939-40, 19-10-41.
MCPHERSON. KATHERINE J..
Institutional option. Home Ec. bas-
ketball, 1937-38. Vice-President of
First Year, 1937-38, Literary Rep.,
1938-39. 1939-40, Junior Treasurer,
1939-40. Senior Treasurer, 1940-41.
Home Ec. "Silver Tea Service,"
f W Z
f W! 9?
9 ' Z Z
M ' I I
MILLER, HELEN Du MOORE, MARGARET C..
Sikrj - - M
Winnipeg, Man. Wmnmeg. an.
Institutional option. Glee Club Institutional option, Properties for
chorus' 1937-38' 1933-39 Wal- Wm-k DF3IT18t1C5,' 1938-39. Junlon BIQWD
. . . clerical service and Y.W.C.A. and Gold Rep., 1939-40. BOWIIITE.
-twinning. witty, Plump and C-A - mmol'
pretty," ' ' ' '
MUNN' KAY H" Teaching option. Home EC. bas-
Carman. Man. fi ketball, 1937-38. Varsity basketball,
Institutional option. Home Ec. In- fi 193341- Hflme EC' USSR feamf 1940-
terfaculty bowling, 1939-41. Resi- 41. Home EC. Athletic Rep., 1940-
dence Social Committee, 1939-40. ..i. 41. ABC' Rep.. Captain of the
-Ashe-S pretty to Walk with and X basketball team, 19-40-41. War work
witty to talk with and pleas- Q3 Ywciccupational therapy and
ant to think upon." Qjlgi -' - V -
oLIvER, MARGARET 1.,
'E' Calgary, Alta.
NITIKMAN, LILY, """ Institutional option. Social Rep.,
winnipeg, Man, .Y 1940-41. House Committee, 1939-40.
I ft t. nal Option' Dramaticsv X 5.7. Residence ctu-line and bowling,
1g59i4E.mDebating and tennis. War irgggghicgval Wmk ' ' ' motor
work . . , clerical service. UTO See her is to love her,
For nature made her what she is,
And never made another."
0 GRADY' LOIS P" PEACOCK. DORIS J.,
Winniinegi Min. tk H E , Ridgedale' Sask.
4 C4 Q Y i .. -, M -...mi A A
gfgsglteiggisnalgaggalohvarsitgngisket- , .V-3 ,riff . lg! Teaching option.'1nterI-faculty curl.
ball team, 1938-41. Convenor for "ff glgflgsg-41', Dlamatlcs Rep' for
University Women's basketball, i A 'R Omthivgeal' CO5tume5 mfd bffx
1940-41 War work Occupa- ESE .Vx ,f .. i- oFFice koi Glee Club. Wai woik
. ' ' ' ' F 3' K N . . . first aid and motor mechanics.
322:25 therapy and Y' W' C' A' on - , , '31 1-,2?'QQ" Hobby . . . explaining to the ignor-
' 1 ' ', ' 6 X ant world the location of her home
is Q Q , ,- , 5 town.
ix g , -4 . -. .. , -. .
PUTMAN' AUDREY An A , RAYMOND, DIANE A.,
Winnipeg. Man. H Ml""rea" Que'
- - w .. - H is ' , nstitutional option, Home Ec. bas-
gljgitutllzgslo?pti.Zrg6rt3f'anlfs3l?:g9I L V .L J ketball, 1937-40. Vice-President of
Bowling. 1939,-41. Dramatic pro- 2-if the Literary Council- 1939-41 De'
duction 1939-40, Wai- work . . . 1 bamlgi 5eC"eta1'Y of the Varsity
clericalvservice, tl 1 I Smelcgib' War Work ' ' ' occupa'
,Ng E - z 5, my f ' N if iona erapy.
iss 1 4'
R1 'V -QQ .ac Fifa RICHARDS, MURIEL,
REI-:cE, ISABELLE, b 5,5 I 'Sv 4 Winnipeg, Man.
Winnipeg. Man. REI - 7 Teaching option. Home Ee. bas-
Teaching ootion. Took her first , "" . 2 ?etbal1'19gi9:i7?338'9-iglee Club CDS-
year at United College. S.C.M., i ' A ' umes' 33- 041- Glee Club
dramatics, debating, and Science H ' f-fm. box Omce- AdV150Vy C0u11Ci1,1939-
menw Wal. work V A A occupational . 40. War work . . . occupational
therapy and Y.W.C.A. X therapy-
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Institutional option. Glee Club,
costumes for Dramatic Society and .
for Glee Club. War work . . .
General course. War work . . oc 'W
"A certain dignity wedded to
Seems to envelope her form and
WILSON, LORRAINE V.,
Institutional option. Dramatic Club
costumes. War work . . . Y.W,C.A.
"A charming personality. Her
friendship makes life worth
SAMSON, GLADYS M. A..
Winnipeg, Man. is
Bowling. War work . . , clerical
service and knitting. M
X f .- N
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X X -tg., we
3 A ,
Es BX- Y
Institutional option, President of
Home Ec. Club, 1940-41. Bowling.
Costumes for Glee Club and Dra-
Ek matics. War work . . . clerical
MALYSKA, MARION A.,
1. Institutional option. Roller skat-
ing. War work . , . clerical ser-
"A sweet smile doeth good like a
Institutional option. Bowling, 1939-
403 tennis, basketball. War work
. . . clerical service.
SINCLAIR, HELEN C..
Institutional option. Began Home
Ec. leading with her BA. Senior
Treasurer, 1939--10. Junior Treas
urer, 1933-39, VVar work , .
:,. X yeas
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Margaret E. Thorson
Verna Van Blaricon
Margaret Le Coutre
Mary Brown Legatt
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Q! F1 -fill: atrium-i 4 'l
Jlame Z' ca Gwmcd, 1941
Vice-Stick and Secretary
President of Athletics
Head of Acluisory Com-
President of Literary
President of Fourth Year
President of Third Year
Senior U.M.S.U. Rep.
Junior U.M.S.U. Rep.
U.M.S.U. Women's Associa
Brown and Gold Rep
President of Home EC. Club
President of First Year
President of Second Year
MARGARET LE COUTEUR
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- ' ' ' ' ! I : za v
e e as
1 'f i f '- ' -
1' d this country fffdy for the geeeeeee ,-
, HE Present year fini history I' a race to keep the Empire s J if 2
pwdeeeee eeee le ee eeovided with all those Supplies which I nz :Q-ff'
defeeeeee eeeeeeeeee ee ton of the war! Behind this effort,
are so essential to the prosecu 1 f rOCluction, iS Gfgamzed Cane- M"
- ' ci contmiimg the HOW O p. P ti distributing - ,W '
eeeeeee ee d 'gning manufacturing, financing an broad ff ,
e ' W dian business f 951 t ui the fighting forces a W e
-- , C1 peace that eq P ,V
the products of ll ar an . it . 1:
f and maintain the Canadian People ee eeee weight behind the WHY , ' 1 ff
.-' f 1 ' utting our E mon , 5
Hgfe at EATON S, We fe P it esgist in the produc V. ff ,,
eftOYl"WOrkeee ee every Wee eiee eteiriiniieig out hundreds of thou' - if
X of war Suplmes' Om eeegeeiee iise. The employees in our storei fe p
g Seeee ee eeeeeee fee ee laereygiving freely oi their time and talen
'Q it . i c
X ' thwhile war 8 ' - f d 1 -:Q
ee Wee ' ' ll this we have Ouf fegular lob to ee ,-eeh ee
But in eeeeeee ee e it Canada with the products ot Biitis ,,,n A ae
I that is to supply eee eeefleis fairest POssible Pflcei At the peeeeee 'ee2?f7g
' and Canadian lalwff 3 , t EATONS is produced ln C
ll H h merchandise We SGH 3 ' raducts ' --'i
i-. time, 92970 of t e xt 'H We purchase lll959 Emplre p 1 - '-fe
this country or ie Greet eltltleelblritish and Canadian Suppliers we , ee
.ii!.,iig!Milll1lgi::f1- Hom approximately alll! with those Xvhg distribute their goods. E.
ll flu' . .Lf manufacturers who, 3 one - ancial strength Oi an Empire ,. fe, i
'll 2- - 1 to maintain the fin ' if
' een? are helping gfeat Y 1 raw
-gli-' lr t war. e f' Z' it
-nil' 3 Whenevef you buy an article ot Brigzhtigiuiiegtgliiee, lf7?:CSfiS I liff
-' A . , . - ' ora
lil l 'V e eeleeee Beeteie lieieereelleziieieeefleretlxeelllieeeii You buy Canadian gO3iSig51i i e!!!i!!ll
- H O ' . T'
FAIL ee eeceaijreilneiiting to the industries which Supply eee eeee ff V
l --me are I 4 e
Ulm- d 's War rn3Cl11l'X9l ,f"'i',7 "
e e rehensive variety ' if
?32f55' 5' To present the m05t eemed rtise it accu- ,f
L" e l ' t erchandise-'W 3 ve . ,f i
of such IH r, d t exl at prices f
""""' e el' " rately and honestly an e e obtainable
I In - 1 e vou the best value n . X,
I , km which giiaran EATON Poucy im. Canadais blg m-mn
i- l 'mln' IS t lmml,
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li il eleim ""' J 'X l liitnmttaluamtmiim little l lllll. 5 I
l " in . i f tl w I P X i it l 4 1 i
years ago, science
graduates from this
and other universities
in the British Empire
left their studies be-
hind and faced an out-
look very similar to
that which you face
now. We were fighting the same foe then as
we are now and were moving towards an
inevitable victory then just as we are doing
now. It is for you with your specialized
knowledge to hasten that victory and after-
wards to apply your knowledge to problems
of peace and reconstruction in such a way
that the present disaster will not be repeated
a third time. You all have my very best
ii n if
S "f""" X
Chemistry and Geology Honors,
Lang is the 1940-41 Senior Stick.
Member of the Glee Club in the
last four years. Curls and is active
in all Science activities. Received
Botany and Zoology. Lady Stick
of Science for 1940-41. Instrumental
in organizing Varsity Fencing Club.
Also plays basketball and hockey.
Stirred lively discussions at Coun-
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CRAMP' PHILLIP' HAINES. GREGOR1.
winnipeg' Man- Winnipeg. Man.
Geology, Physics and Chemistry. Chemisfw-V ,phyysifs and Geologal'
Phil is a star distance runner and Played Valslty lugby ami 'S C030 '
has run many a race for Science ings basketball and hockey teams
and Varsity. Plays a mean trom- this year. Membei of Science tiack
bone, Member of C.O.T.C. Is a team' Fomtb Yea' Eoclal quam'
navy man with ambitions in Chem- ft man- DHPPGI GWR .'P the 1112 of
istry .X Fourth Year, Ambition . . , ex-
' Xi er-utive position in C. I. L.
HITESMAN, nonsmcx, HENDIN, SOMA'
Winnipeg, Man. Winnipeg' Man.
Chemistry, Botany and Zoology. fx' Z -
Q 1 , -:og it oology, Chemistiy and Psychol-
Iiistigcgoqq an U.M,T.U. VI-:as been ogy. Interested in Chemistry. Music
35 4' ' ffg 5?Ve'a yeals' fx is her hobby. Ambition . . . Psy-
eals 3 Ome C' pm' chiatry tquite a fortune tellerr,
Horn-'EIL MURRAY. f JACKSON. JOCELYN.
llolfer Sask. E Wawanesa Man
' 452' ' '
Chemistry, Botany and Zoology. Zoology. Chemistry and Physics.
Interested in debating. Ambition . Member of chorus in Glee Club's
. . . medicine. 1A cheery and "Iolanthe." Played hockey and
friendly fellowb. curled for Science, Social Rep, for
Science girls, 1940--ll and took part
' ' '-facultv dramatics. Ambi-
JOHNSTON JANICE its 'F' 'me' f .
' ' Q tion . . . medicine.
goolingy, Chemistry and Physics. iw' JOHNSON, GEORGE,
ow im! Rep. for Science girls, S . .
1940-41, and Social Rep, in 1939-40. wmmpcg' Man' A
Active in Glee Club properties, Zoology- Botany and- Cheml5U'3'-
1939-40. Likes bowling and cur- Srliil fig, Av- One of the stars on Science hockey
ing. Ambition , . . to inspect S525 'V 3. iv iefmi- "MOOSE" WISHSS it were
munitions- gg n Third Year. Good student. Am-
"'-- bition industrial work
3551: ' ' ' '
KENNY, FRANK, KACHANOVSKY. EILEEN.
winnipeg' Man' I I Winnipeg, Man.
Chemistry and- Physics. Science Botany' Zoology and Chemistry'
Junior and Senior U'M'S'U' REA' 5533111 Interested in fencinf-' curling and
1939-41. Member of A.B.c., 1939-40. sw qwimmm H t 'it' th B
Corporal in C.O,T.C Bowls curls 53 ' ., g' alms 9. E many
and skiis Member of Finance if Ambition ' ' ' medlcme'
Committee, 1940-41. An all around ,
cheery fellow who has ambitions KNOX- JOHN'
in Industrial Chemistry. Winnipeg, Man,
ghenfgstry. Physics and Zoology.
S555 resi ent of Science Men's Club.
KLAMER, HARRY, Sports Editor of "Question Mark,"
Sheri-idon, Man. Plays hockey and is Science Curl.
Chemistry, Botany and Zoology. ing Rgp' Demonstrates to Home
A corporal in C.O.T.C. Plays hoc- EC' Frlend and, C0'W0l'k91' of DOC
key. Harry intends to go on in Newell. Ambition , . . tpresentu
Medicine. C- I- L-
- A 'TSA
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MCCARTEN. JOIIN. McHUGH. BRIAN,
SS s Wil . .
Winnipeg. Man. ' Wmmpeg. Man.
Chemistry, Botany and Zoology. Chemistry, Physics and Geology.
"Honest John" is one of Sciences QQ, Graduate of St. Paul's College.
married men. Science "Manitoban" X Brown and Gold Rep., 1940-41.
for 1940-41. Before the war 1 if- 5' EQSIQFQ Treasurer of Newman Club, Mem-
Rep. . .. .2 . ug...
had intended to study Medicine at Qi. , ber Of C.O.T.C. Demonstrated
Edinburgh, but if he can't get over . ..gi I U .J Third Year Chemistry. Ambition
tlggge is going to study it at Mani- 1 . . . Industrial Chemistry.
li ' MACFARLANE D G
MCKENZIE. KENNY. ' winnipeg Mah' OU "
Vllinnipeg, Man. A ' '
. V? , ' Ulm , E '- X " ' 33531 Ch ' -
Chemistry, Physics and Basketball gg: :':g,. - ' NM ticjmgiggg Phrggsfsieinfln Lfighgnga-
Rep. on Science Athletic Council. , :SE ' ' ' '
, , . . sg sm T.C. for three years and holds the
Kenna lStaPt1:5ug1OS'g3"g,k blgllrolg ' ' rank of Sergeant in the Artillery
a Stu ev ms . . . ' ' '-se .- -- -. .... .H ,. . section at present. Takes an in-
T U this vear His ambition wav- sr. . M . ...fs-.ts - . ..,. . .As . . .
' 'b t - chemistry and the :gas terest in sports, particularly ice
er? e Ween and roller skating, badminton, and
Almyi ' 9-A bowling. Hard worker.
MERCER, ROBERT. ' 'N -
winnipeg. Man. P K. ,Q MAXWELL. GERALD.
Chemistry, Physics and Matlgenga- , -.12 winnipeg, Man-
UCS- BDU confines mmf 0 is - . ' ' chemst y Ph ' d G 1
efforts to' studying but shows great TWO Legg in Intggegggci
interest m affalrs of the nation' iw' in most sports but particularly
"Suu Waters nm deep' f skating and tennis, Science. Quar-
termaster in Third and Fourth
MOORE, THOMAS. rears.
Winnipeg. Man. L '
Chemist,-yy Physiis Ianitld Ggezgogy. V MOLLISON' JOSEPH'
Lieutenant in l'7t ie a ery, M ,
R.C.A. after two years with C.O, "" St. Boniface, Man.
T.C. Was mobilized before gradu- Chemistry, Physics and Geology.
ating. Outside of the Army and , Interested in sports but has been
studying he takes a great interest 91 too busy to participate at Varsity.
in candid photography and roller gs X , ,gg . A shy and likeable fellow whose
. - - - ' ik? '-"' ff.. . 62:5-1 . -1 s-..- z. N- Sal A ' ' ' -
skating. Possessoi of a keen wit. 5. -J.. A gi ambition IS to get a Job In Chem-
I it fw-
Winnipez. Man. ' ,..,, MORRISON, WILLIAM,
Chemistry, ,Physics and Zoology. :E -A -- I winnipeg, Man'
Interested In hockey, badminton Ch . t Ph ,
and bowling. Secretary of Science Bqinius ysmg and Geology.
Students' Association, 1940-41. Took i - . hl ls gl grested .ln Geology and
part in dramatics and track for ' sjrimnvggr-se Aorcl'fe:IYfiTsfiellaseVe1l'?1
s' .Al" true- ,- OWWO
ilffnce muuon no a x would like to work at Chemistry
'D , or teach.
NEwEI.I., JACK. H
Portage la Prairie. Man. re jj? -E OMEROD, ALBERT.
Chemistry, Physics and Zoology. ' Winnipeg. Man.
"Doc" is known as the "Portage 5. ' Chemistry, G l d Z 1
Flash" for his ability in rugby and Q .1 Hsmileyu is jgeogxthgnen-wig 0556
hockey. 1-lf9l'3l'Y EGHIUS l'?P 'l but still Finds time to be a good
among Sclentlsts. Always seen .,,,j, H X student. Interested in Chemistry
with John Knorr. Ambition . . . - 'ESE and would like to continue in that
Industrial Chemistry. . ' 'W H9154
' g. Sei
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PAGHIS. IRVINE. SHAW, MANUEL.
Winnipeg, Man. Winnipeg, Man.
Physics and Mathematics. McLean Chpmistvy and Zoology Honors'
and Isbister SCh01H1'Sh1DS 1F 1939- Editor of "Question Mark," 1940-41.
40 and C0nSiSteY1t Scholafshlp Wm' A consistent contrilcutor to the
ner in D1'EVi0'-IS years- A SEUQUS "Question Mark" and "Manitoban"
minded student. At present d0ll13 03.25, in previous years. Has great faith
some interesting WOFK, ID SDECUf0' NL-F that scientific truth will conquer
SCOPY. H0995 to Contmue Studies all evils. Ambition . . . Medical
in Physics- Research.
winnipeg Man L WARREN, Ross.
Chemistry and Zoology Honors. N A wmmpgg' Man' V
Consistent scholarship winner . . . slhi'-lm1St1'Y 51n?t.P:1ys1gs hI'iOn01iS.
McLean and Isbister last year. F5 San an 5915 ef C 08l'Sh1P
Ch' f int est . . . Zoology. Char- winner. 1939-40. Constantly seen
actgisticsr. t I swaying Walk and . with, Ironside discussing some
pipe in mouth. Don hopes to Cong g is chemical problem. Ross is a steady
tinue Zoological studies. 32,1 ' f. Zntd P-anim Vggkelft Chleft 1Y1f?I'-
" gig S . . , ny emis ry per ainlng
ALLEN, ROBERT, f3'ii--' ' '
BARSKY. PERCI ,
Chemistry, Physics and Mathemat- VAL
ics. Left teaching for a year to Foam Lake- 5351'-
obtain his B.Sc. We don't know Chemistry, Zoology and Botany,
much about him but what we know L Has curled for Science. Is an ar-
we like. 9 dent collector of library books
-J:-3.:.,.:: .V ,Q 1 . . . Intends to go in Medicine.
BLAcKiE, HARRY, V f S25
winnipeg, Man. A dj", I BREDT, ANNA,
Chemistry, Physics and Mathemat- . l , it S Winnipeg, Man,
ics, Interested in radio and prior . . 3. . - M Botany' Zoology Ingect Morphol-
to outbreak of hostilities, operated C " .' , i , .
. , i Oey and Chemistiy. Inteiested in
it hambstatignd witlg call bVE4AgIC. - -. 5 ' '40 debating and Curling. Has taken
oney ags i a 4 ne Jo as ci- in ,H g ft" 1. an active part in Costume and
ence Treasurer this year. fe-. " . P H A make-up for U-MSVUA productions.
N - ' Ambition . . . to get a job,
BULLIS. GEORGE, I
""""'fg an BROWN, MANY ELIZABETH,
Chemistry. Botany and Zoology. 5 W. . 1
George is the man with 60 units in ' i mmpeg' Man'
Junior Division. Interested in de- .,,, Botany, Zoology. Intends to major
bating and was Science Debating ,. fi"-as ,sn ig?-' RQ . IH Botany,
Rep. this year. Great friend of the .l. .. 'i"45Q'i rf'
.. ., A A A - ,I ,j Vg. i Q
Shands. Ambition . . , Medicine. fe , CAHA' STANLEY'
COLPITTS. GRANT, , 4.,ig5,,s fa: 53. .Q Mccieari. Man.
winnipeg Man X -. iw ik Chemistry. Physics and Mathemat-
' ' ' We 'P' its. Stan was one of the start on
Botany. Zoology and Chemistry, 'wr' EQ . Sciences winning ti-ack team this
"Butch" is nonchalant and friend- ' ' Q. year. Swimming Rep. for Science-
ly and may often be found swottin?, ' H x Member of Science soccer team'
in the library when it's too cold Demonstrates Physics. Intends to
for hockey. i go into radio work.
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STIENDEL. BARNEY. PARKHURST- HARVEY-
s . .
Winnipeg, Man. wmmpeg- Man'
X5 is . Q .
Chemistry' Geomgy and Botany. Chemistiy, Mathematics and Phe-
Barney is a likeable fellow and a sics. Harvey is one of Sciences
conscientious Science Student. Has Pjockey Stars- Played S031 foql'
3 lab- of his own at home, Inter- Science soccer team. Bowled mtei-
ested in Bacteriology. Ambition faculty for Science- Tenms Rep-
- 4 V Medicine. on Science Athletic Council,
TODIS. KEN. I VVILLNER. GIDEON.
Saskatoon. Sask. - Winnipeg, Man.
Chemistry, Physics and Geology. Finland's gift to Canada. Mem-
Was in C,O.T,C, for two years. :gl ., ber of C.O.T.C. for two years. Has
Lieutenant in 17th Battery, R.C A . V. .... . h , spent summer as a lumberjack and
and was called up before graduat- .3 ,. ,. has ears for good music. His keen
ing, Ken was a hard worker, a S, L. sense of humor makes him popu-
swell fellow and we all wish him 551-f l X lar with all. Ambition . . . Geo-
the best of luck. ii- 4 Q S 10g'y.
s ' s
HORTON- ROBERT- 3 WALL. CORNELIUS.
Wiilliivfg- Man- 'E' Q I..-nhhridge, Alberta.
Chemistry, Physics, Geology and Q Chemistry. Keenly interested in
Mathematics. Secretary of the S - Sports but has been too busy he
CM. Rather quiet at times but a actively participate in them at
hard W01'k91' with an excellent Varsity, Ambition is medicine.
sense of humor,
Ki-IRR, GODFREY, ' ' '
,. . Winnipeg. Man.
w .M .
Cnhnesaciftrv aMatheinatics Honours Chemistry and Physics' Managing
Commonly known as "'Gasher", Editor of Question Mark for 1940-
Ambition he V mania e ' 41, Manager of Science Junior and
" ' pp' g ' Senior Hockey teams. One of
Science's better curlers. Interested
JACOB. TIMOTHY, S in Home Economics, Ambition . . .
H'innipeg, Dian, 2 Industrial Chemistry.
Chemistry and Geology. Gover- 5
nor-Generals medallist from St x Mc-ADAM' RAYMQQND,
John's College. One of Sciences X M. d M
ace hockey players, Fourth Year is mne usa' an'
Athletic Rep. Keeniy interest in Chemistry and Geology. This Pei'-
all sports and a real Science sup- 501181719 YO'-mg fellow has ambi-
porter. Ambition . . . Chemistry ti'-'JUS for Chemical Engineering-
nr Geology, Good track man and curler, A1-
il: ways has a snappy Come-back. En-
SHAND' IAN' joys everything in the line of sport.
w' ' , M . .
Cnhl3rl:i5tpy.al:3otany and Zoology. SFLLI JACJL
President of Glee Club for 1939-40 """P"g' 'Ian'
where he did an excellent job. As Zpology and ChE'miSII'Y. First
Social Chairman, Ian is responsible L19'-ltfmanf in C-0-T-C4 O11 leave
for the best social program science from P.P.C.L.I. Quiet. unassuming
ever had. Ambition . . . Medicine. but well-liked Chap-
iflf N NSS s
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Convenor of Social Committee
Senior U.M,S.U. Rep.
Junior U.M.S.U. Rep.
Junior Stick 1
Junior Lady Stick
President of Men's Athletics
DIANA LORANGER I
President of Women's Athletics
President of Fourth Year
President of Third Year
President of Second Year
President of Scientiic Society
President of Men's Club
Editor, Question Mark
Brown and Gold Rep.
Convenor of Debating Com.
President of Dramatics
President of First Year
' Slucfwri qaculiy
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. 5 A 4 '
J. D. ADAMSON. B.A., M.D. lMan.J, M.R.C.P. lEdin.H, F.R.C.P. IC?
Professor of Medicine and Director of the Department of Internal Medicine.
LENNOX G. BELL. M.D. lMa11.f, M.R.C.P. lLond.7
Associate Professor of Medicine.
PERCY G. BELL, D.S.O., B.A., M.D. iM3H.l, F,A.C.S.
Professor of Opthalmoloyy and Director of the Department.
lOn leave-active servicel.
DONALD J. BOWIE, B.Sc. fMed.l. M.A., Ph.D. lTor.J
Assistant Professor of Anatomy.
F. T. CADHAM, B.A., M.D. 1Man.1, F.A.C.P., F.R.C.P. ICJ
Professor of BacteriolOQ1l. Seroloyy and Immunology.
A. T. CAMERON, MA., D.Sc. lEdin.b, F.I.C.. F.C.I.C., F.R.S.C.
Professor of Biochemistry.
W. E. CAMPBELL. B.A., M.D. lMan.l
Professor of Ophthalmology.
A. GIBSON, M.A., Ch.B., iEdin.f. F.R.C.S.. F.R.S,E.
Associate Professor of Surgery.
F. W. JACKSON, M.D. 4Man.b, D.P.H. lTor.3
Professor of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.
JOHN M. LEDERMAN, BSC. lSask.l. M.D. 1Man.l
Lecturer in Pathology.
F. G. Mc-GUINNESS. M.D., C.M. lMan.l, F.R.C.S., lC.J, M.R.C.O.G.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics.
J. D. MCQUEEN. D.S.O.. M.D.. C.M. 1M3D.f, F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.lC.l
Professor of Gynaecoloyy and Director of the Department of Obstetrics and
SARA MELTZER, M.D. fMan.l
Lecturer in Pathology.
ROSS B. MITCHELL, B.A., M.D.. C.M. iMan.J. F.A.C.S., F.R.C.P. KCJ
Professor of Obstetrics.
V. H. K. MOOREHOUSE. M.C., B.A., M.D. lTor.b, F.R.S.C.
Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
DANIEL NICHOLSON, M.D., C.M. 4Man.b, M.R.C.P. lLon.J
Professor of Pathology.
M. J. ORMEROD, M.D. lTor.l
Assistant Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
L. A. SIGURDSON, M.A., M.D. lMan.l
Lecturer in Anatomy.
I. MACLAREN THOMPSON, B.Sc.. M.B., Ch.B. 1Edin.l
Professor of Anatomy.
E. J. WASHINGTON. M.D.. 1Man.b, F.R.C.S. lC.l
Professor of Laryngology and Otology.
OLIVER S. WAUGH, M.D., C.M. lMcGil1l. F.A.C.S.
Professor of Surgery and Director of the Department of Surgery.
FRANK D. WHITE, Ph.D. lEdir1.J, A.R.T.C., F.I.C.. F.C,I.C.
Assistant Professor of Biochemistry.
A. J. MATHERS
Dean of Medical Faculty
" 'Tis known I ever
Have studied physic. through which secret art
By turning o'er authorities. I have
Together with my practice, made familiar
To me and to my aid the blest infusions
That dwell in vegetives. in metals. stones:
And I can speak of the disturbances
That Nature works, and of her curse: which doth give me
A more content in course of true delight
Then to be thirsty after tottering honour
Or tie my treasure up in silken bags
To please the fool and Death."
From UP61'IC1ES,H CHI, 2, 31-425.
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2 S SNS
Vhnnlpeg, Man. sis
Winnipeg General Hospital
.V . h
coLL1Ns. L. B.,
Winnipeg General Hospital.
Winnipeg. Man. Q25 ggi
St. Boniface Hospital. sais
KERSTER, G. G..
St. Boniface Hospital.
BECRSTEAD. J. L..
St. Boniface Hospital
St. Boniface Hospital,
HOOGE. P. D..
Plum Coulee, Man.
St. Boniface Hospital
IVIEDWAY, J. G.,
Winnipeg, Man. Pacific Junction, Man,
Misericordia Hospital, Misericordia Hospital
New wg ef.: rrp'
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DANIEL- 5- BRUCE. D. D. C..
Crystal City, Man. winnipeg' Man.
.. . . ,EE A..
Winnipeg General Hospital. Winnipeg General Hospital
EAST. S., ,HRT H
Jafvh' om- Saskatoon. Sask.
Winnipeg General Hospital, si. Boniface Hospital
HOOGSTRATEN- J" iff HOLLWAY, R.,
lvinnipeg' Man- Jansen, Sask.
Winnipeg General Hospital. St. Boniface Hospital
MCFARLANE. R. H.. MYERS' R. Fu
Winnipeg. Man. Fl winnipeg' Man'
- . KM E '
St. Boniface Hospital. Winnipeg General Hospital
MOORE. C. H.. gin. NORTH' H. C.,
Brandon, Man. Carmen, Man.
Sl- B0n1faCe Hospital. St. Boniface Hospital
WAKEFIELD, G., RAHANOVITCH. M. E.
Winnipeg. Man. winnipeg' Man'
St. Boniface Hospital. Winnipeg General Hospital
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NARKENTIN. A. D..
St. Boniface Hospital.
St. Boniface Hospital,
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STUART. F. G..
Moose Jaw. Sask.
St. Boniface Hospital.
M Winnipeg. Man.
YVinnipeg General Hospital.
WOLAN, C. T.,
IIURST, II. G..
e- Winnipeg. Man.
gg St. Boniface Hospital.
STEWART. D. B.. HUDSON, J. E.,
winnipeg, Man, I-Iamiota, Man.
Winnipeg General Hospital. Winnipeg General Hospital.
RIDGE, J, MH CORBETT. C. A.,
winnipeg. Man, Crystal City, Man.
Winnipeg General Hospital. Winnipeg General Hospital.
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TYMCHAK, z.. PARKER, I. M..
Willl1iPeZi Mall- 1 Winnipeg, Man.
City HOSPUHI- SB5kBl00l1- SBSH- EM Vancouver General Hospital.
BALDRY, G. S., LUGINSKY, S..
Regina, Sask Q Winnipeg, Man.
St, Boniface Hospital. i City Hospital, Saskatoon, Sask.
wmcirr. R. D., Q RUSEN, s..
Winnipeg. Man. Lf Winnipeg. Man.
City Hospital, Saskatoon, Sask. 'Winnipeg General Hospital.
VALENSY Ju : DANYLCHUK. A.,
Saskatoon. Sask. Sandilanrls, Man.
City Hospital, Saskatoon, Sask. City Hospital, Saskatoon, Sask.
HOINIIK, A., ' .33 5 GAMBLE. E..
winnipeg, Man, N' by Norwood, Man.
St. Boniface Hospital, i X' ,far 'Winnipeg General Hospital.
ROVVED, R. B., GARNER, K..
Waseca, Sask. Vancouver, B.C.
Vancouver General Hospital. Vancouver General Hospital.
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Back Row-Don VVhitley lPresidenf, Third Yearr. Fredrick Walsh 1President, First Yearl,
Reginald Govan lC,A,M.S.I. Junior Repw, Avarcl Fryer 4Common Roornl, VVilliam Thompson
1C.A.M.S.I. Senior Rep.l, Rhodes Chalke lPI'BS1Cl6I1f, Second Yearn,
Front Row-John Mugan 1Brown and Goldl, James R. Mitchell 1TreaSurerr, Adam Little 1ViCe-
YQLZ' V ,, .
Presidentl, Wilbur Guest 1Senior Stickl. Duncan Kippen lAthletic Repy. Alan McCarten
we-mor U.M.S.U. Re-p.m, John Malcolm lJunior U.M.S.U. Hep.1
:Q fm. ,
wh, We Q., ia ,Macaw adam
JUNIOR DlvnsiON If -X
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THE DEGREE COURSE IN PHARMACY
DURING the years 1937 and 1938 discussions, relative to a general
revision of all phases of pharmaceutical education, were carried
on between members of the Manitoba Pharmaceutical Association and
representatives of the University. These discussions led to the inaugu-
ration of a University course leading to the Degree of Bachelor of
Science in Pharmacy. The Degree Course now replaces the Diploma
Course which has been offered since 1914. The first class was enrolled
in the new course in September, 1940. This forward step is in keeping
with the steady advancement which has marked the history of phar-
maceutical education in Manitoba since its beginning in 1888.
The new course was outlined having in mind similar courses
offered in Universities and Colleges of Pharmacy in Canada and the
United States. The course covers three academic years following the
completion of the term of apprenticeship. The curriculum has been
completely revised. New courses of practical and cultural value have
been introduced. The work in other courses has been revised and
extended considerably. New laboratory work covering various fields
relating to Pharmacy has been introduced. Ten different laboratory
classes are now offered during the three- years as compared to four
offered during the two years of the Diploma Course. New equipment
and working space has been provided.
Changes in the content of courses will be instituted to keep the
course in line with modern developments, and when experience shows
such changes to be in the best interests of practical pharmaceutical
OR us, this year is one
of special significance.
Twenty-five years ago the
members of the first grad-
uating class in the Diplo-
ma Course in Pharmacy
received their Diplomas.
You are the last class to
be registered in that
course. Your Diplomas
are the last to be issued. Your graduation this
year will mark the close of a chapter in our his-
tory covering a period of twenty-seven years. A
new one began with the institution of the Degree
To you, the members of the last graduating class
in this course, we say good-bye with more than
a little regret. We have enjoyed the very pleasant
relationships which have marked the last two
years. We have appreciated your courtesy and
attention. Your spirit of willingness and co-opera-
tion has lightened very considerably the adminis-
trative and teaching duties.
You step out into difficult days. Life will meet
you with heavy demands in the Way of effort and
sacrifice. Go forth with confidence in yourself.
with high ideals of service and conduct, and with
a firm resolve to discharge Whatever responsibili-
ties may be yours with credit to yourself and to
ALCOCK, FRANCIS WILLIAM. APPEL, LAARRY MORRIS'
Wil1lliP9g, Man. Winnipeg, Man.
Garry Drug Store, Common name, .aai Richmond'-5 Drug Store. Synonym,
"Sliver," Tall, fair and handsome. "Apples," A pgtent mixtul-e gf
Brilliant scholar. Always willing energy, Whispers can be heard
to help a fellow student, Good -XX throughout the classroom. Apples
sportsmanship. 'Would make a and Sid would make a good de-
good clock Winder. 539- bating team. AEnthusiastic sup-
E. porter of athletics.
Bfss' JACK' CAMINETSKY, SIDNEY,
wgmmeg' Ngm' St M b f SSX Winnipeg, Man.
mgers rug ore. em ei' O Hes . ,. v t
C.O.T.C. Pharmacy bowling rep. ggS5ur2,i13g:gge1gZi2f5eF cgggaa'
Active in all sports. Tries to im- N , ' m . ' A ', '
r V. th d f t d 1, eas5 on account of experience in
5251356 S521 TE? u?.di.452.nS Mig BUY Scouts-
U.lVI.S.U. family compact.
N DARKE, GEORGE B.
V Xl Brandon, Man.
CAMBPELL- DAYID' Clen2ent's Digg Store. Iiark aigd
Q mys erious. eor c
EISFNSTEIN S SAMUEL found in the l?Sra?3ahv:T1ii?1?:ing
' ' ' ' 225 "Merk's" or the '4B.P."
Winnipeg, Man. ws
C 1 ,"R K is j , ,
15 A G1 d '- v w -I o er s rug ore. s our ony
30315311 I - gsigkinrglggitgsviigllpigll Q physicist. How he does it, nobody
Ambition ' I A to inhale, knows. Interested in many sports.
Q Main hobby . . . research work
2 . . . producing glycerine from po-
GUTKIN, DANIEL, S tatoes at present.
Winnipeg, Man. X
Service Drug Store. Conscientious SIKUNTER- YCLLIAM G"
stud nt d h fd 'k -. D x lilmipeg. an.
has ieenaxwell zlualgiceii ca1'1i:ni?iE s Robei-t'5 Dyu S101-ep Ali H -
,X Q E as. Cur
out the duties of President. Never ly," Characteristics . I V Father of
quite makes the 9 am. lectures. E - Pharmacy, Social 1-epp' Story tene,-.
- B l' ' h if ' ' ' ,
is xvgL:iie1?r1a1icee a 210031 tc1i:ig:e?S Aig-
JAMPOL, JOSEPH S. W., bition . . . to be a detail man foi
Winnipeg, Man. Drewry's.
St, John's Pharmacy. Common X
name, Joey, "The Drummer." X K-ARR, JOSEPH H..
Glamu'B,N.l,O' '-f , , A', .
the Vgrsityogaricll. One loiatifieeloeist X I " WgmjRegD1tIan 4 ,
drummers in the city, Spends his 4 3, nan 5 lug, Stole: Intelvested m
HJ' ."Wllk "'g 'lu' -, I
wc:1Yl5a1'oux1ii theuI3mo1os:eJr glib 223 ymity pause Band' . Active m
campus sing songs. C.O.T.C, Am- 5 ti? i3522ggi1?Zm'vF:51c1Ely' 6363355
muon ' ' ' Chemist' X mixture of questions V Nl e
.,., w,X-k.. F - 'I' :
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s Q S
Karz, SIDNEY, ivnoicovsxr. MAJER,
Winnipeg. Man. Winnipeg. Man.
Burrows Di-ug Store. Admits be- Beverley Di-ug Store. Common
ing interested in hockey and soc- name, "Migie." Enthusiastic ping-
cer, but cannot stand the pressure. pong player, Member of C.O.T.C.
Generally acquires a high tempera- Publicity Rep- for drug journals.
ture around exam. time. Allergic Hopes to be able to take a class
to organic. Ambition . . . to cap- by lecture without falling asleep.
ture bowling trophy. "'
PHILLIPS, STANLEY W.. .555 ,. .
I A Winnipeg, Man.
wmmpeg' Man' A W. H, Ringer Pharmacy. "Play-
Bliaif-hWalt9'5 DVUE5 Store- IS Vlce' bov" of the class. Member of the
President and Senior U.M.S.U. C.O,T-Cl E th -A in ii' 1 d
Rep. N0 matter ,how busy Stan iS. hLu1ter. Talixes ugiiiiigege Ss 1? silke-
he EUWHYS Ends UTD? t0 take 3 Del" v,e,. line. Ambition . . . research chem-
sonal interest in his fellow students. .I ,Q ..f',i.'F ist in Abbottis Laboratory'
Never worries about exams until X "'Mt."i, X
after there over. 4' i
A I ROSS. JOHN RUSSELL,
RUDDOCK. ALBERT s., Winnipeg. Man.
Winnipgg, Man, K : lngram's Drug Store. Member of
. i , ,, ' C O. T. C, Assistant Advertising
lngrams Diug Stone. The Fam- - I F 1 , 5 , ,
ily Man." An earnest worker in . Mac?a,ff'?l My i UiM'S'UF Pflbhclty
all the activities in the more seri- Egg s 2? SciQiii"'112SLfJeNXll?'teaniuengber
' ' . ' ' - ITI-
0L'SSlde0fC0Hege1'fe' bition . . . "Crooner." Valedic-
t 1' f ci . '41,
SAVAGE. CAMPBELL G., 1 Quan O asg
arman MET" snnrn, GORDON wiLL1AM,
Geographical source . . . M. West- W. . M
away's Drug Store, Miami. "Brown I mmpeg' an'
and Gold" Rep. popular, active Muir's Drug store. "S1nitty" is the
Participant in most extra-curricu- Vingleadel' Of the Class when it
lar activities. Conscientious stud- ,ga xi comes to bowling between lectures.
ey-iti Ambition , , i to be a iadies' W fi . 1 Keenly interested in sports of all
man, hi kinds. Curled for inter-faculty.
,,5a,.., Class photographer. Med. uses
SOAL. E, DONALD, ' ' ' Story tene"-
Winnipeg. Man. X ULICKI TOVY
X, ' i Y i
Braithwaite's Drug Store. Silver W. . M
medalist in 1939-40 and Isbistei- """"eF" fm'
Sghulai-Shipi Known as -'pagieiiiv' International Drug Store. A real
in the Pharmacy chemistry lab. student with a yen to learn. "Geis-
Arm i-est is a dire necessity in ler's sidekick." Interested in bowl-
Don's life. Ambition . . . to deal H12 and h0Ck9Y' Al161'giC to "Bay"
with minute quantities. StHi1'S-
STERN, DAVID, WALKER, BRUCE G.,
Winnipeg, Man. Willnipeg. Man.
Logan Ave. Pharmacy. Character- McKnight's Drug Store. Member
istics , . . happy-go-lucky, inter- Of C.O.T-C- and Winnipeg Light
ested in many sports, great charm Ilifarltry. A caricaturist of no
for fairer sex. Never considered meafl ability . . . ask "Sliver,"
a wrapping test to be of any im- ambition - - - to be HH CXDEI1
portance, Ambition , , , 'thockey otanist so that he can raise nur-
ref." scry shrubs.
X Y Y N .mise X
' N Q
Six? , X
X , ,Q urs- i - is X isis-Xejs1ljQ.gE 5.
s X Nw iss ess f
S s XX X
is X is
X' S 1 Q
i ii X N '.,.M..,,1:':-It-::12:.1.sQri: XX. - Q....---5QTXbR::::r:r11-iP s i A SN: Weak N05
A we X
2' "" X Y X N X' " " .X r -D X it ru ' X i Sue-. we fe X. , X
s Ss es ss NN Q n
' i'l F ' Nl
North End Pharmacy. Could be
called serious-minded, but he gets
a "whale" of a laugh out of a good
joke, Likes to catch a catnap be-
VVOLFMAN. ABBIE B.,
Winnipeg. Man. .
Sun Drug, Quiet and unassuming. i
"Still water runs deep." Prefers 7
to remain out of the realms of N
P Zi 4
Vita Drug Store, "Bill" probably
acquired his serious and profes-
sional attitude during school teach-
ing days. Enjoys a good time,
HIGGINBOTHAM, JOHN F..
I-ligginbotham 8: Son Drug Store.
Synonym, Higgie. Geology source
. , . Metropolis of the west. Our
heroic Sports Rep. Rare sense of
humor and takes part in all activi-
ties. Uses . . . good looks, hardi-
ness, popularity and carefree atti-
tude. Favorite expression . . .
"Don't push, I saw her first!"
Top Row-R. James Gawne, Wm. T. Koltek, Ray Harman.
Bottom Row-"Flash" Holowaty, Mel Waddell, Alice Woodhull, Roy Bilous, Jack Miroshnik.
'w"a.X8.N KS'-AL ix,
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DEAN T. W. LAIDLAW, K.C., LL.B.
PROFESSOR F. READ, LL.B.
GORDON S. COWAN, LL.B., B.C.L.. M.A.
H. D. BARBOUR, M.A., LL.B.
S. M. BATTRAM
R. B. GRAHAM. K.C., LL.B.
C, K. GUILD. K.C.. MA.
J. J. MILNE. LL.B.
J. W. MORRISON. LL.B.
CAPTAIN H. N. STREIGHT. LL.B. Ion Active Servicey
C. RHODES SMITH, K.C., B,A., LL.B.
J, T. THORSON. K.C., B.A., LL.B.. J.D., M.P.
OUR years ago, it
would have been diffi-
cult to realize that on the
occasion of your gradua-
tion Canada would once
again be in the throes of
a mighty struggle to pre-
serve the rights and lib-
erties which we have so
long enjoyed under the
democratic system of government.
The most common characteristic of democracy
is justice. The lawyer is specially qualified to
demonstrate that untrammelled justice is to be
preferred to anything that the "isms" of the world
have yet devised. You, who are on the threshold
of your profession, will share the responsibility of
pointing out the means by which justice can be
made available to all more easily, more swiftly
and with more certainty.
In saying farewell, we do so with the conscious-
ness that you will meet the emergencies of the
time with all the qualities at your command. We
know that when the sinister forces of tyranny and
despotism have been met and overthrown you
will again march on to Victory in the momentous
battles of Peace which will inevitably follow.
J. W. LAIDLAW,
.. A IV
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DORFMAN. SARAII E., ELLI04-T. LORNE, J. c., B.A.
Articled with Articled with .
Shuckett and Shuckett. A Attorney-Generals Department.
GIMPIL, HARRY. , GZLFENA DXID ARAAN
. - - T ic 9 Wi
tgtleguggglg Cantor and Dorfman.
GRIERSON W JOE B B S HUNTER. c.Eo. RICHARD. B.A.
' ' " ' C' Articled with
Articled with P'tblado, H kt d c .
J, T. Beaubien, 1 OS m an O
LAWRENCE. IIILTON ANDREYV,
JoIINsToN. WM. J.. B.A. 5 , 5 13-A-
Articled with A1-ticled with
Crawford and Long. X Aikins 81 Co.
MACDONALD. BRUCE PHIPPS MOLLOY, B.A.. WM. AUSTIN
EY X 4 -X . -X'x I .
Articled with I- 'QXSQ Arfwled Wlfh
E- J' McMurray 8: Co. E. J. McMurray 8: Co.
ROWLAND. LESLIE ORR, B.A. SHEPS. SIDNEY G.
A1-ticled with ., Agaticled :ith
McWilliams, Gunn and Lennox. ., EFYUHC and C1'1El'hiaCk.
. ,,,. ,
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W M M.. i Q...
SINCLAIR, IAN D., B.A. KORNBERGER, JACOB WESTWOOD. FREDER- HUNTER. RODERICK, KREPIAKEVICH
Amded with C., Bn. ICR S., B.A. 0. A.. B.A. STEPHEN
Guy Chappel 8: Co. Articled with Articled with Articled with Articlecl with
Hudson Ormond 8: Co. Attorney-Generals De- Williams, Dilts and Wm. Noble.
Missing: PAUL E. LONG, Articled with Clark and Robertson.
Back Row-S. G. Sheps, John Hunt, D. A. Bowles, Norman Christie, Andrew Lawrence, Alf1ed
Monnin, Fred Westwood.
Front Row-Sarah Dorfman, Les. Rowland, Fraser Campbell, Rod Hunter, Wm. Mollay Al
Qmlwd geconcf Wm GW
Buck Row-W. F. Van Alstine, Joseph Haddad, V. S. Swystun, N. Silverman. A. M. Livingston,
A. J. Halter.
Middle Row-R. K. Adams, G. A. Embury, Frank Milligan, G. A. Brown, F. J. Eibner. Lorne
Front Row-Kornyl Magera, Garson Vogel. C. W. Pybus. Rose Mary Stewart. A. M. Monnin,
7!u9u:l,ancl Zzcunlh 'Zfeaa 8144414
Back Row-Bruce Forrester. Norman Christie, H. P. Clubine, G. R. Hunter, D. A. Golden,
W, J. B. Grierson. Harry Giripil, Stephen Krepiakevich, Bruce MacDonald, Paul Long,
Middle Row-Jim Doak, John Hunt. Bill Ralph. John Hamblin, Andrew Lawrence. Sid Sheps,
Ian Sinclair, Bill Johnston, J. C. Kornberger.
Front Row-Les Rowland, Fraser Campbell, Rod Hunter, Bill Molloy, Sarah Dorfman, Dave Bowles.
Missing- Lorne Elliott.
- -' MN5
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enmafau al painlle Ju Bad pawn plaid'
HERE is a View of the horizontal type generators at the City Hydro's power plant
at Pointe du Bois on the Winnipeg River, approximately 80 miles from Winni-
peg. Power from Pointe du Bois was first delivered to the City in 1911 and the total
capacity of this plant, 105,000 h.p., was reached in 1926.
MM 3? '-1,
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7' 9 M.
, V -, . ,.,,. A, ,
Q al sim adm paw, nw
EACH of these vertical type units at City Hydro's Slave Falls Power plant gen-
erates l2,000 horsepower. At present there are four of these units installed,
making the present capacity of the plant 48,000 h.p. When completed Slave Falls
power plant will have 8 units with a total capacity of 96,000 h.p.
--,a,q2Lea,Z',ccc-m ' ,aA4el'
NE of the greatest benefits of modern times,
cheap electricity, has raised the standard of
living in Winnipeg homes. It is also an important
factor in Winnipeg's commercial life, for cheap
power is an inducement to new industries to
locate in this city.
The low rates now prevailing in Winnipeg
were brought about by the citizens' decision to
build their own electric utility. Today, City Hydro
is recognized as an outstanding example of suc-
cessful municipal ownership-a utility offering
service second to none.
'ae ' , d
'ess-wr Hydro Electric System
LOOKING back over
the past years I arn
reminded of many mes-
sages to graduating class-
es written for the Brown
and Gold. They have
been written in times of
prosperity and in times
of depression and now for
the second time my mes-
sage is written with the background of a world-
wide war, of a character for which there is no
precedent. Even in times of peace it is the respon-
sibility of a young man who has the privilege of a
University education to use his training in pro-
moting the welfare of the country through whose
assistance his education has been made possible.
But now that your native land is engaged in a life
and death struggle for the preservation of all that
it values, this responsibility to use your training
Where it may be of greatest value is greatly en-
hanced and places before you a problem which
must be solved by each graduate for himself.
So in bidding you farewell I trust that wher-
ever the path of duty may lead you, you may
keep before you the firm determination to use
your talents and your training to the utmost of
your ability towards the ultimate welfare of your
homes and your native land.
E. P. FETHERSTONHAUGH,
7 4 W 71 :D fn 4 -4
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ELECTRICAL-Steve has served on
the Council for two years, and is
now Athletic President and Hockey
Rep. He is never at a loss for an
answer, if he can only find the old
envelope on which it was written,
Steve is interested in radio, and
claims to be a defeatist from the
St. Boniface. Man.
CIVIL-Worked last summer at the
Seven Sisters Power Plant. Pro-
fesses to a mean game of tennis.
He candidly admits that he is glad
to get through and is looking for-
ward to the future.
KIPPAN, J. A.,
CIVIL-"Drive On" Kippan is a
real loss to the faculty. Since
frustrated in an attempt to become
Curling Rep. last year, his interest
iso we hear! has switched to red
heads. A draughtsman for Cowin
8: Co. last year, his future is open
MACKINNON. W. D..
CIVIL-Started life in Winnipeg,
but after Don had taken one year
of Engineering, his family left for
Edmonton. Looking forward to a
future of railway work. Engages
in curling and badminton.
STEIMA N, MORRIS.
CIVII.-"Steamer" is well known
in sports circles, being prominent
in soccer, basketball, and curling.
Surveying for the Government last
summer. Startled the world when
he suggested renting lantern slides
to be shown at Engineering meet-
TERM UENDE, TED,
ELECTRICAL-Comes from Ken-
ton, Man. Is claimed to be one of
the real reasons why the residence
was given to the army. In past
summers has been ttheoreticallyr
an electrician for Kummen and
Shipman. An ardent curler.
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Chucklesu Heppner is noted for
his conversational ability and his
weird diet of chocolate bars and
Cokes! Selwyn played Junior Var-
sity basketball last year, and is
also active in stage lighting.
CIVIL-One of Civil's youngest
graduates. Tom is an Isbister
Scholarship winner of last year.
Has worked for the Manitoba Land
Surveys and the Government in
past summers His ambition is to
become an aircraft inspector.
CIVIL-Having obtained a high
mark on the first O.T C. exam.
"Horse" is now known as the
"Brains of the Battalion" He is
out to see the light even if it is
polarized. as he is doing a thesis
PAGET. K. K.,
CIVlL4Took over the Social Com-
leadership this spring.
Works for Assiniboia Construction
Co, in the summer. and for him-
self in the winter. Noted as bus
driver for U,M.E.
CIVIL-Since Engineering originat-
ed from the army, Arnold believes
in the army originating from the
Engineers, ls the captain of "C"
company, and expects to join the
RCE. on graduation.
ELEC'TRICALiA dapper fellow,
well known tor enviedh for his
luck. It is rumored that Bud
spends all evening working for the
company, all night in custody. and
still appears at class the next
.s X- X X
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XX X-.gux , 1 V ' W x iii Sggtlf'-4FQ':w pi' ,X Q A
....,....,...,..... .... ......... . ..... S
S .Q i
vw Wm .e
Back Row-Prof. Dorsey, Tom Bradshaw, Claire Anderson, Mr. Bowley 1Te-chnicianj, Richie Buhr,
Art Gregory, Bob Teske, John Pink, Bob Smith, Dennis Hand.
Middle Row-Len Bateman, "Bud" Chandler, Maurice Beresford.
Front Row--Hugh MacKay, Jim Pratt, Al. MacFayden, "Butch" Whaley.
vzuw Wm ew
Back Row-Stewart Schofield, "Forster," Lorne Davies, Les Wardrop, Jack Cann, Herb Ansley
Front Row Jack Harvey, Glenn Lawson, Finlay Scaife, Prof. Herriot, Dan Dudych, Bill Bowman
Oscar Morntz. -
Senior U.M.S.U. Rep.
Junior U.M,S.U. Rep
Slide Rule Editor
President of Athletics
Literary and Debating
Brown and Gold
President of Second Yeai
President of Third Year
N. . ENS?
Back Row- S. Scott. A. Roe, I. Gunn, Corine Smith, Marie Clark,
Middle Row-Prof, Osborne, A. MacKay, M. Roblin, Marie Henderson, Mary Lou Morkin, D. Roth,
C. Guberman. K. Parker, Prof. Russell.
Front Row-Hellen Semmens, I. Ireland, Marg, Kerr, Peg Scrimes, Marijean Campbell, B. Browne,
Back Row-Roy Gordon. Frank Kucera, Ken Hurst, Walter Katelnikoff, John Wright. John Dayton.
Eric Grubb, Dave Stevens, Harry Leblond, George Klein. P
Middle Row-Doris Newland, John Graham, John Parkin, Ron Whiteley, Sid Adams. Ruth Scott,
Wm. Leithead. Margaret Wilde, Ernest Smith, Burton Stovel, Sydney Roberts.
Front Row-Prof. Osborne. Helen Semmens, Lloyd Martin, Doug Johnsson, Barbara Humphreys,
Dave Woods, Duncan Turnbull, Joan Harland, Prof. Russell.
CREBA, DOUGLAS. GLENN, HUMPHRYS. BARBARA. A..
Winnipeg- Man- S Kelliher. sask.
. - :Ki X
Athletic Rep.. 1939-40. Gave llD,h1S I ,X Architecture. Lady Stick, 1939-40.
Architectural studies before Christ- ,Q 194041. Head of makemp for Glee
mils to 50111 UP 011 Achve 5e1'V1Ce Club. Dramatics. First Mention
with R.C.N,V,R. 9 R,A,1,C, 1939-
JONSSON, DOUGLAS WILLIAM.
Prince Albert, Sask. '
A1-chitecture. Senior stick, 1940-41. MfxRfnN' J' LLOI D'
Isbister Scholarship, 1938-39. Rob- IvUUlllP9H- Man.
S011 5Ch0121'ShiD, 1939-40 Manimba Architecture. R.A.I,C. Bronze Med-
Architectural Society, 1939-40. R.A. 31, 194Q.
I.C. Bronze Medal, 1939, '
Medicine Hal' Ana. VVDODS. DAVID GEORGE.
Architecture. Isbister Scholarship, umnmcg' Man-
1933-39, Architecture. First Mention, RA I
C., 1939. Brown and Gold Rep,
11:ELANn, 1:01111 IRENE. Senior RQP- to U-M-SU--
Portage la Prairie. Man. '
Interior Decorating. Entrance
Scholarship. Brown and Gold Rep.,
1939-40. Secretary for Architectural ggi CAMPBELL. MARIJEAN.
Society, 1940-41. Regina' Sask,
Interior Decorating. Costumes for
KERR. MARGARET. Dramatic Society, 1940-41. Social
Morden. Man. Convenor for the Residence, 1939-
Interior Decorating. Make-up for ww'
Glee Club. Costumes for Dramatic K
Society. X f
SCRIMES. MARGARET. wvinnipeg' Man-
Reglnaf sask' 5 Interior Decorating Properties,
Interior Decorating. Costumes for ggi Glee Club, Osborne Bursary, 19-10
"Stage Door," Rep. to Women's A Social Convenor of Architectural
Association, 1940-41. . Sofyiety, 194041.
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Interfaculty curling champs . . . Swimmers who are runner-ups to Meds . . . Junior
Hockey stars . . . Basketeers coached by Tiny Klempner . . . Boone holding Dorsey
Badminton Cup . . . Junior Interfaculty Hockey Champs.
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Presentirig more Engineers, their professors and their girl friends. One of the hardest
working bunch on the campus, they excelled in athletics, Varsity
Varieties and particularly as Romeos.
' I! 115 A1 I
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Profs at lunch . . . Inquisition . . . Hold it!
Sectev' helps out . . . Quote, "Are you free tonight?"
Tommy Yee measures a mosquito's proboscis . . . A woman to the rescue.
H.M. THE KING
"There is not a week. nor a day, nor an hour
to be lost-We shall never surrender-
Britain will light the menace of Tyranny
for years, and, if necessary, alone."
"Give us the tools and we will
finish the job."
RT. HON. WINSTON CHURCHILL.
P.C., CH., M.P.
Prime Minister of Great Britain.
t'The British people and their Grecian allies
need ships-from America, they will get
ships. They need planes, from America, they
will get planes. They need food, from
America, they will get food. They need
tanks, and guns and ammunition and sup-
plies of all kinds. From America, they will
get tanks, and guns and ammunition and
supplies of all kinds."
HON. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT
President of the United States
t'There is only one way to meet total war,
and that is by total effort-effort not for a
day, or a week, or a month, but every day
until victory is Won."
RT. HON. W. L. MACKENZIE KING,
Prime Minister of Canada.
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MUNTREAL 0 TURUNTU 0 WINNIPEG
290 VAUGHAN STREET
W. HOWARD BATTEN
- - President - -
sues ufrlczs IN
UTTAWA ' HAMILTUN - WINDSUR
LARGEST MAKERS UF PRINTING PLATES IN THE DUMINION 0F CANADA
ST. PAUL'S COLLEGE
REV. J. S. HOLLAND. S.J., Rector
REV. J. J. MCGARRY, S.J.. Dean of Studies
REV. F. J. MCDONALD. S. J., Dean of Men
REV. G. ST. JACQUES. B.A.
REV. G. F. LAHEY, S.J.. M.A.
REV. C. J. KELLY. S.J.. Bursar
REV. E. SMITH. S.J.. Ph.D.
MR. G. AMYOT. B.A.
REV. T. MALONE. S.J.
REV. E. MACCORMAC. S.J.. Ph.D.
N Winnipeg situated in
the middle of Canada
and approximately in the
geographical centre of
North America, We may
consider ourselves com-
fortably insulated on
either side by an ocean
and half a continent from
danger of any kind of
blitz. Perhaps too, in the past, an eagerness for
incomplete independence or emphatic aflirmation
of dominion autonomy have helped to obscure in
our minds the vital reality and importance of the
ties of empire. We cannot afford to indulge in
any allusions now. We must grasp the magnitude
of the issues at stake. Anglo Saxon world hege-
mony may leave many cold and some of non-
British stock may find themselves little moved
by England and her fate. But let there be no
mistake. We ourselves, our own lives and for-
tunes, our Ways of life and our institutions that
bear the mark of freedom, democracy and toler-
ance are involved in the struggle. We will win in
the fight, when We realize that we are fighting for
ourselves and everything that is fair. decent and
honorable in civilization.
J. S. HOLLAND, S. J.
N s IL
uuvuis. ROBERT. l .ig ""
Sf- B-mfafe Man- l K
"Live and let live," is Bob's phil- fl , if
osophy Quiet and affable, he de- '
lights once in a while in a "Little
Bohemia." His favorite haunt is ',
the Legislative library from whence i
he has derived a knowledge of the ll '
ways of man. English, Govern- i A
ment, History, Philosophy. 5 Q, -
, hl., . .,., , ,gl Sigh 1
MADDEN, JOSEPH T.. wi: . Q ,
Winnipeg. Man. ii Img. ,ZA Q Fc V, A
"I like work: it fascinates me. I .L A X,
can sit and look at it for hours." iv
.Toe believes life should be lived in Q -Ip. i
the contemplation of absolute beau- i N . , l wi, ,
ty. He has however won esteem by 'J '
his achievements both in hockey X 1
and on the gridiron. English, La- W
tin, Philosophy, Sociology. l
MANN. ANTHONY, i
Camp Morton. Man. , '
"Sodality President." One of the , I t H
"strong silent" type is Tony, with l ' i
an extraordinary penchent for " ' . P ,, , ,ni
languages. He is ready, willing and 'X if " A5535 we , I - ' ""
able, and is possessed of the soul ig is! A, i N "Ig ,fy
of a poet. English, Latin, Phil- i -4 We
osophy, Sociology. , """" ig'
Sl. Pauli eouncif
HALE. SAMUEL J.,
"Senior Stick." Prefers forthright-
ly to be called Sam, but is better
known as Jack, Versatility is the
word which best characterizes him
-his achievements show him a
scholar, an athlete and an execu-
tive. Economics, English, History,
St. Boniface. Man.
True to his motto, "Better late
than never," he is, though, a dili-
gent student, having twice been
awarded scholarships. Mathematics
ars his specialty, but, "away with
him, away with him! He speaks
Latin," Latin, Mathematics. Phil-
0'DONNELL, HUGH J..
Fort Frances. Ont,
Senior U.M.S.U. Rep. A man with
a ready wit and jovial dispositiong
a statesman par excellence, and a
champion of the Irish to the better
end. English, History, Sociology,
Back Row-Tom Speakman, Don Leyden, Don Kennedy. John English.
Front Row-Hugh O'Donne11, Jack Hale, Paul Adams.
SXT- MAIIYIS ACADEMY m
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ST. MARY'S ACADEMY AND COLLEGE
THEODORE OF ALEXANDRIA Superior
S. M. THEODORE OF ROME. Dean of Women
S. M. VERECUNDA
S. M. CHARLES
S. M. PHILIP MARY
S. M. HERMANN
REV. J. J. MCGARRY.
ONGRATULATIONS, St. Marys graduates of 1941.
An important chapter in your life's history closes
today with a note of triumph, and rightly well do you
deserve the degree which your University will confer
upon you at this convocation. The future that opens out
before you will prove the Worth of the knowledge you
have acquired and the character you have formed-the
character which is You.
More than ever before in the vvorld's history is
opportunity offered to our young Women. To our Uni-
versity graduates, above all, goes forth a glorious chal-
lenge from a world struggling to maintain the standards
of Christian civilization. Never before have the things
We love been so gravely threatened by a ruthless foe.
Never before have the ideals of liberty, of social justice,
and the sacredness of contract been so pitilessly assailed.
Never before has the World felt such a need of the
indomitable spirit of intelligent Christian vvomanhood.
Be yours the privilege of meeting that challenge
by your spirit of faith and trust in God, your courage
and resourcefulness, your firmness and resolution. Let
your Woman's desire to help, to heal, and to uplift mani-
fest itself in action.
"Let every morning bring forth a noble change,
and every chance bring forth a noble deed?
SISTER M. THEODORE OF ROME,
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KELLY, FLORENCE. G-ERTRUDE, 0 8 0 55 'A awk I 1. smwnovic. HELENE.
Winnipeg, Man. S 5' Q g Winnipeg, Man.
SN 5 ' ' Ei'
FARMER, ALISON CATHERINE, VANDERSTEER, BERTHA'
Winnipeg, Man. Winnipeg, Man.
MURPHY. MARY JANE, FREDERICKSON. LUCY ANN.
Winnipeg, Man. Winnipeg. Man.
IIORTON, DONALDA, PETERKIN. EDITH K..
VVinnipeg, Man. Winnipeg, Man.
PAGE, MARGARET, EIBNER, EMILY M..
Winnipeg, Man. il Winnipeg. Man.
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ST. JOHNS FACULTY
CANON W. F. BARFOOT, M.A.. D.D.. Warden,
Systematic Theology, Philosophy.
CANON J, O. MURRAY, M.A..
DR. J. W. MATHESON. M.A.. D.D,, L.L.D..
Lituryiology. Church History, Hebrew. Greek.
CANON R. S. K. SEELEY, M.A..
New Testament lE,l'egesisr, Greek, Latin.
REV. W. J. MERRICK, M.A..
Old Testament lEregesisb. Greek.
MR. A. D. BAKER, M.A..
Modern Languages, French. German
REV. H. G. DOWKER. M.A..
' ERE and here did
England help me.
how can I help England?
say, who so turns as I,
this evening, turn to God
to praise and pray." 'We
recall these words of
Browning. They express
the prayer of every hon-
est Britisher and of every
lover of freedom. Each one must decide as his
conscience and as circumstances permit. But the
ending of dictatorial tyranny is the first duty of
the citizens of our free commonwealth.
But we dare not forget that "freedom" is a
spiritual reality and can be won only by spiritual
resources. When victory crowns our efforts in the
field, we shall still have the far more difficult task
of winning for the human family the long deferred
era of peace. For this work "true ideas" are the
only available weapons, and these weapons must
be forged in our schools and colleges. These true
ideas have been given to us-are an integral part
of our heritage-in Christ.
May you all have a share both in destroying
tyranny and in building a new order.
W. F. BARFOOT,
F ' . t Pl IW ' S
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XS? . SS
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We - :ss
. 'x"' sis
- 1 TAYLOR LOUISE
BURMAN. ELIZABETH. ' " ' ' '
. winnipeg Man
Winnipeg. Man. ' '
. President of Dramatics 1939-40
Lady Stick, 1940-41. Sec.-treas., , , 1 ' '
Vvomerfs ASS.n. UvM'S'U" 1940-MY Xl5EML3dY Stick, 1940-41. Hockey,
Junior Rep, 1939-40. President Sec- .V 3 . L' ' '
ond Year. 1933. Hockey, basketball, . . ge
U.M.S,U., dramatics. ' SM
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ski --:. V' ".-V., Rr
MIDDLEDITCH. ROBERT J.. H if J., ' " ev
Dauphin, Man. -N, ' A .' A 7 X
President and Director of Dra- 'A P 'N "
matics, 1940-41. 2nd Lieur. C O.T.C. 3
Soccer, rugby, haywire hockey i it S WAY. JOHN W. 1BILLb,
""' ' 1 Calgary, Alta.
PILLING, INIARGARET, : Debating, soccer. President of
W- - ' M I 4 Third Year. Dramatics, C.O.T.C.
mmpeg an Si Q Rugby, haywire hockey. Entering
Secretary of Student Body, 1940-41. Q Theology-
Social Committee. Debating, bowl- K
'ro'r'roN. SAMUEL J., B.A,.
Winnipeg, Man. if
Senior Stick, 1939-40. President of R
Fourth Year, 1938. President of
Third Year, 1937. Editor, "Johnian,"
1940-41. Asst. Editor, 1933-39. Mal- HARRISON- WILLIAM' B-A-i
colin Prize, Cowley Prize, Coch- Winnipeg. Man.
rane Scholarship, Hall Houghton President of Theology, 1940-41.
Scholarship, W. A. Exhibition. Vice-Stick, 1938-39. Treasurer, 1937-
Soccer, hockey, debating. 38. Soccer, dramatics, debating.
SsSSSSS sSSsS V
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President ,,.,,,, . RUTH STRINGER
Secretary ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, B ERTHA DAVIS
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, . ,,,, ,,,,,, . . . , HERMAN JOHNSON
U. M. S. U. Representative .,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,...,.w.,,,.. . .,,,,... E LDON ELLIOT
Dramatics .MELEANOR MAXWELL and GEORGE GUILBAULT
Debating and Literary .WALTER PICKERSGILL and PATRICIA
Social ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,A,A, ,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, , .. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, . . LOIS FRASER
Athletics ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, G EORGINA BUSCH and JIM NICOL
Manitoban ... ,,.,, .. .. H. t.,, ,,..,.. . ,,,,,,.., t..,,,., . . . MARJORIE RADLEY
Brown and Gold Representative . . ,,,,,,,, KATHLEEN MCKINNY
U. M. S. U. Women's Association . ..... ISOBEL SWANSON
NOTHER year, other
classes, more diploma
and degree graduates.
and what a year, so full
of strain and stress, but,
with extending under-
standing and insight into
the political philosophies
of man and the meaning
of science in industry.
The minds and emotions of young people are no
less stimulated than are those of adults. A newer,
a greater, an ever changing challenge prevails in
the world of learning. You who go forth for the
first adventure or who return to continued experi-
ence to so under conditions requiring a power of
adaptation unequalled in history. The enthusiasms,
the yearnings for further understanding, the need
for balance to calm restless spirits require an ap-
preciation of the problems of the learner, vigour
in meeting learning situations, and, above all, the
application of common sense founded on studied
experience and scientinc method.
D. S. WOODS,
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' ' fab mr-
ic or professional, cul-
tural or vocational, today,
occupies a place of en-
hanced importance in the
mind of a people Who
ground their sense of se-
curity upon all that
which is implied in the
exercise of the secret bal-
lot. Toleration, human sympathy and justice, free-
dom for self-expression, opportunity to develop
our talents and the right, collectively to decide,
depend upon intelligence, adaptability, goodwill
and the desire to labor, all widespread among our
You Who have striven across the years to
achieve University graduation, accept therewith
responsibility for leadership and opportunity for
service beyond that of the many. I congratulate
you upon your success and rejoice With you in the
opportunities which that success afford.
D. S. WOODS,
Q -552152, ' ' 1 1 ' E1
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cUTFon'rH, w. WALLACE, N, :S ANDERSON, F. A.,
HiSlQTy. Engli-Sh, 50Ci010gY- ASSI. 'tx Vx . ,. x llflajored in History, Psychology,
at Gilbert Plains school. -iv . finglishh Tleaching at Daniel McIn-
V ' yre sc oo, Winnipeg.
MORRIS. w. T., gf?
Transcona' Man. H DQNHLD. YVILLIAIVI N..
Majored in History, English. Teach- wlclmlpega Man'
ing at Transco a C t 1 Hi h. X ijt., S. N- ajore in Engl' h, H' t ' , S '-
n en ra lg x nw' ug Olngy. Brown anlcsl Golcgslgcg., 1355-
SPEAR. LESLIE. ff- ' 2' Membef of Reuni9" Dance and
Erickson Man - Dpomtments Committees. Teach-
: ' ' h ,X 6 mg at Faraday school, Winnipeg.
Mmored in Psvchology, English 'Eff4.g. . 1
and History. Principal of Erickson V ' 50" TOMS CHRISTINE
school. . . .' '
' W"1"'Peg' Man-
. ' - ' ' SX Majoi-ed in Hist d '
FALLIS, A. TH 5. .. W X T H I 4 ory an English.
Cal-berry. Man. X Q K I E caching in Flin Flon.
English, History and Psychology. ' 23 STEPHENS' BERT'
Taught seven years at Carberry " X
and was an accountant for two K .,. 5 Q Ym-mon' sask'
yea,-Q Q Vice-chairman of Social Commit
' ' S 'ii tee '
5 Q -' -T' x '
RHIND W. CHARLES SSS -"+C X
Weslbournc. . N KSTAFEW. FRED A..
History, English and Sociology. 55 1 ,.- .. 53 il rnaud' Man'
Principal of soisgirm school in M gfuiqrid 111, Zoology, Geology and
Solsgirlh- H515 4 1'inCiDal t R d 1
is.: . xi school, Lockport, 3 oss a 6
3-35 2551. GATES W ' N ii SN?
mzoixnroor. DONALD s.. vi 1 SUIUEL G
Gladstone Man. 'i X Q ' Y 'L ' ' EORGINA'
- ' - ' Winnipeg Man
Latin, English, Psychology. Ten- 3 Malo. . ' .
nis star. J le m English and Psychology.
AQQQHQ' Q-vxrirl i -'f::a"fgiS"'
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. ss - A NNN .S N .S as
Dean of Men Dean of Women
DR. D. S. WOODS, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.
Chairman Student Council
THE Manitoba Summer School had its
humble origin in a rather successful little
fret work class held in one of the Winnipeg
schools back in 1910. Each succeeding year
witnessed some variation, some addition to
the program presented and so, with the
passing of thirty years, from such unpre-
tentious beginnings, there has developed an
institution with a standard and scope of in-
struction in both academic and vocational
education that merits great pride.
The ever widening curriculum is in direct
proportion to the increasing popularity of
the school. From all corners of the prairies
come its legions-young men and young
women who realize and appreciate the op-
portunity it presents. Education is a demo-
cratic principle and its truest worth is shown
in an institution like this-an institution in
a free world supported by those who know
how freedom should be used.
The next year or so will see a great cur-
tailment in many phases of Summer School
activity but its supporters will not suffer
any minor inconveniences to dull their per-
spective. Our country and everyone within
our country are at war to preserve the right
to have centres like this and privileges such
as it represents. Any makeshift or delay
now, any extra effort or cost, will be ac-
cepted. Whatever is surrendered will merely
be a payment on our future right to think
and again pursue our own inclinations.
WILLIAM DONALD WILLIAM C. TAYLOR BERT STEPHENS
Brown and Gold Appointment Committee Social
Summa Salma!---Zdizwe WMA 131 a Pleume
U FIRST IN RELIABILITY. . . FIRST IN QUALITY. . . FIRST IN FASHION
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BRIT I H
British men and women in bomb-threat-
British dockworkers loading Vessels
under dangerous skies.
British seamen guiding precious car-
goes through treacherous seas to Can-
Not less this courage than St. George.
Not less than Richard.
Here is innate courage. It sprouts and
springs from every British heart.
It is deeper and stronger than the cour-
age of a thousand years.
It is the courage of the soul, the heart,
the mind . . . quiet, resolute, faith-
lt can lead only to Victory.
ig' U FIRST IN RELIABILITY. . . FIRST IN QUALITY. . . FIRST IN FASHION
MW H .
WSW 5""e l
T THE "B
NO WONDER our hearts swell with
pride when a packing case aiiives
at the t'Bay" marked "Britain Delivers
Such a thrill is frequently ours. Nor
does repetition lessen it.
We're thrilled, too, by letters from
manufacturers informing us that goods
for you will be made from British ma-
terials. Suits, coats and ever so many
From Woollens and china to andirons
and dog food, Britain continues to send
us the fruits of its industrial effort.
Fruit from a tree that has withstood
a greater storm than Nature ever con-
We are proud of the British goods in
You will be proud of British-made
goods in your home!
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The Huclson's Bay Company
appreciates the opportunity
of sponsoring this section
of Brown and Gold and ex-
tends to the faculty and
graduates of United College
our best Wishes for success
and prosperity in the years
ig' fllhzhinryg Bug Wnmpang.
NLY those whose lot it has
been to bear the "heat and
burden of the day" during the
last quarter century can fully
realize what a glorious feeling
it is to hear the youth of the
democracies raise at last the
cry: "On to Victory." You
could not raise that cry-and
mean it, as you most certainly
do-if faith in the supreme
worth of our way of life had
not at length overcome all the disillusionments of those
bitter and shameful years in which your childhood and
young manhood and womanhood have been passed. If you
can shout "On to Victory!"-and mean it-the deep tides of
power which decide the great issues of humanity's life have
already turned in our favor and, no matter what bitter things
we may yet have to bear, the power to shape the New Day
nearer to your heart's desire is even now within your grasp.
From now on-if you mean what you say about Victory
-there will be no more important question for you to decide
than just what is the nature of the victorious life for any
individual and for any nation. Of one thing you may be
sure: Victory entails, upon those who grasp it, growth. No
matter how the war goes there will be victory only for those
men and nations who see visions of possibilities in human
relationships which have never been realized before. When
the show is over this time don't listen to the croakers who
say 'Alt can't be done." The only Victory is in trying with all
your might to do it. That kind of Victory is not measurable
in terms of 'tsuccessw and 'tfailuref'
On, then,-to Victory!
WM. C. GRAHAM.
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RICHMOND, JANET DOREEN.
Lady Stick of the College. Pro-
fessor Andrew Stuart and Isbister
Scholarships, 1937-1938. Vice-Presi-
dent of the Co-eds, 1939-40. Secre-
tary of Student Judiciary Senate,
1940-41, Chairman of Awards Com-
mittee, 1939-40. Poster maker par
excellence! Would like to go to
Art school in New York.
AVERY. ALLAN DH
President of Men's Club, 1940-41.
A valuable man on the gridiron or
hockey rink. Al spends a lot of
time subduing the anarchistic Jun-
iors who are inclined to tear the
BENNETT, LAURENCE S..
Laurence is well on his way to be-
coming a successful teacher.
DEMPSEY, WILLIAM ALEX,
Carberry Plains, Man.
Chairman of Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship. Member of History, Eco-
nomics and French Clubs. Bill
takes care of the aesthetic side of
life on the violin.
DAVIDSON. VERA GERTRUDE.
A whiz at Mathematics: also takes
French and Psychology. Plans to
go into Education or into Insur-
DICKS. TIIELMA INA,
The charming Vice-President of the
Class of 1940-4l. Bowling Rep.,
1940-41 Did make-up for our col-
lege plays. Will go to Montreal to
train as a nurse next year.
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GRAHAM. WILLIAM ROGER,
There once was a young man
VVho never sought after fame.
When he came to United.
And his fair head was sighted,
I-Ie didn't have to seek, it just came.
U.M.S.U. Junior Rep., 1939-403 Stage
Manager of Dramatics, 1939-40:
Class Secretary, 1939-407 Senior
WELCH. DONALD BAIRD.
The omnipotent President of more
than Fourth Year is hoping to
"ring" the "Bell" President of
Social Committee, 1939-40.
BAKER, LAURA DORIS,
Doris' history essays are the pride
of the class. Belongs to English
and History Clubs and S.C.M. Plans
to be a school teacher.
CONLY, HESSIE JEAN,
Hessie's chief interest is debat-
iUS4!i Has her B.Sc degree in
Home Economics. Belongs to the
English Club and plans to do so-
EAKINS. GEORGE DOUGLAS.
Georgie, porgie, puddin' and pie,
Ignored the girls and made them
Feminine smiles are wasted on
For Georgie simply won't be taken.
Head of Awards Committee, 1940-
41. A faithful member of the
French Club. Interested in bowl-
ing. Plans to go into Education.
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PETO, LEONARD, ROMANICK. JOHN WILLIAM,
Winnipeg, Man. Winnipeg. Man.
The legitimate stage has seen much Scholarship winner, 1937-38. Prize
of Leonard these last few years and for Oral French, 1939-40 John is
at the Drama Festival Len saw a quite a Scientist. One of his own
lot of the stage, when with a great "brews" ta sure formula for "rising
expenditure of energy he played in the wor1d"b almost brought the
the role of a corpse, Looking for- school down.
ward to a career in teaching.
Q rss EQ? fn
X 55 PHILPOTT HELEN
lg, Winnipeg. Man.
PRIMMER. DOROTHY HELEN. Helen has taken an active interest
Cardale Man 'Sgt m bowling and in S C.M. Her
' I ' ' A subjects are English, History, Psy-
Dot's special interests are bowling Chology' French and Religious Edu-
and make-up Work for D1'amaiiPS- cation, wants to teach in a kinder-
She is also a member of the English garten in Toronto-
Club, Plans to go into Education
- X 22 EQ
next yea" REID. LOIS MARGARET.
1 if Lois won the Sir James Aikens
SMU-EY1 ROSS WICTOR1 Scholarship in Grade XII. Member
winnipeg, Man, of the U. of M, track team, goes in
President of Economics Club, 1940- for hqckey and basketbfll- Intel"
41. Colleges leading connoisseur 11- esfed m Debating and FIQUCI1 Club
of music' philosophy- and lipstick it 'IlilackEHep. on the Athletic Coun-
Ross aims to take his place at the SEM vggfcts to move to Boston
bar 41.e. lawn. gi - A
SEYTON KATHLEEN MATHILDA S Wmnipeg' Man'
' ' ' ' jo Senior Rep. to the U.lVI.S.U. 1940-
Regent' Man' ' . -ll Sir James Aikens English
Secretary of the U.C, Dramatic So- Scholarship and Principal Sparling
ciety, 1939-40. Class Dramatic Rep., In Scholarship, 1937-38. John Hum-
1940-41. Athletic Hockey Rep., 1940- iff l phrey Graham Scholarship, 1938-39,
41, Does occasional bits for the i Belongs to English, History and
"Manitoban." Kay's ambition is K Music Clubs. Class Vice-President,
just to be happy! 5 1928-39-40. Co-ed Social Chairman,
i 19 0-41.
ii -- SMITH. EMILY PHYLLIS.
SMITH. HELEN ISABEL, ve: - , ,
Winn, e Man .1 Winnipeg. Man.
l 1 .
lp A Phyllis is majoring in English and
Isbistei Scholarships, 1938-39-40, La History and has done most of her.
Verendrye French P11291 1939-411 work extra-murally. She plans to
Sir John Eaton Scholarship, 1939-40. go back to teaching after gradua-
Member of the French and Music tion.
Clubs and also of the Chapel Choir,
, SUMI. EMILY,
Sw , Winnipeg, Man.
THOMPSON. PATRICIA, "-'32 Q The lady who astounded the United
GERTRUDE, College Parliament by talking
Tmnscmm' Man' il French at it. Director of "Taming
r h D 1, , I GN- of me Shrew," 1939-401 "Aria de
Pdfdls 1'-eEnT?1CU1Ig?1g and bowlmg- Cana" and who Master of me
Sw les HQASH1 lstory- Psychol' gi House," 1940-41. Vice-President of
ogy and Sociology and plans to be Dramatics, 1940--ll. Class Debating
2013255 after She graduates from Rep.. 1940-41. Also does bowling
' and leads in the French Club,
EXE , as i
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TROUP. ELEANORE RUDDIMAN, YVYE, EDNA ONEITA.
Winnipeg. Man. Transcona, Man.
Eleanore's interests are bowling . gi-i ew Edna belong to the English, French
and make-up for Dramatics. She and Music Clubs. Music is her par-
is a member of the Glee Club Cos- ' 2 X ticular interest, however. and she
tuine Committee and excels at col- fe plans to go on with it after gradu-
lecting stunt properties! Plans to ation.
go in for secretarial work
HARDING. ELSIE EIZABETH. ,
Transcnna. Man. V..
Elsie takes an Honors course in SE V . . ' I , A
Mathematics. Interests are gym, Plemslon pelsjonmgfi Wlth the per'
swimming. Chapel Choir. Plans to 501231 touchj .Vox ,Repf for grad'
take Education next year- ua ion yeai. Honoiing in English.
KATZ, JOSEPH. X N
Hubbard. Sask. Q ELLIOTT. ANDREW' GILLESPIE.
Quoting Katz's philosophv, t'Men Wimlipf-'t1. Man-
piefcr their loves to be brutal but Theology. E m m a n u el Baptist
women prefer it with kid gloves." Church.
EmEBEm', ANTHONY, X
wi""iPeg' Man' .N TAYLOR BA. GEORGE ERWIY
Theology. Garson-Tyndal field, winnipeg Man .
. , , Theology. Graduate in Arts, 1938.
Silly AFT' 'iAMEs ESER' Director of Religious Education.
WIIHIIPLH, Man. Augustine United Church.
Theology. Conducted mission dur-
ing year at Springfield.
army, B.A.. wEsLEY,
EUSTACE. Bn., ANDREW ELIAS, Nr winni
,. . peg' Man'
naxxnlpleg' Mala' ' F ld Wh Theology. Graduate in Arts. 1938.
eo ogy, ission ie at ite- get P' "d t f Th 1 , 1940-41.
mouth. Graduate in Arts in 1233 Uiieiiylnegoincsgqe-1q1,e0 ogy
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Senior U,M.S.U, Rep.
President of Theology
President of Fourth Year
Additional Rep. of Fourth
President of Third Year
President of First Year
President of Collegiate
President of Athletics
Editor of "Vox"
President of Drarnatics
President of Debating
Junior Women's Ass'n Rep.
Brown and Gold Rep.
Junior U.M.S.U. Rep.
President of Women's
President of Men's Club
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This drawing, created by Steve Otto ot' United, is powerful in its suggestion and ingenious in
The central figures, the cynical, unhappy disillusioned youths and the bellowing orator, strike
home its vital point, We see here the tf-mno of rnodern life: the speed: the science: the new
flashy literature and we see shadows of the war.
TF 1 O if A'
l3ERS0NAlITIlfS - 223.
Illustrated by I
.. , i
Freshie Queen rides supreme.
Strolling across the campus.
Taking it easy between lectures.
Horne and Iverson of United.
Convocation Day parade.
Enjoying an after dinner joke.
A little Cleef.
Better than a stujjfy ol' classroom
Written by OSCAR GOOSEBERRIES
A heart-breaking episode in 14 curtain calls on the otherwise straight
and shady life of the U.M.S.U., presented by the makers of Jippso, those
famous suds that take the dirt out of Sommerfeld's joke column without
scrubbing, without that ordinary backaching, bellyaching washboard
serenading. And, remember!-Jippso can also be used on days other
than Mondays as a mild aperient. On Sunday mornings it makes up a
most effective effervescent after-the-night-before hangover Fixer-upper.
Save the box tops and when you have three send them to us along with
10 cents to cover cost of mailing and handling and we will send you a
brand new 30-foot yacht ....
We begin our story. The scene, Treasury Office . . .
Marg. Halstead leads a sewIng bee
Variety show at the roller skating
UNO, I didnft see him in the
John Russell's Stage Door
Genial Stan Philips and girl friend
Knowland sketches a model
Hoogstraten and his gang.
S11 of us, and an intermission.
Van Sommerfeld and a few other guys.
A lzttle tipsy-i.e., the picture.
Not the Blue Danube.
Bells of St. Mary's.
Now show us the way to go home.
A scramble for victuals.
Who said dat-lemme atem!
"Grin and Bear it" BRICKENDEN and "EHiciency Plus" MILLIGAN,
union Financial bosses, having served their sentences, have just retired,
after a hectic year of matching and patching and majoring, of course,
in the study of "Figures," It is not surprising, therefore, that they appear
in the state illustrated, but they can't help it, that's what happens to
most financiers. When Brickenden asked for a raise, Milligan pulled
out a pencil and paper and started Figuring . . . "You work 8 hours,
dat's Von t'ird de clay: von t'ird of 365 is 122 days vot you vork. Den
dere is 52 Sundays, vich leafs 70 daysg 14 legal holidays and 2 Jewish
holidays 05, leafes 54 days. You get von hour efery day for lunch,
leafes 14 days. and I gif you two veeks vacation, mit pay . . , Now, ven
in the hell do you vork "
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gl ly, I url rnrril rvrln rm!!!
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Boss Sheps and P. R. C. Golden.
Look pretty now, the man's
gonna take yer pitcher.
Joan Campbell 81 Co.
That's me on the Tight.
And then he says to her fast like.
Ah! Pretty miss Persoviality.
Fenwick just told him a joke
The early bird gets the bookworms.
I'll take the seventh from the middle.
Me and my gal
Thirteen on a match-wlio's got
Watch me-graceful, eh!
Hammy never has his own girl.
"Glamour Girl" GUEST-the first lady of Manitoba's Varsity Co-eds
-had throughout the year kept her organization in top notch running
order. Margaret's bevy of maidens have branched their war auxiliary
activities from knitting sox to dozens of other war services. While
Joe College drilled in arms, Jennie Co-ed was not idle and, no doubt,
scores of Margarefs fair sex have, by now, transformed their needle
swishing timidness to truck driving brawn.
"Boone" and "BiitchU
Garson Vogel gets da boid.
Not bad-not good tho'. '
Make a copy of that 'un.
Majorettes-the feathers are
United College forward line.
As one Queen to another.
I want to be alon.e.
Hey Thorsen, how did you get in there?
Now girls, the Librarian won't
Three rnusketeers-Can two
Come on "Chochf'-pay attention
to what Heibert says.
"Copy Boy" SOMMERFELD, bleery-eyed from the elements of the
smoke screen which Dryden layed to protect himself and his front page
scoop, sometimes writes a limerick or two for his "Manitoban," which
he owns and operates in his spare time. "Topper" is his favorite
"alias" of the many he used for anonymousity, and rubber checks. As
a matter of fact, on walking into Law class one morning with his top
hat on, and sensing he had a bleery night, I asked him . . . "And how
did you find yourself this morning, Van?" To which he replied: "Easy,
just looked under the table, and there I was." . . . But that was the
morning after the Law banquet.
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Get me one too.
She shall have music . . . or
"The Doghouse Serenade."
Vince learns the two-step.
Mulloid weighs the effidence
At last my reprieve.
Have a drink on. me. Bob.
And no high-de-ho stujjf.
The presidents famous curtsy.
' Boss Sheps, the dramatist.
An to heck with the lecture.
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i qw ag, Ax Mermaids Herman, get the net . .
7: -. fr.. Lai .-+ '++P,:-N '-A- A-sir ..
mr' X ' Q' 1 J Do you always "have to stare at me?
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"Stage Door" SHEPS-the man behind the moustache-being around
the door long enough to have earned his esteemed position of Drama
President. Prettv girls are "Shepsie's" specialty and he-introduced us
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to some of his litnest friends at the stage door. About wimmin' he has
this to say: "The old-fashioned girl blushed when she was embarassed.
but the modern miss is terribly embarrassed when she blushes.
Make a date for me, too, Dick.
Showing him the door in Stage Door.
The Main attraction is alright, Lorne.
The last treck.
Minhinnick gets his diary.
The Plumbers' Union, Local 313.
And day is done-thank heavens!
I could choke you . . . you . . . you . .
Jampol gargles and beats rhythm into
One book-the rest is lunch.
Rabbit skins on parade.
"Butch" TINGLEY-"Ah, those eyes!" have brought the "Womens
Athletic Directorate" and the Brown and Gold into some sort of a rela-
tion. But apart from striking such a happy medium between the two
otherwise remote sub-committees of the U. M. S. U., "Butch" has shown
great leadership in putting her athletic choruses through their paces.
' So what if we missed a lecture, eh?
Around the corner on two wheels
Give the guy his pants back.
They play Faust by ear
The Junior Kindergarclen mired
choir ready to bowl them over.
Alright, alright . . . so what?
Soup kitchen . . . come and get it!
Home-Eccers make an interesting
Well ain't that something!
Warclle stews Diphyllobothriums.
They bought a coke and three straws.
Darwin was right . . . an Engineer
Kitty Foyle is better than Chaucer.
Thompson in the Alps.
Coach BURBRIDGE-the man who put the glorious touch to A. B. C.
activitiesmdisplayed his affinity to femininity with his Carnival Queen
He had this favorite to tell me regarding a bride who during a stop-over
at a skyscraper hotel on her honeymoon said she would slip out and do
a little shopping when her husband felt slightly indisposed. In due
time she returned and tripped blithely up to her room a little awed by
the number oi doors that looked alike. But she was sure of her own
and tapped gently on the panel, "I'm back, honey! Let me in!" she
whispered. No answer . . . "Honey, honey! It's Mabel! Let me in!"
There was silence for several seconds. Then a man's voice, cold and
full of dignity, came from the other side of the door: "Madam, this is
not a beehive, it's a bawth-room."
Ah, sweet mystery of love!
Sir Walter Raleigh to the rescue.
Jitterbug in rugby pants.
Too bad itis only once a year!
Playing truant again, or .
"Spring is in the Air."
Well that's that.
Punching the clock.
Ladies and gentlemen, ahem . .
One of Shepsie's dramatists.
Line up for yer pouch feed.
Brown and Gold staff.
Modern version of leaning
tower of Pzza.
In this corner we have . .
Secretary GOW isn't the cute little blonde secretary prexy Hunter
was boastmg about. Gow is U. M. S. U.'s "brains" . . , He's the guy
that sees that everythings on the level . . . He sees to it that no wine
bottles are found on copy boy Somme1'feld's desk, and that Fenny
doesn't get too many postage stamps from the treasury. Gow's limericks
are top notch -he once recited to me when I was clown and out-"Don't
worry if your job is small . . . And your rewards are few: Remember
that the mighty oak . . . Was once a nut like you."
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Three girls and a lovelorn boy.
Henderson and six empty coke
Gimme the ice pack-wow-w-w.
And so I sez to him fast like.
Fifteen little chickadees.
Me and my gal . . . Yowsahl
Bear island beauties.
Once every spring.
Hillbillies Jamborie and a crock.
Four of us against the world.
Science Juniors learn to mia' lem.
Let's sit this one out, Marge?
"Cupid" SHEARER --United College U. M. S. U. Representative-has
certainly shown that women have the ability to counsel weary male
kuibblers. Besides being the official heart patcher-upper in that great
family of Wesleyans, Alberta lent a helping hand to Union manoeuvres
and sub-committee ventures.
Five girls and a radio.
Taking junior for a spin.
A model "T class.
Look at the wee-wee minnows.
Roller skates and some people.
This is not a harem.
The breacl line.
It was a great fight, Clem.
Toodle Wooclle Bugle Toocllers.
The mayor agrees that University
public relations are good.
. I ,
Library for the Juniors.
The smelling salts-she's gonna faint.
"Heare ye" VOGEL happily raises pedigree chickens in his spare
time, or when he's not pounding secret code on his Debating Union
gavel. You'11 remember he was awarded a fair feminine fowl during
the course of Varsity Varieties . . . "for his untiring efforts in further-
ing the cause of barnyard society." Which brings to memory the day
when Garson was exhorting his hearers to Hee from the wrath to come.
"I warn you," he thundered, "that there will be weeping, and wailing.
and gnashing of teeth." At this moment an old lady in the audience
stod up. "Sir," she shouted, "I have no teeth." "Madam," returned
Garson, wittily, "Teeth will be provided."
DE T TOM:
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Halter at 4:30 ann.
With a far-away look in his eye.
Clzoppie head off, yessie.
Are ya on the level?
Time out for a Sweet Cap.
Playboys Winram and Fenwick.
Ali., Sweet Mystery of Life . . .
St. Mary's Repair Dept.
Concert maistro and the cat's meow.
Cuties, all six.
Look at the cute little Parameciums.
That's me, Hunter. third
Prexy HUNTER-the Women's Association's "Dimple Darlingnd
genial tap man of the Union lLocal 13b. Besides carrying Varsity
activities to a glorious height. managed to Gnd much time for "after-
noon teas" and hen parties. Being one of U. M. T. Ufs smartest lieu-
tenants, he related to me an incident which he handled with extreme
strategy. On being approached for advice by a petty sergeant when he
encountered the enemy as thick as peas, he bellowedi "Shell them, you
idiot, shell them!"
It's "Pankiw the Grate" again. l
A Hunter with two clears.
Unitecl Grads' Farewell with
Bert and Ting.
Sornrnerfeld wants a sixth helping
U-nz-in-in . . . Mamma!
Six Science sisters.
65 O.P. or nothin.
Sheis darnin' sox,
Look at da bodie.
Yer eyebrow fell off.
Prof. Russell designed these
Glamour boy Boone.
4 a.m .... an Algebra test in
another 4 hours.
Smoke screen protection
"Maestro" KORNBERGERfpercussion specialist in oriental rhythm.
often in moments of success found that urge to break into song, upon
which I suggested, knowing his "song" as I do, that if he were to find the
key first, he would not Find it necessary to break in. Not good, but not
bad though, The "Maestro's" business handling of his Flee Glubbing
Mikadoers kept it far from being corney-as a matter of fact it was a
howling success,-it was the cat's meow. Which reminds me of the time
I suggested to him that the violin I was to use in his opening per-
formance is over 200 years old, to which he replied-"Oh, that's all
right! Never mind, my public will never know the difference."
x- W, i, ,W A
Jimmy and Hughie,
or we're in the army now.
Dojack plays fiddle for the Czar
: . rssm.
Measles . . . all of us.
Pachog, the furrier.
HQ Haag :NG
Oh well, you can't see it at night.
The Presidents h ome.
Speed boat 'annie
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We're learning to cook.
Bottoms up . . . hick!
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5 is 'AN' X ?fl"
What, no 'phone call yet?
"Sting me Cupid" FENNY has his troublesg I have my troubles:
Mussolin has his troubles: we all have troubles-but "Daniel Boone"
has troubles much worse . . . With the advent of spring his heart
troubles grow . . . and we find him writing copy for his Brown and
Gold between attacks. At Bear Island, where he was interned last sum-
mer, he tried to forget women and song. but, alas, cupid's always
buzzing around. And so we find Daniel arming himself with a C. O. T. C.
course where his fine marksmanship was revealed. On being asked to
take a pot-shot at the eye of a fly a dozen paces away. he nonchalantly
would remark, "which eye?"
Time marches on.
Th e rear gua rd.
Mary revives battered councillors.
Planning a girdle.
That's me, Koltek.
Do you want it strong?
They buy a coke and sit around
for three hours.
Hamburger . . . well done
Working my way thru college.
At Varsities, FREE game.
"Handle Bar" HAMLIN lthat moustache, you know!-Union vice-
prexy, man of the month, who at one time earned himself the name
of "Sardine King" as "soshia1" convenor, now sports a brand new title
-"Prexy, 1942" . . . Behind this title stand no less than 5 years' solid
administrative experience in many branches of student activities. Great
things are going to happen in 1942 and among these "Hammy" will
pied-pipe the U. M. S. U. through new adventures and achievements.
All eyes are turned on him as we cautiously observe what he has up
his sleeve for the coming year.
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Shine forth Brown and Gold.
Honora applies a jinal
touch before curtain call.
They riddled while I burned.
Rhodes GOLDEN, Varsity's Ambassador of Goodwill, did a grand
job of cleaning up the empty wine bottles before foreign correspond-
ents wrote pages and pages on "The Art of hurling bottles out of hotel
windows." Chief Liaison Officer Golden, first president of new perched
Public Relations Committee, took his troupe of vaudevillians and bubble
dancers on tours through rural railway junctions and radio lanes. In
his large seal skin brief case, besides his Color Nite valedictory. he
carries a bona fide coupon for a Rhodes Scholarship which he hopes
to redeem at par.
Ready for the plunge.
St. Mary's Open House.
I'll take the second from the left.
And so ends the day.
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Yes, you have been told many times that
the future of Canada lies in your hands,-
rests in what you do and how you think.
Canada looks to her young men,-and to her
young women-to stand steadfast, to give
this Nation of free and peace-loving people
their loyal and unselfish service,-to give
her, above all, their confidence.
UR COUNTRY, in common with other
democracies, is still engaged in the
struggle to preserve the democratic way
of life. In contending for the maintenance
of individual liberty, We are endeavoring
to preserve those very factors of freedom
and independence Which have built the in-
stitution of life insurance. The survival
of democracy-for survive it will-means
the continuance of those rights and desires
which life insurance was created to satisfy.
A matter of vital importance for the pres-
ervation and progress of any nation is the
unanimity of thought and purpose of its
people. The institution of life insurance
combines hundreds of thousands of indi-
viduals in one common endeavor. In turn
its many millions of investments gives each
one a personal ownership in the resources
and industry of the country. In this Way
life insurance does much to promote and
sustain Canada's national unity.
'HEGREAT -WEST LI FE
HEAD OFFICE - w1NN1PEG, CANADA
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OWING to existing war conditions. the Athletic Board of the
University of Manitoba was compelled to curtail its normal
extensive athletic program for the year 1940-41. With all stu-
dents, including the co-eds, taking part in the University Mili-
tary Training, the usual complete program, including Varsity
hockey and all forms of intercollegiate competition had to be
foregone. In its place, however, the Athletic Board substituted
a few innovations such as mass participation in social athletic
events. The Roller Skating Jamboree, in which 800 students
took part, and the Ice Carnival, in which 1.500 students were
active, are examples of this new program of the Athletic Board.
In addition, a few new clubs were inaugurated this year and
other programs were greatly extended over previous years. The
Badminton Club and the Ski Club were new additions, and the
Bowling Leagues and the Swimming Club were greatly improved.
With regard to our University Bowling League, it is believed
that it is the largest operating Bowling League in the world,
with more than 400 active participants.
Golf and tennis were more prominent this year and the
number of entrants in each of the tournaments shows that the
students are more interested in taking an active part in sports
rather than being merely spectators. The University dropped
interfaculty rugby from the curricula, due to lack of time, and
toba Junior Rugby League. The basketball convenor entered three Varsity teams in City competition
and was rewarded with three finalists in addition to one City champion fthe Junior Varsityb. The co-eds
played a home and home cage series with the Saskatchewan co-eds and lost the series only after over-
time had been played.
The frontispiece for the Athletic Section has a more homey atmosphere this year in that we have
our cheerleaders in the foreground. These girls attend all the games and do a great job of cheerleading
and no mention of thanks is ever given to them. Left to right we have Chickie Hooker, Marion Duncan.
Lorraine McDonald, and Jo. Logan.
On the whole, the students of Manitoba have demonstrated this year that they are well qualihed
to keep up their interests in extra-curricular work as well as their academic and military obligations.
As editor, I should like to take this opportunity to thank all the convenors for supplying us with ma-
terial on their sports to help us make an interesting athletic section.
When the final gun has been fired, a mighty mass of young humanity surges to its feet to cheer
the thundering herd as they leave the field . . . let us rise once more before they part from the cam-
pus forever . . . to sing them a Hnal praise . . . and to the others who labor throughout the school year
for the glory of Manitoba in the field of games and sports.
.W-Mm gpkb 19931
SOL. J. PRASOW
substituted a junior team in the Mani-
Freshie Queen kicks of to open the rugby season.
U. M. S. U. Prery holds the ball while Topper
ojicially looks on.
Bathing beauties who starred at the
Interfaculty Swim Meet. Looks like shot rock . . . Sweeeeeeeeep it, boys! Ten-pin bowlerovers, no doubt
. , V J!
F. S. BURBIDGE.
we new ami of eww
IT IS rather difiicult to summarize the work of the Athletic
Board into an article as brief as this, and for that reason I can
only mention the various activities without giving a full sum-
mary of their importance.
When the present board commenced upon its term of ofiice
late in March last, it had only time to meet once or twice before
it adjourned for the examinations, and early in May it turned its
duties over to a Summer Committee. To this Summer Committee
was left the task of organizing the board's activities for the year
now just completed. Two serious problems confronted the com-
mittee: Will the registration in the fall be as usual? and How
much time will the average student have for athletics? On the
answer to these questions depended the board's entire program,
but neither could be answered in advance. In fact the answer to
the second is only just becoming clear now. The answer to the
former came late in September when it was learned that regis-
tration had remained substantially as in previous years, and in
that month on the basis of the work and the recommendations of
the Summer Committee, the board inaugurated the largest intra
mural athletic program ever offered to the students at Manitoba,
' A decisive change in the program was the postponement of
inter-collegiate athletics for the duration of the war. This meant
that the board's full attention was directed towards interesting every single student in some or other
activity actually being offered on the campus. Junior rugby held the spotlight last term, and well over
500 students attended each of the six games. The team did not do any too well, but it is generally
agreed that a good start had been made, and one worth following up. Golf, tennis, track, soccer and
later bowling and swimming were enjoyed by large numbers of students. Three teams were entered in
the City basketball leagues.
As winter drew on, the various athletic clubs swung into action. To the ranks of the Fencing and the
Riiie clubs were added a Badminton and a Skiing Club, both of which are valuable additions to Univer-
sity athletic life.
With the turn of the year, the major interfaculty sports: hockey, basketball and curling, com-
menced their schedules. Then the A. B, C. moved into new fields with a roller skating night and an
ice carnival, both proving very popular.
And while the board's convenors were running this varied program, a small group of 'fexperts'
were busy revising the constitution of the A. B. C. The final draft presented to and passed by the board
brought about a complete reorganization in the system of representation to the board, and in the organ-
ization of the Women's Athletic Directorate. It is felt that the board is now better equipped to handle
its enlarging field of activities.
So now, with the second term almost at an end, as we look back upon the year's work, we see
many places for improvement and expansion. The board of 1940-41, whether rightly or wrongly. has
stressed individual participation. That has been the touchstone of our policy. If by spending so much
here we could interest 50 students, but only 25 if we spent it elsewhere, we chose the former activity.
But the task is by no means done. In fact it is scarcely commenced. But judging from the expressions
of student approval, it is felt that the board's present policy is the popular one. It is therefore our
earnest hope that future boards, guided by our successes and warned by our mistakes, will continue to
Work towards the fulfillment of the task begun in 1939, when the Athletic Board of Control was set up.
Junior U.M.S.U. Rep.
Vice-President and Law Rep.
. . . Grandstanding
Senior U.M,S.U. Rep
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CONSTITUTIONAL changes have this year transformed the
W, A. D, from what was formerly an insignificant group of
five or six voting members, more or less befogged, to a rather
more significant voting group of ten,-perhaps just as befogged.
yet with a definite plan and a clear purpose. Probably the most
gratifying result of this transformation is that the whole student
body is now actually aware of the existence of the Directorate,-
that half of this student body is prepared to be Athletically
minded next year.-and that the other half will at least be able
to discuss female athletic activities with an increasing intelli-
gence arising from their knowledge of the powers behind the
These powers will necessarily be "befogged" to an extent.
This is no shadow cast on the competence and efficiency of the
incoming Directorate. lt is a mere statement of inevitability,
because, and only because. the whole setup will be a complete
innovation. The present Directorate has done nothing more than
draw up a new set of rules, and it will be the diiiicult task of
HELEN LQUISE TINGLEYY next year's president to see that these new rules are followed.
The fact that it is a beginning, something with ties only on the
present and future, points to the unlimited possibilities for im-
mediate successes and further improvements.
The purpose of the Direcorate has been formally stated as that of directing women's athletic
activities in the University of Manitoba. Its more immediate. and perhaps more mercenary, purpose
is to establish itself as well as its activities in the minds of all students, as moving powers in the
University. The President has the distinct honor of being a student leader, and on the shoulders of
her Directorate lies the responsibility for a successful athletic program. Too great an emphasis cannot
be placed on the necessity of form al re-cognition of the importance of this organization as an essential
part of the University Student Government.
Theoretically the incoming Directorate will have all possible success. Actually that success can-
not be attained without the active co-operation of every individual in every faculty. It is the old
story of a milestone being laid. Satisfactory results are obtained only through active interest, whole-
hearted co-operation. and hard work.
Top Row tleft to righty-Diane Loranger, Vice-Presidentg Marjorie Ross, Secretaryg Donalda Horton, St. Mary's Rep.g
Kay Gillis, Tennisg Jean Norwell, Traclcg Kae Sexton, Hockeyg Marnie Gillis, Bowling.
Bottom Row tleft to right?-Florence Stirling. Science Rep.: Joan Macaw, Fencing Club Rep.g Betty Morton, Swimming:
Anne Blackie, Badminton: Joyce Northcote, Arts Rep.: Lois O'Grady, Basketball: Betty Newcombe, Home Ec. Rep.
L 4 '21 sa
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A 'l'i-ILETIC A IVARDS
I GRADE COLORS
SENIORS: John Craig
QSHCWCQJQS3' Howard Bennett
A. J. C. McCallum
Ron Wilson RUGBY,
Wm. D. Smith
II GRADE COLORS
H. F. McKerracher
Wm. D. Smith
Wm. F. Bawlf
Wm. MCG. Beverly
Don Kennedy P V Colin Ferguson
Doug. Lamont -Nl'Nl3aFj ,Q 3 , - 5, Y' I W , 1 D Wm. Folliott
Wm. MCG. Beverly 7 qk?:g"'.Ji75ii51'f"' 'A"' Duncan Kippen
Ken Smith ' V Z my Fraser Campbell
Phil Newman V . f 4 WM KL' iL ii6i'QfiEg'ff.Q'f-l- fp- Maurice Steiman
Walter Drapala A , , fi, ll we -7 ,Q : 'ff -f '- ' Wm. Bowman
Len Shebeski Exit LW? 5 lh3'rf"',' F'4'fg?'l"' ' Jim Humphreys
Eb. Sirrett ' C7 Q fx I' n, James Sutherland
BASKETBALL: E, it W 1 , f Joe Grierson
Wm. sisier X ' -. X 'JW . ff - .nm Doak
Ken Martin ' ' Sol Prasow
SENIORS: JUNIORS: PRIMARY:
BASKETBALL! BASKETBALL: BASKETBALL:
Margaret Guest Barbara Ross Elinor Hopper
Joyce Northcote Jocelyn Saul Betty Burman
Marjorie Ross Doris Rutherford Marjorie Peters
Betty Newcombe Meryl Clarke Marnie Verner
Lois O'Grady Helen Aikenhead Dodo Olafson
Ethel Herriott Josephine Logan Diana Lorangffl'
Geraldine Grierson, Chickie Hooker DO1'iS Blondal
Stunfling-M. Gillis. K. Gillis
M. Ross, J. Northcote.
Seated-S. Musson, S. Couparv
Standing-D. Bradley, S. Mc-
pherson, D. Carruthers. C.
Whetter. O. Ouellette, B.
Comstock. F. Muirhead,
Seated-B, Jonasson. N. Cas-
sils. L, Shebeski 1P1'es.h. B
Sislef. D. Lamont. A. Hill.
Standing-E. Cosman. F. Mor-
ton, H. Ansley, D. McKinnon
Seated-W. Bowman. S, Kowch
mPres.M F. MCI-Iachen, M,
hfeiic 6 '
Standing-D. Whiteley, G. Pin-
cock, C. Ferguson, J. White-
Seated-R. Govan. C. Benoit,
D. Kippen 4Pres.b, E. Redf
Standing-J, Knox, T. Jacob.
Seated-S. Caha, S, Prasow
1Pres,J, S. Cohen.
Missing B. Jones, K. McKen-
zie. A. Cowan. G. Bevan, Z.
Ferley, H. Parkhurst.
Back Row -Keene Johnston,
Gord. Harland, Allan Avery.
Wm. Davis, Leonard Peto.
Walter Zabotolsky, James
Middle Row - Francis Zegil.
Kae Sexton, Kay McGirr,
Mary McGown, Loise Reade.
Phyllis Morgan, Olive Crowe,
Front Row - Bruce Johnson,
Thelma Dicks, Jean Norwell.
Harvey Dryden 1Pres.J, Hel-
en Tingley, Douglas Whittle,
Margaret Livington, David
AFTER an absence of several years, Varsity is again
in Junior Rugby. This step was more or less of
an experiment-we were trying to find some substi-
BILL FOLLIOTT tute for Inter-collegiate Rugby which, due to many
Rugby Convertor uncontrollable conditions, was not participated in this
year as was planned, and I think that it was a very
It was realized that we could not field a team unless We were able to use men
that were already signed with other Junior clubs, but we were relieved of a lot of
Worry when the Junior clubs agreed to release all men that were enrolled in the
Next we had to find some place to hold our practices, and we found that the
best location and facilities were at Sherburn Park. With the addition of a shower
this set-up proved very acceptable.
Bill Boivin and Benny Hatskin were obtained as coaches and Sam Nightingale
was the trainer. These three men did a very good job,
According to the record book, We did not have a good year-two wins against
four losses. But I believe that we did have a good year, because you cannot expect
to build a Winning team in one year, and I think that we have the groundwork of
a fine team. In future years the possibility of consistently stronger teams is very
VARSITY RUGBY SCORES
Varsity, 63 Redskins, l. Varsity, 1: Redskins, 2.
Varsity, 03 Y.M.H.A., 32. Varsity, 23 Y.M.H.A. 6.
Varsity, 10: Roamers, 3. Varsity, 03 Roamers, 12.
Medicals, 263 United, 0-CFreshie Day gameb.
Instructions to the benchwarmers. Do you want ME, coach? Cheerleaders and section of gallery
This play was good for a 20
Meclzcals champions of all they survey. yard Varsity gain. Touchdown in the offzng
The "YU is held for no gam
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of centre line:
Haines, J. Nicol. H. McKerrache1'.
Herstein, F. Bawlf, A. May.
Madden, D. Chatto, S. Nightingale lTrainerJ.
Chess, M. Lehman, N. Winograd, B. Cassleman.
Potter, M. Guberman, J. English, M. Beverley
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Bill Boivin :Coach D.
Right of centre line:
R. Ludwig 1CaptainJ. J. Eggerton.
J. Madden, J. Eggerton, M. Kerr.
Fat Hatskin lLine Coachb, B. Hobday. D. Riley.
D. Chatto. L. Chess, P. Ringer, G. McNeill.
C. Ferguson, B, Smith, B. Kotchapaw, D. Ferns.
' r ix f' P
THE Inter-faculty Track Meet was the centre of
attraction this year, as the Inter-collegiate Meet
was cancelled: but in spite of competition from the
Freshman Day program keen interest was shown by
the forty-four men and twenty-two women com-
petitors. The meet was held on the morning of
Friday, October llth, having been postponed from
the previous Saturday, due to rain.
The meet was dominated by the Science team, which ended United Colleges
superiority after holding the men's title for six years. Science piled up sixty points,
far ahead of the Engineers in second place with 29 points. United followed with 24
points and Agriculture was surprising with 21. Medicals and Arts scored 9 points
and one point, respectively. The stars in the men's division were the Cohen broth-
ers, Les and Shia, of Science. Each scored three firsts, Shia starring on the track in
the 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes, and Les placing first in three Held events, the discus
throw, shot put and pole vault. When the meet was over Wray Youmans had a long
list of prospects to file for next year. When next fall comes around we hope these
men will be in shape for their events as follows: For the sprints, Shia Cohen and
Bob Layngg distance events, Bill Bowman, August Johnson, Nort Cassils and Phil
Crampg hurdles, Bruce Jones and Ron Wilson: broad jump, Bruce Jones and Ed
Andersong high jump, Jack Hodge: weight events, Les Cohen and Cam Manng pole
vault, Les Cohen and Bud Malone.
The meet was run off smoothly, great credit going to the officials who were
got together by Wray Youmans who worked hard to put the meet over.
Most of the 22 co-eds competing in the Inter-faculty Track Meet last fall must
have been from Home Economics. For the second successive year the Home Eccers
walked away with the meet. They missed a perfect record by losing the high jump
to Stephanie Richards of Arts. Home Ec. led the field with 57 points, United College
had 18, Arts and Science followed with 7 and 4 points, respectively.
Marnie Verner had a very slight edge over her team-mate Chickie Hooker
in the two sprint events, but Chickie won the broad jump while Marnie was pick-
ing up a third in the high jump to tie for top honors with 11 points each. Also in
top place was another Home Eccer, Doris Blondal, winner of the discus throw and
shot put and third in the javelin throw. Winners of the ball throw and javelin throw
were Isabel Yeomans and Irene Pieper, respectively.
Careful . . . don't knock down the
Verner, Hooker, Farmer end 1, 2, 3, Les Cohen pole vaults 10' G", tying Shia Cohen Sprints Science to track
171 close 60 yard dash. the record. championship.
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Wfeni 721.646 0 ---Science
Standing-Sol Prasow fManager5, Cam Mann. Phil Cramp. Don Girouard, Bernie Fingard
Seated-Les Cohen, Art Cowan, Stan Caha, Shia Cohen lCaptaim, Bruce Jones.
Zifafnewi 7aack 0 ---Jfome Z
Standing -Isabel Yeomans, Betty Newcombe 1Captainb, Irene Peiper.
Seated-Chickie Hooker, Marnie Verner. Doris Blondal.
. , cr I F
VARSITY golfers not only enjoyed one of the most
successful seasons that Manitoba has ever wit-
nessed, but have also seen this ancient old Scotch
game rise in our college to its rightful place as one
of the major sports. The "U," Golf Club, formed with
a campus-wide membership, had close to two hundred
students take advantage of the facilities it was able to
provide as a part of this season's A.B.C. program.
For the first time in Manitoba's history and
unique to Canadian golf, our Varsity team was able
to obtain entries in the Provincial Inter-club Compe-
JIM DOAK, tion, and placed well against some of the West's finest
golfers. Roy MacDonald captained the team which
included such stars as Bill Corner, Bob Swanson and
Every student attending the University was given an opportunity to play golf
for a small sum at Tuxedo course with which our club was affiliated this season.
The Fall Season opened with the HU." Championships. There were thirteen
flights in the men's and women's sections for which one hundred and ten players
qualified. Alex Black, nephew of Vancouver's famous pro and cousin of one of
Canada's leading golfers, Ken Black, defeated Howard Bennett, Manitoba Amateur
Champion, 19403 Canadian Junior titlist, 1939, in the major upset in Manitoba's
golfing circles this year. Black won the McKinney Trophy on the last green when
Bennett's putter faltered and let down a true Sportsman. Beth Tooley won the new
Felstead Trophy when she outstroked Marion Duncan by two shots. Roy MacDonald
took the University Open with Bill Corner as runner-up.
The first Field Day in the history of Varsity golf wound up the season. Two
trophies and thirty prizes were presented. Commerce and Home Economics won
the Inter-faculty competition. Other faculties entered were Accountancy, Arts,
Junior Division and St. Mary's. Forty-six golfers stayed for dinner after the field
events of driving, approaching, putting and so forth.
The season was kept open for three months after the snow had fallen by ten
rather enthusiastic students who made history in those countries where snow falls
when, equipped with skiis, clubs and black golf balls, they played a series of golf
games over three of the best courses in the dead of winter in a foot of snow.
A great deal of credit for such a successful season goes to Roy MacDonald.
Howard Bennett, Bill Corner and Bob Swanson, who with their enthusiasm and
star golfing have laid a foundation for the future of the Golf Club. Other members
of the executive include: Jim Doak, president, Marion Duncan, chairman of women's
golf: Pat Gallagher, secretaryg John Craig, Ed Christie, Les Rowland, and the faculty
Winter Golf . . . with slciis
d l l b .
an go f C u S Comely Marion Duncan holds Felstead
Bennett congratulates Black Doak gets ready for a trophy and wears the smile you love
on winning "Open" event. round of golf in January. to see.
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JIM DOAK JOHN CRAIG ED CHRISTIE
HOWARD BENNEITT BOB SWANSON ROY MCDONALD
BETH TOOLEY BILL CORNER MARION DUNCAN
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JIM DOAK BILL CORNER BOB SWANSON ROY MCDONALD HOWARD BENNETT
SIDNEY SMITH, K.C., M.A., LL.B., LL,D., D.C.L., President
'- . U
. 1 ,l
QENNIS is one of the most popular fall sports in the University. Each fall about
200 students take part in friendly contests, and the better players compete in a
University tournament which is held about the first week in October. This yeai
about 36 men and 28 co-eds entered the Varsity tournaments. All competitors co-
operated well and the matches were run off in two weeks. Senior students were
drawn in one half and Junior students were drawn in the other half: this was done
to facilitate the running of the tournament, as the Senior students were thus able
to complete their matches on the Fort Garry campus and the Juniors played their
sets on the Broadway and United courts. Every faculty was well represented in
the original draws.
Alec Miles, Senior Science student, retained his Varsity title by defeating Don
Leyden of St. Paul's in a five set tinal match, which included everything in tennis
from pat ball to beautiful placements, cross-court drives and brilliant net play.
This is the Hrst year that a cup has been presented to the winner, but it is the fifth
year that Miles has been tops in U. of M. tennis. In addition to Miles and Leyden.
other players to reach the semi-finals were Sol Prasow and Sam Boroditsky, both
of Science. A
The women's tournament was won by Margaret Nugent, of United College, who
defeated Polly Harris, of Arts, in the finals. The four years previous to this year
the cup has gone to Janet Rossini, former Western Canada Ladies' Chapmion. but
Janet was not back this year to defend her trophy. Semi-iinalists of this tournament included Chickie Hooker, of
Home Ec., and Rosemary Townend, of Science, in addition to the aforementioned Nugent and Harris. Kay Gillis, in
charge of Womens Tennis, did a fine job of handling the tournament so well: there were 28 entrants.
University of Manitoba did very well in tennis circles the past summer. Some of the students who were more
prominent included: Alec Miles, who won the Clear Lake championship and was a finalist in the Provincial Tourna-
mentg Don Leyden, who won the Provincial Junior championshipg Sol Prasow, who won the Waterton Lakes Tourna-
ment, Sam Boroditsky, who won the Winnipeg Junior trophy: Dennis Roberts and George Eakins were also right up in
the final brackets of many tournamentsg Laurie Cohen and Gordon Bragg, of Science, were prominent in doubles com-
petition. On the whole, tennis at the U. of M. proved to be very successful this year from a female as well as a male
ING PONG has long been the most active game on the Manitoba campus, but this year was the First that a Univer-
sity Tournament has been organized. Entries were received from every faculty on the campus, including Home Eco-
nomics. 'Ihere were 98 students who entered, with high aspirations of being the ultimate victor. This honor went to
Jerome Cohen, of Commerce. After cleaning up the Fort Garry campus, Cohen took on the Broadway champion. Sid
Weidman, Arts, and defeated Weidman 4 games to 2 in the best 4 out of 7 series. There was no cup to be given Cohen
for his excellent play, but the A.B.C. awarded him a bronze medal. This will be a great incentive for ping pong players
in the future and next year's matches should be bigger and better. In the Senior division Final, Cohen beat Sol Prasow,
of Science, 4 games to lg in the Junior Final, Weidman defeated Don Leyden, of St. Paul's, 4 games to l.
The majority of the contests were very close and the final matches attracted large galleries: some of these galleries
were larger than those at a few rugby games. Cohen's method of retrieving everything overcame Weidman's brilliant
offensive game. Ping pong is on the way to becoming a major sport at the University, and, given the proper support
it will hold its own with many of the older sports.
1. The leading co-ed tennis , fi
players in the University. ,.
Left to vtght-R, Townend, X -Eg
P. Harris, K. Gillis 1Con- wx
venorl, M. Nugent tCham- pionl. C. Hooker. Xt!
2. S. Prasow, D. Leyden and
S. Boroditsky, three semi-
Hnalists pose for the camera-
3, The champ., Alec Miles,
retained his championship for
the fifth straight year.
Standing-Arch. McKnight, Jim Humphreys rSec.-T1'eas.l, Syd Jackson, Jim Clark, Art Hill, Walt
Rempel, Sol Prasow 4Vice-Pres.l, Ernie Haskell, Bill Boone 1Champ,J
Seated-Wilma Radcliffe, Fraser Campbell, Doug MacFarlane, Winnie Ross, Peg lvloorhouse, Ken
Hodges, Sheila Blackie lPres.J, Marg. Thompson, Eileen Winters.
H Di XINTV N
A UNIVERSITY Badminton Club was in-
augurated this year, and established a
mark of progress for the Athletic Board of
Control. The site chosen for the operation of
the club was the Wildewood Club. The Uni-
versity took over the Wildewood Club one
night a week and carried on a very active
organization with about 50 different students
taking part. Round robin tournaments were
held throughout the term, so as to aid the
members in acquainting themselves with one
another. At the close of the Badminton year,
tournaments were held and club champions
established. The Dorsey Cup, emblamatic of
mixed doubles winners, went to Bill Boone.
of Engineering, and Anne Blackie, of Home
Economics. These two shuttle stars also won
the singles and doubles titles. being three-
way champs. in each case. Boone beat Find-
lay Thomson, a fellow engineer, in the men's
singles event, and Anne Blackie defeated
Peg. Henderson, also of Home Ec., in the
ladies' singles final. The club was very suc-
cessful in every sense and will most likely
be carried on and improved next year.
The club oflicers included: President, Sheila
Blackie: Vice-President, Sol Prasowl Secre-
tary-Treasurer, Jim Humphreys: Social Rep.,
Peg. Moorhouse: Executive. Fraser Campbell,
Shirley Herbert, Syd Jackson: Tournament
Committee, Bill Boone CChairmanD, Winnie
Ross, Doug MacFarlane.
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Q-wg REPARE budget . . . See board . . , Call up Osborne and Black . . .
1 e ' Make posters . . . Call up Faculty Reps .... Nobody home . . . Hold
we meeting to form teams . . . Nobody there but Warrington . . . she Wants
----. mixed league, has 146 girls: we have no men . . . First night . . . Wild
scramble . . . Everybody wants place for friends who may be out 3
A weeks from tonight . . . we hope . . . So on for first week . . . Try to
.,,. draw schedule from thin air and hope of those who said they might
asm. be out next week, but want to come on a different night . . . Where can
. . I bowl? . . . Joe, make me a team . . . On through first term building up
' T .ss
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a few more teams each night . . . Find scorekeepers-nobody wants to
keep score, but everybody wants handicaps ready to start with each
night . . . Then come the real angels-Hall, Cohen, Roche, Rich. Kowch.
. . . Committee has to keep rest of books itself . . . Queer questions people
ask . . . It's all a great game.
Second term . . . Board has authorized six more weeks . . . Try for
pins . . . what a laugh . . . We had all of 10 people one night . . . Cham-
pionships . . . A,B.C. easy . . . Inter-faculty drags on . . . Prasow buzzing
around like he was grooming a team for
American Bowling Congress . . . Science won
anyway . . . Womens Interfaculty prac-
tically all confined to teams at Fort Garry,
yet nobody can tind anybody . , , They got
it played at last . . . H. Ec. won . . . and
so to spring.
To anybody who likes people and can spare
a few hours a week, the Bowling Committee
is certainly the place to work. Here they
come from all years and all faculties milling
around, enjoying themselves, each with his
or her little ideas, prejudices, fancies, If we
had it all to do over again, we would go to
bowling again. And even this year it is still
the biggest thing on the campus. An aver-
age attendance of 275 students per week for
16 weeks. It would easily be 400 a week it
that queer thing known as a student decided
to go and bowl. We hope you all had a good
time in spite of our blundering and wish next
years committee the same happy hours watch-
ing the genus homo sapiens at its play.
Left to right-Alec Miles, Laurie Cohen.
Sol Prasow, Max Chmelnitsky and Zeke
Left to 'right-Isabel "Hedy" Stokes, Doris
Blondal, Maybelle Campbell, Vivian Aik-
ins, Kay Munn.
fwfeafacaffy ls, Gfzampiand
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The big 3 of bowling.
Lucy Ann throws a strike?
Will she hit the number one
Thelma Dicks displays the
approach, while l,United
Collegians look on.
Nice form, Sibyl . . . H0w'm
I doing, girls?
Wow ! I I broke a hunclredg
or one guy and six gals.
INTERFACULTY soccer was successful this year,
MORRIS STEIMAN despite the fact that military training played havoc
with the arranged schedule.
Aggies in their first year of senior soccer com-
petition, despite stiff opposition, copped first place
and the senior crown. Science were runner-ups.
The teams participating in the senior league were, Aggies, Engineers, Science,
Medicine and United.
In the junior division Accountancy came through with another championship
team and retained the laurels they Won the year previous.
This year Arts re-entered soccer competition and finished in second place in
the junior league. Aggies and United also entered junior teams.
For the first time in many years Jock Glencross was not on hand to blow the
Whistle, as he is in the army, and the refereeing job was capably handled by Bruce
Jones of Science and Jack Levine of Engineering.
All games were played at Fort Garry and United College.
SENIOR CHAMPIONS-AGRICULTURE: JUNIOR CHAMPIONS-ACCOUNTANCY:
Standing-J. Shaw, P. Gammon, Perry, D. Lamont. C. Whetter, Standing"-J. Kost, B. Neal, B, Gray. C. McBride. J. Brown.
L- Shebeskl icapt-7' N- Casslls- Seated-B. Grant, H. Morton tCapt.7, H. Floyd. C. Rampton
Seated-A. McLean, A. Hill, B. Mollison, G, Irwin, D. Carruthers. Missing-N' Burnside' J. Gohl' J' Barker, C. OBrien-
' IFLE CLUB
THE Varsity Rifle Club has completed its second year at the Main Street ranges,
as well as its second year as a recognized A.B.C. activity. Last year Bert Bestick
won the board's individual medal for aggregate score in the city competition. Ray
Baker, Aleck Thorarinson and Duart McLean received honorable mention for their
scores. The club, in its first year of city competition, tied for second place. For a
good part of the match, Varsity lead with the score of 499 out of 500, but was beaten
by the 500 score of the Winnipeg team.
To date there has been no competition, but if it can be arranged, Varsity will
enter two teams. Aleck Thorarinson was elected to succeed Jim Humphreys as
V president and George Comrie was given the job of treasurer. Ray Baker won the
A.B.C. medal this year and Jim Humphreys received the A.B.C. executive medal,
The membership was down a little from last year, since a good many of the
Rifle Club Covwenor boys were occupied with C.O.T.C. Despite this, the year was very successful. More
Dominion Marksmen Awards were given this year than last year. We feel quite
confident that if, as and when the city competition is held, another trophy will be
added to the University's collection. Plans and tentative arrangements are being made for an entry in next year's
provincial matches, which will give us a crack at that Dominion trophy.
In appreciation for the work she did for the Rifle Club since its organization, Diane Raymond was presented
with a cup. As secretary it was Diane's duty to collect and mark all targets, and to distribute all awards, all of
which were handled competently and cheerfully by Miss Raymond. This is an incentive to all future aspirants of
the Rifle Club.
www, We em
Back Row-Jack White, Vic Roberge, Doug Dunphy, Alan Killey, George Comrie.
Middle Row-Don Reid, Gordon Breckman, Ed Walker, Glen Canfield, Ed Fowler, Art Hill.
SeatedfRay Baker, Peg Moorhouse, Jim Humphreys lPresident1, Diane Raymond, Aleck Thora-
F ASK? BA LL
BASKETBALL was the biggest sport in the University this year. There
were three men's teams entered in City leagues: there were two co-ed
teams entered in City leagues, and there were 12 teams playing in the two
Interfaculty leagues. In addition, this was the only sport in which the
University of Manitoba was represented in intercollegiate competition.
The co-eds played a home and home series with the University of Sas-
katchewan and lost out in overtime. The first game here was a 22-22 tie
and the second game played at Saskatoon resulted in a 23-23 tie, necessi-
tating an overtime periodg the Huskies won by two baskets.
LEN SHEBESKI The co-eds were less fortunate in their City leagues, ending well
Basketball COQIUQHOT down, away from first place. Women's interfaculty basketball was
dropped this year due to the loss of the gymnasium in the Fort Garry
The three men's teams fared very well in the City leagues. The Seniors won a three-way
playoff with Toilers and Vics for the right to play St. Andrews in the Manitoba finals. Although
this was as far as they went, the Seniors had a Very successful season. Star players here were Ron
Wilson, Marty Swarek and Walt, Ehrlich. A proposed trip to Brandon did not materialize, and a
series with the western Universities was dropped due to war conditions. Henry Shendel was coach and
Sol Prasow was manager of the Seniors. The Intermediate team also reached the finals of their divis-
ion. They defeated a Medical team to earn the right to play against a team of oldtimers, the Crocks.
Although they outplayed the Crocks in the finals, they didn't have the scoring power and were de-
feated in straight games. Intermediate stars included Len Shebeski, Phil Newman and Walter Drapala.
Walt. Ehrlich was coach and Eb. Sirrett was manager of Intermediates. The Junior Varsity not only
reached the finals, but won their league by emerging victorious over St. Andrews Juniors in three games.
Scores here were 25-22, 26-29 and 22-20. Don Leyden, Bill Sisler, George Bevan and Ken Martin were
all outstanding. Warren Sandberg did a great job of coaching, spending a great deal of time with his
boys. John Craig was manager.
The Interfaculty leagues were very close and well played. The games were played on Tuesday and
Friday evenings at Kelvin gym. Medical Seniors defeated Arts in the Senior playoffs and Accountancy
nosed out St. Paul's in the Junior playoff. The Senior league was made up of the following faculties:
Medicine, Arts, Science, Engineers, Agriculture and United: the Junior league had Accountancy, St.
Paul's, United, Engineers, Science and Agriculture. The referees on the whole were good and Art Hill
and Doud Davidson did a fine job of timekeeping.
Senicva fwenfi 'Um'
Standing-Henry Shendel fCoachl, Neil McCaughey, Ron Wilson, Coby McCallum. Walt Ehrlich.
Sol Prasow lManagerJ.
Seated-Don Whitley lCapt.J, Bill Siddall, Marty Swarek, Doug Whittle, Bill Guest.
Mwmwze fum Umm,
Standing-Walt Ehrlich fC0achJ, Phil Newman. Doug Lamoni. Len Shebeski 1Captainl.
Seated-Mac "Bun" Beverley, Don Kennedy, John Wachowich.
Missing-Eb Sirrett 1Managerh, Jack "'1'1ny" Klempner, Walter Drapala, Ken Smith.
uuiofz !f'fen'4 7164434
Standing-Bill Sisler. Ken Martin. John Cralg llvlanagerr, Bruce Hignell. Don Leyden, Mel Griflin
Kneeling-Warren Sandberg tCoachl. George Bevan lCaptainl.
genial: fadzu' Umar?
Left to right-Gerry Grierson 1Manage1'b, D. Rutherford, L, O'Grady, J, Saul, J. Northcote, M
Guest, E. Herriott, M. Clarke, B. Newcombe 1CaptainJ, M. Ross, B. Ross.
Mzssing-Coach C. Proudfoot, C. Hooker.
. . 1 .
Standing-D. Loranger, S. Coupar, E. Hopper, H. Martin 1ManagerJ, M. Verner, M. Peters
Seated-D. Olafson, D. Blondal 4Captainb, R. Wilson 1Coachj, J. Logan. H. Aikenhead.
Back Row-B. Cole, B. Sinclair, S.
East. L. Mason, W. Shaver 1Mgr.J
Front Row-B. Charlton, H. Bowles.
G. Pincock lCoachJ, S. Fainstein
Back Row-H. Bookbinder, M. Bloom,
G. Hainesi Coachy, K. McKenzie
Front Row-J. Ross, L. Soloway, B.
Missing-G. Acheson, S. Prasow, H
Parkhurst, M. Minuck.
Left to Right -B. Mollisori, D. David-
son, B. Sisier 4CoachJ, D. Carruth-
ers, R. Toiton, G. Irwin.
54 F4 Li?
FAREWELL messages, in happier years, notwithstanding an
inevitable undertone of regret, were pervaded by a spirit
of buoyancy which arose out of the confidence that the sons
and daughters of the University would worthily strive and
highly achieve in a world of peace. The theme of this year's
Brown and Gold-On to Victory-tells of the war-torn world
to which the graduates of 1941 go forth. The theme, however,
The seriousness of the hour has not merely to do with the
success of British arms, it is rooted in an anxiety for the sur-
vival of the ideals of individual liberty and individual self-
discipline, as opposed to the concept of a world of robots and
automatons shoved about by a group of men who, in the name
of a New Order, revert to paganism and barbarism. From
youth there comes the hope for the victory of arms, and the
ensuring of the prevalence of good-will and peace, order and
decency, within and among nations. Young men and young
women of conscience, talent, and training, who believe that
liberty and justice on earth are not unattainable ideals thrown
up from the infinity of man's dreams, must struggle to fulfil
that hope. When the victory is won, the claims of the individual
and the need for social progress must be better co-ordinated.
The diversity of opportunities for the individual to develop
his own personality will be limited only by humanitarian
ideals, the unity of which will be different from the mechan-
ized uniformity imposed on serfs and slaves.
In wishing you well, your Alma Mater, seriously and affec-
tionately, charges you with the obligation of upholding and
defending, before and after victory, those ideals of the free
spirit which she has endeavored to illuminate for you.
You will not sob with Hamlet:
'fThe time is out of jointg O cursed spite.
That ever I was born to set it right."'
No! You will say, in the words of Rupert Brooke:
"Now God be thanked. who hath matched us with
Back RowfC. McBride, J. Hunter, B.
Front Row-H. Morton, H. Floyd,
Missing-J. Brown, B. Gray. N. Wild-
Back Row- J. Sanger, P. Meis, S.
Buckler. A. Peebles.
Front Row-S. Francis, J. Klempner
Back Row-G. McPhee, G. Pincock,
F, Purdie, A. Moore, D. Whitley
Front Row - P. Decter, S. Noble,
tManagerJ, J. Stapleton, S. McNeill.
Campbell and Denyer demonstrate.
THIS year completes the fifth year the Fencing Club
of the University has been in existence. Approxi-
mately 50 students this year participated in the club
activities. This year the Medical College started up
a club of their own, affiliated with and under the
guidance of the University club.
Those competing in the annual competition this year are as follows:
Girls' Foil-Marie Barager, Lillian Floyd, Rhonda Boughton, Margaret Williams
and Mary Evans.
Men's Foil-Alex. Yates, Brent Prentergast, John McFadden, Jim Whiteford
and Wilkes Neville.
Rhonda Boughton and Brent Prentergast placed first in their respective classes.
Mr. Halliday has been instructing the club for the last three years. He has been
teaching fencing in this city for many years and is considered one of the most com-
petent instructors in the city.
Parry and thrust. Marie takes one straight to the he
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ALTHOUGH there was no Intercollegiate Meet this
V year, University Swimming can be considered a
The Athletic Board of Control rented the Sherbrook
Baths for one hour every Thursday night during the
University term. On peak evenings as many as one
hundred and thirty students enjoyed these "Free Swimsf'
Coaches were Betty McDonald, Aldyne McKinney, Dan
McGowan Chead coachb, Jim Nicol, and Colin Fergu-
son. Instruction in swimming and diving was given, and
exhibitions of the various strokes and dives were per-
formed by some of Winnipeg's outstanding swimmers.
Classes in life-saving were heldg a men's water polo team
was formed, and a men's swimming team entered into
a Manitoba Championship Meet.
Due to the spirit worked up, a large number of the swimmers, just under sixty
to be exact, went into the Interfaculty Gala. Home Economics won the Harris Rose
Bowl, after just nosing out a close contesting Arts team. In the men's division,
Medicine powerfully stroked its way to victory, winning the Shea's Trophy. Out-
standing for Home Economics were Grace Dick and Betty Morton, while Peggy
Jackson, Arts, won the women's backstroke event. Chief performers for Medicine
were, Coby McCallum, Joe Hall and Colin Ferguson, while Bob McKinney of
Science came first in the fifty and two hundred yard free style races. In diving,
Betty Morton of Home Economics won the women's championshiipg June Lear of
Arts won the women's novice class, and Jim Nicol of Engineering won the men's
Out of the seventeen events in the gala, five new records were set, one by each
of the following: Betty Morton, Bob McKinney, Colin Ferguson, Arts women's
relay team, and Medicine's men's medley relay team. This just goes to prove that
there are some really fine swimmers at Varsity, and that they are improving each
year. Since almost all these students are undergraduates, great things in swimming
are expected for 1941 to 1942.
ARTS CO ED NATATORS MEDICALS-INTERFACULTY CHAMPIONS
Left to right -Pat. Murray, Peggy Jackson, Elizabeth Left to 'right-Joe Hall, Coby McCallum, Colin Ferguson Don
Johnson Peggy Murray. Whitley.
Time out between
nights are so
Nicol and Morton
have energy to
Can she be
Colin gasps for
air, while Ed Gee
about the whole
All set to go.
THIS year military training demanded a large amount
of student spare time, but in spite of this about 250
still took part in this sport. At the Thistle Club, United
College sponsored a twenty rink schedule, Medicine had
ten rinks playing at the Strathcona, Accountancy also
played thereg while Engineers and Aggies played at the
Ft. Rouge Club.
From these various intra-mural leagues, each cur-
ling representative chose three rinks to represent their
own faculty in the Interfaculty League. In this, all facul-
ties have a chance to meet each other. These games
IEIPPEN' were all played on Saturdays at the Strathcona and
W mg mwenm' Granite clubs. The Engineers, rinks, skipped by Frank
Morton, Bruce Douglas and Bill Keay, Won this event
At the end of the schedule they were tied with Aggies, whose rinks were led by
Frank Muirhead, Alex. Garrett and Mac Scales-each having lost four games. How-
ever, they defeated Aggies two out of three games in a play-off.
The Porte-Markle Trophy is always keenly contested. It was donated to the
University of Manitoba in 1916 and has been an annual event since that time. Each
faculty is allowed to enter only one rink. This year's entrees were skipped by the
FRANK MUIRHEAD r.... .......... A ggies ALEC MILES .. ......,..,.,.... Science
FRANK MORTON ......... ....... E ngineers JACK BARKER ..... ........ A ccountancy
DUNC KIPPEN .......... .......... M edicals ROD HUNTER ......,.... .t............,... L aw
TOM HENDERSON ..... ......,,...... . ATtS ALEX. SHIELDS ...,.. ....... P harmacy
BRUCE WATSON ,........ .,............. . .United
Medicals and Aggies met in the Final game, which Meds won ll-10 after a very
close game. Members of Medical rink were:
DUNC KIPPEN ED. REDPATH
JACK CREASY HARRY STEVENSON
j ewan? SCIENCE AGRICULTURE
Standing-O. Anderson lSkipl, F. Kenny, C. Lennox, J. Duff, Standing-Aikins, W. Russell, G. Muirhead. D. Lamont,
G- Pefefsen' C' Mmef' 4 I seared-K. Leitch, J. Shaw, D. Davidson, G. Hall.
Seated-R: MCAdam' J' K- Nlcholson' L' I-'ynd isklpl' J' Knox Missing-F. Muirhead 1Skipl. M. Scales 1Skipl, A. Garrett lSkipJ
lCapta1nl, Les Cohen.
Missing'-A. Miles KSk1pJ. E. Haskell.
StandingiTom Dougall. Bill Fraser, Dave Slater. John Craig.
Seated-Joan Macaw, Graham Lount, Bette Fenton.
THE University of Manitoba Ski Club was
organized in late October, 1940. The fol-
lowing otncers were elected: President, John
Bell: Vice-President, Joan Macawg Secre-
tary, Robert Fraserg Treasurer, Thomas Dou-
gallg A.B.C. Rep., Dave Slater, Publicity,
Graham Lountg Social, Bette Fentong "Mani-
toban," John Craigg Instruction Department,
Being too late in the season to erect a
club house, the Ski Club was affiliated and
located with the Wildewood Club, Fort Garry,
after much discussion about the location of
a club house. Much credit is due to Dave
Slater, Tom Dougall, John Bell and Graham
Lount for their initiative in the formation of
the club and getting it well under Way. The
Athletic Board of Control were very con-
siderate of the club's situation and gave the
club excellent backing in their project.
Jack Iverson, head of the Instruction
Department, organized classes under the fol-
lowing men: Ivan Jackson and John Bell.
Instruction was given on all ski trips, and
also on hills around the Wildewood Club.
The Social Department was under the
direction of Bette Fenton, who handled her
position quite ably. Dances were held at the
Wildewood 'Club throughout the season. A
tea dance was held on February lst and it
was acclaimed a huge success by everyone
Plans are now under way for next season
and Dave Slater, the new president, is in
charge of the summer committee. Plans for
the erection of a club house this summer are
under the direction of Graham Lount. The
program committee, under Tom Dougall, has
formed the program for the coming year with
the social committees plans fitting into the
program committee's plans. John Craig has
charge of the Publicity Department.
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Four 'reasons why we join the Ski
Club. This is where co-eds enjoy a
momenfs relaxation before going on
a long hike.
INTERCOLLEGIATE hockey was dropped this year, but hockey in the
- University did not suffer, If anything, the interest in the Interfaculty
league was increased many times. The Interfaculty leagues were made up
cf the same teams as last year, except that Pharmacy and St. John's
College dropped out this year. There were two sections to the leagues, a
Junior section and a Senior section. The Junior section was made up of
United, Agriculture, Science and Engineers: the Senior league was com-
prised of Engineers, Medicine, Science, United College and Arts. Winners
of these leagues were United Juniors and Engineers Sniors,
Games were played on Thursday evenings and Saturday afternoons.
so as to accommodate C.O.T.C. men. In both leagues 38 games were played
at the Olympic Rink, The officiating was capably handled by Referees
Ullman and Garbutt.
HOCRCU COVVUQNOV' An innovation this year was an all-star game, the teams being chosen
from the leading Interfaculty players. They were called the "Browns"
and the "Golds." The game ended in a 3-3 tie and was one of the best
hockey games seen in Winnipeg this year. The match took place at the Amphitheatre during the Ice
Carnival. Two co-ed teams had the honor of playing the first period of this game and the St. John's
co-eds gave the Browns a 2-0 lead over the Home Economics girls. The men of Science-Engineers-
Aggies carried on for the Browns against the United-Medicine-Arts combination of the Golds.
Senior- Played Won Lost Tied For Against Points
Engineers ...... . . 8 6 l l l4 10 13
Medicine . . . 6 4 2 0 20 20 8
Science .... 6 2 3 1 17 13 5
Arts .,., ..... 6 2 4 O 20 27 4
United , ,. ..... 6 1 5 0 7 14 2
Junior- Played Won Lost Tied For Against Points
Ulqitgd ,VY,YVYVVVVYVYYY 9 8 1 0 34 7 16
Agriculture ....,. 8 5 2 l 19 18 11
Engineers 9 1 6 2 17 28 4
Science ....................... .... 8 1 6 1 16 33 3
Aggie dressing room between Cameron of United 'makes All ready to substitute the
periods. brilliant save. first string.
Wonder who will get there As Engineers go down before I
first. a strong United Junior team. Science bench stars.
Back Row 7-Al Hay lCoachl. B. Keay,
W. Leydier, B. Whaley, C. Hunter.
B. Bergman, J. Cann.
Front Roll:-B. Jeske. B. Ellis, S. Dahl.
M. Brodie, L. W'ardrop.
Back Row-J. Lanigan, B. McGrana-
ghan. H. Sigurdson 1Capt.l. H.
Parkhurst, K. Godfrey, D. Gilbert
T. Jacob, B, Appleby, A. Ormerod
G. Haines lCoachJ.
Front Row- J. Grisdale, J. Newell.
M. Guberman. G. Johnson.
Missing-F. Poulter, N. Krolman, L
Horsefield, Z. Ferley, D. Jessiman
Left to 1-ight-H. Axford, M. Wriglxt,
D. Riley. D. Merkeley, G. Fowler,
J. Hamlin, S. Bond.
Left to right-B. Bruff, C. Weir, E.
Burgenstein, S. Bjarnasson, J. Mil-
ford, A. Schwartz, D. Cameron
lgoall, G. McNeill, J. Wales1Coachh,
B. Chambers, J, McAllister, B. Ste-
phanson, D. Grant 1Capt.J
Left to right-B. Topp tmascotb, D.
Carruthers, G, Irwin, L. Spangelo,
P, Gammon, G. Arnal. K, Leitch,
B. Sirluck, B. Jonasson. G. Hall, A
Back Row-W. Ozero, D. Midwinter.
J. Robinson, G. Saunders, D. Mc-
Lean, S. Kowch 1Capt.1. R. Everall.
R. Smith, N. Smith.
Front Row-S. Dahl lCoachJ, B. Tivy,
L. Chess. J. Ives.
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Back Row-Louise Taylor, Charlie Weir 1Coachb, Connie Smith.
Front Row-Betty Burman, Marjory Peters, Margaret Pilling, Nancy Pingle.
AS the hockey trophy went to St. John's
co-eds again this year, the Johnian girls
seem to be taking over permanent honors in
this field, for this is the third consecutive
year that the cup rests in their library.
United College, reminiscent of its former
glory in this branch of sport, yielded first
place only after a hard struggle. Science, who
came third, and Home Economics were the
other participants in the league.
Interest was higher this year, both on the
part of the spectators and the players. The
players and their respective coaches co-
operated. But the games were not only tests
to locate the best team, but were periods
of fun. Such players as Betty Burman of St
Johns, Helen Tingley of United, and Winnie
Ross of Science deserve special mention.
It is the hope of these hockey players,
who are graduating this year, that the league
will be carried on. Home Economics, which
was the team this year with all the young
players, promises to be a strong contestor for
the cup next year.
II CAMPUS SKETCHES
III U.M.S.U. ACTIVITIES
4.3.6. swf em
THE A.B.C. in endeavoring to present a balanced and complete program for the year 1940-41 featured
mass participation in its leading athletic nights, "The Jamboree" and "The First Annual Varsity
The board hoped by presenting these galas, in which nearly three thousand students took part, Hrstly,
to give every individual student some actual activity for his money: secondly, to have students get to
know each other betterg thirdly, to bring a scattered campus together in sport one or two nights a term,
and lastly, as an excellent substitute for intercollegiate activities where curtailment was necessary un-
der war conditions. The board did not intend to do this by putting on masterful shows but to give the
students a lot of fun. This was accomplished by featuring many sports in one gala so that each student
could get some actual activity out of the evening in the sport of his choice. Variety and mass participa-
tion being the theme, rather than one sport or quality of accommodation in that sport. So to those who
may have questioned the fineness of performance the boarcl's reply is that it intended to exercise the
muscles rather than to appeal to the eye, leaving the latter to the other sub-committees of the U.M.S.U.
The Roller Jamboree, on January 9, opened with two hours of mass roller skating for 500 students on
one Hoor. Alprofessional exhibition on roller skates was then presented followed immediately bya band
reveille, featuring the Varsity Band lead by majorettes, Josephine McCarten and Polly Harris. Lorne
Main as master of ceremonies then directed a sing-song of close to 800 voices to the accompaniment of
the band. The evening wound up with an hour and one half dancing. The executive in charge was as
Chairman ,,...,..cc,,.....,.r,., ,c.....i,,,, J AMES C. DOAK Publicity... LES ROLAND, JOHN CRAIG and
Master of Ceremonies ,,,,,....c,. ..cc,. L ORNE MAIN ED. CHRISTIE
Entertainment ,,c,c - ,,c,,,.c.,cc,,,cc,,,c..,. SCL PRASOW Band., .i.i.,,,,,c ART FRASER and JACK BRAGG
On February 22 the board presented the first annual Varsity Carnival at the Amphitheatre before
the eyes of 1,500-2,000 students. The evening opened with a band rally by the Varsity band followed
by the Varsity Ice Follies of 1941 under the direction of Alumni Rep. Jack Hughes and Alison Chown
CArts '40J. The follies consisted of five acts featuring Ross Smith, Amy Mann, Chown Sisters and
other Varsity students appearing through the courtesy of the Winnipeg Winter Club. The highlight
of the evening was the announcement of the Collegiate Queen, Polly Harris of Arts, who was attended
on a towering float by her ladies in waiting, Audrey Fridfinnson CUnitedD, Irene Pieper CHome Ec.J,
Peggy Jackson CArchl., Eileen O'Conell CSt. MJ, and Lorna McDonald CScienceb. The selction of
Manitoba's first University Queen was under the auspices of the wOmen's association headed by Marg.
Guest. Under the convenership of Sandy McPherson an All-Star hockey game of unrivalled calibre
was staged. Varsity having been divided into two camps represented by the Gold and the Brown
All-Star teams. The lineup of the Faculties was as follows: Browns-Engineering, Science, Agricul-
ture, St. John's boys Cand girlsl. Golds-Medicine, United Arts, Commerce, Law, and St. Paul's
fHome Ec.J The girls' team played the First period and the men took over the respective scores for
the rest of the game, which ended in a tie. The men's game was opened with an a Ia American grid
ticeb iron parade led by the majorettes to the tune of the Varsity band. Following the hockey game
nearly 1.000 students enjoyed 195 hours' mass ice skating, while the rest enjoyed dancing. The com-
mittee in charge was as follows:
Clzairman .... ..... .. .... . ..... JAMES C, DOAK Acoustics Co-ordination. NVVVVVK ,JOE GRIERSON
Hockey Manager ..... ...... S ANDY MCPHERSON Program ............,............... ....... S OL PRASOVV
Anvnozmcer and Publicity . . .... LES ROWLAND
Wray Youmans, Univer-
sity Athletic Director, hands
a bouquet of flowers to new-
ly elected Varsity Ice Queen,
Polly Harris of Arts. as the
feature attraction. of the 1941
Varsity Ice Carnival. Lorna
McDonald tScienceD, Eileen
O'Connell. fSt. Mary'sl, Peg-
gy Jackson. tArtsD, Audrey
Fridjinnson. CUnitedD, and
Irene Piper fHome Eel look
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286 PORTAC-E AVENUE
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I5 iewels. Yellow I5 iewels. Yellow I7 iewels. Yellow
CUSS, or while case,
Guildite back case Guildite beci
599.75 S2 .75 S' ' .75
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Every graduate, boy or girl, needs a Gruen
the Precision Watch. So give your graduate
the gift that will please most! You can buy
any Gruen, at prices ranging from 52475,
here on terms to suit your convenience.
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Founded at William College, November 4, 1834
Installed November 23, l929
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Back Row-Bill Irish, Lloyd Robinson, Wilf Evans, Peter Nares, Archie Hay, Bill Thomas, Lewis
Centre Row-Eddie Felsted, Bill LaCroix, Ray McKenzie, Fred Walsh, Ken Hurst, Scott Francis,
Sydney Jackson, John Teeter, Bob Searle, Kerry Ryan, Lawrence Horsefield, Harrison Waugh.
Front Row-John Hay, Burton Stovel, Keith Oxenham, Douglas Robb, Edward Palk, Jack Dampsy,
Donald Hobkirk, Alan Sweatrnan.
Missing-Art Stevenson, John L. Fonger, Don Fonger, Ken Pritchard, Farrell Chown. Jack
OIF NCOJRTH AMERICA
Installed at Manitoba May 12, 1927
Founded June 1, 1847
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Founded at University of Toronto, 1908
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PHI DELTA THIETA
Founded at Miami University COxford, Ohio?
December 26, 1848
NIANIITOBA ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed September 19, 1930
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Founded at the Virginia State Normal School
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Zeta Eau Alpha
THE ANNUAL FORMAL
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lKAlPlPA lKAlPlP'A GAMMA
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870
fGAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER
Installed June 25, 1928
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Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867
Installed October 5, 1929
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Iawo Wesleyan College
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University of Iowa
University of Colorado
University of Denver
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Sophie Newcomb College
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Florida State College
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St. Lawrence University
University of Cincinnati
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University of Minnesota
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Ohio State University
University of Wisconsin
University of California
University of Mississippi
University of Iowa
University of Pennsylvania
Randolph-Macon Women's College
De Pauw University
University of Washington
DElLTA DELTA DEILTA
CANADA BETA CHAPTER
Installed January 10, 1930
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University of Colorado
University of Oklahoma
University of Oregon
University of Texas
University of Wyoming
University of Nevada
University of Arkansas
University of Alabama
Mt. Union College
University of Missouri
Kansas State College
Southern Methodist University
Florida State Women's College
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Colorado State College
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Oregon State College
Washington State College
University of Illinois
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University of Kentucky
University of Tennessee
Ohio Wesleyan University
University of California at Los Angeles
University of Montana
University of South Carolina
College of William and Mary
University of North Dakota
University of Idaho
University of Toronto
University of Manitoba
College of Charleston
Southwestern University CMemphisl
University of Alberta
University of North Carolina
University of South Dakota
S ll G M A K A lP' A
Founded at Colby, Waterville, Maine, 1874
BETA KGAMMA CCHAPTER
Installed December 28, 1932
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George Washington University
Illinois Wesleyan University
University of Illinois
University of Denver
University of California
University of Washington
University of Kansas
Randolph-Macon Women's College
Southern Methodist University
Oregon State College
Rhode Island State College
Ohio State University
University of Wisconsin
Florida State College for Women
University of Buffalo
Washington State College
University of Tennessee
Iowa State College
University of Minnesota
University of Louisville
University of Nebraska
University of Montana
University of California at Los Angeles
Ohio Wesleyan University
Michigan State College
University of Oregon
University of Alabama
University of Manitoba
University of Miami
DELTA lPlI-llll EPS LUN
InstaHed Bday 17,1926
New York University
University of Toronto
University of Pittsburgh
University of Colorado
Florida State College for Women
University of Manitoba
University of Cincinnati
University of Pennsylvania
University of Texas
University of Georgia
University of Miami
University of Vermont
ll S I G M A S G M A
Founded at Hunter College, New York, November 26, 1913
Installed March 8, 1930
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New York University
University of Buffalo
University of California at Los
University of Michigan
University of Illinois
University of Pittsburgh
George Washington University
University of Cincinnati
University of California
University of Pennsylvania
Louisiana State University
Ohio State University
Long Island University
AngelesUniversity of Texas
University of Manitoba
University of Wisconsin
University of Utah
Newcomb College of Tulane U
University of Missouri
University of Maryland
University of Washington
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Founded at New York Normal College, 1903
Installed March 17, 1932
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Hunter College, New York
St. Lawrence University
New York University
Newark Law College
Long Island University
University of Toronto
Wayne College, Detroit
University of Manitoba
Queen's College, New York
LITEI A I Y
THROUGHOUT the college year there appears
on the features page of the Manitoban expres-
sions of student thought and philosophy in the form
of prose and poetry. On this page you can find
various subjects dealt with by the eager and young
student mind. Though some of it might appear
nonsensical and foolish, a great part of it burns
with deep emotion. All of it, we know, is sincere.
So that in future years you may have the oppor-
tunity to be again reminded of Manitoban student
thought in 1941, we offer you on the following pages
a few representative selections. Read them over
once, or twice, then leave them for a while, read
them over again and you will End that they have a
new meaning for you. But, most of all, remember
it is Manitoba, and you are part of it.
Aubrey Green, the features page editor of the
Manitoban has this to say:
Sign offfze lima
"To find some common elements in the numer-
ous and varied articles appearing on the features
page is a difficult thing. For the articles are not
written for a definite purpose or with a specific
aim in end. The students, for the most part, have
written the articles as a means of recreation and
perhaps as a means of diversion. To inspire writ-
ing with character, there must be a driving power
and a visible end.
"But, in the articles and poems there are some
reflections of our hectic life and materialistic out-
look. We have noticed that even in the simplest
poems there is some shadow of our youthful dejec-
tion and cynical acceptance. In the very sim-
plicity of the poetry we see the utter fear that one
may be accused of escapism. The articles show
that modern writings have greatly influenced the
students. Sudden endings in short stories: surprise
endings in articles and rough humor in satire all
"The poetry is devoid of l8th century padding.
and has thrown off all shreds of illusive and hid-
den meanings. The thoughts and feelings are clear,
precise, simple and accurate.
"All in all, we have here a cross section of stu-
dent Cand, consequently, modern youth? thought
and emotional attitude. Taking the features page
and the literary supplement, we can get a good
View of this thought and attitude. There's a dan-
gerous calm present. A calm acceptance of fate
-sheer fatalisrn, which easily turns to negative
response, Cynicism and disillusionment can be
felt. The terrific impact of drastic events have
Well left their mark . . . "
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Wisdom crieth without-the Holy Book
Speaks true. I walked alone. I heard her swell
The skies with understanding, with the well
Of understanclingg listen.ed as she shook
The clouds with mercy, spilling through the night
Her litanies. cascading through the throat
Of darkness over moondust and the float
Of stars, spilling wisdoms to my sight
Spilling wisdoms on my heart. Sorrow!
Sorrow! I forgot that Wisdom cries
With Sorrow at her elbow: while my eyes
Were wide with Wisdom, Sorrow crept inside.
I love them both: both make life dear. My bride
Is Wisdom and the badge I wear is Sorrow.
No song of bird to fill the throat of night,
No breath of wind to shudder in the grass.
Or sob in.to the leaves. Only the pass
Of silent cloudsq the stir of stars: the slight
Ascent of moon across the sea of pine,
As if a yellow birch canoe were buoyed
Upon the wash of sky. Only the void
Of dark, and drifted scent of Columbine.
Does not the lover wonder at the fall
Of night, spraying a purple sky wlth stardust,
Th.e lazy drift of moon, or careless thrust
Of clouds across its breast: does he recall
The ache of other moons and stars, and sigh
And tremble at their nothingness as I?
O atom, mighty atom, you become
Stranger to God. How far will you prolong
This idiotic unconcern? The strong
Forever of the sun and moon are dumb.
The dim extremities of unseen stars
Are waiting, dumb. To think is to be free-
The heathen plundering the legacy
Shall laugh in Freedom's slaughter, and the scars
Of chains shall multiply before her blood
Be dry. It is for you to will how great
The universe shall stand, to decorate
Her name with glories, or with shame to flood
Her countenance. O mighty atom, awake!
Freedom is burning at a heathen stake!
VL R 2
Soft lips on mine, soft lips on mine and sweet
The night with brush of wind and breath of rose,
Pale shadows trembling while the moonlight
Delight about us, fumbling fingers meet
And clasp in ecstasy, and wild you.r hair,
The hushed night of your hair upon my face,
Upon my eyes. A million raptures race
About my heart, a million passions tear.
What can the poet say of love: what can he tell
Of lips and longings, when the swinging stars
Shake clown their magic on our hearts, compel
Our mind with mystic dreams? Who bears the
Of ecstasy is dumb: what tho' he spill
His foolish verses on the wide world's will.
Clfniversity Song to fffer Qraduates
I have pampered.
I have shown you how
Other men have lived and loved
I have shown you what
They have done and achieved
In spite of fools . . .
We have gone down Graecian halls
And through Roman cities.
I have dared you to point out fallacies
Ancl prove them . . .
We have entered the cathedral
To hear Milton sing
And Chaucer satirize.
We have had tea with Addison
And have lived with
Walt Whitman-Lusty as Nature.
I have shown you how
Men feel and how they think and
Why they do the terrible things
We have chatted with Plato
And fought with Napoleon.
Together we have taken. a
Furtive glimpse at Einstein.
You must go!
I cannot shelter you any longer.
And protectively let you snuggle
Up to my breast,
I have tried to build
Resistance and understanding in you:
So that you will look upon man
And try to forgive
And try to understand
How bitter he must be, because
He has failed to imitate
And how in his bitterness
He creates new machines
To kill and torture and enslave
So that he may look at these
Cold monsters and
Swagger about as a
-By A. C. GREEN
The steel-clad switchboards, "electrical
brains" for the two new 82,500 kilowatt
generators for Boulder Dam are being
built by Westinghouse. Two new water-
wheel generators, also Westinghouse built,
will supplement eight existing machines
of identical rating, in addition to three
smaller generators previously installed,
and give Boulder Dam the Worlds largest
concentration of electrical power.
Constant propress in every field of elec-
trical development has won for Westing-
house the confidence and respect of all
who buy or use electrical equipment in
commerce, industry, transportation or the
CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE Co., LIMITED
Head Office and Works: HAMILTON, ONT.
FIRST let me offer my sympathy to the undergraduates of the University
Manitoba for the upsets and disturbances that war inevitably brings to
a college campus. My own college work was interrupted by war and I
know from experience how ditlicult it is to concentrate on normal work
and activity when urgent and abnormal demands are being made on all
But this interruption is not wholly bad by any means. It makes for
temporary difficulty but, if history repeats itself-and I believe in this
particular instance that it will-our victory and its aftermath will bring
with it a great stirring and ferment in the world which can be turned to
good account, if we are wise enough to take advantage of it.
I do not propose to elaborate this moral or to become any more senten-
tious than I am now, but let me underline the obvious by saying that the
world is going to be a fairly interesting place these next twenty or thirty
years, and I wish the present generation of University of Manitoba students
well in it.
GEORGE V. FERGUSON,
Honorary President, U.M.S.U.
ROYAL ALEXAN D RA HOTEL
Winnipeg's Smart Meeting Place and Student's Social Centre
,A ,.,tx.. ,-'I XX
,f 5 -
f , fi l. X
if - " L1.s,tu 43 M "Nxt
Egiijg! .- ,gg N
f fri 5 1'e- -A Qi' i ,
it it IEE it S. 'E te
The popular choice for many gay student
events. This distinctive hotel continues to
provide ideal accommodation and faultless
service for all forms of social activity in
Splendid ballrooms and lounges for dances
or socials-intimate, comfortable dining
rooms for private parties available subject
Saturday night supper dances are pop-
ular weekly events of the Winter season.
HUGH C. MACFARLANE, Resident Manager
It is the little things that make
Little things like the uneven tick of
Several clocks through the night hush,
The soft important striking of
The oldest one there on the wall.
The look of frosted windows, with the
Tracery of some faded forest's ferns, and frozen
Silvered windows, and fresh curtains.
Candlelight, and a peaceful quiet.
A small dogis brown eyes and wagging tail,
A white door, and a light at night,
Smiles and laughter, tears, and,
At times, uncertainty and a heartsick weariness.
And yet through every day a confidence
And a trust in each other . . . That is
That, and the memories of
All childhood's dreams . . . faiths
That have vanished like the morning mists.
Trusts that have failed,
And strong new hopes . . . a lifetime of
Happiness, and of comracleships.
Home is just the simple things,
A family breathing in the night,
And the creak of stairs,
The knowing where to find things
In the dark . . .
Warmness, and familiar voices,
Lights and shadows, singing,
The scent of flowers and lavender,
Laughter strangely distant . . .
-By DONNA MCRAE
ITS THE FREE PRESS
EWSPAPERS hke c1t1es possess 1nd1x1dual
and defimte characterlstlcs sprung not from
chance alone but from years of serv1ce and close
For nearly 70 years the Free Press has been the
servant of Wmmpeg and the fam1l1es 1n 1ts homes
Establlshed on the bed rock of servlce It has
fought the battle of the people wlth the1r Welfare
paramount Its columns have been clean 1ts fea
tures Wholesome and 1tS adxert1s1ng standards
The Wmmpeg Free Press enjoys the confidence of
1tS readers they know 1t strn es for accuracy 1n
1tS news columns for fearlessness IH 1ts ed1tor1als
It IS the paper of the peoples cholce because It
xeilects thelr own lnterests
Wuiwm Ganmfafi Qaea!ul!V
contact with the people whose interest they serve.
n 1 ll
gfave ou 9
By DONNA MCRAE
Have you ever felt the strain of leather, A breeze . . . and a new love of living in your
Felt the movement of a gallant horse heart?
Between your knees . . .
Have you ever galloped in an ecstacy
Of wind and flying hoofbeats
Beside a rushing torrent, through pine trees?
Have you ever climbed on horseback
Up to the very mountain peaks . . . forded rivers
Watched the sunset. between the two pricked ears
Of a mountain horse?
Have you ever felt the surge of life
Through a good horse's heart . . . felt a lift
And sudden impulse to a swifter life . . .
Have you ever dreamed along at twilight
Through a prairie haze, down a winding
Old mud roadway leading straight towards the
Ha ve you ever ridden in the moonlight
Under silvered trees that look twice their height
In the clear white light? Ridden under stars
Through a blue-black night as soft as a velvet
Have you ever sat on a horse high above
The sun-drenched world, on a cliff jutting out from
The mountain, just you, and the horse, and
Have you ever felt a soft quivering nose nuzzle
In your hand . . . watched a wild horse plunge
Against his master, man? Have you ever felt a long
Neck curve under your hand, felt strides lengthen
And new vigor surge . . . because the day was
And the whole world a joy?
Oh, if you havenft, you've missed life's greatest
Missed a thrill of comradeship only a horse can
You missed a. chance to feel life pulsing wild
Beneath you, and you've never known
The thrill of holding exuberance. Controlled, at
Your word . . . and you've never felt the heavenly
Joy of wind tossing through your hair and
Heard the drum of hoofs on the earth.
I feel so sorry for you . . . For the creak of
Saddle leather, and a day when all the world
Is framed above a horseys tossing head
Is the nearest thing to Heaven anyone can
H. .at The Garry"
i- Just three Words, but how they make an invitation!
Whether it's for a Saturday night supper dance, Sunday
evening dinner, afternoon tea or some private party,
" . . . at The Garry" means you'11 enjoy the good food
and attentive service which have made this hotel justly
No fraternity or sorority banquet, dinner or dance-
in fact no University function of any kind is too large
or too small for The Garry. For complete information
the 'phone number is 88 311.
THE FCRT GARRY HOTEL
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INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY
OF CANADA LIMITED
782 MAIN STREET
cghe 5714 ilfado
The Glee Club once, in a fit of bravado.
Decided to sing the renowned Mikado,
Set to work with a bang and a crash
And a most stupendously monstrous splash.
Then the students all, from far and near.
And the students' friends and their parents dear.
Said, "Look what the Glee Club's attempting to do,
They'll never succeed, I'm telling you."
As a matter of fact it was often shown
That the ones who complained were the ones who
To maturity, more or less, without
An idea of what they were talking about.
They were content to bicker and yelp,
To hand out knocks but never help.
They thought of themselves as souls apart,
And considered their attitude frightfully smart.
On the other hand there are students who,
Though alert and sane to the outward view,
Are dead from the ears within and up,
Without the brains of a day-old pupg
Whatis meant by this, we make haste to explain,
When we say that these creatures have nary a
Is that when they were asked what they thought of
Of men and of women, their faces and voices,
They said they were sorry, but didn't know who
fOr possibly whoml we had just referred to.
Now this most deplorable state or condition,
We feel, must be changed, with your kindest per-
Give the Glee Club support, give it rooting and
Go and shout from the housetops to all within
And when it's produced, be it sooner or later,
Cut out all your dates for the show or theatre.
Whatever you miss, you will never regret it:
And the show that you'll hear, why you'll never
You may ask why we thus eulogize the Mikadog
After hearing them practice we just simply had to.
Coal! fffome . . .
and all day
455,-al Q. I i- ' -
X ' 1, Ogx
MANITOBA TELEPHONE SYSTEM
All Text Books
THE Book Department is owned
and operated by the Univer-
sity to supply all textbooks re-
quired. Whatever faculty or col-
lege the student attends, he can
obtain the required textbooks at
the Book Department.
PRICES-ALWAYS THE LOWEST
Used Books Bought and Sold
Special Orders given Fast Service
University of Manitoba
BROADWAY BUILDING - OSBORNE STREET
ARTS BUILDING ---- FORT GARRY
MEDICAL BUILDING IFa11 Termb
By HAROLD KARR
Remember me when roses sway
And glisten sunward bright with Mayg
When moonlight casts a canopy
Of silver on a sable seag
When little children come to play.
And, when your hair is turning grey,
And peace and quiet make their way
On tiptoe through your reverie,
And when you think on every day
I spent with youg the sad and gay,
The tearful partings, ecstacy
You found within the arms of meg
And aches that never go away,
HF bk Sk
When lilacs bloomed, the gentle sway
Of wind about each trembling spray,
Was like a lonely loveris sighg
And we, who listened passing by,
Were moved, and sighed as much as they.
And as we watched, through each bouquet
An aria of love would play,
And whisper us to silence shy,
When lilacs bloomed.
The lilacs have all passed away
And you have too. And as I stray
About my dreams, I fiercely cry
HI love you so.",-But here am Im,
Alone, and thinking of a day
When lilacs bloomed.
all SF if
The days are passed when we would go
Down where the water-lilies grow,
To watch the languid ripples play
Beneath the bank on which we lay,
And laugh and love and loiter so.
The summer night, the soft moon-glow
Upon your hair, and breathless low
Murmurs of love in shadows grey.
Those days are passed.
My heart is breaking with the flow
Of haunting dreams from long ago,
When lip to longing lip would sway,
And frantic ecstacy would stray
About our heartsg and yet I know
Those days are passed.
I'll wait for you. The days go by
More softly than your gentle sigh
When last we kissed. The long years grow
More long, but love abidesg its glow
Is bright as when we said good-bye.
Backward the mortal moments fly
To join eternitiesg the sky
Grows deep wth sorrow's ebb and flow-
Illl wait for you.
And though you grant me no reply,
And think, as months to mem'ries die,
I shall forget: you cannot know
How great my loveg that I shall sow
Infinity with this same cry-
I'll wait for you!
23 Dk 'Ii
Come back to me-from day to day
I pass, with nothing to allay
The hunger I have yet for you.
How can I love alone? I view
The past with pain, the future with dismay.
At twilight's hush my mem'ries stray
To thoughts of you, of moments gay
With life, when love to love was true.
Come back to me.
We loved-and yet you drew away.
Was love so small you could not stay
To drink its sweet delight? All through
My mind run ghosts of joys we knew
That tease and torture, as I say
Come back to me.
2 E H
By B. H.
Come, let me carry you
Where the long grass grows.
We can press a bed downg
Listen to the music of the night
And the sibilant voice of the wind.
Let us reap the harvest of our love,
And plow deep furrows for the spring,
Sow our seed while the breath of passion
Is yet to scatter it.
In the long grass we are two souls,
Two bodies thrown on our own feelings.
Come, let me take you
And we will find there Life.
M E DLAND,
LI M I T E D
576 WALL STREET WINNIPEG
Where the Professionals Deal
ISAAC PITBLADO, K.C., LL.D. H. P. GRLYNDH', K.C.
E. H. BENNEST, K.C. H. R. DRUMMOND-HAY
E. B. PITBLADO, B.A.4Oxonb W. S. MCEWEN
A. ERSKINI-: Hosxm, K.C., F. J, TURNER
B.C.L. O. S. ALSAKER
Pitblado, Hoskin, Grundy, Bennest 8:
Pitblado, Hoskin, Turner, McEwen 8:
BARRISTERS. SOLICITORS, Etc.
Cable Address: "Camfords"
9th Floor Hamilton Building 395 Home St.
Congrafulafions and Best
Ifwslzes to the Graduates
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Well gram gfeaven
By A. C. GREEN
The darkened city,
Shadows and forms,
Moves in awe and
Clutched and bent,
With fear and horror,
The people stumble,
And grope, past
Their brothers, and
From the distance-
Comes the wail and moan ,...
The warning . . .
Take cover . .
It has come.
Those who had looked up
For help, and
Pleaded to God for
Aid from above-
Now look up and
Tremble, - as they perceive
Through the darkness and gloom,
Shiny forging Devils -
Roaring and whizzing, and
With ghastly gurgles
Spitting out from their
Bodies messages of
Woe and destruction
Billets of death.
Quiet and still. Quiet and still.
Safe. Is it safe?
Creep and crawl-
The mortals creep out
From draughty cellars, and
Mucky holes, and dare
Once more to raise their
Heads above the earth.
Smoke and powdered brick
Fill and Stiffle the air . . .
Still crumbling to dust
Groan the remains of
Art and Sweat.
Surprised to be alive, and
Moving like rats just come
From nooks, cracks and holes,
People laugh nervously:
And wish relieved
Curiosity look up-
Up to the sky . . .
Some look up to
Pray, pray not to hear
The sickly wail of the warning.
Pray to a God who has been
Dethroned from the heavens,
And given a haven in the safety of
'fServing Canada for Over Half a Century"
THE . . .
4 nmininn nf Qlanzzim
Qimrnrral hisuranrr Olnmpuug
507 Lindsay Bldg. Winnipeg
Aikins, Loftus, Aikins Xi MacAulay
SIR JAMES AIKENS, K.C., LL.D.. 11879-19293
G. H. Aikins, K.C. T. W. B. Hinch
Edwin Loftus. K.C.. LL.D. R. Ez Curran
J. A. MacAu1ay, K.C. W. S. Neal
D. A. Thompson H. M. Picharcl
G. E. Tritschler D. C. McGavin
Somerset Bldg., Portage Ave, WINNIPEG, Man.
Cable Address: "AIKINS""
FOR DELIVERY PHONE
.Yin gram the flains
I'm from the plains.
With nothing in the way at all, but just some clumps of trees.
I like a country where there is room to see and see . . .
I like the sunsets weaving in the ecstasy
Of living colors all across the sky. And I like the winds
That ripple across the wheat, trailing long gray skirts
Gently over the goldenness, and run long slim fingers through my hair.
Yes, I'm from the plains . . . but I like the mountains, too.
There is a brooding, strong defiance in the mountains,
And the trees are tall. Water rushes, and the wind
Roars deepeningly from one lake-filled valley to another
Tossing trees and moaning through the fir tree needles.
I like to stand on some great rock . . . look down, and see
The world lying at my feet . . . lakes, trees and valleys
Trembling in the light.
Snow looks hauntingly lovely, too, under mountain sunset glows,
A cap of molten glory for an age-old hill . . , yes, I like the moutains,
But I'm from the plains . . .
The Sewing, Rounding, Backing
and Casing In . . . is a product
COMPLIMENTS OF of our bindery.
BROWN BROTHERS B I N D E R Y
0 if PAPER RULERS
MONTREAL - TORONTO MANUFACTURERS
404 LOGAN AVENUE - XVINNIPEG, MAN
And God said, "What ails this planet?"
Holding it lightly between thumb and forejinger.
CWhereat the heavens were split with lightning,
Vesuvius groaned, and the skies darkened.J
His nostrils wrinkled faintly at the taint
Of gangrene. "What is the matter with it?',
And they answered, "Lord, we know not.
It was clean until two million years ago,
When it became infected with curious vermin
Who walk erect, and emerge unharmed
From all our cleansing pestilencesf,
"Singular,,' said God, squeezing thoughtfully.
lWhereat the skies screamed with awful winds
The ground heaved and the seas surgedj
'iGive me the symptoms in order."
And they said, "Lord, an intermitting cancer
Comes and covers the world like a foul shadow.
The vermin die more rapidly than usual
And the smell of evil rises in a hideous cloudf'
"There is danger of infection," said God,
Regretfully. "Well, eternity's a fine antiseptic."
And he tossed the world beyond the end of space
6Whereat the skies blackened in the final night
And the seas froze in the ultimate cold,
While the Last Man, dying, buried a bayonet
In the enemyis back, and screamed victory.J
See the . ..
New Dodge Car.. . Now
Bigger, roomier, more economical.
The Best Dodge in Dodge History.
BREEN MOTOR CO'Y. LTD.
PHONE 93 311
247 MAIN ST. SOUTH WINNIPEG, MAN,
ON TO VICTORY
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND.
President, Womevfs Association
President, University of Manitoba
i i i ii
BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS
303 National Trust Bldg., 250 Portage Ave.
FILLMORE, RILEY 81 WATSON
HON. E. J. MCMURRAY, K.C. H. WALSH
RES. 49 595 RES. 55 030
T. C. GRESCHUK ARCHIE R. IVIICAY
REs, 55741 RES. 56 323
McMurray, Greschuk, Walsh 8z Micay
Barristers. Solicitors. Etc.
OFFICE PHONE 92 431
609-611 MCARTHUR BLDG. WINNIPEG
DRAWINGS e--5 I . ELUE .
AND ART I 'iw' I I ' I E I Pgbbfrfggrgnr
5 - :M .- ' - H' V
UPPLIEE y .ff Mwg-5.35 PRINTS
Formerly Winnipeg Map 81 Blue Print Co. Ltd.
KEUFEL 8: ESSER SLIDE RULES
320 DONALD ST. PHONE 26 844 WINNIPEG
WALTER J. MACDONALD, C.A. WARD MCVEX', C.A.
G. H. CARR, C.A. F. J. TIEBS, C.A.
ll MILLAR, MACDONALD 81 CO.
508 HAIVIILTON BUILDING PHONE 97 383
395 MAIN STREET WINNIPEG
With the Compliments of . . .
' ' Quality Guarded ' '
MILK AND OTHER
PHONE 37 101
The sound of laughter across water.
Did you know what it would do?
Did you know you left me
With the sound of laughter in my ears?
. . . Do you remember the night we stood on the
And looked across the shimmer of a dark and star-
We saw the moon, and all those
Yellow lights that wind across the hill . . .
The watchman's house . . . and a family of deer.
And then as the evening stirred
And settled with the scent of pines
To a deeper rest . . . you laughed.
The water was lapping on the stones just at our
feet . . .
A beaver, startled, slapped his tail upon the water,
In a lake of whirlpools. A bird sailed up, black
against the moon,
And my heart leaped toward the mountain tops.
Soaring towards the dawn . . . all because you
And now I hear that laugh across the waters . .
And you're so far from me.
52 I! U!
gifs 5711 in the Cllvay of gun
By EVELYN SARNER
Where can a 'man buy a cap for his knee.
Or a key to the lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy
Because there are pupils there?
In the crown of his head what gems are found?
Who crosses the bridge of his nose?
Can he use when shingling the roof of his mouth
The nails at the end of his toes?
Can the crook of his elbows be sent to jail?
If so, can he bail it out?
How does he sharpen his shoulder blades?
Perhaps you can figure it out.
Can he sit in the shade of the palm of h.is hand?
Or a beat of his eardruins hear?
If the calf of his leg eats the corn of his toes
Shouldnft he grow corn on ear?
For a Third 0 a Century in the Services o Grain
Producers in Western Canada
0 405 Elevators in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.
O Terminal Elevators at Vancouver, B. C., and Port Arthur, Ont.
UNITED GRAIN C-ROWERS LTD.
HAMILTON CHAMBERS. WINNIPEG
By ALLAN IVICFADYEN
There is a lonely pool high in the hills
Which fringe the mountains in the empty west,
And though it's nameless yet everybody knows
What's meant when someone says, f'The Pool."
I pass it often, coming home across the
Greyish hills at dusk. I do not think
I like it. The water's very still and deep,
And never ripples in the lonely wind.
You cannot see the bottom, nor reach it with
A line. Perhaps there is no bottom, and yet
Iive seen, at times, a faint disturbance rising
As though a sleeper sighed below . . .
It's very strange what things the mind puts in,
When something has no name . . . I came across
The hills at dusk some time ago, and stood
Awhile beside the solitary pool.
I thought I saw a slow, dark motion-as if
A vast and sleeping arm within the depths
Had stirred, and turned in dream. I know
I'm not alone. My neighbor told me once
CHe keeps a nearby hill for pasture land?
Of staring off across the glen by day
To where the pool gleamed like a dime in the sun.
A partridge Covey flew above his head
But swerved around the hill. He gazed and thought
That something great and dark lay basking by
The pool, and then was queerly gone, although
The bright gleam darkened with faint ripples.
It's strange what things the mind puts in
When something has no name.
BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS
BEN C. PARKER, K.C.
WALTER T. PATTERSON B. STUART PARKER
The Canadian Bank of Commerce Chambers
l PARKER, PATTERSON 8m PARKER !
OW that you have gone through
the year book we trust that you are not disappointed. In
accepting this Brown and Gold please bear in mind that it
was put out by an extremely limited staff who had to 'work
on an equally limited budget.
We apologize that the book has come out behind schedule.
but rather than rushing it through we were determined not
to sacrifice the purpose of the book as a complete record of
our university life. Because it is the result of a few hard-
working students we trust you will value it more.
The fact that the executive and the student body as a
whole co-operated most willingly was a very encouraging
factor. Particularly we would like to thank John Hall and
Frank Milligan of the Finance Committee, Harvey Dryden and
Sid Sheps of the Manitoban. Thanks a lot, fellows.
It is with regret that we had to omit the honor roll. So
many students were leaving for active service as we were
going to press that we thought that since it would be very
incomplete, we would have to take the roll out.
It has been an honor and privilege to publish this book.
To those who believe that it has been fulfilled we thank you.
To those who think otherwise, we would ask them to investi-
gate a little further as to how this year book was published
and they will be surprised that it came out at all.
lt's all yours now- use it as you will.
DANIEL BORDEN FENNY.
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RICHARD HUNTER, President JOHN HAMLIN. Vice-President DONALD GOW, Secretary
JOHN HALL. Chairman, Finance DAVID GOLDEN, Chairman, Public
THE U.M.S.U. has been particularly for-
tunate in having so able and energetic a
president as Dick Hunter. Under his leader-
ship, the executive Caffectionately known as
the Gestapob has had a particularly success-
ful year. It has attempted mainly to do two
things: to bring the U.M.S.U. closer to the
student and to facilitate the working of pre-
existent machinery. To accomplish these
ends various means have been employed. In
the spring of 1940 the executive entertained
at tea all the members of the new faculty
councils, Throughout the year, the executive
has met with most of the faculty student
governing bodies in order to secure greater
understanding and co-operation. Co-ordina-
tion of the activities of the sub-organizations
has been strived for in meetings with the
sub-organization chairmen, individually and
The new machinery for the election of the
heads and councils of the sub-organizations
was set in motion. The new system resulted
in a great improvement in the quality of
administration. Custom and practice were
solidified this year in the drawing up of a
set of U.M.S.U. by-laws.
The executive co-operated with the Uni-
versity Administration in the financing and
organization of the Student Employment
Bureau. This co-operation was in part re-
sponsible for a threefold increase in place-
ments of students.
Although many diniculties have been en-
countered, due to rapidly changing condi-
tions, they have been successfully surmount-
ed and the leadership for a smooth and
balanced program has been adequately pro-
JOHN HALL, Chairman RICHARD HUNTER FRANK MILLIGAN, Treasurer
FRANK KENNY JOHN MALCOLM FRED BRICKENDEN, Asst. Treas
THE U.M.SU. Council, realizing that it has
not the time to consider and pass judg-
ment on all the various details involved in
financing its various activities, elects each
year a standing committee, the Finance Com-
mittee, to which such chores are delegated.
This committee consists of a chairman ap-
pointed by the Council, a senior representa-
tive and a junior representative, both elected
from the Council, the Vice-president of the
U.M.S.U., the treasurer, and the assistant
treasurer of the U.M.S.U.
Early in the summer the Finance Com-
mittee begins its first big job, drawing up a
budget or outline of expenditure and income
for the coming year, which should be pre-
sented to the Council early in the fall term.
When the budget plan has been approved,
the committee, through its control of ex-
penditures. must follow this plan as closely
as possible, all the while maintaining a cor-
rect degree of Hexibility so as to allow for
unforeseen occurrences. The actual handling
of the money and the accounting for it is
done by the treasury department, consisting
of the treasurer, the assistant treasurer and
While the income of the U.M.S.U. is fairly
large, there is also a large number of people
who wish to take part in spending it. The
tactful handling of this problem. in order to
provide the greatest satisfaction for the larg-
est number of students, is the object of the
U.M.S.U. Finance Committee. To such a
problem there is no solution which will
please everyone, but your committee has
done its best.
'A 'f -
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MARGARET HALSTEAD ANDREW LAWRENCE
DOUG MCWHANNEL HUGH O'CONNELL
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., x NN '41
DAVID E. WOODS JOHN HALL
JOHN MALCOLM STANLEY PHILLIPS
Law Medicine Pharmacy
EILEEN O'CONNELL ALBERTA SHEARER GABRIEL NEYRON
St, Mary's United Education
SENIOR J Wx
REPRESENTATIVES ' i J'
. . ,.
WILLIAM BOWMAN FRED TALLMAN
VINCE MACDONALD WILLIAM KOLTEX
DR. W. J. SPENCE HARRY CROWE
University Senate United
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DESIGNED primarily to assure the Uni-
versity and the U.M.S.U. of its proper
place and standing in the community, the
Public Relations Committee does many
things and performs many functions which
do not express themselves in concrete
endeavors and programs. Although handi-
capped by the fact that most of the work
devolved on two or thre people, the Pulolic
Relations Committee nevertheless carried
on a large and ambitious program, espe-
cially in the field of Radio and City Ex-
Under the guidance of Sam Breen, the
most ambitious and comprehensive pro-
gram of Student Radio Half-hours ever
attempted at the University was carried
through to a successful conclusion. With
the co-operation of the various sub-com-
mittees of the U.M.S.U., some fourteen
programs were presented over Radio Sta-
tion C J R C. The radio programs were
well received by the public, and did much
to put before the community at large the
better and more cultural side of univer-
A large program of City Extension Work
was carried out, consisting mainly of send-
ing speakers to clubs and organizations,
presenting entertainments and participat-
ing in debates. David Bowles was the
capable chairman of this division of the
program, and was instrumental in pre-
senting the University before a large audi-
ence. David Golden, chairman of the com-
mittee, spoke before various groups, in-
cluding several Masonic groups and study
clubs, on the topic, "The University and
the War,'l setting forth the contributions
of the University to Canada's War Effort
Relations between the University and
the daily newspapers were very good, and
no incidents occurred which would serve
to cast the University in an unfavorable
An unsatisfactory feature of the pro-
gram was the virtual cancellation of all
country extension work, but the increased
pre-occupation of country points with war
work made this necessary. One or two
programs, however, were held.
The Public Relations Committee is com-
posed of every student in the University.
and it 1S to every student that credit must
be given for maintaining the prestige of
the University and enhancing its good
name in the eyes of the public.
DAVID A GOLDEN,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,v Chai-rynan
DAVID A. BOWLESH ,,.....,,,,,,. Extension
SAMUEL BREEN A,,,A,, , N ,,,,,,,,,Y,,,, Radig
NN Q r
Honorary President ,,..,A , .,77.., M Rs. S. E. SMITH
President ee,e.e. ,,.,,..,..e,..,.. 7e,...., M A RGARET GUEST
Vice-Presidents ,,e,ee,ee,,,. ,ee,,,... D OREEN RICHMOND
Secretary-Treasurer ...,... .7,eee,eee, B ETTY BURMAN
Social Chairman .,,,,,v. ,,,YY,e.e,, P AT MCNULTY
Usher Chairman e,eeee., ,,e.,.,,.,, M AR11-: BARAGI-:R
Sponsor Chairman e..e . ,,,,ee RHODA MOOREHOUSE
THE Women's Association takes this opportunity
of expressing their gratitude to the following
girls who have assisted them in the past year:
Barbara Humphries and the other girls in Archi-
tecture, who did the decorating for the Co-ed's
Ball and who made all the posters for the W.A.
during the year.
Margaret Halstead and her assistants, who
helped make the Co-ed Manitoban a success.
All the co-eds who helped out by ushering at
various University affairs.
The girls in the Co-ed Chorus, who gave such a
splendid performance at the Co-ed Ball.
puma, our :fig emi nm of me fu
14 .E 96,
Zifameni 144 gacecuifiue
Front Row-Marie Baragar, Sarah Dorfman, Rhoda Moorehouse, Barbara Humphreys, Doreen
Richmond, Patricia McN
ulty, Betty Burman.
Back Row-Audrey Fridfinnson, Peggy Kennedy, Mary Shearer. Peggy Scrimes, Maureen Gelley,
Social Chairman ,e....,,e
Ushering Chairman H
MRS. S. E. SMITH
RHODA MOORHOUSE ,e,e,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,..,,..,., AMS JOCELYN SAUL ,e,e, W Arts
MARGARET GUEST ,eee,rr Home Economics PEGGY KENNEDY e,,,,e, I Science
MARIE BARAGAR e,7a,,,,,e,,,e,e,,,,e,e,,e,eA.,, Science NANCY PINGLE ,, ,,.,, Le, St. John's
ELIZABETH BURMAN ,,,,,,,,, ,e,,,,.,,, S t. Johrfs MAUREEN GELLEY ,,,,e,,,,., ,,,e,,,,, S t. Mary's
DOREEN RICHMOND .,..,.. e,,,,,,,.,,,,, U nited AUDREY FRIDFINNSON ,,,,, , , , A ,,,,,e, United
EVELYN GAMBLE ...,.,,,, ,e,,....,, M edicine MARY SI-IEARER ,,e,,,e,e,,,e, Home Economics
PATRICIA MCNULTY .,.,,,,e .,,A.,, S t. IVIary'S PEGGY SCRIMES I ,e,,e,,,r,, ,, ,, Architecture
SARAH DORFMAN ,,e.e,,,,,,,e,,,,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... Law ISOBEL SWANSON ,,,,r. ,,,,,, , , Education
BARBARA HUMPHRYS .,,ee,,,,,,
Buck Row-Kay McGirr, Thelma Dicks, Lois Sparling.
June Stewart, Audrey Fridfinnson, Elaine Currie,
Front Row-Peggy Baragar, Ellinor Woodside, Mrs.
Ritcey lHon. Presidentb, Doreen Richmond 4Lady
Sticky, Francis Zegil. Helen Tingley, Donalda
Buck Row-Leslie Florance. Francis Cochlan, Rose
Hochinan. Marjorie Wilding, Muriel Ferguson,
Sheila Coupar, Sally Coupar.
Front Row-Mary Harris, Lorna Duval, Clara Gellatly,
Rhoda Moore-house. Margaret Hurley. Jocelyn Saul.
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DANIEL B, FENNY
SOL J. PRASOW ,, .
FRANK KUCERA ,
PAT BUCKLEY .
AUBREY HALTER ,
TOM OLENICK ,,
,, ,, Sports Editor
., , ,,,, ,,,,Sororitzes
, Publicity Manager
JQHN PINK Vlrrrrrrrk ,.A,,, E ngineering
BRIAN MCHUGH ..
MARIE FERG ,,.,,,,,,
FRED WESTWOOD .. ..
LORAINE FELIX .. ..
. .,., Science
... ,St. Ma'ry's
KAY M KINNEY ., ,, . Education X
ROBERT KEYES ,,,,,, ..,..... V .AHS
CAMPBELL SAVAGE ,,,,,., Pharmacy
EB. SIRRETT . ,....... .,,,V, ,,,---V A Q TiC1llfUT9
JOHN MUGAN ...,,,..
. . St. Paul's
THE Brown and Gold makes its appearance in 1941 under rather abnormal circumstances, yet we trust that
it will be a worthy contribution to the U.M.S.U. Having a very limited staff the editor, nevertheless, has
tried to publish a year book which would be a richly representative and pictorial record of the session.
Innovations this year include larger candid layouts both in the activities and athletic sections. Most of the
picture material being furnished by Frank Kucera and Jolm Fenwick.
Sol Prasow took over the organization of the large sports section, which demanded a great deal of time and
labor in making photographic appointments, assembling reports and write-ups and proof reading. A definitely
improved sports section is the result. Brian Robertson, in handling the circulation, has proven that the Brown
and Gold holds an important place on the campus. A complete sell-out early in the year verified this.
Pat Buckley and Meryl Smith compiled fraternity and sorority material for the improved fraternity section,
which appears this year.
Etholeen Williams fthe Dreamer-Uppper of future Brown and Goldsb proved a very excellent secretary.
Leslie Florrance aided in the cause to good purpose also.
Tom Olenickcame through always to help in other work besides publicity.
Grad panel layouts, the building sketches and the idea for the cover came from Ron Whiteley.
b Keeping in mind that there is even more hard work in a year book than meets the eye, we hope you won't
e too critica .
THOMAS Z. OLENICK
HE subject of student journalism and student jour-
nalists could be dealt with under three headings:
tal What they do. 121 Why they do it, and lc!
What does it get them? If the first of these headings
were to be properly expounded, expanded and ex-
ploded, it would either leave the reader tremendously
enthused or profoundly disappointed, perhaps even
disillusioned. Neither of these emotions would reflect
a true appreciation of "what they do." The popular
conception of a newspaper ofnce resembling a padded
cell minus the padding is as false when held regarding
a student newspaper as it is in regard to any other
newspaper. There is a great deal of hard work to be
done, and very little time to shout at the top of one's
voice and throw telephones about the room. The second
heading has never been answered satisfactorily. and
probably never will be. The third is bound up with the
futility of a great many things. It has also never been
What then can we say about student journalism
without becoming sentimentally gushy or sloppily meta-
phorical? We have a lot of fun working on the Mani-
toban. There is a comradeship born of a unity of pur-
pose, which purpose is achieved twice a week. There
is a pride born of an attempt, however small, to fulfil
the highest purpose of journalism, the presentation of
truth while there is yet truth to be presented.
There is an endless search for something better.
whether it be a moustrap or Nirvana.
There are few enough causes left which are worth
dying for, and those that are left have been died for so
often that any continuation seems all but futile. But
you don't have to die for a cause to be a martyr. Even
the cause need not be the motivating factor, but rather
an effect, to which the cause is only the means.
All of which brings us right back to tb? and lc!
SYLVAN F. SOMMERFELD
HARVEY DRYDEN VINCE MACDONALD LESLIE ORR ROWLAND ROBERT H TIVY
Managing Editor News Editor Sports Editor Assistant News Editor
AUBREY C. GREEN SYDNEY SHEPS CLIVE FINKELSTEIN FRANK KUCERA
Features Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager Photographer
Mary Jane Murphy, Marion Gillespie, Syd Buckwold, Frank Eibner. Sol Grand, Ellen Thorson,
Enid Nemy. Dorothy Neil, Lorne Campbell.
. ak V V
Left to Tight-John Metelnick, John R. Craig, Sol J. Prasow. J. Wallace Black
Top to bottom-Frank Grobb, W. Mac Beverley, Russ Wallace.
Deadline near and no
"Come on. Vince, how
about an idea."
Gosh. Tiuy, you're no help
No, Van, don't write about
democracy this time.
Ah. an idea!
An editorial on the abol-
ishment of exams.
Tivy checks a news story.
Latest sport results phoned
Sol Grand dishes out more
Managing Editor Dryden
checks the copy
Dreaming up an article.
Grand pounds madly, as
he laughs at his own
Mary Jane-an inspiration
to any story.
Vince looking up a new
ankle for his news.
Ah, Ellen. ain't it just
More pictures for the best
illustrated college paper
Mary Jane and Enid stick:
it out to 1 A.M.
Ah, "Canada,s other great
Buck Row-Stefan Bjarnason, H. V. Larusson
J. Stewart, Doug. Sumner. Don Pratt
Front Row-Harry Crowe. Donna McRae. Do-
nalda McDonald, Jack Shaver, Harvey
Dryden, Steve Otto.
Missing Prof. A. R. M. Lower,
Buck Row-W. R. La Croix, E. Felsted, C. A
Adamson, J. G. Pincock. J. W. White-ford
Front Row-F. M. VValsh, J. R. Mitchell. A. S
Little lEditorl, F. Chall-te, A. Karsgaard
Back Row-Jack Sinder, John Knox, Gord
Peterson. Dave Levin. Albert Hamilton.
Front Row-Manuel Shaw 4Editorr, Eileen
Stoddart, Jack Winchester.
Back Row-Ivan Cross. Syd. Adams, Mac
Beverly, Bob Smith.
Front Row-John Pink, Mary Lou Morkin,
Jack Hopps lEditor7.
X D 9, A M A
, W wee GM
up ,.QQ Q AT the close of its 1940-41 season, the University of
Manitoba Glee Club may look back vvith justifiable
Q prlde at achievements unprecedented in .its history!
unprecedented from a standpoint of public relations,
:F .'-V.-'sv 1:..lI-2,25 13'xf"Y'V - ' '
financial success and personal satisfaction of all those
255 connected with the organization.
. . . .
Under the capable direction of Winona Lightcap,
Gweneth Lloyd and Mercer McLeod the major produc-
tion, "The Mikado," Won instant popularity and was
EDWARD J- KORNBERGER acclaimed by students and public alike as one of the
President most unforgettable performances in this community's
Some thirty students desiring training in choir work alone took advantage of the op-
portunities presented by the Glee Club's Auxiliary Chorus which produced a radio program
last November and which met Weekly throughout the year.
Again, the entire cast of "The Mikado" participated in a Sunday evening broadcast
over the Western net-work of the Canadian Broadcasting Commission-constituting easily
the most important accomplishment in public relations in the history of the University.
Taken altogether, therefore, it cannot be denied that the enthusiastic co-operation of
all in the Glee Club produced a season the success of which will be difficult to duplicate in
the years to come.
mm 5. an qza em
Standing-William Campbell, Peter Stewart. Seated-Margaret Pratt, Dora Brown, Betty Hames
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2 . .
EECAUSE they be-
lieve there are
worse things than
death, and foremost of
these is to live under
the heel of a dictator,
many students of the
University of Mani-
toba joined the active
forces to fight for their
high ideals. To them
we sincerely dedicate
volume of the Brown
A BRITON'S CREED
We shall go on to the end .... We
shall fight in France, we shall fight on the seas and oceans.
we shall fight with growing confidence and growing strength
in the air .... We shall defend our island, whatever the cost
may be .... We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on
the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and streets
and in the hills .... We shall never surrender, and even if.
which I do not for a moment believe. this island, or even part
of it, is subjugated and starving, then our Empire across the
seas, armed and guarded by the British Fleet, will carry on
the struggle, until, in God's good time, the new world, in all
its strength and might, sets forth to the rescue and liberation
of the old .... Britain will fight the menace of tyranny for
years and, if necessary, alone.
THE program of the University of Manitoba Dramatic Society
was greatly augmented during the term 1940-41. This year,
in order to co-ordinate all the dramatic undertakings at the Uni-
versity, one director was appointed. Mr. Mercer McLeod, well
known in radio and theatrical circles, was appointed to be in
charge of all dramatics. This year, as in the past, a major pro-
duction was presented on November 21-22-23. The play pro-
duced was the recent stage and screen success, "Stage Door," by
Edna Ferber and George Kaufman. The play was artistically
and financially a great success.
The annual Interfaculty Drama Festival was held on Janu-
ary 30-31 and February 1. This year there were ten entries in
the Festival, one of them being from Brandon College.
' Three new ventures were undertaken this year. The Dra-
matic Society in co-operation with the Social Committee, pre-
sented the first edition of the "Varsity Follies"-an all student
musical revue-on February 7, as the feature of the annual
SIDNEY SHEPS Varsity Varieties.
Another innovation was the presentation of a series of six
plays over a local radio station. Three plays were presented First
term and three were presented second term.
The most radical venture was the introduction of bi-weekly classes in draamtics, open to all U.M.
S.U. students. These classes included instruction in dramatics, make-up, voice, diction, stage and radio
technique. This innovation proved to be very popular.
The University of Manitoba Dramatic Society played a major part in providing entertainment
for His Majesty's Forces. Several military performances were presented, which included performances
of "Stage Door," Interfaculty Drama Festival plays and "Varsity Follies."
The U. of M. Dramatic executive should be proud of the record of the society for the term 1940-41.
Buck Row-Robert Middleditch, Eleonor Maxwell, Kay McGirr, Earl McFadden.
Middle Row-Donald Leyden, Diana Raymond, Mary Lou Morkin, Jean Vinson, Ian Dubienski.
Front Row-Fred Tallman, Florence Kelly, Sidney Sheps lPresidentl. Norma Faintuch, Mary
fwllmfaculiq imma 4 '
Earl McFadden receives
l Science Zfnrlfecf
'Standing-Peggy Moorehouse, Anna Bredt, Jim Humphreys, Winni- Back Row'-Harry Crowe, Mary McGowri, M. Livingston, D. Grose
fred Ross, Marg. Rice, Jessie Watson. M. Reid, I. Serebrin, G. Freeman.
Seated--Jocelyn Wackson, Jack Winchester, Sheila Blackie, Bill Front Row-Kay McGirr fP1'esidentJ, K. Sexton. Doris Bell, Prof.
Dulmage,Mir1am Wiseman. A. L. Phelps fHOI'l. Presidenth, Emily Sumi, Elliott MacDonald.
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ARTHUR M. FRASER
HE Symphony Orchestra presented two successful concerts.
The first was held on October 29, 1940, and the second on
January 29, 1941. Both were held in the Concert Hall of the
Civic Auditorium and played to capacity audiences. Ronald
Gibson again acted as conductor and Donald Pratt was the con-
cert master. The first concert included selections from "The
Mikado," which was put on by the Glee Club. The second con-
cert, acclaimed by many to be the finest yet produced by the
University, displayed the orchestra at its best form and the
program chosen was designed to appeal to students' tastes. The
student response was exemplified by a complete sell-out. At the
wind-up party held afterwards Mr. Donald Gibson was made a
presentation for his good work.
The University Band again was a notable success on the
campus. Conducted by Art Fraser, it consisted of 24 members
who own their own uniforms, music and instruments. All told,
it made 19 public appearances and its success cannot be over-
emphasized. Beginning with Freshman Day, it played at con-
certs, dances, both the Roller Skating Jamboree and the Ice
Carnival and at various sing-songs, For the first time in its his-
tory the band did formations at football games.
The Glee Club Orchestra, conducted by the musical director of the Glee Club, Miss Winona Light-
cap, made nine public appearances. The chairman of this orchestra was Neill Currie and it consists of
the nucleus of the Symphony Orchestra. Conducted by Miss Peggy Milligan, it played for two nights
for the major dramatic production. It also played nightly for the five-day run of "The Mikado."
The Chamber Music group of the board consists of a fine string quartette, several string trios and
many soloists. On November 19, 1940, a program of a half hour's duration was held over station C J R C
and another program on March 6, 1941. The Chamber Music group is mainly responsible for the dinner
music at practically all the Grad farewells.
An entirely new innovation this year was the University Dance Orchestra. Under the musical direc-
tion of Mr. Joseph Karr, an outstanding dance musician, it consists of students of the University and
includes such well known players as Joey Jampol and Harold Karr. It made its first stage appearance on
February 7, in the Varsity Varieties, and afterwards played for the dance, which was a tremendous
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DANCE BAND REHEARSAL-Left to right: Jacqueline Rosen, vocalist: Art
Fraser, piano, Dave Lyon, guitar: W. B. Hultman, saxophone: Joey Jampol,
drums, Joe Karr. saxophone: Chuck Guarino, trumpet: Charlie Dojack. bass:
Nestor Mudry, trumpet rat backbg and Verne Watson, saxophone.
Baci-c Row-Jack Bragg. Jack Kornberger, Neill Currie. Dr. lvleredith Thompson, Harold Stringer
Front Row-Peggy Milligan. Donald Pratt, Arthur Fraser, Margaret Halstead, Miss Doris Saunders
Mrs. Leonard Heaton.
Missing-'Cyril Waldmann, Miss Eva Clare, Miss Alberta Shearer.
Back: Row-J. Bragg, H. Johnson, C. Snider, H. Gutkin, H. Overgaard, M. Fisher, A. Snider.
Second Row-C. Guarina, T. Speakrnan, W. Gorrie, M. Storm, A. Thornborough, V. Dutton.
Front Row-A. Fraser, N. Currie, B. Watt. M. Dally, D. Bellhouse, E. Thomson.
Missing-N. Mudrey, B. Pearson, M. Rutherford, B, Polson, G. Johnston. J. Aikin, S. Cohen.
Donald Pratt JUNE Chambefg Ruth Gordon Martin Fleisher Jack Bragg
Verne Watson Hans Dobesch Maurice Grimsey Harold Johnson
Ist VIOLIN: gernicei lgIIcDonald 5Zrg.IJciyJcIUI1:lss1on Cameron Snid
ernar oo an .
EZIIISIQHEZHGFSOH Leslie Prodan ggnalld l?3'9Fet0n CE2nIH?IgE1g5r
D,-, Zack Kasloff Amy Mann ar es 'Hack Aar D Maikin FRENCH HORN:
Beatrice Felsted Arthur Fraser
Samuel Grower BASS
Richard Dobesqh v1oLA: Allan Snider BAssooN: Sam MCKQOUH
icfseph Paaluccx Enid Hermanson James Cordupel John Hempseed
xomas Taylor Michael Banc Stanley Allen Thomas Moorls TYMPANI:
Frank Dojack Harold H nte
2nd VIOLIN: Gertrude Rifkin FLUTE: TRUMPET:
X TN G
THE University of Manitoba Debating Union, along
with many of the other sub-organizations, enjoyed
one of its most successful and active years.
The first term was devoted exclusively to inter-
faculty debates. A particularly praiseworthy feature
of these debates was the greatly increased attendance
over other years. Everyone of the debating series had
a substantial audience.
On November 10, 11 and 12 a team consisting of
David Golden and William Cross journeyed down to
GARSON VOGEL Iowa to debate against the Iowa State Teachers' Col-
Cllawman lege at Cedar Falls, the State University of Iowa at
Iowa City, and Iowa State College at Ames. The trip
was deemed a great success.
The second term got off to a great start on Tuesday, January 7, when Bill
McGahey and Clem Morphew, representing the Iowa State Teachers' College, came
here and debated against a Manitoba team consisting of Jack Shaw and Sam Breen.
Decision of the three judges was in favor of Iowa.
On January 17, the annual Interprovincial Debate was held, with Manitoba
playing host to British Columbia. The home team of Jack Hamlin and Norman Sil-
verman was victorious over the visiting team of Arthur Fouks and Robert Bonner,
but Manitoba's travelling team lost at Edmonton, and, as a result of the series,
Saskatchewan retained the McGoun Trophy for another year.
At the time of going to press, the semi-finals and final of the Interfaculty De-
bates are being held. To the winner goes the beautiful Dingwall Trophy. Home
Economics, St. Mary's and Law are left in the running, and to one of them will go
the symbol of Interfaculty Debating supremacy held during the past year by St.
John Hamlin and Norm Silversicles Bill McGahey and Clem Morphew Arthur Foulcs and Robert Bonner
discuss a point. of Iowa plan a rebuttal. congratulate the Manitobans.
!lcGahey and Morphew listen at
Iowa to a Manitoban.
Standing Sam Breen, Prof. R. O. MacFarlane, Clarence Pybus, D12 Howse.
Seated-Garson Vogel, Mildred Peterkin, Roy Mamas.
TT-S f .e
'ff T-L, f l i -.
1.'7E?Ii ' L X
5 M Nl R uf ,f
Al l Q r ' Y S. - X--..-
Bill Cross and Dave Golden The Manitobans display their appreciation of
smile for the Iowans. Southern humor.
f. . 1., ,.4.wm-ummm. f1,,,'41,,.- '111l
Wfuliecl fb Swan,
Brick Row-Len Richardson, Peggy Baragar, Ann Phelps, Margaret Reid, Emily Sumi, Steve Otto.
Front Row-Gordon Harland, Bill Dempsey, Dr. U. L. Leathers 4Hon. Presidentl, Harry Guest
1Presidentl, Hugh Bell.
Jlame Z -149 ledalmq
Buck Row-.Toe Harvey, Gord. Ames, Campbell Waddell, Ron Tolton, Leslie Shuttleworth,
Middle Row Belle Mclntyre, Dave Smith, Leonard Yager, Frank McCaulay.
Front Row Grace Lang, Ellen 'Iliorson, Diane Raymond, Doris Peacock.
: muff-A I-2
S' 3 2
VOLUME XXII 1941
Q .Y 1
l AND J -
DANIEL BORDEN FENNY
SOL J. PRASOW ,, , , ,. ,,,,,. . ,,,, ,,,, S ports Editor
BRIAN D. ROBERTSON ., Circulation Manager
AUBREY HALTER , ,, ,. . ,, Advertising Manager
Photography by Davidson Studios.
Photo Engraving by Rapid Grip and Batten.
le Wallingford Press Limited.
Printing by T 1
THIS year the U.M.S.U. Social Committee has again endeavored
to provide a well-balanced program of social activities which
would appeal to the great majority of students. It appears to
have accomplished this objective. While the actual number of
events was fewer than in previous years, the large attendances
and enthusiastic reports seem to indicate that all functions were
popular with the average student for both social and financial
The social program of 1940-41 opened with the Freshman's
Frolic, which is the climax of a day set aside for the reception of
freshmen to the Manitoba campus. Being the freshie's first big
Varsity dance, the frolic is always the highlight of every stu-
dentls freshman year. Major social event of first term was the
Military Prom, held at the Royal Alexandra late in November
under the auspices of the University Military Training Unit. The
khaki uniforms worn by many students, the toy soldiers given
as favors, and the superb decorations all tended to .lend a definite
WARD WATSQN military atmosphere to the evening. The purpose of the dance,
Clwjq-man namely, to foster a better spirit within the unit, was certainly
achieved, and the event was an outstanding social success in
every way. CThe Co-eds' Ball, sponsored by the Women's Asso-
ciation, was the only other Varsity social function of the termj.
During the first month in second term there was no University dance, since it was felt by other
committee heads that a large social function would draw support away from a full program of other
activities. With the benefit of hindsight on our side such fears hardly appeared to be justified. How-
ever, the annual Varsity Night successfully introduced several important innovations. The first of these
was the staging of an all-student Varsity Follies and Musical Revue, with the co-operation of the
newly organized University All-Student Stage Band. Both of these features made a decided hit with
the 1,700 odd students who packed the Civic Auditorium to take advantage of the one big FREE
show of the year.
And then early in March came "The" night of the 1940-41 "U," social calendar--the colorful Color
Night Banquet and Dance. Here the newly elected U.M.S.U. President received the gold-mounted stick,
symbol of his onice, from the retiring President. Awards were presented to all students who render
ed exceptional service in student activities throughout the year. Featured at this dance was the Varsity
Dance Orchestra which received such popular acclaim on Variety Night. It is to be hoped that in suc-
geecgng years continued support will be given to the development of an All-Student Varsity Dance
rc estra. V
At the present time the committee is making plans for the usual After-Xams Dance in April and
the Convocation Dance, which is the farewell party to all our grads.
In common with all other sub-committees, the impact of war affected the year's social program.
However, there is just as great a need in war-time as in peace-time for social functions of the type
held this year. They provide a much-needed relaxation from the serious strain of war work and aca-
demic studies: and they create a sense of unity within the whole student body of the University.
'Z!,1MS.Zl- Saad 6 '
Standing-Jack Shaw, John Hunt, Ian Shand. Seated-Ruth Varley, Connie Guy.
Back Row-Archie Hay, Alberta Shearer, Andy Eustace,
Sally Perrin. Norm McBain.
Front Row-D'Arcy Langtree, Donalda MacDonald
Prof. Woods fHon. Presidenti, Ellinor Woodside
Freeman Christie, Doreen Harvey.
Back Row-Eric Pincock, Frank Kenny, Jack McCarten
Front Row-Ian Shand IChairmany, Langtry Lynd
Back Row-Frank Morton. Jack Browne.
Front Row-Hume Young, Ken Paget, Steve Kovvch.
Back Row Hugh Richardson, H. Besaraba, Charlie
Goode, Jack Shaw.
Front Row-Lorraine McDonald, Dorothy Neal, Con-
stance Guy, Marjorie Osborne.
Honora Jer, Garson Vogel, Gladys
Gillis and Editor Van Sommerfeld.
Ruth Gordon and Art Fraser listen
proudly to their String Ensemble.
Ruth Varley watches Ward Watson
Consume his soup. Garson Vogel
autographs Honora's program.
Dick Hunter thanks Treasurer Frank
Milligan for his fine work as Mrs.
Sydney Smith and His Honor R. F.
McWilliams, K.C., Lieutnant-Gov-
ernor, smile approiiingly.
John Hamlin and lady friend agree
with Ron Wilson and Marg. Guest
that it is a swell evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dafoe listen at-
tentively to the speeches as Don
Gow meditates and Alberta Shear-
er lah, there's a fine girly just
smiles for the camera.
"Thanks a lot," says Margaret Guest
to Patricia McNulty.
1.1. i-1 4. , -iw'
pv .. ,. --- My ,
Dick Hunter expresses his pleasure
at leading the U.M.S.U. for the
past year, as Constance Guy, no
Eddie Kornberger applauds as he
admires Agnes Leggatt. Sid Sheps
and Norma Faintuck getting a big
kick out of the whole thing. Dan
Fenny and Margaret Carruthers
show their appreciation.
.WW -N1 "a rl- "' A'
Genial Margaret Halstead smiles
Koh, boy!! as Treasurer Milligan
expertly blows smoke rings for
the amusement of Rhoda Moore-
house, John Hall and Bob Tivy.
John Hamlin receives the best wishes
of Dick Hunter as Connie Guy,
President Smith and Mrs. R. F.
Fred Burbidge thanks his right hand
man Jim Sutherland.
His Honor chuckles as John Hamlin.
tells a joke.
We BROWN mf G O LD
Ofjicial Theme Song of the University of Manitoba Students' Union
Words by CHARLES MCCULLOUGH
Music by W. J. MACDONALD
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We are proud to boast of Man-i - to - ba. UU." To herteach- ing
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we shall nev - er be un - true. Stand up then and cheer her!
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The Residence Building at Fort Garry which the University turned over to the
Dominion Government as an Artillery Training Centre.
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BROWN AND GF LD
ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF
MANITOBA STUDENTS' UNION at WINNIPEG, 1941
THE Canadian Officers' Training Corps was
formed on the 15th November 1914 with
the primary object of providing "students at
universities with a standardized measure of
elementary military training with a View to
their qualifying eventually for commissions in
the Active Militia." In the years 1914-18 a very
large number of students received certificates
of proficiency and ultimately commissions in
the Expedditionary force. But not all received
commissions on enlistment. In the western uni-
versities of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta
and British Columbia there was formed the
196th Western University Battalion, the rna-
jority of whose members had served in the
C. O. T. C. This Battalion ultimately provided
a very large number of officers to other bat-
talions and also to the R. N. A. S. and the R. A, F.
After 1918, reflecting the current opinion that
Canada for many years would not be involved
in war, the strength of the Corps was compara-
tively small, but due to the enthusiasm and
foresight of such Commanding Ofiicers as Dean
Fetherstonhaugh, Dean Armes and Lt.-Col.
Riddell, the Unit was kept alive. Upon the
declaration of war in September it Was appar-
ent that the Corps could again perform the same
useful service it had previously rendered. A
very greatly increased number of students and
graduates were at once enlisted, many of whom
were qualified in the spring of 1940 and are
now serving in the Canadian Forces overseas
or in the Active or Reserve Forces in Canada.
For the academic year 19401-41 it was decided
to limit the strength to a number which could
be efficiently trained with the available re-
sources and a selection was made from those
Many members of the University Staff with
previous military experience have voluntarily
given their services as lecturers and instructors.
Training for four branches only is provided by
the Manitoba Contingent, namely Infantry,
Artillery, Engineering, and Medical Services.
Each member is required to take four periods
of lecture work and three of practical training
each week. ,
At present approximately fifty per cent of
those being commissioned in the Active Force
received their qualifications through the Corps,
as have also a large proportion of the officers
in the reserve forces.
It was recently decided by University and
Military authorities to continue the training of
officers by means of the C. O. T. C., indication
being given that an ever increasing number of
calls would be made up-on the Unit for officers
in the Active Forces.
af- fvfww,-7 waz
COMPULSORY military training without com-
pulsory military service, established for
Canada in the summer of 1940, threatened to
interfere seriously with University courses. A
call to the compulsory training camp even for
one month during the academic session would
seriously disrupt the year's work for a student.
If postponed to summer the call would inter-
fere almost as seriously with the opportunity
for summer work and summer earnings which
make possible the return to University next
year. And the successful completion of the
year's studies, and the return next year. espe-
cially in Science, Medicine and Engineering, is
important not only to the individual student.
but to sum total of the national war effort. The
supply of technically and scientifically trained
men must be maintained, if only for the sake
of the war effort.
Consequently an agreement was made be-
tween representatives of the Universities of
Canada and the Government of Canada whereby
all male physically fit students 18 years of age
and over, taking regular courses leading to
degree or diploma. should take 110 hours of
military training during the academic session.
Young men under 18 years of age were per-
mitted to volunteer for military training. This
winter training was to be followed by two weeks
in camp for those 20 years of age and over, so
completing for these age groups the equivalent
of one month of compulsory military training.
These students, 925 in number, with officers and
instructors drawn for the most part from the
C. O. T. C. formed the U. M. T. U. or University
Military Training Unit at the University of
Though the students were not paid for their
compulsory drills, though they were not issued
uniforms, and though the six hours per week of
military training seriously interfered with ac-
customed leisure, recreation and even work,
the response of the students to the opportunity
here provided to carry on their University
courses and at the same time take necessary
military training, has been most gratifying to
the authorities responsible for the programme.
In attendance. in spirit and co-operation and
good will, in deportment and discipline, in the
growth of the desire to serve, in the develop-
ment of a University spirit and in many other
ways, student military training has justified it-
self at the University of Manitoba.
-COL. W. F. RIDDELL, born Smith Falls,
Ontario: came to Dauphin, Manitoba, in
1899: high school training and first year
Arts at McKenzie High School, Dauphin:
enlisted as a private in the 196th Western
Universities Battalion in April, 1916:
served with the 46th Battalion in France
April to June, 1917, and April to October.
1918: entering Engineering course in
October, 1919: re-joined the C.O.T.C. in
1920 as a cadet with continuous service
therein since: appointed lecturer in
Civil Engineering, 1925, assistant pro-
fessor, 19293 took over command of the
C.O.T.C. from Major H. P. Armes in
1938 with the rank of Captain: pro-
moted to Lieut. Colonel on the expan-
sion of the C.O.T.C. in September, 1939.
MAJOR CLARK R. HOPPER, M.C.. born at
Strathclair, Manitoba: high school train-
ing at Rapid City, Manitoba: attended
and graduated from Manitoba College.
1912, specializing in English and Econom-
ics: appointed to staff of English De-
partment M.A.C,, 1912: enlisted as a
private in the 196th Western University
Battalion February, 1916: promoted to
Lieutenant and M.G.O. 196th Battalion:
served in France from May, 1917. to
October, 1918: awarded Military Cross:
promoted to Captain in 4th Division
M.G. Battalion: assistant professor of
English, University of Manitoba, 1925
to 1940: joined C.O.T.C. September, 1939,
as 2nd in Command: in charge of Uni-
versity Training Unit, 1939-40.
G. P. R. TALLIN, born at Petrolia Ontario
came to Winnipeg in 1909: matriculated
at Wesley College: graduated in Classics
from the same institution: enlisted as a
private in the 196th Western Universities
Battalion: served in that Battalion and
in the 19th Reserve Battalion as a physi-
cal drill and bayonet Fighting instructor:
received a commission in the 8th London
Battalion lPost Office Riflesj: served in
France attaining the rank of Captain:
appointed Rhodes Scholar on return
from France and attended Oxford Uni-
versity and Inns of Court, London:
practiced Law in Winnipeg. being a
member of the firm Allan, Laird, Davis.
Haffner and Hobkirk: Lecturer in Win-
nipeg in the Manitoba Law School: Major
in the C.O.T.C, in October, 1939: ap-
golinted Chief Instructor September,
MAJOR G. P. R. TALLIN
Commanding "A" Company
MAJOR J. WALKER
Commanding "C" Company
CAPT. G. L. PATTON
MAJOR L. H. GREEN
Commanding "D" Company
MAJOR A. B. ROSEVEAR
Commanding "B" Company
MAJOR J. D. ADAMSON
CAPT. H. C. GRANT. U.M.T.U. FLT. LT. R. Mc. FRAYNE. U.M.T.U. CAPT. J. O. ANDERSON. U.M.TU
Top row, left to right 2nd Lieutenants G. E. Little, D. A. Golden, V, G. MacDonald, G. S. Varnain,
F. G. Hooton.
Middle row. left to right-Lieut. R. W. Kelly, Lieut. W. F. Mackey. 2nd Lieut. D. C. Brereton,
2nd Lieut. J. G. Dykes, 2nd Lieut. J. E. Mitchell, 2nd Lieut. R. R. Robertson, 2nd Lieut. R. J.
Middle-ditch, 2nd Lieut. A. A. Moffatt, Lieuti J. A. Waugh 1R.C.A.M.C.7
Bottom row, left to right-Capt. W. G. Newman. Capt. H. D. Woods, Major J, Walker, Major A. B
Rosevear. Lt.-Col. W. F. Riddell, Major C. R. Hopper, M.C., Major G. P. R, Tallin, Major L. H.
Green, Major J. D. Aclalneon. Capt. A. Secter, Lieut. G. M. Davies.
Top row, left to 1-'LghtfSgts. G. P. P. Chant, L. C. Fryer, J, O. McCue, J. W. Laban, R. W. Franklin
D, M. Slater, J. D. MacFarlane, V. C. Jackson, A. W. Brekelmans, W. G. Chandler, W. J
Anderson, J. F. Edward, W. J. Johnston, A. L. Campbell.
Middle row, left to 'right-Sgt. J. P. Sanger, C.S.M. J. H. McCallum, 2nd Lieuts. D. A. Golden,
G. R. Hunter, R. J. Middleditch, S. G. Ashman, G. E. Little, F. G. Hooton, W. N. Bell, J. B.
Moir, G. S. Varnam. W. R. Youmans, C.S.M. D. O. Brewer, C,S.M. D. E. Sloan.
Bottom row, left to 1-ight-2nd Lieuts. P. H. Decter, D. C. Brereton, V. G. MacDonald, Lieut. W. F.
Mackey, Capt. J. O. Anderson. Major C. R. Hopper, Lieut. G. M. Davies, Lieut. R. W. Kelly,
Lieut. J. C. Gill, R.S.M. O. P. Dutchak, C.Q.M.S. W, K, Affleck.
A cheerful view of the Bren
Loading the Platoon Truck.
P.P.C.L.I. demonstrates the
Before the Lewis Guns Firing
All out of step but our Joe.
We have with us this after-
noon . . .
Some had coats but all had
The Sergeant Major lays clown
Thank you, gentlemen!
Our Physical Director on a
Operation orders not quite
He may be from Mars.
Spring fashions for the De-
Over age Destroyers from the
Major General Griesbach in-
UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA TRAINING UNIT BAND
SCENES AT MINTO ARMORIES
DAVID A. GOLDEN, stu-
dent in the University of
Manitoba Law School, is
Rhodes Scholar-elect for
Manitoba for 1941. Mr. Gol-
den is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. W, Golden, Suite 5,
Delrey Apts., Winnipeg.
Mr. Golden is now study-
ing in the fourth Cand Hnali
year at the Law School. In
the course of his academic
career he has won Isbister
Scholarships in his first, sec-
ond and third years at the
Law School, Dominion-Pro-
vincial Youth Training
Scholarships in his second
and third years, Carswell
Company Prizes in his sec-
ond and third years, and
National Trust Company
Prize in his third year.
Mr. Golden has been ac-
tive and prominent in stu-
dent activities and organiza-
tions throughout his whole
university career. He or-
ganized the International
Affairs Club, of which he
was president, 1939-40 and
1940-413 served on the ex-
ecutive of the Debating Union, 1939-40: served as U.M.S.U. delegate
to Greater Winnipeg Youth Council, member of War Auxiliary Council
and Public Relations Committee: was chairman of the Public Rela-
tions Committee and member of the U.M.S.U. executive, 1940-41.
Debating has been one of Mr. Golden's main interests, and he has
represented Manitoba in two inter-provincial debates, organized the
first Mock Parliament held at the University, and debated against
three Iowa colleges for the University of Manitoba in Iowa during
Since the outbreak of war, Mr. Golden has served in the various
military establishments at the University. At present he is a Second
Lieutenant in the Canadian Officers Training Corps, Second Lieutenant
in the University of Manitoba Training Unit, and lecturer in Military
Law to the C,O.T.C.
Mr. Golden has taken part in various sports at the University.
mainly swimming, bowling and tennis.
The Rhodes Scholarships have been suspended for the duration
of the war but when they are revived Mr. Golden plans to study
economics and law at Oxford.
, N C
F f I E W O R D
GERMANS invade Jugoslavia and Greece.
. . . . British capture Addis Ababa . . . .
Imperial Forces drive Italians out of Libya.
. . . . United States pass Lease-Lend Bill.
. . . . Canada issues call for 160,000 more
recruits .... it is against this sombre back-
ground that the 1941 Brown and Gold makes Allen CU'-lnty Public LINEN
its appearance. This volume has been created g80BW6g?sbSlre6l
to reflect upon its pages the life of our Uni-
versity as it takes its share in the successful
pursuit of the War. Though far removed
from the actual scene of conflict, the spirit
and determination is no less intense than on
the actual battlefield. It is the spirit of "On
So that the span of your graduate years
may be broadened. we present the following
images and incidents to blend with the fond-
est of your recollections.
Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270
SIDNEY E. SMITH, K.C., M.A., LL.B., LL.D., D.C.L
President and Vice-Chancellor, University of Manitoba
HON. ANDREW K. DYSART, M.A., LL.D.,
Chairman of Board of Governors, University of Manitoba
JOHN W. DAFOE, LL.D.,
Chancellor, University of Manitoba
HON. R. F. MCWILLIAMS, K.C., LL.B.
Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba
HON. JOHN BRACKEN,
Premier of Manitoba
HIS WORSHIP JOHN QUEEN,
Mayor of Winnipeg
E 2 if
E Q W
I Y I
RJ, if X
" THUMBS up "
E ARE aii at the ylheei ot detense,
Whether we pnii the triggers or pnii
the switches ot printing presses. Let ns set
our hnsiness contr ois upon the pattern made
imperatiye hy reason ot threatening phii-
osophies . . . ideoiogies which destroy hooks,
teaching, ireedom oi thought . . . tenets
which deny the right ot spiritnai devotion
. . . systems which regiment the oniy iorces
ot happiness f the rights oi indiyidnais to
yy orh at their oyvn destiny and achieye their
so Bornornc., Xlsnnsnsz Srnsm
W rnnivnc, C
IT is with a feeling of pride and pleasure that I
send a word of greeting to Accountancy stu-
dents at this time,-pride in the steadfastness
and diligence with which you have pursued your
studies in the midst of the unrest that surrounds
us, and pleasure that you have been successful
in your examinations.
The passing of examinations, however, is not
the end of the struggle. The world is calling for
men of ability and integrity to fill positions of
responsibility, and it is to you, the youth of today
that it is looking for response to this call. You
have now to fit yourselves for this task, and the
only sure way to do so is to work as hard as you
can at the job you have to do. The daily tasks,
however unimportant, if well done, equip one for
more and better opportunities. Long ago a wise
man gave us a formula for success, which has
stood the test of time in every field of endeavor,-
"Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with
all thy might."
Front Row-J. Barker, E. Rankin lPresidentj. H. Morton.
Back Row-J. Hillman, P. Kelly. R. Dingle.
Missing-N. Wildgoose, J. Gohl, M. Reid, W. Irvine, J. Ellis, R. Lavender lC.A.S.F.1
HE Chartered Accountants Students' Society of Manitoba welcomes
the opportunity of greeting members of all other faculties in the
annual Year Book.
Unfortunately, students in our faculty, owing to day time audit-
ing employment and evening lectures, are unable to participate as
freely as they desire in U.M.S.U. activities. However, this year we
did again take part in Inter-faculty Soccer, Curling and Basketball.
Our Students, Society activities, which included an inter-office
bowling and curling league, a stage banquet and an annual supper
dance were as usual very successful.
We are again proud of our scholastic record. A Manitoba student,
Mr. Wilmot Shepherd, won the gold medal for the highest standing
1n the Dominion of Canada, and another Manitoba student, Mr. Ewen
Rankin, Jr., placed third. The Manitoba students for the second suc-
cessive year had a higher percentage of successful candidates than
any other province.
Students qualifying for the degree of Chartered Accountant in
December, 1940, were:
DESMOND CAMPBELL ALBERT RILEY
HERBERT HARTLEY J. MURRAY REID
DOUGLAS McKAY EWEN RANKIN
WALTER C. MACDONELL WILMOT SHEPHERD
A. VERNON NEIL WILFRED WADGE
GEOFFREY PATRICK SYDNEY WHITE
rom the early days of the Province,
or rather from the period when wheat
became an important export crop in
Manitoba, and "Manitoba Wheatf' took its preferred place on world mar-
kets, the farmers who grew the wheat felt that they should have something
to say as to how their grain should be handled and marketed. A steadily
increasing percentage of producers began to realize that marketing of
Farm products was just as properly the farmers' business as producing
This view aroused strong opposition from other interests which held
that the farmers should confine themselves to producing and let others
handle and market their grain. For nearlv fifty years the controversy has
continued, and while the grain growers have had setbacks and reverses
they have never lost sight of their goal, and have made substantial pro-
gress, towards their objective: complete control of the handling and mar-
keting of their crops by the producers.
The first outstanding victory won by the farmers was in the House of
Commons, when the Manitoba Grain Act, now the Canada Grain Act, was
enacted in 1901. In quick succession came the organization of the Terri-
torial Grain Growers' Association, the smashing of the railway and ele-
vator monopoly in the famous Sintaluta case, the formation of the Grain
Growers' Grain Company, the establishment of the Saskatchewan and
Alberta Co-Operative Elevator Companies.
The World War of 1914-18 and the present War have temporarily infer-
rupted the forward march of the farmers. During the first World War
there was a spectacular increase in world wheat acreage in all the prin-
cipal wheat exporting countries to offset a sharp decline in wheat acreage
and yield in European importing countries. The increase in world wheat
acreage stimulated by the war continued during the decade that it took
European farmers to get back to pre-war wheat production, but world
trade in wheat rose to record figures while European Agriculture was
struggling to its feet after the disorganization caused by the war.
Wheat prices in Canada declined sharply after the first Canadian
Wheat Board of 1918-19 suspended operations, and after the failure by
producers to have the Wheat Board re-established, the prairie farmers
organized the three Western Wheat Poolsg the Alberta Wheat Pool start-
ing operations in 1923 and the Saskatchewan and Manitoba Pools in 1924.
the three organizations joining together in a central body, Canadian Co-
Operative Wheat Producers Limited, which marketed all the grain deliv-
ered to the Provincial Pools.
For six years the prairie wheat Pools marketed more than half the
wheat delivered by producers. The tremendous stock market crash in 1929
affected wheat prices as it did that of all other world commodities, and
world wheat trade declined more than three hundred million bushels for
the crop year 1929-30. The initial price of 31.00 per bushel, set by the
Central Selling Agency of the Pools on July 11th, 1929, when the Winnipeg
cash price was 351.44 per bushel resulted in an overpayment to Pool mem--
bers of over twenty-two million dollars. This overpayment, borrowed
from the Canadian banks, was guaranteed by the prairie governments and
is being paid back in full by the three Pool organizations, principal and
interest, over a twenty-year period. As the overpayment in Manitoba was
in excess of the total value of the Pool assets, the Manitoba Government
agreed to accept a sum smaller than the overpayment. All obligations to
the Manitoba Government have been promptly met and earnings of Mani-
toba Pool Elevators have steadily increased year by year.
When the Wheat Pools were organized, they owned no elevator facili-
ties of any kind, but they were not long in operation before they found
it necessary to own and operate elevators. The three Pool organizations
now own and operate the largest and most efficient grain handling facili-
ties, country and terminal, in the world, and form by far the largest pro-
ducers' co-operative enterprise in existence. Manitoba Pool Elevators alone
own 198 country elevators, with total capacity of 7,501,000 bushels, and
three terminals with total capacity of 4,500,000 bushels.
The rise of economic nationalism in Europe, the measures taken by
European countries to protect their own producers from cheap wheat
dumped by overseas exporting countries, and increased yields in import-
ing countries due to improved methods of cultivation and greater use of
fertilizers, have all contributed to the troubles of the wheat producers of
Canada. Even with a long succession of crop failures due to an unprece-
dented drought, wheat surpluses have continued burdensome, and prices
unprofitable. When the Wheat Pools had to step out of the export market,
except on a small scale in 1931, the Federal Government had to step into
the grain business, first, with the stabilization operations carried on by
John I. McFarland through the Central Selling Agency, and later on by
the establishment of the Canada Wheat Board. But while these emergency
measures had to be taken by the National Government because no farm-
ers' co-operative organization could carry the load of large surpluses for
which no markets were available, there are many ways in which the Wheat
Pool Organizations are giving service of the utmost value to their members
and the whole prairie agricultural industry.
The encouragement of high quality cereal crop production has been
a policy for which time and money has been devoted by the three Pool
organizations, the Manitoba Pool starting this work in 1928. Junior Seed
Growers' Clubs are given financial and supervising assistance. A barley
variety testing project, and a barley feeding program have been of great
value in the production of superior types of barley.
In the rural educational field, the free library service maintained by
Manitoba Pool Elevators deserves special mention. The study clubs en-
couraged and assisted by Manitoba Pool Elevators have stimulated the
interest of many thousands of the rural young people of Manitoba in a
wide range of subjects, particularly in the progress of the co-operative
movement, and the building up of a co-operative community spirit.
Pool members and officials are devoting time and thought to the
framing of an agricultural policy for the trying days of readjustment that
will come after the war is won, so that our basic industry of agriculture
can be preserved to make even greater contributions in the days ahead to
the economic and social life of the nation than it has in the past.
W .,,K .,
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437111 f '
THE WINNIPEG GRAIN EXCHANGE
To the Members of the
Graduating Class of 1941:
S YOU draw near to the end
of your senior university
year you are looking forward
individually with lively inter-
est to some field of usefulness ,
after graduation. The Province
of Manitoba gives financial as-
sistance to the University not 2
only for the relatively few who
are privileged to work in and
graduate from its classrooms
but also for countless others who benefit either directly in
other ways from the University or indirectly through the
activities of its graduatee. The best product of a university
is a graduate who recognizes his responsibility to organized
society. Many of you will find your places in public positions
of responsibility and trust. Others will have a more limited
opportunity for public service. Every graduate from this faculty
of the University, however, can find a place in the forces
responsible for the forward march of mankind.
Graduation does not mean the end of study. Education
should continue throughout life. If you feel uncertain about
your future, apply yourself to your task and work harder than
you have ever worked previously. Hard work is to be found
all along the road to success. lt is to be hoped that this in-
creased application to your task will not be unwelcome or
unpleasant. Recently one of our graduates volunteered the
information that he enjoyed thoroughly the varied undertak-
ings that called for his attention daily. I hope sincerely that
this will be the experience of every one of our young men and
young women graduating this year.
On behalf of my associates on the Faculty of Agriculture
and Home Economics it is my pleasure and privilege to wish
each and all of you the best of success.
A. V. MITCHENER.
Emi-on's Nora: With the kind permission of
President Sidney Smith. we are printing the
full text of his address at the University Day
Exercises. This address expresses most fully
the part the University of Manitoba plays in
Canada's War Effort.
Mr. Chancellor, Your Honour, Mr. Premier.
Distinguished Guests, Members of the University,
Ladies and Gentlemen:
It is indeed a happy privilege for me to extend a
cordial welcome to the members of the public who
are in attendance at the Annual University Day
University Day is an occasion on which the Uni-
versity secures an outstanding speaker and is host
to members of the public who are interested in. and
support, the institution, and it is also an occasion
on which representatives of the University give a
report of the stewardship of the institution to its
shareholders-the citizens of Manitoba.
Notwithstanding that progress has been achieved
in the past year in the performance of its normal
functions-113 to preserve and make available to
the talented youth and to the public at large of this
province the cultural heritage of the ages: 123 to
push forward the frontiers of knowledge by inves-
tigation and researchg and 133 to produce successive
generations of young men and young women who
may be characterized for clear, honest and tolerant
thinking, I will refrain from speaking of these items
In the few minutes allotted to me this evening. I
will endeavor to inform you of the University's role
in the all-important task of the British Empire and
our allies-the gaining of victory and the securing
of an enduring peace. In speaking of the Univer-
sity's contribution to the successful prosecution ol'
the war, I would not suggest that the University
deserves special credit in this regard, In tact, the
University should be in the forefront of the war
effort. Otherwise it would be false to its high
mission. Universities in democratic countries are not un-
aware of the fate of universities in countries which have
been subjugated by Hitler and his hordes. Under a totali-
tarian regime, universities that produce free, yet discip-
lined, spirits cannot be tolerated. Rule by force is the
very antithesis of the government by reason, intelligence
and co-operation. The University of Manitoba, although
at the moment geographically remote from the centre of
the bitter confiict, regards itself as an outpost in the pres-
ent war, knowing full well that, in the event of a victory
by Hitler, there would be a blackout of the importance
and significance of the individual, the potency of reason
over force and the constant search for truth, beauty and
During this academic session 1,350 male students have
been taking part in a programme of military training as
members of the U.M.T.U. and the C.O.T.C. All of us on
the staff of the University have been delighted by thc
eager and cordial response of our young men to this call
of their country to prepare themselves for the defence of
our way of life. On Saturday, I had the opportunity to
inspect, on parade, these young men. I have never been
so proud of my membership in the University as I was
when I looked at these clear-eyed, steady young men.
Six hundred and thirty ladies in the University are tak-
ing extra-curricular courses that are related to Canada's
war effort-in such Fields as motor mechanics, First Aid.
Clerical Service, Child Care. Group Feeding, Home Nurs-
ing and Occupational Therapy. We are deeply indebted to
many persons outside the University who are instructing in
Students, graduates and members of the staff have joined
the Active Forces. and tonight we pay special honor to
them. Some members of the staff have been given leave
of albsence to engage in full-time or part-time special war
A War Auxiliary Council, composed of representatives
of the students, staff, graduates and the Board of Gov-
ernors has promoted, within the University: 113 the rais-
ing of funds for war auxiliary services and the Community
Chest: 123 the preparation of material for the Red Cross,
and 133 the providing of entertainment for men in the
The University is co-operating to a great extent with the
Canadian Legion War Services in the providing of educa-
tional facilities to men on Active Service in Canada and
To' the end that students may be prepared better for
special branches of the Armed Services, and for key posi-
tions in war industry. new courses have been added to the
curriculum. and some old courses have been changed in
The University, to a considerable degree, has been ll
clearing house for the placing of students and gradiiaitcs
in special branches of the Armed Services or in war in-
dustry for which they are well qualified.
On the outbreak of hostilities the University made an
inventory of its staff and laboratory equipment and sub-
mitted it to the Dominion Government with an oflcr to
assist, in every way possible, the war effort. The Univer-
sity of Manitoba stands out among Canadian universities
because it has made available to the Department of Na-
tional Defence the large University Residence which new
accommodates the Artillery Training Centre.
Particularly having in mind the curtailment. at the pres-
ent time. of the programs of British universities, the Cana-
dian Government has asked the Canadian universities to
carry on and produce young men and women trained to
take new places in the war on the home and battle fronts.
It is also the charge of Canadian universities to maintain
the ideals which are in issue in this war. To describe these
ideals would be to use what, to many of us. became shop-
worn labels in recent years. Any indifference with respect
to the positive values of those ideals has been translated
by war into a confident faith in them.
To combat paganistic principles exemplified by totali-
tarian dictators, there were held last week in the Univer-
sity a Mission. a Retreat, and meetings conducted by rep-
resentatives of the Churches in Canada. Judging these
meetings from a qualitative standpoint, we are convinced
that they were helpful to our students in answering the
question-"What kind of faith for this kind of world "
Freedom of religion is among the freedoms which, under
the Rule of Law, make up our democracy, and which is at
bay today. It is our duty to defend our way of life and
secure a peace in which it may flourish.
Emphatically, I repudiate any suggestion that 113 wars
are necessary for national development, and that 123 there
must be periodic sacrifices on the altar of Mars, in order to
toughen our men and chasten our women. That is a
philosophy that has been preached in Germany, but it is
foreign to democracies.
The University of Manitoba, in common with individuals
and institutions throughout the Empire, will bend every
effort to Win the Victory that will ensure. to use our
Chancellor's eloquent words, "a world of peaceful co-
operation in good works of free men and free nations, a
world from which the devil-worship of Mars will be for-
S 1 H . . - S
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STEPPLAR' HOWARD' if .b L ,. -g ARNAL, AUGUSTE GEORGE.
immien. Man. A ' ' Winnipeg. Man.
Senior Stick. "Howie" . . . corn ' "Gus" . . . star of the hockey
and apple better. Has a weakness 203111. lnlerafaculty bowling- ODE
for blondes. President of Literary gf W of Aggies Hymg Frenchmen. Like
Committee, 1940-41. "You Can't Churchill, he Smokes nothing but
Beat Fun," 1940 Inter-faculty De- I - Cigars. Taking the general Option.
hating. Majoring in Plant Science.
. J C l iff? f CUDDY- THOMAS.
BIRT. FRED- A Q "Sage and Philosopher." A ser-
winnipeg, Man, 1- , gi? 'Q geant in the C.O.T.C. Majoring in
Sat' ' - . ,ta I -
SSS 1:1 A wg , M Q Plant Science.
ss: A i K f yifzs-as Q
LAMONT, DOUGLAS, P., 5, 1. A LAUDER- DREW A..
Mmm' Man' Lilllyfield, Mari. I
Senior UM,S,U. Rep. Answers to ,. ,- wVan Drew Awas President of the
HD Pa- Plans to have a dude ranch! Social Committee, 1939-40, and! has
Basketball . . . four years, 'two with ljeeriha, member Olglthat lcommntee
Varsity Inter-faculty. Soccer . . . xg :rv 139 Iyearsib aysllasketbau-
four years. Curling . . , one year. - 1 Egllgflkiue am assjadm To Home
Member of the U.MS.U. Commit- Q I ., 2 C. a ing a geneial option.
tee. An advisor to Shaw. Seeks ,M
co-operation with Home EC. Gen- -. ' 2 .1 .. MeKENZlE. JOHN DOUGLAS.
eral ODUOHA IL.. 'E f l u ' Swift Current Sask
ski f' ' 1 zstk' , ,.
A Plays zugby and biidge and other
iss 'l .iff "i' - .
f. i ,315-33, games. Plays hockey in the fia-
MASSQNV ALBERT '-BUNT." V My t N ternity league. Drinks milk and
. ,Q f has a marvellous physique, For-
Morclen, Man xg , Ii merly one of the ..Hung1,y Five...
Rl, M Majoring in Plant Science.
J - if.. 4 x
SHAW' JACK- ff' X Q SHEBESKI, LEONARD J. H.
Swain River. Man. Arbourg' Man,
Plegidem Of first Yeaf- 193735 Fac' Ag-am-'S No. 1 point-gerter A dm--
ulty treasurer' 1939'::B1biieSBieStt Og X ing Power in athletics. President of
Social Committee' 1' ' e 3 E Athletics. 1940-41. Plays basketbaii.
against Iovtfa, 1941. Plays basket- Q hockey, tennis, bowling, track and
ball, soccel, tiack, cuils and is a I I' Soccer, Va,-sity basketball for two
mf-1Sfe1'W1ih a Cue' ' ' years. Basketball Convenor for
as I xx .,-,.- k
si . . . - A.B.C., 1940-41.
YAGER, LEONARD A.. ' Ma, 2 A, wAsmNGToN. JACK.
em: ' t w . .K N 1 ' 2.
St. Boniface, Man. .XI winnipeg. Man.
"Petunia" or "Say-it-with-flowers W I '-.gy v ,. "Wash" drives a taxi for Agricul-
Yagerf' President of the Debating ture. He's a fur farmer on a large
Committee. A horticulturalist of ' 50.319, and shgotg 3 mean spitbau
merit. Majoring in Plant Science. with an elastic,
...., .. .1 .
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THORSTEINSON. A. J..
"Thor" is President of Fourth Year
and President of the Common
Room Committee, Well on his way
to being an entomologist. Takes
55 ' Sw
RS .T ,,..i ': . i S
High Bluif. Man.
High School days spent at Portage
la Prairie. A very enthusiastic
Junior Club member. Ambition
, . . to keep warm in a rumble
part in debating and public speak- Seat-
ing. Gets recreation catching "Se-
tona cylindricollisu and baby seal
ZALDEREWJOHN' A pal of Ward Davidson at Car-
A Ula'-l - 311- men Y.T,S. An energetic Junior
High School, Winnipeg, followed Seed Grower. Ambition . , , to
by one year in the Degree course, discover a Fo1'd'S C31'l'YiI1g CHPHCUYV
but desiring a more practical Q 'gl' 'SST
course, he enrolled in U.S. of A.
in 1939. President of the year and O.. MOWBRAY, ARTHUR EDWARD,
a very enthusiastic worker. Carman Man
Former St, Joh.n's College rugby
DAYIDSON' WARD' star. Weakness . . . playing the
M3Ult0U. Mall- Wurlitzer at Toph's College Shop.
Previous to U.S, of A., Ward at-
tended Carmen Y.T.S. Weakness
, . . weight lifting and school ISHENBERGI HARQLD'
teachers' Neepawa, Man.
Attended Y,T.S. at home tow .
PEARN' EWEN' Harold's main ambition is to bena
Virdeh. Mall- master farmer. Weakness , . .
Y.T.s. at home town. Ambition "LGS m2-demoisellesf'
. . . a master Shorthorn-Clydes-
dale farmer' SHUTTI Ewonrn LES
CARRUTHERS, Mi-:RvYN, 2 Minmfdosa- M211-
Darlingfurd, Man. gogrise arQdNheart r?b Vey ltiinnedosa,
Y.T.S, at Crystal. Weakness . . . ' 'rg 3 eetgawa' , ea ness ' Q '
North Dakota on Sunday nights. people S Wolk and Shmt'
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Front Row-Dave Smith, Junior Brown and Gold Rep.: Elmer Jeffrey, Treasurer lStick-electb:
Howard Steppler, Senior Stick: Jack Shaw, Social President.
Middle Row-Doug. Davidson, 3rd Year President: Don Fraser, 1st Year President: Earl McFadden,
Literary President: Jonas Thorstienson, 4th Year President tVice-Sticky: Ebb. Sirett, Senior
Brown and Gold Rep.
Back Row-Wm. W'hetter, lst Year Dip, President: John Calder, 2nd Year Dip. President: Kris.
Kristjansson, 2nd Year President: Harvey Jones, Junior U.M.S.U, Rep.: Doug. Lamont,
Senior U.M.S,U. Rep.: Len Shebeski. Athletic President.
THIS year the Agricultural executive, un-
der the guiding and restraining hand of
their Senior Stick. Howard Steppler, have
gone through a diiiicult year in which care-
ful financing was absolutely essential. Loss
of the residence dealt a severe blow to the
faculty in that it necessitated moving all
activities up town and thus additional ex-
pense. This along with a decreased registra-
tion left the faculty with considerably less
money for their budgets. However, budgets
were cut to a minimum without any reduc-
tion of activities and the faculty enjoyed one
of its most active and most successful years.
Athletics took the lead again this year.
The Aggie teams in interfaculty competition
were in the fight from the start. This year
the soccer team regained the senior trophy.
the curling, hockey and basketball teams
made a fine showing and proved themselves
excellent sportsmen. Much credit must be
given to those who bore the Aggie color this
year, and a special word of mention should
be given the Athletic Committee, powered by
The Social Committee, piloted by Jack
Shaw and co-pilot Drew Lauder, had an-
other successful year. The men's banquet
was a great success and started the social
season with a bang. The barn dance this
year was left out of the social program be-
cause of the new restrictions placed on it,
but in its place a small faculty dance was
held which filled the gap nicely.
The Grads Farewell banquet and dance
fittingly climaxed the social season.
Dramatics hit a new high this year, pro-
pelled capably by Earl McFadden. The win-
ning of the interfaculty drama festival was
an event in our history.
Len Yager, guiding principal of the Depart-
ing Committee, put over another successful
year of Thursday evening debates.
The energetic enthusiasm of the student
body behind an executive of "go-getters"
have combined to make the year 1940-41 a
memorable one, which will go down in his-
tory as another colorful year for Agriculture.
We salute our graduates who after four
years leave us to carry the banner of pro-
Remember This When You C-raduafe . .-.
Us Yy H111 bridle Amber M1113 Money!
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There ls No Better Way To Save For The Future Than Through Life Insurance
HOME OFFICE - WATERLOO, ONT.
7TH FLOOR SONIERSET BLDG., VVINNIPEG. MAN.
Why I Own Life insuranc
FROM my earliest earnings I
purchased a Life Insurance
policy and in recent years have
purchased annuity policies that
will become operative after I have
ceased to be able to carry on my
active duties. I believe in life
insurance and my faith has ex-
pressed itself in works. From my
own experience and observation I
find valid reasons why any earner
should, if possible, own life in-
CID The most obvious and commonplace reason
is that it is well even to be forced to save, to have a
small margin of receipts on expenditure. Dickens
through his Mr. Micawber, puts the case admir-
ably: "Annual income, twenty pounds: annual ex-
penditure, nineteen pounds, nineteen shillings and
six pence-result, happiness. Annual income, twen-
ty pounds, annual expenditure, twenty pounds,
ought and six pence--result, miseryfl One is
forced to deny himself something he may want in
order to lay by the necessary premium for his
policy. It is good to learn in youth to pay as you
go and when you can't pay, not to go. Perhaps this
virtue of saving is not much in fashion today.
Public policies of taxation rather tend to discour-
age it: but it is a good practice, nonetheless.
C25 Insurance may enable a man to meet an
unexpected crisis or a planned development in his
affairs. A short term policy may be so timed as to
provide for special expenditures such as the educa-
tion of his children. My own Hrst policy was a ten-
H. J. CODY, M.A., LL.D., D.D..
President, University of
"INSURANCE AND FINANCIAL
pay life, which gave me protec-
tion against certain eventualities
which happily did not arise. Now
it is a good asset for my estate.
C33 It gives throughout life a
certain feeling of independence
and security. I have observed
that one of the most haunting
fears of mankind is the fear of
being unprovided for in illness or
in age. Freedom from worry in-
creases usefulness, brings good
health, and prolongs life. One
company expresses this idea by its motto: Sic vita
vitalis-"So is life liveablef'
C45 All through a man's busy years, it is a help
to him to have a specialized organization, like an
Insurance Company, invest his savings. He is de-
livered from the temptation to play the markets. to
"get in on a sure thing" or to be a shareholder in a
company sure to earn fabulous dividends. A modest
sum, safely invested and not lost, has a strange
fashion of becoming large.
C55 Ownership of insurance makes a man feel
that he is a partner in one of the great financial
institutions whose resources in turn are used in the
development of the material wealth of the country
and whose conservative management helps to stab-
ilize our national business policy. Small sums from
many partners produce much capital, Perhaps that
is the meaning of the motto of another great com-
pany: Concordia res parvae crescunt.
These are some of the reasons why I am glad to
own a little life insurance.
HOME OFFICE - WATERLOO, ONT.
711-1 FLOOR SOMERSET BLDG., W1NN1PEc, MAN.
A Romance of Co-Operation
THE MUTUAL LIFE OF CANADA has probably the most
romantic history of all the Canadian life companies.
The idea of a Canadian 'Lmutual" life insurance company
was first mooted in a conversation in the old "American House"
in the town of Fergus, Ontario. James McQueen, a Scotch
school teacher of the town, suggested the idea to one of the
representatives of a mutual Hre insurance company in Water-
loo. who was visiting in Fergus. The visitor, Mr. J. B. Hughes,
discussed it with several leading citizens of Waterloo and as
a result The Mutual Life was born. That was in 1868.
The Government would not grant a charter to the proposed
company until five hundred people were found who would
each take out at least 351,000 insurance in the new company.
This was done, and the company began with these Five hundred
policyholders. They were the only owners of the company.
There were no shareholders, and the company has operated
on this Hmutualv principle since its inception . . , one year
after Confederation. The charter was granted on December 19,
1868, the organizing work was done in 1869 and the first annual
meeting was held at the end of 1870.
Since that time the company has paid to policyholders in
Dividends over 379,499,000 Death and disability claims have
exceeded 869,827,000 and total payments to policyholders and
beneficiaries have been S281,989,000.
There are now 170,000 policyholders protected by insurance
HEAD OFFICE - - - WATERLOO, ONT.
WINNIPEG OFFICES: 7th FLOOR SOMERSET BLDG.
HE publication ol
Brown and Gold af-
fords a Welcome oppor-
tunity to extend the con-
gratulations of the Fa-
culty of Arts and Science
to the graduates of nine-
teen hundred and forty-
In this, the second oi
the war years, the passing of student days will
have a significance, deeper than that of the peace-
time transition to a full and responsible part in
the life and Work of the country. The events of
the year have brought the revelation of the task
lying before the free nations, and of the share to
be taken by Canada and its people in the fight
which must lead to ultimate victory.
In the Work of the war, the Universities are
doing their part, men and Women of the Univer-
sities are engaged or eagerly awaiting engagement
Wherever their training may best serve and Wher-
ever their labor may be the most effective. To the
graduates of the year, going out to find a place in
the common task, their friends- students and
teachers - offer sincere Wishes for success.
H. P. ARMES,
1 r ' Q
X .M as-I1
MAIN LORNE G
A ' -l I, MOORHOUSE. RHODA,
Moose Jaw. Sask. P winnipeg' Man'
Senior Stick of Arts, 1940-41. resi- .W 4 ,, b , ,
trol, 1939--10. Inter-collegiate swim- . ' Q 1. A
,, ,, we Stick, 1940-41. Sponsol Chairman.
ming. Arts basketball ior iour Vvomens Association Golf S b
years. Spark plug of the Booster jects English Historv' u -
Club and leader of sing-songs at ' ' ' ' ' "
Fort Galry. Majoring in Economics.
is ANDRYCHUK. DMETRO,
BPRFN- SAM' X. .N winnipeg, Man.
W"""peg' Man' Honors, Maths. and Physics. C.O.
Librarian of the Debating Com- .,,, T.C,
mittee, In charge of extension de-
batinpq and radio for the Public V
Relations Committee Majoring in BECHSTEADV WINONA-
History and Government ig X Winnipeg, Man.
X Curling, bowling. Gamma Phi Beta
BLACK, LUCY, Scholarship, 1940-41.
Winnipeg, Man. e 1
Arts play, 1933. 'ilVI8111fOlJ311," 1933, 5 DUVAI., LORNA,
'4You Can't Beat Fun," 1940. Cos- X Winnipeg Man
tume Committee for Glee Club. , K' I ' I
1939-il. Tennis, basketball. sub- V1Ce'P1e51dem Qf 51511 Year- JUHIOP
jects 4 I v English' French' Psy- Lady Stick. Vice-President. Arts
chololly. Roman Civilization. X XOESPIC COSHSI. 19?0.194Sec1Eta1'Y,
ek r s o-e ouncl , 1. ecre-
ci tary, N.F.C.U.S., 1938-39, Secretary,
CA1M"BELL--'0AN- Campaign Committee of the War
Winnipeg. Man. Q Auxiliary Council, 1940-41. Bowl-
"Manitoban," 1938-39. Co-ed's Chor- mg. 5'-lbleCiS - . . English, French,
us, 1937-38. Tennis, bowling. Sub- H15t0l'Y, Goverriment.
jects . . , English, French, Soci-
ology, Psychology. DYCK' HENRY DH
gm es- Winnipeg, Man.
FULLER. PAT, :Xie
fi: Government part cl ' '
,. . gk, , , . asses at United
n'l1"'peg' Man' t College. Returning to teaching,
blee Club, 1939-41. Bowling, bas-
ketball. Subjects . . . English, F
French, Psychology. AINTUCH' NORMA.
GILLIS. KAY. QQ, my "-Manitobanf' 1939-41. Public Rela-
winnipeg' Man. may tions -Dramatics. Radio drama and
President of tennis, Womens Asso- d?b?tmg' .Stags Door' V 1940 Li'
. . . E355 blallan. Dlamatic Society 1940-41
clatlon, 1940-41. Rifle Club, Sub- 2352 Ch , -, , ' Q -
. , . 1 Hllman. Varsity Night. Subiects
Jects . . . English, Sociology, Eco French Historv PSV h 1
nomics. EX: ' 5 I C, ' ' ' ' C 0 ogy'
Ski 595 ocio o,,y,
sms ' rt-
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