University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 480


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1931 volume:

j EX LIBRISL W I QE? . 'es Q Vgjw -F 4 03 3- S N4 W. F. PAYTON , . . . 1 gi ' Edztw'-111-Cfvzvf ?dqQ V A. GORDON BURNS, BA. I Q W ? -94 : Bllflllcffl' M 221 zlgw' E323 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 Volume 1 Pls . Former Editors of Torontonensis -Burriss Gahan C3.YV.lloss E.l1.Cooper N0 Pzzbfirizfiwz F.11.iPhipps VJ.J.1kUrd E. A. 1VlC1ntyre VV.1J.l1utton 11 Buchanan k4.F.1Dunhani Claris Edwin Silcox D. E. 8. Wishart G. M. Willoughby R. C. Geddes E. A. Bott P. T. Dowling A. MCLeOd 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 -Herbert Turney -Herbert Turney -Herbert Turney --J. BaCon Brodie -H. G. Stapells -Fred. C. Hastings -Roy V. Sowers -Everett L. Wasson -Everett L. Wasson -Ralph B. Cowan -Warner A. Higgins -Fraser W. Robertson -George L. Roberts -Wilfred E. Shute -Maurice T. de Pencier -Robt. C. H. Mitchell L... H44 ueffiwszb .N uf as Q! I X I 1 -if 9,4 r' 1. I ?. 1 I-4, r, , .,,. W 1 . . . , .-- ,y -1 -' 1 '- 41- , . -- var N- X - ' 'fwr'rLfg,-31-:4,hK.f .- -', - ,xL!!4'jaf"M v' A . , .. 4, ......-q,..:f:3v....4.....,4 3. J V- w -f V .-... H IW -fl' -ne v. -5 M., .-.-,. 1 v 4 I I V I I 9, ami, ,..- ue:E" : j"' CQIQIQCQIQQIIISI I I I ' ' THE YEAR BUCK M I OF THE RI, UNIVERSITY T GF 'IOILQNTQ I I I 9 3 I ' I Ir PUBLISHED BY TI-IE i JOINT EXECUTIVE I 'Vg' OF THE STUDENTS' "I I ADMINISTRATIVE I COUNCILS I f H D Q' ' """' L ""I "" "I "" 'I I "II If' I I E1 - Y 4 -..5"'- 9 : Q A A 9 A,wmaLL ST Liill fa A I :?L-Rik t ,46,.4 .. . m AA 1,1 4. Q , A v -. E 7 " Q . L' K V f y 6 b W Wir AA5 A L-V? BOARD in I A 2 of Q 9 EDITORS f++21FI++- W. F. PAYTON WILFRED E. SHUTE W. BROCK MacMURRAY GORDON K. MASTERS LEONARD F. GEARY A. GORDON BURNS, B.A. .A ' 5 ' 3 ali Q2 - B sg QM I Q1 H10 A A SDS A A ge, A IA fx I A A A fx XX fl. T-L .L S -E, AQ. Q-+I:-QF I ?G-: A I T- I S A :L 4. 9,0-0 mn. X, 1 DLI ' N.-C ----- I L , VT ,R-f" -W" YECQE A I'-'-' 'R ' I 3 Z' ' LR wf-HN f I Sv' A , X , g Q P 0, t 5 X 2 I -F 5 ORDER of FACULTIES I KN, IN THIS VOLUME fl' ffl 1 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE I I iN VICTORIA COLLEGE 'I ST. MICHAELS COLLEGE ' TRINITY COLLEGE COMMERCE AND FINANCE TEACHERS COURSE MEDICINE SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL SCIENCE DENTISTRY WYCLIPPE COLLEGE KNOX COLLEGE EMMANUEL COLLEGE FORESTRY ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE SOCIAL SCIENCE OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY PHYSIOTHERAPY PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY i Arif II - .I .I I H V Jak! J4."? .LJJ I M E Acknowledgement ..q.1.g,.. HE efoberzcgy of Unioerfigf Bzeilolirzgf emo! cezmpm ,rceneur on the follozoirzcgf pages are repro- ofzectiom from the work of Uzoen Stoplef. We ezcknozoleeicge our .frneere eeppreciezfiofz fo Mr. Sfezpley for perrrmifrorz fo reproduce these zoorlzf. BC UK U SENICRS "When an ordinary young man receives his degree from the University . . . l do not believe his heart is in any way filled with gratitude. Un the contrary. ll suspect that the average graduate, being young, and therefore not always using a polisheel expression. says to himself something like this: 'These oltl beggars have set me all the posers they ean and they have not been able to plough HIC., " -The Right Honuurnlzle the lviSl'0Ill1I IJIIIIPIHII. Q To the Graduating Classes of the University of Toronto O the members of the Graduating Classes of 1931 I send my greetings. May you discover as the years pass that the time you have spent at the University will have been pregnant with good for you, and that what these years have given you will increase in value. It is trite to remark that you will have ups and downs, sometimes success, again reversals of fortune, but in the varying experiences your real possession will, I hope, grow in value. In spite of misfortune and the dangerous undermining which great prosperity often brings, you will always have your mind and character, whatever they may be. You look out upon life from your own life within. I do not say that you are likely to become so philosophical as to be independent of external goods. But I do say that this inner room of your life, the sanctum where you are at home, is by far the most important place of abode for you. And it is this inner room that you have begun to furnish while you have been at the Univer- sity. The possession of a competent mind, an established character, and serene wisdom comes at the end of a long career. But to have made a beginning in these requirements and to keep on adding to them throughout the years is at once a supreme satisfaction and a realizable hope. All this I wish for you. UNIVERSITY CQLLEGE To the Graduating Class in University College By PROFESSOR MALcol.M W. VVALLACE B.A., PHD. SUPPOSE that for most students the experience of leaving College is a sad one. You probably realize that, however hard you may have work- ed you have been members of a highly favoured community, which it is difficult to turn your backs on without a certain degree of apprehension. Let me remind you, however, that most human fears are groundless, and that only rarely do they help us to solve real problems. A goodly measure of light-hearted courage is a much better equip- ment with which to face the future. It is true that you will be tested as to your capacity to adjust yourselves' to new condi- tions of work. But all of life is a process of adjustments, and if you have profited by your years of study you should find it much easier to modify your point of view in obedience to the world's changing needs than are those who have not had an opportunity to take a preliminary survey of the human scene. Indeed, I am inclined to believe that many of you may be tempted to concentrate your interest too exclusively on the practical business of earning a living. That is important, but it is even more important that you make provision in your programme for developing the interest in general questions which you have cultivated in College-unless you have missed the primary object of a college course. Your community, your country, the world has a right to expect from you your best thinking on the multitudinous prob- lems of life. It is little other than base desertion for the educated man to let the world solve its own problems while he devotes his energies to achieving what is ordinarily called success. Be ambitious to make your contribution to the cause of better education, better civic government, better political practice. It is a dangerous as well as an ignoble thing to concentrate our interest exclusively on our individual concerns-dangerous to our health of mind, and fatal to our hopes of experiencing the most abiding satisfactions o ie. Among other interests which I hope you will cherish is your interest in your College. Its Alumni now constitute a great society, membership in which IS a source of very legitimate pride. You can enter fully into your lnlheriutance only by knowing the history of the College, keeping in touch with 1fS activities, and by making whatever contribution you can to sound educational thinking. I wwf? UNIVERSITY COLLEGE PISRMANENT I+1Xl-ICUTIYIQ STI UNIX'liRSI'l'Y C'tJl.I.IQt1li Miss jiaxx RUIBERIBIJN lrllI'C2i5lll't'l'l, XV. ll. A. 'lllltllQl3l'RN, tllrt-siclcntl Miss lXlINl2RV.X Sixcixxiiz tYice-l'rt-sidt-ntsJ, W. H. lXI.xcML'1ucAx' CSL-cretaryb Class History of 3T1 University College ENIORS at last! lt was with some such feeling that we returned to the familiar environment of llniversity College in the Fall of 1930. The Centenary celebration which took place during the early days of October, 1927, was enjoyed and admired by a large number of traditionally green freshies and freshmen who were the members of the Class of 3Tl. NVith this memorable occasion to mark the beginning of our college career the class launched forth in an effort to make its mark. A perusal of the records of the class during its four year existence reveals much satisfactory information. lt would seem as if the members of the class endeavoured to secure an evenly balanced educationg a two-fold development of the mind and bodyg an earnest interest and achievement in the pursuits of college life demanding mental and intellectual endeavours, together with a spirited application of athletic prowess to develop their physical education. The scholarship records reveal that 3Tl has, among its members, those who have worthily upheld the honour of the class in this enviable accomplish- ment. The Literary and Athletic Society of the College affords an opportunity which was quickly seized by those who are capable of efficient executive work. Inter-year debates have provided an outlet for some of our embryo legalites. The U. C. Player's Guild together with the various organizations such as the French Club, German Club and other associations of a like nature have doubt- less, we hope, protited by our contributions. 3Tl has had a generous share in the two major publications of the University namely the "Varsity" and "Torontonensis." ln a like manner our athletes, men and women have done nobly to uphold the honour and dignity of SETI. Some of them have distinguished themselves on Intercollegiate teams in competition with sister universities while others have helped materially to develop the spirit of keen competition which ever exists in Interfaculty Sport. Thus it is with a feeling of mingled regret and satisfaction that we leave our familiar surroundings and enter the world, heeding the many and varied vocations presented there. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE T'ZL't'Ilfj t E? MRs. EVA R. ADASKIN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Oriental Society IV. ANNE ADLER CECIDD English and History, WoInen's Press Club I, Ilg Executive III, President IVQ "The Varsity" Staff I-III, NVOmen's Assistant News Editor IVQ U. C. Magazine, Women's Editor III-IVQ Fabius Club, Badminton Club: Players' Guild. VERA LILLIAN ALEXANDER QIAIIJ Toronto, Ont. English and Historyg University of Toronto Menorah Society Executive, Recording Secretary IIIQ First-Vice-President IV, In- terests-Dramatics. IRENE BEATRICE ALLAN Toronto, Ont. English and History, Player's Guild I, IV, Badminton Club, President IV. GURsTON SIDNEY ALLEN CIIACIDJ Toronto, Ont. General Course, First Class Honours I, III' Boxing Ig Tennis I, II. v GORDON ALT. ELIZABETH RIVERS ANDlERsON CIIBCIJD Toronto General Course. HELEN IRENE ANDERSON tTIBfIDJ Toronto, General Course. N. M. ANDERSON Ayr MARY ALICE EDITH APPLEBY Islington General Arts Course. DOROTHY LAING BARBER QIIBCIDJ General Course. EDITH WINNIFRED BARLOW QAOIIJ I Ont Ont Ont Ont Havelock, Ont General Course. H. O. BARRETT Toronto, Ont 7'wWfLV'lw0 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WB HELEN JEAN BELL Cayuga, Uni. THOMAS DVNNING BOONE Thornbury, Ont. Chemistry. General Course, Residence at XN'yclilTe College, NVyclilTe Athletic Association CCurator III, IJURIS lfR,xNc12s j,xRv1s BERRY Toronto, Uni. Vice-President IVJ, Inter-Faculty Baseball Household Economics, French Society I, II, S.C.M., Hon. Science Club I, II, Anna Howe Reeve Prize in Household Science III, Badminton. J. BETTER Toronto, Ont. SADYE B1.UMEN'rH.x1. CNIPEJ Toronto, Unt. General Course, Interests-Music. ELI AARON BOHNEN Toronto, Ont. Honour Orientals, President of U. of T. Chap- ter of :Xvukah IV, Interests-Debating, Misogyny. ELEANOR IRENE BONHAM Streetsville, Ont. General Course. NIARjOR1E R.xMON,t BONNEY CAXSZ5 Toronto, Ont. General Course, Music, A.T.C.IX'I. I, Settle- ment XVork II, IV, S.C.IVI. IV. O UNIVERSITY CGLLEGE II, III, IV, Hockey II, III, IV. Hn.n,x IRENE BOWDRN Windsor, Ont. General Course. HAZEL PAULINE BREDIN CAIIAD Toronto, Gnt. General Course, Basketball I, Class Vice- President II, W.U.A. IV. WIILLIAINI L. BROWN Brantford, Ont. Mineralogy and Geology, President, Rocky Fellers Association IV, Camera Committee III, IV, U.C. Vllater Polo II, III, IV, U.C. Residence. RROIN.-u-n COWAN BRUCE Streetsville, Ont. Political Science II, General Course, Liberal Club, U.C. Hockey III, IV. S'I'.XPI.ETON C ixLoEcO'r'1' Toronto, Ont. General Course, U.C. Baseball II, Ill, IV, U.C. Rugby III, IV, U.C. Athletic Board IV. Twenty-three IJ T' W. R. CAMERON Eugenia, Ont. RUTH CAMPBELL KAXQB Toronto, Ont. Philosophy, S.C.M. III, IV, Philosophy Club IV, Player's Guild II, League of Nations Model Assembly III, Convenor of Senior- Freshie House Party IV. SAUL COHEN Toronto, Ont. Course: Philosophy, Interests-Persons and Things. HELEN IVICIVIASTER COLVIN CKK PD Toronto,Ont. Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity, General Course. HENRY EDWARD CooIc Streetsville, Ont. Politics and Law, Liberal Club III, IV, Law Club IV, Senior U.C. Hockey III, IV. ISABEL MARY ELIZABETH COULTHARD CAIIJ Toronto, Ont. General Course. HELEN CHRISTINE COKE Acton, Ont. Household Economics, Hutton House. Inwenly .four NIARY W. CRANSTON I Tottenham, Ont. General Course, Argyll House. , DOROTHY MARY CRAWEORTJ Medicine Hat, Alberta General Course, Alpha Delta Pi, Varsity Staff II, III, VVomen's Press Club II, III, Social Convenor IV. ' ADELAIDE BEATRICE CROCKER CKKPD Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, Italian Prize I, II, French Club, Italian-Spanish Club, S.C.M. Group, Player's Guild, Hockey I, II, III, IV, Class Secretary IV. IQATHARINE JARDINR CROWE Guelph, Ont. Kappa Alpha Theta, Modern History, Hutton House I, II, Player's Guild, Wardrobe Mis- tress III, Women's Literary Society, Ist Year Rep. Treasurer II, Polity Club. GRETA MARGARET CURRY Toronto, Ont. General Course. HILDA GEORGINA DALY CTIBQJD Napanee, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE BENJAMIN D.xv1Dov1Tz Hamilton, Ont. Moderns, U.C. French Society II, III, Ger- man Study Club III, IV, Interestglklusic. DAVID Docoms D,xv1DsoN General Course, Knox College Intercollegiate Soccer I, II, III, IV, Manager IV, Knox Soccer I, II, III, IV, Knox Hockey II, III, IV, Knox Rugby II, III, IV. I.-IN W11.1.1ixM D.xv1DsoN IKRTJ Brampton, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences, Knox Rugby I, II, III, Basketball II, III, U.C. Tennis IV, Sketch Committee, Hart House IV. IVIARGARET DOUGLAS Chatham, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall. SELWYN IDEXVDNEY Kenora, Ont. IVIARGARET DONALD CAKIDI Toronto, Ont. English and History, InterestsfIJlayer's Guild and the D.K. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE NORMAN M. DUNN Politics and Law, Foreign Affairs Club, Law Club, Interested in Dramatics. ISRAEL EDELL Toronto, Ont. General Course. EDITH IVIARGUERITE ELLIS Long Branch, Ont. Household Economics, French Society I, Honour Science Club II, University Chorus III, lVIusic Club III, University Orchestra IV. CHRISTINE OLIVE ELMSLIP: Galt, Ont. Moderns, Hutton I-Iouse, U.C. Baseball II, III, VVomen's Debating Union III, IV, French Club, Executive, III, IV. ANN IVI. FARWELL Toronto, Gut. Gnoncsiz EDWARD ITAULKNER Toronto, Ont. General Course, C.U.T.C. I, II, III, Camera Club. RDSAMVND M. FlND1,,xY Carleton Place, Ont. T1a'e11ly-jim' A - 4 , , , r -fl , 5 T . ,,,,1-,m,Jw,, -..,.- ,.,. rg' HELEN JEANETTE F1sHER QAXQI English and History, Hutton House I, League of Nations Club III, S.C.IVI., President, Toronto VVomen's Council IV, Senior- "Freshie" House Party Committee IV. WEI.I.1NoToN Flsi-TER Listowel, Ont. French, Greek and Latin, Know College. D. IRENE FITZSIMONS CAXQJ Hamilton, Ont. General Course, Diploma Course in Physical Education, Hutton House I, II, Player's Guild II, III, President IV. ARTHUR IQENNETH FLETCHER Toronto, Ont. General Course. ELIZABETH RIXON FOSTER Toronto, Ont. General Course, League of Nations Executive III, Vice-President, S.C.M. III, Fabius Club III, IV, President, S.C.lVl. IV. JANET AcaNEs FRASER KAAIIJ Clinton, Ont. Biology, Queen's Hall, Head Girl No. 9. C.iX'I'HERINIE M.xRr:,xRE'r FROST IAPJ Hamilton, Ont. General Course. Trven fy-six BEATRICE EVELYN GAGE Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, Italian Prize I, III, Player's Guild, French Club, Italian and Spanish Club, Badminton. BETTINA S. GIBBS Toronto, Ont. Household Economics, Alpha Gamma Delta. JAMES DOIIGLAS G1BsoN OPTJ Toronto, Ont. Political Science, Economics, Hart House, Billiard Committee III, IV, Board of Stewards IV. PATRICIA GODFREY CIIBCIDD Toronto, Ont. English and History, Vice-President of Wom- en's Literary Society of U.C., Vice-President of Player's Guild of U.C. MoRR1s GOLDENBERG CTER5 Toronto, Ont. Politics and Law, Varsity juniors Basketball City Champions I, junior U.C. Basketball Interfaculty Champions I, U.C. Soccer I, II, Captain III, Captain IV, Captain, Finalists, Intercollegiate Soccer II, III, Champions IV, Foreign Affairs Club, Law Club. LAURENCE GEORGE GOODENOUGH Swansea, Ont. General Course I, Political Science II, Law III, IV, University Chorus III, Swimming, Liberal and Law Clubs. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE -I jnssns C.-xrnnnixn GRAY IAAPD Toronto, Ont. Biological and Meclical Sciencesg Alexander T. Fulton Scholarship in Science Ig U.C. Hockey Ilg U.C. Tennis II, III, IV, Honour Science Club I, II, III, IVQ Rep. II, Vice- President Ill, SAC. Rep. III, IV, David Dunlap Memorial Scholarship in Psychol- ogy III3 Vice-President Hockey Club Ill, Intercollegiate Tennis III, IV. WALTER M. GRAX' Dunnville, Ont. Politics and Law, Commerce Club Ill, IV, Vice-President, Law Club IV: UC. Soccer lg Captain Ilg Manager III, IV j.xcoB HALPERN Toronto, Ont. Ilonour Orientalsg Varsity Staff Ilg Vice- President, Oriental Society III, Interests- Oriental Languages. Ci-i.xR1,Es NIALIM HARDING CKAJ Political Science Clfconilg U.C. Rugby II, Qncl Boxing Team Ilg Qncl Alexander Mackenzie Scholarships II, III, Historical Club III, President IV, lylactlonalrl Cartier Club III, IV. ALTAN LESLIE BOVVMAN HIXRRINGTON Toronto, Ont. General Course, U.C. Rugby I, III, Soccer I, II, Baseball I, IV. UNIVERSITY COLIJZGIE JOHN ID.-win llxiziusox Hi,-U Toronto, Ont. J I olitics and I.awg Senior Intercollegiate Rugby I, II, Ill, IXgH1storicalLlubIll, lX,lnter- Ifraternity Council III, IV. ARNo1,o lIurToN H.xu'1'-D.xv1Es London, ling. General Course anrl Theology, XYycliffe Col- lege, Toronto Inter-Collegiate Christian Ilnion, Secretary Ilg Inter-Varsity Christian Ifellowship of Canada, Secretary III, Vice- Presiclent IV. IIENRY Lioxm. I'lnNNIcK Oshawa, Ont. General Course, Interestsellasketball3 Musicg Swimming, Skating, I.awg Tennis. IIELIEN C. IIENRY KIVTPBI Toronto, Ont. General Course. XVlI,I.I.-XM Bianwuum IIERMAN tIIAfIDJ Toronto, Ont. General Courseg Junior Intercollegiate Rugby I3 junior II.C. Rugby II. RoM,x HEwETsoN Toronto, Ont. General Course. IIRIEDERICK KEITH H1oc:1Nno'r'roM Toronto, Ont. General Course: lnterests+Debat'eS. EI. S. Hoon Preston, Ont, Y'1cw1ly-.wwzz IiI,IxoIz IHIIISTIQRMAN Ottawa, Ont. Modern llistory. NIIYRDIIIRIIQ IiI.Iz.xIsE'rII IIOWELL Toronto, Ont. General Course, IJlayer's Guild III, S.C.M. IIIQ French Society IV, Fraternity, IAXQJ l'IIiI.EN EMILY HUBER Household Iicononiicsg French Society I3 Honour Science Cluh I, II: S.C.lX'I.g Bad- minton. WINIFRRII If. HUGHES Hamilton, Ont. Classics, Hutton House, Scholarships: Sir Edmund XValker I, II, III, Gordon Southain I, II, Ill, Moss I, VVilliaIn Mulock II. Ac- tivities: Classical Association, Secretary III, Councillor IV, Players' Guild, Badminton Cluhg S.C.Nl.g Ifree I,ances3 Swimming, Skating. jonx XYlI.I.I.'XM GoIznoN IHIIINTER ICIUKEI Toronto, Ont. General Course, Interests-Singing and Big Game llunting. A AIARY I2I.INoIt IrII'N'1'sM.xN Toronto, Ont. Physiology and Biochemistry. 7'1c'w1ly-t'igl1! GWIENIIIILEN PATIENCE HURST Toronto, Ont lVIodernsg French Club IV, German Club IV. AILEEN A. A. INI:s'rER Sudbury, Ont General Coursey Argyll House. WILLIAM HUGH JACK General Course, Knox College, Knox Hockey II, III, IV, Knox Soccer I, II, III, IV Intercollegiate Soccer ll, III, IV. v I. R. JACOBSEN Toronto, Ont. IVIARJORIE MARY JAMES C2415 Toronto, Ont. Modems. "Cette reserve, qui marque les limites de son intelligence, fut heureuse si . . . elle lui ota la tentation de l1IOl'ClI'6 at quelque appetis- sant systemc de philosophie . . ." AGNES JAMIESON Maxville, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ross IVI. joHNSoN CBOTID Toronto, Ont. General Course, Intercollegiate Gym Team III, IV, Hart House Theatre, Treasurer IV: Cheer Leader IV. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE CATHERINE JIIPI' Orillia Household Economics. ELSIE IQAPLAN liflilil Toronto Honour Psychology. lX'lARY EDITH IQAPLANSKY CAQDEJ Toronto English and History. MARY ELEANOR lfE.X5T CA PAJ Toronto, General Course. DONALD ALLAYNE KEITH QCIJKEJ Toronto Politics and Law, Year President Ill Dir., U.C. Lit. and Ath. Soc. IVQ Ont Ont Ont Ont Ont Lit. U.C Rugby II, III, IV: U.C. Basketball III, IV Secretary-Treasurer, U. of T. Liberal Club III. lVlARY IsABELLE KELLY Fenelon Falls, Ont. Household Economics. " HELEN ELIZABETH TCELMAN General Course. JEAN lVlAR-IORIE IQIDD General Course, Queen's Hall. St. George, Ont. XVoodbridge, Ont. NELLIE NAISMITH IQING Galt, Ont. Modernsg Hutton House, French Society, German Clubg Third Year in France and Germany. joi-IN HIXRRX' C.XlVlliRON l1.XlNli CKIDKED Hlaterloo, Ont. General Course, junior Varsity Hockey llg Senior U.C. lllg ll.C. Residenceg Dance Colnlnittee l, ll, lllg President lV. AIJELAIDE HERNICE l,.xNcaRII,L KATU Hamilton, Ont. General Course. li. NlARGUlERI'I'E I.AwsoN Toronto, Ont. Household Economics. WILLIAM J. LAwsoN Toronto, Ont. Lawg First Alexander McKenzie Scholarship in Political Science Ill, Ranked for Dent McCrae Scholarship in Law lllg Law Club IV, Foreign Affairs Club IV, League of Nations Club lVg RlcDonald-Cartier Club I V. UNIYERSITY COLLEC Eli TTL't'lIf-V- 11' ZIZC t ,,.. . 4. 1 ERNA AGATHA ALEXANDRA LEVVIS Toronto, Ont. Moderns, Italian-Spanish Club I, German Club IY. M. L. S. I-ossINo English and History. AMY LOVEGROVE Amherstburg, Ont. General Course, Diploma Physical Education, "Varsity" Staff III, U.C. Lit. I, III, IV, Queen's Hall. HAROLD G. LOVVRY Rodney, Ont. Hebrew and Ancient History, Knox College, Vice-President, K.C.U.A. IV, McClure Scholarship I, Knox Hockey I, Baseball II, III, IV, Rugby III, IV. AIARY ELLEN NIACBETH 1221139 Milverton, Ont- General Course, Head Girl Queen's Hall, No' 4, Varsity Staff III, IV, S.C.M., Church of All Nations. JEAN ELIZABETH NICCONACHIE Grimsby, Ont. English and History, Queen's Hall. ELIZA MCIMJNALD Glencoe, Ont. General Course, Argyll House. Thzirly HELEN IVIANDANA NIACDONALD QAFAJ St. Thomas, Ont. General Course. 'A RONALD ALEXANDER MCEACHERN P Toronto, Ont. Modern History, Organist of the Chapel Knox College, Music Editor Varsity IV, Player's Guild I, II. GWENDOLYN IRENE MCKENZIE Galt, Ont. Household Economics, Hutton House. ALICE REBECCA STEWART RUSSELL MACLEAN Toronto, Ont. Household Economics, Diploma Course, Phy- sical Training I, II, III, Household Science Club I, IV. MARY M. MCMILLIXN Cookstown, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall I, II. WILLIAM BROCK MACMURRAY CB OID Toronto, Ont. General Course, Manager, Junior Hockey II, Manager, Imtermediate Track III, Mana- ger, Senior Hockey III, Manager, Senior Track IV, Sports Editor Torontonensis IV, Permanent Executive U.C. 311. UN IYERSITY COLLEGE KA in BARBARA JEAN McN.xt'oHToN Urangeville, Unt. Household Economics. ITIELEN IXIAR-IURIE M.xCPHERsoN Cornwall, Ont. Household Economicsg Argyll House, Head Girl, Household Science Club, Vice-I'resi- dent IIIQ President IV. CNVENDLYN NIARY BICSWEENEY QAAAI Toronto, Ont. Modern History. CATHERINE JANE AIACXVHINNIE Toronto, Ont. General Courseg Alpha Gamma Delta. IQLIZABETH ITUPE AIAIJER CKKIU Toronto, Ont. Household Economics. I-ILIZABETH At'ut's'1'.x KIAHER t.-XXQI Toronto, tint. General Courseg Interestii-Dramaticsg Liter- ary Society I3 S.C.IXI. I, II, IV, Settlement XYork III, IV. FERoL's PATRICK KIALLON Toronto, Ont. General Course: S..-XC. Representative III: Newman Club Treasurer III, Baseball I, II, IV, UC. Common Room Committee IV. UN IYERSITY COLLEGE I'iRI:XD.X Yinxwniqix Maxsox tAfIHI-QI Toronto, Ont. Honour Psycliology. NINA Mfxx' IXIARKS CAXIZJ Toronto, Ont General Course. CiIit'JRtiE :XR'1iIII'R IXIARRUN UIUKZII Interfaculty Hockey III: "The Varsity" II III: University College Players' Guild II III, IV, German Study Club II, III, IV. y v ISURIJON IQEITH NIASTER5 Simcoe, Ont. Modern History, Staff Artist, "The Varsity" III, Art Editor, "The Varsity" IV, Editor lI.C. Magazine IV, Art Editor, Torontonen- sis IV: Hart House Sketch Committee IV: University Press Club. F1,oRENcE LEE IXIXIIHEXVS KKK I'I Toronto, Unt. Modern Languages, Class Executive Ig Class President IIIg Italian-Spanish Club Exe- cutive IIIQ President of French Club IV. GRACE AIJELE M.x'1'TuExvs IIIBCIJJ Toronto, Ont. General Courbe. Thirty-one IJ' liiaR'rR.xM IVIAURA Nassau N. P., Bahamas MARCQARET EVELYN Mort QAAIIJ President, S.C.A. for U.C. IV. Toronto, Ont. General Course, Player's Guild I, II, Year AR'rt1UR C. MEDQALF Ottamray Qnt. Treasurer III, Interests-Music, S.C.M. Chemistry, University College Residence I, II, III, IV, Tennis, Squash Racquets, Uni- versity Chemical Club. I.11,i.1.xN AIARY LAURA IVIEIGHEN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Alpha Gamma Delta Fra- ternity. jnuis BREMNISR NIETZLER Classics, Gibson Scholarship, Classical Assoc- iation I, II, III, IV, President IV, Newman Club, The Varsity I, III, University Press Club III, IV. Tnoims Riaixtsn IVIILLMAN Kensington, P.E.I. Modern History, VVycliffe College, Literary Society, Assistant Secretary III, Vice- Presiclent IV, Editor, "Cap and Gown Magazine" IV. liniin XYILSON Mums Toronto, Ont. lfIJY'llIli fl. Nlonizi. IIAIIJ Toronto, Ont. General Course, Players' Guild II, University Settlement House III, IV, Sr. Arts Rep. Menorah Sociel y IV. Y 'l11'rlyfltt'n DONALD BRUCE MURRAY CCIJKITJ Toronto, Ont. General Course, junior Intercollegiate Rugby I, Junior U.C. Rugby II, Intermediate Rugby III, Students' Administrative Council II, Vice-President IV, Library Committee, Hart House III, President, U.C. Literary and Athletic Society IV. IVIADGE ISABEL NEWMAN St. Marys, Ont. General Course, Interfaculty Basketball III IV, Manager of U.C. Sr. Basketball Team IV. IVIARY EVELYN O'BR1.xN Bethany, Ont. HARRY MEYER ORLINSKY Toronto, Ont. Honour Orientals, Secretary, Oriental Lan- guages Association III, President, Oriental Languages Association IV, First-Class Hon- ours and First in Ranking Il, III, Interests eMusic, Sport, Humour, Independent Thinking. joan PIERCY OUGHTON Toronto, Ont. Biology, Biology Club, Scouts, Small amount of Billiards and Squash, Ping-Pong. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 4 U'- xi EIJWARII WILLIAM I',xoET CCIDKZIJ IVIARJORY EILEEN PIcRERINo Durham, Ont. Huntsville, Ont. General Courseg Queen's Hall. General Course: Varsity Staff, Chanipus Cat IIgCheer Leaclerll, IlI3Torontonensis StaiT, Art Editor III. FRANK XVILLIAM PooI.Ex' Toronto, Ont. General Coursey Theology at XVyclil'fe College. WILLI.AxM JACKSON PALMER tKAJ Toronto, Ont. General Ceufeel U-C Rugby III VHFSIYY 150 ELIZABETH POTTER St. Catharines, Ont. lb- Eight ll, HI? Hart H0USe Debates General Course: Queen's llallg Alpha Oinicron Connnittee IIIQ Sec.-Treas., Rowing Club Pi. lllg Macdonald-Cartier Club. M. D. PARMENTER Toronto Ont- LIAROLD G. PRITZKER CIAMJ Toronto, Ont. ' Biological and Medical Sciences. LIILDREIJ I,-.NTHE l',xTToN Toronto, Ont. English and Historyg General Course Ig Sir Edmund Walker Scholarship Ill, IVg S.C.M. IVQ Canadian Literature. IVALTER FREDERICK P.xx'ToN Vlialsall, S. Staffs, England General Courseg VVycliffe Harrier Ig Manager llg l'Varsity" Staff I, llg Managing Editor IIIQ Associate Eclitor IVg University Press Club III, IVQ Vkiycliffe College Literary Society, Secretary IVQ Torontonensis, Edi- tor-in-Chief IV. HoLL.xND PETERSON Toronto, Ont. Motlerns. UNIYERSITY COLLEGE LILLIAN ANNE R.xPI-txPoR'II tIAIIJ Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages: Delta Phi Epsilon Schol- arship Ig Senior Arts Representative of Menorah IIIQ Secretary of Menorah IV. ROBERTA ELIZABETH REAIIE tlili ITD Toronto, Ont. General Courseg A Little llockeyg less Basket- ballg French Club Executive, Two Yearsg Senior Year Executive. BLANCI-IE E. E. RICH.-xRIisoN West llill, Ont. General Course. Th iriy-three '- i Q! L .R.,...,,,, ,..,...,.1.,L "f-off' . . N - R1cHixRn Ricmioxn Huttonsville, Ont. LILLIAN RosENTHAL QIAITD Toronto, Ont. Mathematics ancl Physics, junior and Senior Philosophy. B II.C. Witter Polo. ANGUS Macliixx' Ross Toronto, Ont. NIARY Iiv.x1,x'N RITCHIE Gilfortl, Ont. English and History. joan: NICDONALD RoBB1E St. Catharines, Ont. English and History, Knox Soccer II, Knox Basketball III, IV, U.C. Soccer I, III, IV, C.O.T.C.g English and History Club: Mac- clonalcl-Cartier Club. I-lLsn5 ,IRAN RoR1cR'rsoN QKK IU Toronto, Ont. General Course, I'. T. Diploma Course, Year Executive I, II, Secretary of XV.U.A. III, President of VV.II.A. IV, U.C. Basketball I, IY3 IjGl'llI21IlC1lt Executive U.C. 3T1. NIARX' livici,x'N Ron15R'rsoN Toronto, Ont. Iflouseholtl Economics, IJoNA1,n fllfMIiliRl,ANIJ Rosie Toronto, Ont. General Course. Tlzirty-four Modern Languages and General Course, 'Treasurer of Italian-Spanish Club III: S.C. M. Cabinet III, Music and Songster Com- mittees IIIQ President of Italian-Spanish Club IV. lXI,xRc3,xRE'r ELINOR Ross CAAAD Toronto, Ont. General Course. HILDA Ro'r13N13ERG CAELIJJ General Course. Toronto, Ont. IVTARY FLORENCE S.xT'rERLEY French, Greek and Latin. Toronto, Ont. ALFRED CHARLES ScHw.xR'rz QIIACIJD General Course. FREDA SHLESER QAQJED Modems. Toronto, Ont. UNIVERSITY COLLEGL I H H1 r , 'sl-1' 5 ELIz,x1sIa'1'H K. Nl. Sms Thistletown, Ont General Course Ig English and History I, IV BIINEIWA M. SINcL.xIR KKK III Oshawa, Ont General Course, Queens Hall, Head Girl IV House Committee IIQ Year Executive Vice-I'resident IV, Secretary III, XVIIA IV, Permanent Executive U.C. 3T1. EI,INoR M. SMITH tKK IU Toronto, Ont English and History, Year President I, SCM II: VV.II.A. Music Director III, Interestse "The Varsity", Hockeyg Music and Klusing jiassna FERN SMITH Urillia, Ont General Course, Queen's Ilall I, II. Nlxcnia Fizasiak SmI'1'H .- Toronto, Ont. Blodernsg French Society, Spanish Club, llni versity Settlement III, SCM. Group III IV NEIL Giuzoorz SMITH Woodville, Ont. Philosophy, Knox College. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE QIUHN Rom-:R'1' IIILKISUN SMYTH Toronto, Ont. Mathematics and Physics: C.U.T.C. I, II, III, IV, Mathematics and Physics Society Ifxe- cutive III, IV, Interests-Billiards and Cl ass Parties. AARON Sfllllil, Toronto, Ont. General Course, Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball Ill, U.C. Soccer II, III, IV3 Baseball Il, III, IV. - J. SUMMERS Toronto, Ont. RI.xRca.xRIf:'1' MII,1.IcENT Sotiua tAXS2J Hamilton, Unt. General fourseg Diploma fourse in I'.T., Queen's llall. W1I,M,x Armies Sruizus QIVIPBJ Yorkton, Sask. General Course, IIC. Ilockey I, II, III, Year Iixecutive III. ,IUHN NILTRRAY SPIQIRS Toronto, Ont. 1 Mathematics and Physics, lliv. III, Assist- ant in Astronomy IV, InterestfI3ird Study. I,II,IAN I:QI.Iz.xma'I'H S'I3xPLIas Toronto, Ont. Household Economics: Kappa Kappa Gamma. T11 iffy-jiI'e DoRoTHY C. STARR CAAIIJ Toronto, Ont. Physiology and Biochemistry, U.C. Hockey I, II, Intercollegiate Hockey III, IV, U.C. Basketball IV, Honour Science Club I, II, Honour Science Club Executive III, IV. ADELE PAGE STATTEN IKKIU Toronto, Ont. General Course, Physical Education Diploma Course, Class President II, VV.U.A. Exe- cutive III, IV, Intercollegiate Hockey II, III, IV, U.C. Basketball IV. BESSIE EMMELINE STEWART Winchester, Ont. Moderns, Hutton House. WILLIAM MURDOCH STEWART Hensall, Ont. Mathematics and Physics I, II, Mathematics III, IV. SAMUEL STRASHIN QTEPJ Toronto, Ont. Politics and Law, Isabella Campbell McNee Scholarship, Carter Scholarship, First Alex- ander Mackenzie Scholarship II, Foreign Affairs Club, Law Club. PHILIP HENRY FRANCIS SULLIVAN Toronto, Ont. Politics and Law, U. of T. Ir. Intercollegiate Rugby I, U. of T. Intermediate Intercol- legiate Rugby II,III, U.oIT. jr. Basketball I, II, U.ofT. Intermediate Basketball IV, U.C. Basketball I, III, Law Club IV, Historical Club III, IV, Athletic Board, U.C. II, III, Year Executive III, Athletic Director, U.C. IV. Th irly-six ELSIE GRAHAM SUMNER CAOIIJ Ingersoll, Ont. Modern History, Polity Club. JEAN ELIZABETH SUTHERLAND Ingersoll, Ont. General Course, .Hutton House. GRACE BENNETT TAYLOR Orillia, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall. ALBERT Lotus TESTER Toronto, Ont. Biology, President, Biological Club IV, Toronto Field Naturalists' Club, Tennis, a little Billiards and Squash. AILEEN MARGARET TURNER QAFI Chatham, Ont. General Course, Women's Literary Society III, IV, W.U.A. IV. IRVINE USPRECH Toronto, Ont. General Course, U.C. Rugby II, Baseball III, IV. CHARLES WALKER CAXJ Toronto, Ont. General Course. , UNIVERSITY COLLEGE I r E -' ........- .,.....,.s I. vmuv' jg AMY Is,xIsEL XVALLACIE Lockwood, Sask. General Course, Hutton House, Head Girl. IXfIIxRx' ELIZABETH WALLACE lst Year, Xvellesley College, Mass., 2nd, 3rd, 4th Years, English and History, U.C. ZELL.x IVIARION WALLACE CIYIHBI Toronto, Ont. Moderns, FrencII Club, German Club, Eliza- beth Ann Vtlintercorbyn Scholarship II. IIARRY OTTO VVARD Port Arthur, Ont. Politics and Law, Dent IVIcCrea Scholarship III, Carswell Prize III, U.C. Hockey III, IV, Law Club. Is.xEEL CAREY VVARNE QKK IH Ottawa, Ont. General Course, Queen's Hall, Varsity Staff III, IV, Sigma Phi journalistic Fraternity. ANNE S. XVARREN Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, French Club, Italian- Spanish Club, Vice-President IV, Badmin- ton Club III, IV, University Settlement III, IV, S.C.IVI. Group IV. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE E. I. WE1.Ls Port Credit, Ont. CHARLES A. VVHITE Toronto, Ont. Modern History tEnt. II Yearb, A.T.C.NI. II, League of Nations Club III, Interests- Music, Literature, Sport. I.ILI.IAN XVHITE QACIJED Toronto, Ont. Ivlodern History. RIEMINGTON YVHITE CKZJ Politics and Law: Law Club, President IV. ITIELEN LOUISE XVRIGHT CAXQI Cochrane, Ont. General Course, Interests-S.C.M., Art. 'IIHOMAS JOHN WRIGHT CAXAJ Hamilton, Ont. Physics and Chemistry, O.R.F.U. Seniors II III, Eastern Canadian Rugby Ifinalists, 1928, U.C. Residence, Secretary III, Vice- President IV, Chairman Dance Committee IV, Chemistry Club. JACK SHELDON YIOERGER Humboldt, Sask. Political Science and General Course, Interests -Music, Golf, Hockey. T11 I.7'f'V-SEZVEPI 1' v X, .1 ,if ' 4 r VICTURIA CGLLEGE To the Graduating Class of Victoria College BY CHANCELLOR E. W. WALLACE, M.A., D.D. VALE ATQUE AVE HERE is always more than a touch of sadness in the appear- ance of Torontonensis. It is the warning bell that summons all the actors to the stage for the finale of the play. The four acts draw to a swift close. In a brief space the curtain will drop, the lights will go out, and you, the players, will gather together your properties and depart for another stage, another play. It has been a rare drama that '31 has given to Victoria, one that we of the staff, spectators as well as fellow-actors, can never forget. You have achieved a record in scholarship that sets a new standard for coming years. To have brought to your Alma Mater a double Rhodes would be distinction enough, but you have added honour to honour. We are proud to know'that the class that has won these distinctions has also maintained the old traditions of Victoria, adding unique standing in scholarship to an all-round participation in every aspect of college life. You have brought to your college a spirit of high purpose, you have not been ashamed "to be keen about the highest things," and you have left an enduring mark upon our common life. Your college could not forget you if it would. It is with a deep sense of gratitude that we say "Farewell." Yet, "Farewell" gives place to "Welcome." For when you step off the stage as undergraduates you do not leave us: you join the enduring company of the sons and daughters of Victoria, our larger college family. In the years that lie ahead we know that you will continue to make your contribution to your Alma Mater, for the sake of the college generations that will follow you. We have every confidence, also, that you will carry out into the life of our country the same spirit that you have shown in your college years. Never did the world stand more in need of the steadiness and the insight of college men and women in these years of change and of uncertainty. In the great movements that are remaking the world we know you will play a part worthy of your promise in college, worthy of the honoured sons and daughters ofyour Alma Mater, whose name can not be forgotten. Farewell-and Welcome! Forty VICTORIA COLLEGE YICTORIA 3T1 FOURTH YEAR EXECUTIVE Bark Row: R. C. Cowuz CTreasurerD, VV. A. C1.ARKIz CScnior Stickl, A. M. BEER fScnior Stickj W. R. STEWART CAthletic Stickl, E. W. Sapcnizwiclc CAthletic Stickl, H. W. VMMHAN filnd Yice-President? Fronf Rota: M. E. l'lAIIf'iH flst Yice-Prcsidcntl, N. XV. DEVVITT, I3.A., PI'I.D. fHOI1. Presidcntl -I. R. HART fljresidcntj, H. E. FORD, lVI.A., I'H.D. Cllon. Presidentj, K. E. CARst'A1.Llf:N CSL-cretaryj 3T1 Victoria College Class History ONV it may be told! "Alpha", the first word in our yell, was no idle choice. 3T1 has been making beginnings ever since it arrived. From the first we resolved to leave our mark upon the College. Immediately after our Fall Hike we donated an epidemic of small-pox depriving ourselves of a Freshman Reception and necessitating compulsory vaccination for all who should come after us. From the first we were convinced of our promise as statesmen. Not satisfied with the status quo, we busied ourselves with committees and con- stitutions and have lived to see a completely new system of student govern- ment established. Under our guidance the Victoria College Union has sur- vived its infant year with joint student activity and student finance on a sound basis. XVe leave the tradition of f'Bob" night more firmly planted than everf-indeed as Sophomores were we not the last year to "sing down" the Frosh? Under our regime f'Arm Victoriarzan at last reaches every student. From the first we resolved to put our finger in the university pie and have pulled out plums from the athletiodebating, journalistic, and student govern- ment pastries. To this plum pulling, Victoria owes the strengthening of her interfaculty prestige, her emergence from a victorianism which was once ranked as insular. J g From the first we have given due warning of academic prowess, but we have ever surprised ourselves with the success of our new motto: 'AA scholar- ship a day". Two Rhodes, one XVilder, two Cody have come to prove our claims. Nor have all our activities been so weighty. As a class we have hiked, skated and danced together more than most years, and we have watched the rise and fall of our due share of inter-class romances. At parties we have delighted in "Palm Beach" together, we have been "just Kids" again. VVe have shaken hands with a new Chancellor and a Governor-General. But now-Good-bye to all that, as we move on and out past our own milestone in Victoria's history. Out of sight-but not out of mind, for we will not let you forget there is at least one embryonic Prime Minister in our midst. VICTORIA COLLEGE Forty one ----J IYINNIFRIED IRENE AnIzoT'r Toronto, Ont. Moderns, Edward Blake I, Ont. Hockey As- sociation Wiar Memorial I, I.O.D.E. Bur- sary for Ontario I, IV, Essa Van Dusen Dafoe II, George Dennis Morse III, Secre- tary French Club Victoria College III, Social Comm. German Club IV. W. A. IDOUGL.-XS ANIJERsoN Newburgh, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences, Middle House, Burwash Hall. IJHYLLIS ELTA ARGALI. Kobe, japan English and History, IVymilwood Ticcu II, III, Vice-President IV. ICEITH SERVICE ARMSTRONG Tokyo, japan General Course, S.C.M. I, II, B.W. and F. I, II, Victoria College Music Club II, III, IV, Phil. Soc. IV, S.V.M. Convention Detroit I, Interests-Squash, Pine Grove and Glen Major U.C. of C. IXIARGARET ISILEEN ARMSTRONG Dundalk, Ont. Modern Languages, Annesley Hall, French House III, Acta Victoriana IV. WII.I.IAM SCARROVV ARMSTRONG Fergus, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Div. III, Burwash Hall, Williaiii Mulock Scholarship II, A.A.A.S. Scholarship III, M. Sz P. Society, Sports-Tennis, Skating. NIARY JANE BAKER Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages. I nrfy-l'It'n -W bldg XTR' 'P ARTHUR THOMAS BALFOUR CAY7 Political Science, Tennis Team III, IV, Presi dent Tennis Club IV. FRANCES MARIoN BEATTY Parry Sound, Ont. General Course, VVymilwood, "La Maison Francaise" III., A.S.G.A. Executive II, IV, "I it" I ANNE MARJORIE BEER KEKIDD Modern History, NV.U.A., Year Rep. I, Vice- President III, Class Executive Vice-Presi- dent I, S.C.M. Year Rep. II, V.C.U. Sr. Rep. IfV.S.A.C., Polity Club, President IV, "Varsity", XVomen's News Ed. III, Spring Term, VVomen's Ed. IV, Senior Stick, Vic. 3T1. LAURA MARION BEGGS Oakville, Ont. French, Greek and Latin, Hamilton Fiske Biggar Scholarship I, II, Classical Club, VVebster Prize II. COLIN EMERSON BENNETT Meaford, Ont. Political Science, Economic Div., North House Burwash, Bob Com., Vic Baseball I, II, Vic Hockey Manager III, IV, Liberal Club, House President IV. I'IARRIET MILDRED BERNATH Harriston, Ont. General Course, New House, Interests- Domestic. VICTORIA COLLEGE STANLEY VVHITEHEAD BOYLE Brampton, Ont. 3? IRB? In .. JOSEPH WILLIAM BINNING Political Science: Economics: Class President, Fall Term II: Leader of Opposition V.C.S.P. III: Acta Victoriana Board III: Treasurer, V.C.U. IV: Bob Committee IV: Acta Vic- toriana Board IV. Joi-IN STANLEY BoNHAM Highgate, Ont. Honour Philosophy: Burwash Hall: Seven Occult Socratics: Hart House Sketch Com- mittee IV: Twenty Club. JACK DOUGLIXS BOVVERMAN Alliston, Ont. General Course: Hart House Billiard Com- mittee IV. L. G. BOWVLES Hamilton, Ont. Mathematics: North House, Burwash Hall Inter-faculty Squash. " HELEN IYIERRILL BRADLEY Toronto, Ont General Course: Interests-Art: Literature and People. NIARION AILEEN BRAY Midland, Ont. Modern Languages: VVyIIIilwood: Hockey II French House III: Class Executive II VV.U.A. Executive II: Vice-President, French Club IV. VICTORIA COLLEGE DoNALIm XVILBIERT IBVCIIANAN Toronto, Ont. Political Science and Economics, Div. I: President, Political Science Club IV. HELEN ELIZABETH RosE BIIRc1Ess XVallaceburg, Ont. Household Economics. GRACE CAMERON CALDER Carluke, Ont. General Course: W'ymilwood: Interests- Libraries: People. FRANCES CLAIRE CAMERIIN Haileyhury, Ont. English and History. IQATHLEEN ETHEL CARscALLEN Whitby, Ont. General Course: VVymilwood: Literary Society Executive I: Basketball I, Il, IV: "La Maison Francaise" III: Class Executive IV: S.C.IVI.: University Settlement. ARLINE ETHEL CARsoN Toronto, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences: Honour Science Club: S.V.M.: Interests-Psychoh ogy: Hiking: Palmist ry. Forty-three Z? xx., EGBERT H. A. CARSON Rockwood, Ont. Philosophy CEnglish or Historyj, Interfaculty Rugby II, III, Secretary, Vic Athletic Association III, Executive Council of V.C.S.P. II, Dramatics II, III, IV, Phil- Osophic Society Executive II, III, IV, Member, Seven Occult Socratics, Acta Victoriana III, Editor IV, First Maurice Cody Scholarship. MARJORIE ELIZABETH CAMPBELL CARSON Orillia, Ont. Classics, Annesley Hall, Edward Blake Scholarship in Classics Csomeone had blun- deredj, Interests-Modern. LEsTER ROBERT CHAUNCEY CK.R.T.D Calgary, Alta. Biological and Medical Sciences. Eonn BERNICE CHESHIRE Wiarton, Ont- French, Greek and Latin, French House, Asga IV. CHARLES WESLEY CHRISTIE Owen Sound, Ont Classics, "Bob" Committee II, Interests- Squash, Hockey, Baseball. ANDREVV LAWRENCE CHUTE IAKKD Kodaikanal, S. India Biological and Medical Sciences, Vic. Rugby lg Bay House Soft Ball I, Hon. Science Club I, II, IV, S.C.M. Foriy-four BEATRICE GERTRIIDE COLLINS Toronto, Ont. English and History. I MARY FRANCES COOK Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, Swimming II, III, IV, Victoria Athletic Executive IV, Year Exe- cutive III, W.U.A. Representative III, President, University WOmen's Tennis Club IV. MARGARET GRACE COOK Toronto, Ont. General Course, Swimming I, II, III, IV, Household Science Club Executive III. MARY EVELYN CRUICKSHANK Chesley, Ont. English and History, Annesley Hall. MARJORIE ENID CUDMORE Bronte, Ont. General Course. ELDRIDGE ARGYLE CURREY Toronto, Ont. General Course, Theolog, Interests-Music, Photography, Radio, Character Study, Travelling, Undergraduate Member Em- manuel College Students' Society, Hart House. DOROTHY JOYCE DARLING Hamilton, Ont. Modern Languages, Annesley Hall, Class Executive I, Athletic Society II, III, IV, A.S.G.A. III, Victoria Swimming Team I, Il, III, IV, French House III. VICTORIA COLLEGE gr-t kv- N X-f HAROLD SAMPsoN DAY Cainsville, Ont. Philosophy tEnglish or Historyb, Debating Organizations I, II, IV, Students' Parlia- ment, III, English and History Club IV, Philosophical Society II, III, IV, Music Club I, II, Dramatics, III, IV, Dinner Club IV, Hamilton Fiske Biggar I, III, Tracy Prize I, Massey Bursary I, john Trick II, III, IV. EDWARD HARVEY DEVITT Waterloo, Ont. General Course, Burwash Hall, Vic. Rugby III, Intermediate Basket-ball II, Sr. Vic. Basketball III, IV, Coach, jr. Vic. Basket- ball IV, Vic. Debating Parliament. DOROTHY M. DEW King, Ont. General Course, Interests-S.C.M., Music, Life-savers. JEAN ELIZABETH DEWAV Milltown, N. B. General Course. NIARJORIE MARGARET DIEHL Toronto, Ont. English and History, University Settlement II, Debating III, Polity Club III, IV, S.C.M. Executive III, IV. BRUCE ALAN RAYCROFT DIGNAN Toronto, Ont. Philosophy, S.O.S., Senior Rep. S.A.C. IV, House Committee, Hart House IV, Library Committee III, Board of Directors, Uni- versity Settlement IV, President, Junior Year, Class Executive I, "Bob" Commit- tee II, Director of the "Bob" IV, Cheer Leader III, "Varsity" Staff III, Philosophi- cal Society, MacDonald-Cartier Club. VICTORIA COLLEGE IQATHLEEN CHRISTINE EATON Orillia, Ont. English and History, Annesley Hall, Hockey I, Basketball II, Athletic Executive III, IV, Dramatics IV, Literary Society. EDNA RUTH ELLIS Toronto, Ont. General Course. I FRANK PIDDINGTON ELVINS Toronto, Ont. Mathematics, Maths. Scholarship I, Hamil- ton Fiske Biggar Scholarship II, III, Interest -Squash. ETHEL KATHLEEN EPLETT Coldwater, Ont. General Course, Annesley Hall, Dramatic II, III: Swimming II, Baseball IV, NES-TOR DAVID HOWARD EVANS Toronto, Ont. Political Science, Economics, Dramatic Society, Fabius Club, Foreign Affairs Club, Political Science Club. JOHN ARKELL FALCONBRIDGE Guelph, Ont. Philosophy, Seven Occult Socratics, Burwash Hall, Class President I, House President I, President, Bob Committee II, Music Club I, II, Varsity Band I, II, Varsity III, Acta Victoriana II, IV, House Executive III, IV, Victoria College Orchestra IV. CLARENCE HOWARD FERGUSON Bowmanville, Ont. General Course, Music Club I, II, III, IV, Music Club Executive II. Forty-five M so Gu1zAI.IJ 3I.xIcsH.xLI. Fhziztacsox Hamilton, Ont. Political Science, Burwash Hall, Interfaculty Rugby III, IV, Class Executive III, Bob Committee IV. XVINIITRIQIJ IXIAIQQARET Fiaizotfsox Hanover, Ont. General Course, Annesley Hall. GRACE I.II.LIAN FILE Napanee, Ont. Household Economics. IXIIELVILLIQ CLIVE FISHER Woodville, Ont. General Course, Graduate Theology 1929, Emmanual College, Burwash Hall. Doitorm' NliI.I.IIi FI'IzGIzIaAI.D English and History, Supervisor on City Playgrounds. Moiuus McLIaoD Fl.I5'IICI-IILR Hannon, Ont. Ii. CQ M., North House, U. of T., Wrestling Senior Assault Semi-finalist II, 145 lb. Champion Vic., Meds. III, 145 lb. Champion Vic. IV, Most outstanding weaknessfhis faith in the Hamilton Tigers. ANNA XVARII IIOILEMAN Erin, Ont. General Course, Music Club II, III, IV, S.C.M., University Settlement, Playground, Lit. lfurly-six INIARGARET Susie GAIIQNS English and History, S.C.M. Executive III, IV, University Settlement II, Debating Parliament IV. EMILII5 ELIAZBIQIH GARNER Chesley, Ont. English and History, Annesley Hall, Hockey I, Asga III, IV. jAMEs GILMORE CQIBSON Caledonia, Ont. Modern History, League of Nations Club III, IV, Historical Club IV, Hart House De- bates, Paper III, IV, Vic. Debates III, IV, U. of T. Liberal Club IV. LILLIAN SPENCI3 GREENBANK Norwood, Ont. Household Economics, Annesley Hall. MARY FERcaUsoN HALL Toronto, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Div. II, M. and P. Society, Vice-President III, President IV, Victoria College Orchestra I, Ramsay Scholarship III. IVIARY EVELYN HAh'III.TON Lethbridge, Alta. General Course, Annesley Hall, Basketball I, IV, Annesley Student Government As- sociation III, President IV. VICTORIA COLLEGE 1 WG. 'iw QQT-9 K2 XJ' JOHN I-IARRIs Brantford, Ont. Political Science: Burwash Hall: Vic. Rowing III: Burwash Music Committee III, IV: Fabius Club Executive III, IV. EARL STANLEY HARTLEV Norwich, Ont. Philosophy CEnglish or Historyl: S.C.M. Exe- cutive IV: S.V.M. III, IV: Debating Parlia- ment tCabinetl IV: Burwash Hall Dinner Club IV: English and History Club IV: Philosophical Society II, III. NIARION ELIZABETH I'IAl'GH English and History: Basketball, Ir. Vic. II, Sr. Vic. IV: Swimming, Intercollegiate I, II: Tennis, Intercollegiate, IV: Student Christian Movement, Vic. Executive II, III: Treasurer of Toronto Council IV: Debating, Ir. Rep. on XVomen's Inter- collegiate Debating Union III: Sr. Rep. IV: Vice-President of Victoria Debating Union IV: Vice-President of Senior Year. ELIZABETH IVIABEL HI5TIIIzRINuToN Perth, N. B. General Course. ' NIARGARET BLANCHE I'IILTZ Toronto, Ont. Modern History: Diploma Physical Training: Treasurer, S.C.M. III: Vice-President, Music Club IV. FRANK IVILLIAMSON IIIINNIsIi'I'T CKIDPAD Toronto, Ont. General Course: junior Hockey I, II, III: Manager, Intercollegiate Track III: Presi- dent, Intermediate Intercollegiate Track Union III: Macdonald-Cartier Club IV: Victoria College Orchestra IV. VICTORIA COLLEGE OLIVE LORD Ives Bridgeport,Conn. Modern History, General: Annesley Hall: Swimming I: Baseball I, II, V: Debating I: Vic. Dramatic III: Eurythmics III: Sopho- more Class Vice-President: SecretaryVVom- en's Undergraduate Association III: XVom- en's President, Victoria College Union IV. FLORENCE ETTIE JACKSON Toronto, Ont. Household Economics: Honor Science Club I, II: S.C.M.: Music. JESSIE EVELYN JACKSON Caledonia, Ont. General Course: Music Club II, III, IV. VIVIENNE MARY CHARLOTTE jaws Barrie, Ont. General Course: New House: Interests?- Friends and the Art of Living. EDWARD BIGELOXV .IOLLIFFE Luchow, China Modern History: Year President II: Acta III, IV: Dramatics I, II, III: Hart House Play- ers III: Hart House Debates Committee IV: Historical Club III: President IV: S.A.C. III: Chairman Lit. and Debates Committee IV: Chairman, Constitutional Committee IV: U. of T. Debating Team IV: Victoria College Union, President IV: Scholarshipsg Biggar, Cody and Rhodes. KATHI,I-:EN JORDAN Toronto, Ont. English and History: Basketball II, IV: Swim- ming I, II, III, IV: Athletic Executive IV. ADA H. IQELLY Oshawa, Ont. General Course: Annesley Hall. Ifloriy-swell nun IQ --f IQENNETH EARL IQIDD Cookstown, Ont. English and History, Fencing II, III, French Club II, English and History Club IV. ETHEL LOUISE IQING Toronto, Ont. English and History, Music Club I, II, III, IV. GARLAND CvLADSTONE LACEY Grand Falls, Newfoundland Hebrew and Ancient History, Victoria College, A. P. Misener Scholarship 1928 CII, N.T. Greek Prize 1930 CIIID HAROLD HAMILTON LACKEY Fraserville, Ont. General Course, Undergraduate Member of I.C.S.S. EARL S. LAUTENSLAGER Modern History, President, League of Nations Club IV, President, Victoria Debating Club IV, Historical Club, Victoria Basketball and Track I, II, III, IV, Armstrong Scholar- ship IV, Treble Trick Scholarship IV. ILVELYN WINNIFRED LINK Toronto, Ont. General Course, Interests-Literary Society, S.C.M. ISLNA NORRIE IVICCOMBIE General Course, French Club, German Club, S.C.M., Interests-Music and Literature. IRIQNE IIENIQVIEVE IVICDERMOTT Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, Interfaculty Tennis II IY, Music Club III, IV, Dramatic Club II III, SCM., Interests-Playgrounds, Pos- 7 Y ters. Forty-eighl EDITH GERTRUDE LEEs McINTosH Moose Jaw, Sask. Modern Languages, An"nesley Hall, Regents' Prize II, Hodgins' Prize III, George Dennis Morse Scholarship III, Regents' Scholar- ship III, Class Executive I, House Execu- tive II , A.S.G.A. Treasurer III , French House III, French Club President IV, Acta Vic- toriana Women's Editor IV, Eurythmics III, IV. MARGARET G. McKAY Owen Sound, Ont. General Course, Wymilwood, La Maison Frangaise III, S.C.M., French Club III, IV, German Club II, Dramatics IV, A.S.G.A. IV. MURETA EMILY IQATHERINE MACMURCHY Elora, Ont. Modern History, Annesley Hall, Class Execu- tive III, "Lit" III, IV, A.S.G.A. IV, French House III, Debating IV, Dramatics I. ELIZABETH PEAREN MCPHEDRAN Rockwood, Ont. Classics, Interests-Classical Association, Set- tlernent, Art, Archaeology. HARRY MCPHEDRAN Rockwood, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Div. I, Lt.-Col. john McCrae Scholarship, Interests- Squash. VICTORIA COLLEGE ERNEST WELLINGTON MACQUARRIE Toronto, Ont. Ihilosophyg Victoria College Symphony Or- chestra II, Seven Occult Socratics. 3 VVILLA IVIARGARET MAHONEY Keswick, Ont. Modern Languagesg VVymilwoocl, "La Maison Francaise" III, Basketball I, II, III, IV, Athletic Club Executive II, III, "Lit" Executive II, French Club Executive III, Class Executive III, V.C.U. Executive IV. VVARREN PALMER IXTARKLE Toronto, Ont. General Course, Swimming Club III. ROBERT HEwsoN IWARTIN Scarborough, Ont. Classics, South House, Burwash Hall. ALFRED A. MENELEY Maple Creek, Sask. Political Science and Economics. HELEN ELIZABETH IVIERRITT Vifaterloo, Ont. Household Economics, Annesley Residences, Basketball I, II, Household Science Club Executive II, Music Club and Dramatics IV. WILLIAM MORLEY BARTLEMAN NIETCALFE Hanover, Ont. General Course, Burwash Hall, Victoria Soccer IV. CHARLES EDWARD MICHENER CATJ Calgary, Alta. Geology and Minerologvg Intermediate-Inten collegiate Track III, Geology Club, Daniel VVilson Scholarship III. RUTH EVELYN MILLAR Thorolcl, Ont. Modern History, Annesley Hall, S.C.M.g Lit., Wymilwoocl. GORDON EDWARD SCOTT MILLIKEN Toronto, Ont. Political Science Exonomicsg Rifle Association I, II, III, IV, Hamilton Fiske Biggar Ig Class Executive I. GEoRoE EVAN MooRE Oro Station, Ont. Chemistry, University Chemical Club. MARJORIE C. MORRIS Burin, Newfoundland General Course: Annesley Hall. IVIARIAN ELIZABETH MORTIMORE Auburn, Ont. General Course, Music Club Ig Year Execu- tive Ilg S.C.M.g S.V.M. IV. VICTORIA COLLEGE Fgrgywing - I X X jniiss XVILI rm EIIWAIQII NIiNVlS1iRRY tit-neral Course, South llouse, Hurwash Hall, S.V.M. Executive IV. ANNIQ L. A. NIiw'I'oN Toronto, Ont. llousehold Economics. KI.xIu..xI:Ia'r t2I,,xIJx's NIIQLII Toronto, Ont. General Course, Interestseliterary Society, S.C.M. NIAIIY RIANIVI' NoItM.xN Toronto, Ont. Household Exonomics. MAN' IiI,LIax PAIzIII2s Little Current, Ont. English and History, Annesley Hall, Basket- ball I, II, III, Baseball IV. XVILLIAM IDONALD I'.x'r'I'IfItsoN Newmarket, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Div. I, Victoria College Athletic Union III, IV, Tennis III, IV, XVatcr Polo IV. Ilmeiu' S,I'ANI.Iax' I'Ie,uzcI2 Biology, Gate House, liurwash Hall, Inter- mediate-Intercollegiate Track Team III, Indoor Track III, IV, Sketch Club. IIIXROLIJ I. l,I'1RKlN CKPTJ Toronto, Ont. Physiology and Biochemistry 3T1. Fifty HAROLD VVILLIAM PoIN'I'I5N Bownianville, Ont. General Course, C.O.T.C. Band I, II, III, IV, Emmanuel Hockeyh Il, III, llniversity Symphony Orchestra IV. IDA IVIARNIORIE PRICE CCP? Toronto, Ont. Philosophy Clinglish or History Optionl, An- nesley Hall, Music Club I, II, University House, S.C.M. Executive IV, Press Club Executive IV, "Varsity," Fabian Club. DAIsx' GERALDINE Qtuxxcs Delhi, Ont. General Course, Annesley Hall, Baseball I, II, III, IV, Hockey I, IV, Tennis, Vic. IV, Athletic Executive III, IV, A.S.G.A. IV. EVIQLYN IsA REEsoR Stouffville, Ont. General Course, Anneslcy Hall, Interests- Literary Society, S.C.M., Tennis, Swim- ming. ARHIIIR GUY RIaI'NoLns Toronto, Ont. Philosophy, Class President I, Bob Commit- . tee II, Varsity Staff II, Hart House Debates Committee III, President, Vic. Dramatic Society IV, President, Philosophical Society, IV, John Macdonald, Blewett and Regents' Scholarships, Seven Occult Socratics. VICTORIA COLLEGE rl WJ -efuefk I-Q Q EEE!!! SXXNA li1x'1'H1,u1f:N A1,vu1:1m.x R1c11 Isindsay, Unt Modern Languages, Annesley Hall, "I.a Mai son Ifraiicaiseu III, Interestsf"",5.C.IXl tl. IJ. R1c1e1fx1z1wsoN Port Credit, tint -Ios1e11111N1s I,I'ILI.l,A Romans Tottenham, tint Household Economics, IX' Year lIon. Rep. Household Science Club. CLARA AIARY RoL"11.u1mon Toronto, Ont General Course, Interests- Music, Art S.C.IX'I., Interior Decorating, Designing. iJI,IYE RVTH R1fss151,1, Delta, tint PsycholOgY3 Annesley Hall, A.S.G.A. III. l.iliNIiVIIiYIi I,ARIiINIi S.xN1n' W Umemee, Ont General course, Music Club III, 112 Nlaiuox E1.1zA1s1z'r11 Scorr General Course, Annesley Hall, Dramatics I II, III, IY, II Year Class Executive, Swim ming I, Dalcroze Eurythmics III, IY. VICTORIA COIIISGIQ v 1 Riwmoxo S'r1aw,x1u' Scorr Norwood, tint. General Course, Lieutenant of D. Coinpany in C'.U.'Ii.C'. IY, Baseball IY. E1,1c,xNo1e Wix1,1..1xc12 S121wca1aw1c1q Toronto, Uni. English and History, Athletic Club Executive I, II, III, IY, Athletic Directorate III, IY, Basketball Club Executive III, Yic. Basket- ball III, IV, Yic. Tennis II, III, Intercolleg- iate Basketball II, III, Athletic Stick. I,12osoN Llosisvn SH1a1f1,1ax' Chatham, tint. Biology and Medical Sciences, Interests'+ S.Y.M. Clnxlza I,Al'I.INIi S11J1aN11's Dundas, fmt. General Course, S.Y.IVI. Council III, IY, SCM.- M,x1cc,.x1a1a'1t Ramsay Suns Toronto, Unt. Modern Languages, Scholarships: End Edward Blake I, Hamilton Eiske Biggar I, French Club, German Club. Fllffj'-17118 L, 1.1 J ..V..i I S Q 'I HENRY BIERTRAM SIMPSON Smiths Falls, Ont. Classics. IVIARGARET STUART SINCLAIR Bloomfield, N. General Course, Annesley Hall, A.S.G.A. IV. ELLIS SNELGROVE Cainborne, Ont. General, Dramatics. RUBY MERLE SNYDER General Course. OMOND McK1LLoP SOLANDT CAKKJ Toronto, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences, Rugby, jun- iors I, Senior Intercollegiate II, Senior Intercollegiate and Orphans IV, Scholar- ships: Matric., Edward Blake, Carter, Aikens, University, Edward Blake II, Dan- iel VVilson III, Honour Science Club Execu- tive IV, Camera Club. IVIARGARET VERNON SOMMERVILLE Toronto, Ont. Modern History, Interests-Social Service, S.C.M., Art. IVIARDIORIE HELEN SOUTH Heathcote, Ont. Modern Languages, VVymilwood, French Club Club, S.C.M., VVomen's Literary Society, Free Lance Club. Fzjly-Iwo HAROLD W. STAFFORD Ottawa, Ont. Political Science, Div. I, Middle House, Bur- wash Hall, Bob COIIDIHIIIGG II, Class Exe- cutive II, III, Athletic Executive III, IV, Music Club II, III, President IV, Acta Victoriana III, Dramatic Society IV, Politi- cal Science Club. ROBERT JABEZ STALLWOOD Jarvis, Ont. General Course, Teachers' Course II, III, Victoria IV, Burwash, Music, Chess, French, and Rifle Clubs. RUSSELL NELLES STARR Toronto, Ont. General Course, Kappa Alpha, VVater Polo: Interfaculty I, II, III, Baseball, Interfac- ulty II, Rugby, Interfaculty II, III, Hockey Junior I, Rowing: Interfaculty III, V, 150 lb. Crew II, III, Senior Crew IV, V, Presi- dent, Rowing Club IV, V. MARY CONSTANCE STEPHENS Hamilton, Ont.. English and History, Annesley Hall, S.C.M. I, Classical Association I, II, A.S.G.A. II, Class Executive III, Women's Literary Society III, IV, La Maison Francaise III. MERNA LURLEEN STEVENS-ON Kenora, Ont. General Course, Annesley Hall, Music Club II, III, IV. VICTORIA COLLEGE WII.I.IAM RICHMOND STEWART Modern Languages, Intercollegiate Hockey I, II, III, IV, Hockey Executive II, III, Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity. ANNE ELIZABETH STORIE Oshawa, Ont. General Course, XVYITIIIXVOOCIQ A.S.G.A. IV, 'ALit" Executive IV, Basketball II, III, IV. EMERY LoL'Is STUCKEY Elmira, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Intercollegiate Boxing II, Ritie Club II. JAMES ALFRED TERRY Atwood, Ont. General Course, Burwash Hall, Soccer I, II, III, IV, Athletic Executive III, IV, S.C.M. Executive III, House President IV. CHARLES FRANCIS TILBURY Lynden, Ont. General Course, Interests4Fencing, Swim- ming, Soccer. ELLSNVORTH R. TOLL Toronto, Ont. Philosophy, English or History, S.C.M., Dramatics, Press Club, Boxing, Victoria VVelterweight Champion I, II, Feature Editor "The Varsity" II, Associate Editor "Acta Victoriana" IV, Prizes for Poetry, Oratory, English, Life-Saving. IVIARJORIE TUCKER Port Hope, Ont. Modern History. VICTORIA COLLEGE IIAROLD VVITHROXV VAIIGHAN Kitchener, Ont. General Course, Burwash Hall, Intercollegiate Track II, Imtermediate Track III, Vic. Rugby II, III, IV, Vic. Basketball II, III, IV, Vic. Track All-Round II, III, Year Executive IV, Dramatics IV. IIORACE AIIDREY WALLACE Ottawa, Ont. General Course, Manitoba I, Queen's II, and then Varsity, Varsity Staff III, Dramatic Society IV, W'ritcrs' Club IV. CYRIL ANDREVV XVARREN General Course, Classical Association II, French Club II, III, Treasurer of French Club IV, S.C.M., President of Vic. Tea-Pool II, III, IV, Interests-Aquatic Sports, Hand-ball, Skating. ALICE ELIZABETH VVATSON Toronto, Ont. Mathematics and Physics, Div. II, M. and P. Society Executive I, III, IV, Ramsay Scholarship III. OLIVIA CATHERINE XVEEKS Toronto, Ont. Mathematics and Physics I, II, Mathematics III, IV, Alexander Fulton Scholarship I, Interestsfliooks tFictionJ and Friends. Fifty-three l5oIw.I,,xs FllYI,l7ESl,EY XYIEIR Toronto, Ont. Matlivniaticsg Squash, Musie. Gonnox CI.IIfIfoRn XYIEIR Woodstock, Ont. General Course: Burwash Hall I, II, III. lZI.I.A ISERNICE VVIIITIE St. Marys, Ont. General Courseg New House. llAIeoI,n ROBINSON NVHITE St. Marys, Ont. General Course-3 Presitlent, Bob Committee II, President Il. of T. Lacroe-ee Club, IIIQ Il. of T. Lacrosse II. ROIXIERT MEI,vIN XVHITPISIDIQ Toronto, Ont. General Courseg Victoria College French Club, Fzilmius Club. NIAIJIQLINE BERNICE WII.I.IAMS Mitchell, Ont. llouseholrl Economics. l"1f!,v-f 0 Il r FRIEND MoIeToN XVINCH Belhaven, Ont. English anml Historyg Boxing I, II, III, IY3 President, English arid History Club IY. LESLIE EMERI' WISMER St. Catharines, Ont. General Course. EVA R. VVONNACOTT Mt. Bryrlgeo, Ont. General Course, Interests-Literary Society, S.C.M. Rox' WIIIIAM Woon Lambton Mills, Ont. ANNA MARGARET NVIIIGHT Rosetown, Sask. English and Historyg VVymilwooIlg Music Club I, II, Hockey III. EIJMUND BLAKE WYLIE Estcvan, Sask. Political Science and Economicsg Burwash Victoria Water Polo Ilg Rugby IIIg IVQ Hockey II, III, IY. VICTORIA COLLEGE ST. MICHAEUS CGLLEGE l j . l To the Graduating Class of St. Michael's College Bv REV. E. J. MCCORKELL, M.A. CHERISH the hope that you will carry away with you an admiration and even an affection for your University which the passing of time will not appreciably diminish. The basis of this kindly attitude may be any one of a number of things. Allow me to suggest one, which has appealed to me. Your University is unique among the non-sectarian universities of the world for the place which it gives Religious Knowledge as a subject of study. The agreement written into the Act of Federation provides for the choice of this subject in each year of every course in the Faculty of Arts. No student is compelled to take it, but every student may do so if he chooses. The system of Colleges which prevails here permits each religious denomination thereby to give to its adherents instruction in a subject which it regards as of hrst importance. The church to which you belong has always stood for instruction in religion as an essential part of education. So deep are her convictions on this point, that where she has not been able to carry the general public with her, she has gone to the enormous expense of building and maintaining separate Catholic universities. This colossal task she has been spared in the heart of English-speaking Canada by the religious spirit, the good sense, and the practical tolerance of those able men who federated the various Colleges and Faculties into the great University which we have to-day. Religious Knowl- edge was given a place of honour in the curriculum. This is not the least of the glories of this University. It is a sound basis for an admiration and affection which are likely to endure. F v-six ST. MICHAEIXS COLLEGE ST f lf H' , Al,-1 M. 5 t,.I" ISQIE, mum. S ' or AI.-XRIUN RVTH H1211 'Iloro11to,U11t. xluiics No1:1,12 lJ.xv111soN Cl1esley,0nt. General Course: l.oretto Class Ifxecutive I, II. lll1iIosopl1y: l1'o11orlast Club II, III, IYZ C.xTHER1Nl+2 NIARY CARROLI, iXllllUIllC,IC,I1l. III'2llOl'lCZll Club IV: Secretary .'X1'eop11g11s General Course: St. -Iosepl1's College: House Co111n1ittee III: Literary Society: l.e Cerrle Franqais: IIIICTCSISYSICAIIIIIQQ IIot:lcey: Shows. GEORGE I.. CASSIDY Bllfllllglflll, XICFINOIII. IIFCSIIICIII' III: Year Book III: Slcet1'l1 Co111- 111ittee II, III: Pass Course Prize I: IIan- fllllllll St'l1olarsI1ip II: Interfaculty Basket- ball I, II, III: Ieonoclast, Qui111levi111 ancl :X111erit'z111 CIIIIIJSQIIIICYGSIS-r' Slcett'l1ing:IIog- clissertion ancl Travel. ,I.xM1as .IUSEPH C1,.xNCx' General Course: Hockey "'I"' Secomls II: Jennings Cup CIIIZIINDIOIIS III: Class Vice- Presirlent III: Senior Class I'1'esiflent: Presiclent S.IVI.C. Atl111i11ist'rative Counril IV: joint Iixecutive SAC. IV: IIIIILIIIVC Cominittee IV: Newinan Club. XIARY jos1zPH1N1s Co1fFEY I,ll'I1NV2l,fIlll. General Course: Loretto: SXVIIIIIHIIIQ III, IV: Baseball III: Tennis IY: Presitlent, Sorlality IV: Iflearl of Ilouse Con1111ittee IY: Inter- ests-Choral: Golf. joHN FR,xNC1s Cores Toronto, Ont. General Course: I.e Cerrle I7ra111:ais II, III, IV: Gerinan Club IY: Interests-Iirirlge anfl Swirnining. E1.1z,x1113TH FLORENCE Coonm' Toronto, Ont. General Course: St. joseplfs College: Literary Society: I..e Cerrle Framgais: Class lixectltive II:'llen11isII, III. . NIICIIAISIXS CUI,l,IitIli Club IV: l'l1ilosopl1ical Club III, IV: fj11i11clet1i111 Club: IXICXVINLIII Club: Interests -Rlerliaevnl l,atin I,ite1'at111'e:.'X1't: Klusir: l71'a111ati1's: Rap Rlllllllly. IRIINE Mui C.1fc'1i1.1.x 1112 1,.x I'RAN1i:R12 Stratford, Ont. tieneral Course: Loretto: Class Iixertltive II, III, IV: House Con1111ittee II, III: I,IIJI'Lll'l1lll I, II: cillillflllllll I9i11a111-e Con1n1ittee IV: IJl'2lI112lllf'S. IVIARY M,x11c1,x1z1a'1' lJERot'11121a St. Catl1a1'i11es, Ont. Moflerns: St. Joseplfs College: llebating Soeiety Presiflent IV: Literary Soviety Ifxevutive IV: Literary Ilisuussion Groups III, IV: Baseball II: I.e Cerrle lfra111,ais: Ce-r111a11 Sturly Club. R1'11o1,P11 S'1'1aP111aN D1m11211 lYoo1lslee,Ont. tleneral Course: Assuinption College I: I.e Cerrle Franqais II, IV: Sebola CLIIIIOYIIINQ II, III, IV: Die IIDBIIISCIIC Gesellscl1at't IV: Interestsfgerretarial lYork anfl Sports. HELEN IUORIS Do1,,xN Ottawa, Ont. Morlerns tIfrem'l1 ancl Spanishl: St. joseplfs College: Iixecutive Newman Ifre11t'l1 Club I: Le Cercle Ifranqais II, III: l'resirlent IY: Iixevutive Newinnn Cl11b IV. Flffj'-.YE'7'? DAVID jl'sT1N DORE Hamilton, Ont. General Course, Junior Intercollegiate Rugby IV, St. Michael's Baseball III, IV, Icono- clast Club II, Newman, Oratorical and Quindecim Clubs III, IV, Interests-Sport, Clubs, Social Events, Mathematics. NIARGARET HELEN IJONVNEY Toronto, Ont. General Course, St. joseph's College Dance Committee III. NORAH MARY DIIFFX' Toronto, Ont. General Course, Loretto. WALTER JAMES DUNBAR Priceville, Ont. General Course, Areopagus Club, Quindecim Club, Billiard Committee III, Prime Min- ister of Students Parliament III, Mulock Cup Manager II, Interests-Sports and Heraldry. CYRIL I'IOVVARD JOSEPH DUROCHER General Course. -IEREMIAH JOSEPH FINNIGAN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Newman Club, Interfaculty Hockey I, Interfaculty Baseball and Hockey II, Interfaculty Baseball and Manager junior O.H.A. III, Interfaculty Baseball IV. Fifty-eight JOHN CIERARD FRENCH Brechin, Ont. General Course, Italian Club IV, Interfaculty Rugby I, II, Interests M Music and 'Rasslin'. GERALD GALLAGHER Brockville, Ont. Philosophy, Varsity Staff II, Philosophical Society III, IV, Iconoclast Club II, III, IV, Oratorical Club IV, Quindecim III, IV, Debates Committee IV, Interfaculty Base- ball III, InterestsfDebating and Diplo- matics. MARGARET GAUGHAN Collingwood, Ont. General Course, St. joseph's College, Activi- ties-Varsity Staff, Newman Club. MARY ELIZABETH GARDNER Welland, Ont. General Course, St. joseph's College, Presi- dent Dramatic Society III, House Com- mittee III, IV, Athletic Society I, III, IV, Basketball I, II, Hockey I, IV, U. of T. Basketball Club II, Manager of Women's Intercollegiate Hockey Team II, U. of T. - Hockey Club IV, Newman Club Member- ship Committee IV. JOHN T. HARRIS Toronto, Ont. General Course, President of Quindecim IV, Varsity Staff II, III, Interfaculty Rugby II, III, Hall Committee III, Interests- Music, Literature, Sports. ST. MICHAEIXS COLLEGE at milf 'rl -IIE? tv FR.xNCIs A. HYDE Dunnville, Ont. General Course, Areopagus, Quindecim Clubs, Senior O.R.If.Il. III, Water Polo IV, Baseball IV, Chess III, Interests-XVild Flowers and VVall Flowers. HIIIIH JOHN I'IYL.XND Cayuga, Ont. General Course, Areopagus Club III, IV, Quindecim Club III, IV, Interfaculty Baseball III, IV, Interfaculty Rugby III. Interests-Sports and Music. VVILHELMINE IQELLER Toronto, Ont. Moderns lI7rench and Spanishl, St. -Ioseph's College, Interests-Music and Art. EVELYN LEA IQING Stratford, Ont. General Course, Loretto Class Executive II, At Home Committee II, Sodality Executive II. HELEN IVIARY IQNONVLTON Toronto, Ont General Course, St. josephnfs College, Govern or-General's Medal II, English Prize III I.e Cercle Francais, Literary Society. I-Eo VINCENT LANGAN Sarnia, Ont. General Course, Areopagus I, II, III, IV Quindecim II, III, IV, Member of S.S.C. I, II, III, IV, Vice-President S.A.C. IV, Iconoclasts V, President Community Hall I, II, III, IV, Interests-"Rugby"l?J and Clinics. v ST. IXI ICI IAEIXS COIIEGE l.Eo .IosEPI-I l.E,xvEx' Dunnville, Ont. Philosophy, Clubs-Iconoclast, Quindecim, Areopagus, Philosophical Society, S.S.C., Class President II, Leader of Opposition III, Interfaculty Rugby Manager III, Baseball II, III, Interests-Folk-lore, Mythology, Numismatics, Sagas, Travel. josEPH CIERALD IYICALPINE Marysville, Ont General Course, l.e Cercle Francais III, IV Italian Club IV, Interfaculty Rugby Ill I n terest s-Sport s. v JOHN FRANCIS MCBRIIJE Toronto, Ont Pass Course, Oratorical Club III, IV v v Manager, Jennings Cup Hockey Team IV Interestseflolf, Tennis and Baseball IQATHLEEN IVIARY IVICIDONALD Toronto, Ont General Course, Loretto, Class Executive I II, III, At Home Committee I, Librarian I St. IVlichael's Year Book, Rep. IV, Toronto- nensis, Rep. IV. IIIEORGE Posr IVICIQINNEY Scranton, Penna General Course, American Club Executive II, III, lconoclast Club III, Areopagus IV, Manager Senior O.R.F.Il. III, President Athletic Directorate IV, Interests-Hockey and Palaeography. Fifty- n ine ......,x it was, ANNE TERESA IVICIJNDEN Owen Sound, Ont. General Course, St. Joseph's College, Literary Society, Le Cercle Francais, Interests- Skating, Hockey, Tennis. HELEN IYIARGARET IVIAHON Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. General Course, St. Josephs College, Dance Committee I. THOMAS GREooRx' IVIALLON General Course, Athletic Directorate IV, Vice-President, Newman- Club IV, Mulock Cup, Rugby II, Interfaculty Hockey I, II, Interfaculty Baseball I, II, III. HUGH VINCENT IVIALLON Toronto, Ont. English and History, Interfaculty Hockey II, Le Cercle Francais II, III, IV, Italian Club III, IV, English Prize III, Interests- Music, Bridge and Sports. IQLIZAHETH CATHERINE MILLER Toronto, Ont. Modems CErench and Spanishl, St. Josephs College, Interests-Eencing and Swimming. JAMES LOUIS MOYER Toronto, Ont. Philosophy, Honours II and III, Kernahan Prize III, Boxing and Squash II, University Squash Champion III, Interestse+Debates and Steamlzoats. Six! y CHARLES JAMES O'BRIEN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Interests-Books, Music, Theatre. EILEEN HELEN O'BRIEN Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. English and History, Head Girl, St. joseph's College, Class President III, Literary Society III, President IV, House Committee III, St. lVIichael's College Year Book Staff III, IV. AGNES C. O'DEA St. John's, Nfld. General Course, Loretto, Class Executive III, Athletic Society II, III, At Home Committee III, IV, Sodality IV, House Committee IV, Debating II, III, Inter- collegiate IV, Librarian III, Dramatics, Music. JAMES REGINALD O'DONNEI.L Jarvis, Ont. General Course, Interests-Varied. EDWARD FRANCIS O'H,xRE Lakewood, Ohio. Philosophy, Quindecim Club, Iconoclast Club, Athletic Directorate III, Interfaculty Bas- ketball I, II, Philosophical Club, American Club, Interests-Siderography, Eurythmics and Surf-Riding. ST. lVIICHAEL'S COLLEGE HN ,CR-rg. g all 5, , ti QM e'3l'1Uf'.,f CN ' iw -LJ IsABEI, IVIARIE OIROURKE Caledonia, Ont. English and History, St. Joseph's College, Class Executive I, St. Josephs College S.A.C. III, IV, At Home Committee IV, Interests-Music, Writing. M. JEAN PEPPIATT Newmarket, Ont. Nloderns, Loretto College, Class Executive I, IV, Librarian II, Interests-Newman Club, Dancing, Choral. VICTORIA QUINLAN Barrie, Ont. General Course, Diploma Course in Physical Education, St. Joseph's College, Inter- faculty Baseball II, III, Interfaculty Bas- ketball II, III, IV, Intermediate Basketball III, Athletic Association III. IXIARYBEL QUINN Ottawa, Ont. Moderns IF1'CIlCl1 and Spanishj, St. Joseph's College, Sir XViIfred Laurier Memorial Scholarship I, Hughes Prize for Honour English II, French Club II, President III, Athletic Society I, II, III, Tennis, Swim- ming I, II, III, IV, Dance Committee I, II, III, IV, Newman Club Executive III, St. Josephs S.A,C., President IV, Toronto- nensis Rep. IV. BERNARD INIICHAEL REGAN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Interfaculty Hockey I, Interfaculty Football II, Junior O.H.A. Hockey S.M.C. II, Senior O.R.F.U. St. KIichael's III, Jennings Cup Champions III, Le Cercle Francais II, IV, Spanish Club IV. ST. MICI-IAEL'S COLLEGE NoRA C, RoUssELI.,E Renfrew, Ont. General Course, Loretto, Swimming Club II, III, Athletic Society II, III, President IV, Baseball II, III, Captain IV, Tennis IV, "At-Home" Committee II, III, IV, Soflality III, Literary IV, Debating III, IV, Dramatics, Music. LAWRENCE EDWARD SIQELLY Toronto, Ont. Honour Philosophy, University Philosophical Society Zr1I1Cl St. MichaeI's Philosophical Club, Junior Hockey I, II, III, Interfaculty Rugby II, III, Interfaculty Assault III, IV, Interfaculty Vtlater Polo IV, Member BWV. Sc F. Club. IYIARIE BERNICE VENINI Calgary, Alta. General Course, Loretto College, Editor of 'lRainbow" IV, President of Literary Society IV, House Committee IV, At-Ilome Committee IV, Debating III, Intercollegi- ate Team IV, S.A.C. Representative III, IV, Polity Club I, II, III, Executive II, III. IRENE ELIZABETH VVAY Brighton, Ont. General Course, Loretto Literary Executive I' Athletic Executive IV, Baseball I, II, III IV. GERIXRIJ BERNARD XVEILER Miltlmay, Ont. Philosophy, Junior Intercollegiate Rugby IV' I I I Soccer II, Areopagus II, Oratorical III, President IV, Macdonald-Cartier IV, IIIter- ests-Music, Clubs, Social Affairs, Argu- Inents GERTRIIIIE CARMELITA WII,soN Toronto, Ont. General Course, Loretto, Class President II, III, IV, Literary Society I, II, III, At Home Committee IV, Prize iII Mathematics I, Debating and Dramat ics. Sixty-one Y: . - TRINITY CGLLEGE 5 To the Graduating Class of Trinity College REV. PROFESSOR F. H. CosGRAvE, M.A., B.D., D.C.L., L.L.D. O YOU, the Graduates of the year 1931, I wish to express the hearty congratulations of my Colleagues and myself. Through four years of College life we have come to know you well and now we see you go forth to other spheres of work with confidence that you will acquit yourselves in such a way as will redound greatly to the credit of the University and College in which you have spent your undergraduate days. We know you will not forget us, that you will often return to renew the associations of your life here and that the University of Toronto and Trinity College will have a permanent place in your affection. It has been our privilege to watch you grow spiritually, to see you becoming interested in many subjects and not least in the perplexing problems of con- temporary life, and it is now our hope that you will, in various ways, make a contribution towards the solution of these problems and that your generation may do more than all its predecessors to cure society of its present ills and make life a fairer thing than it has been in the past. In this faith we bid you God-speed. 3 lv-fvlw TRINITY COLLEGE. - -- - V- ---- 41 W-fl, .,,l"4-t .,U,jt..V,,kV ,QW-l1f L f-x f-X. A f-X ,V 3 X I 'Q .X N' 'ft Lfixxx l , . N I 1' I i 31 ' . I fi' ' ,li,tlo - 1 1 3 fi Q gn If,-Q"'f-.1 'A SN If U, x te f Y I f I I I trr I I ., e , . . , , Q K L 1 - :,, i I Say. 9' W i I Q, - "" t on - i V i i iw i xx W is :,, - Q V iw im K ka I e 3 Y -if if, , I, It rtr X i L LAX- if A ,V,, N ,. , ., Fx I G. li. .-XR31w'1'1zoNtQ Toronto, Unt. IYILLIANI liiiuxxxx XYlI,l,L'UL'KiN ISALIDWIN 'l'oronto, Unt. Biology: 'l'rin. Ilarriers llg Manager Trin. Iiaselmall lllg Draniatit' Soeietyg 'lilieological Societyg I'resic,lent, T. Ci. Science Cluli IV: Speaker, 'Iirinity College Literary Inmtitute IYQ Ilart Iloume Lilirary Coinniittee IYQ lleatl of Year III, IY. ST. C'i,.xiic IS,xi,ifoiiR, ju. Hamilton, Ont. Zeta I'5i lfraternityg General Coursey Trinity Swininiing antl XYater Polo IIQ Intervolleg- iate Swininiing IIQ Executive 'lirinity Lit. III.'wI,lIi KlCiI,tJN.XI.IJ B.xi,i, Sydney, N. S. General Course. XIARKQARITI' lirnizi, BARR Toronto, Ont. General Courseg A Meinlier of the Three Mus- keteers. IYILLIANI Enwixun Xoiznis Bi-:LL CAACIU General Courseg Intercollegiate lfootliall Il, III, IYQ junior Hockey Ilg Internietliate Hockey Ilg Intercollegiate Boxing 11265 II. IIRINITY tfUl.I.liGli 1, 4 Y,.. ' ' IAA I RAM law lilullluw vlatkwoiiyille, l'loritla General llourse, St. lliltla's3 Year 'l'1'e.isu1'er Ig IIiltla'5 Literary lnftitute lixetutiye. XYixi,'i'ui: lliewroi' l5ii.lsicol't.ii 'llol'ollto,Ul1I. Political Science antl lftiononiivsg 'lirinity SV. A. Presitlent Ilg S.Q'..X. Caliinet Treasurer' Ilg Vitte-Presiclent III, IYQ Ifaliius flulw, 'lireasurer II, Presitlent lllg "Clanatlian Stutlent" Iitlitoiial lioartl lll, IYQ "Toron- tonene.i5" Iiozirtl Illg Ilouse Vouiinittee of Hart House III, IYQ llniyersity 'Iirayel Vluli, Assist. Secretary II, Ill, IYQ Iiuropean 'Iour Contluctor Il, III, IYQ Year Secretary. :XI,l,liYNl'1 NliX'll,I,l'l l5iiet'n.u.i, 'lloronto, tbnt. General ifourseg Nleinlier of 'Iliree Klukket- eers. M.xiet.,xiziz'r l5L1Z.Xlili'I'II lloxis St. Nlaiyk, tint. Iinglinli ancl Ilistoryg XY.A. Iixevutiye l, Ilg "" Iixevutiye IYQ Yire-l'rekitlent, XYoni- en's Intercollegiate Deliating Iinion IYQ InterentsflIortiuulture. .S'1'.i'ly-jim' l L. ,. Jigs I T , I 6 as li.x'rH1,niax li.XRIi.XR.X Bouixkiooia Ottawa, Ont. General Course: St .l:Iilda's College: St. I'lilda's Basketball I, ll: Intermediate Intercolleg- iate Basketball I: Reception Committee II: St.lIilrla's Athletic Association Executive III: Chronicle Staff III: Sale Committee IV: llance Committee II, III. ANNA Doitornx' Downs ITRERIZTON Toronto, Ont. Classics: St. Hilda's College: InterestseMusic: Badminton. S. ADA M. BRETT Rosemont, Ont. English and I-Iistory: St. Hilcla's College: Head of Year I, II, III: junior Representative to SAC. III: Ileatl of Social Service III: Vice- llresident, Ifabius Club III: IV: Polity Club I, II, III, IV: S.C.M. lfiz,xxt'Es Muuow Bkiosiociua Toronto, Ont. iieneral Course::St. IIilda's Iloclcey I, II, III, IV. ITEORGIL Irliaxiu' Biicficcaxo Toronto, Ont. I leneral Course: Sketch Club II, III, IV rexhibiterl III, IVJ: Chess Club: Music: Squash. Is,-natal. Dotfcm C.xMsELL Ottawa, Ont. General Course: St. Hilda's College: Dramatics I, II, III: Reception Committee I, II, III. RONALD VICTOR CHAPPLE Chapleau, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences: Honour Science Club I, II: Treasurer III: President IV: Trinity University Review, Business Manager IV: Year Executive IV: VVater Polo I, II, III: Interests-Squash: Camera Club. Fiziwcias RUTH Coma Smiths Falls, Ont. General Course: St. Hilda's College. IQEITH CLARK CoLEMAN Gouverneur, N. Y. General Course: Trinity Rugby I, II, III, IV: Trinity College Athletic Executive III, IV: Review Board, Associate Editor III, IV, Executive Literary Institute II, IV: Secre- tary, U. of T. Baseball Club IV: Manager, Trinity Baseball IV: Torontonensis Repre- sentative IV: Old Boy's Day Committee IV: Interests-Dress Reform: Dramatics I. WM. ANsoN Cumiinos QBQIIJ Toronto, Ont. General Course: Trinity Rugby I, II, III: Trinity Basketball I. Sl'-fly--wx TRINITY COLLEGE """"' T' I 1-' .L 4 53 f LJ JIT-J Tuikj X, ' 8 X . w Q X ' MQ. W L V l I , I X W , ' N V. I 1 I XX A- ITB? K . I I ' , I . . , 3 I , . ,,,,.. , . 4, 1 y . .. A- .,,,Q I fl W . 1. il V,-'I' 5, I Tv .. y y xx yitff im. C. , .,r .,, . . jonx Ui.1y1aR Ilxmi LIIGIIQ Fort Frances, tint. onx t'nixiu.icw Si'ia.xc'x' l'i.XlR Atlienh, fmt, General Course, Trinity University Reyiew, .Xssociate Eclitor II, IIIQ Exchange Etlitor - - v IYQ Uraniatics IYQ Sketch L luh II, III, IX , Trinity lfrench Cluh IV, Tr, Harriers Ig XYater l'olo ll, Rowing III. Iixnrx' M.xiu..xiuai' IJIQNN12 I'eterborough, Ont. St. Hiltla's College, General Courseg Secretary of XYA. III, Heacl of Sale IYQ Sale Com- mittee III, Reception Committee I, IV. XYAI.LACE Burch: Dt'Nc.xN General Course, Harriere I, Ilg Year Execu- tive III, IV, Dramatics II, Interests- Squashg 'Trinity College Chew Cluhg Ski Cluh. ULIYE ALQNE: lJLT'f'1NoN Toronto, Ont. General Course. HELEN M.xo151,1Nu Ew.xR'r Ottawa, Ont. Modern Languages, St. Hilda! College. TRINITY CUI.I.EGE General Course, Trinity Houkeg Trinity Rugby I, II, III, IYQ liasehall ll, III, IYQ Lihrary Stall III, IYQ Secretary, "" Ill, Clerk ol llouse IYQ Curator .Xthletic Association IYQ llramatics Ig Conyersazione Committee IX' ALBILRT Manmgx l'ilF-IIER Toronto, Ont. Chemiatry, Ifniyersity Chemical Cluli. IJLORENCE C.x'rHif1R1N15 Iitwixxcu l5oRRIi5'l' Port Hope, Ont. St. Ililtla's Collegeg General Course. IQSTHER BEM Rice t.3.xRRow Toronto, Ont. General Course, a Member of the Three Blus- keteers. jouN DAVID Kixo tlirxiotrie Ottawa, Ont. Secretary of College Meeting Ilg Trinity College Dramatic Society I, II, III, IY3 Trinity College French Club IV. .STI-Nfj'-XE'1'E71 General Coursey Trinity Ilarriers I, II, Ill, 'N-I' LJ' -X N-'XJ ff? NSC I xxx N X IX f' I I V vt T535 I ,.. gs 'V GL' f I 'V A xg J-In ,::- , Q F V W X , Qi fliaoiuie W. IiOtiIJERHAM tAAfI5J Toronto, Ont. IRENE IQATHLEEN IQINGSTON Prescott, Ont. General Course, Trinity College, jr. Inter- General Course, St. Hilda's College. collegiate Rugby I, Sr. Intercollegiate Rug- I by II, III, IV, Member of Perpendicular L lub' DoRoTHY LIVESAY Toronto, Ont. RUTH BERTRAM II.xRR1soN Saint john, N.B. General Course, St. l"Iilda's, "Chronicle" Staff I, II, III, Athletic Society II, III, IV, President IV, Reception Committee II, III, IV, Sale Committee IV, Vice-President, llniversity Basketball Club III, St. Hilda's Tennis Team III, IV, St. I-Iilda's Basket- ball Team I, Il, III, IV, Captain II, Mana- ger, Intermediate Intercollegiate Basket- ball Team II, Manager, Intercollegiate Basketball Team III. IJUNHAR Momma HIQDDLE Oakville, Ont. Classics, Islart-Moorhouse Scholarship tTrin- ity IIJ, T.C.D.S., Year Executive III, CHixRLEs ALLAN JOHNSON Toronto, Ont. General Course, I-Ionour Maths. and Physics I, II, Ilonour Maths. III,Interests-Actua- rial Studies, Track, M. and P. Society. livia1,i'N JILRMTN IQELLEY Toronto, Ont. Modern Languages, First Edward Blake Scholarship in lVIoderns I, II, Dixon Scholar- ship in Modems I, II. .Sixty-e1'ghl Morlerns, Jardine Memorial Prize II, Polity Club IV, VVriters' Club, Secretary IV, VVomen's Press Club, Varsity Staff, Trinity French Dramatic Society, Comm., Italian and Spanish Club I, St. I,Iilda's Literary Society II. ARTHUR C. R. lX'ICGONIGLE Biological and Medical Sciences. IQATHERINE Louise IVICIVIILLAN Oshawa, Ont. Modern History, St. I-Iilda's "Chronicle" Staff I, II, III, Editor IV, Literary Society III, President IV, Sale Committee III, VVomen's Interfaculty Debating Union II, IIIQ, Intercollegiate Debating Team II, III, Polity Club III, IV. PERCY SUTHERLAND RUTSON MALCOMSONCATAJ Kincardine, Ont. General Course, Year Executive III, IV, In- terests-French. TRINITY COLLEGE r'A"""' 'Y' ' ' ' "' ,. ,Q........ , 1-'T-'url-Jw JU -' " . - r ' - ff 'iri'-"'w-' '-'I-.,-V"-b 'J W--I' C. 2TC.-.,:Q,a N ..,fwi- ,.- , . A-'L N A-x ,X--f:gfff,i ax ,Ei Fri. it C I TT Qff I M . it 'C I t X I ' 'ff "' .31 X . x ' , . M ' X A ,f X if-: N I , I as 4- x f, 1 , X ' 1 gn. ' Q ay MT' .X I ' ' - 3 , vu-f 'M ,, ' ' t N V p "Q -- I . H , V , It . ..,. 1,77 K i, A ' Ig- - ,T , ix iw' N 1 , Y -a , ff... ky 6 . fl 0 X . ut-3 Q, . yt A I l t E tx Y tr A .1 t -. V - -. K. ., ,..' . 5' 1 , - Q' . 4.Q3:'t'I- - LQ! XQBQ, IQSCUQKLA W I ' I I - -' ' , .A R - .U I F A- p N . fi . an-. K , W 5 - -, 41.1-1---Y Y- f-- bg h, v rr' :- Y . Y V ' ,px '--,X- Q V -it 'S K1 f an I I -ff X . I K I "r-X A I SS-'TTR'-XX XVx1,'1'ER IEICRESITORD IXIAXNN Toronto, Ont. RICHARIJ KIQITH Plikblfli XYalkerton, Ont. English and Ilistoryg Trinity lnterfaculty Rugby IV. Roniaicr Dt'Nc.xN INIIZRVYNNE CAF. 8 A.M.I Niagara Falls, Ont. ancl Calif. General Courseg Trinity Rugby I, II3 XYater Polo: Rowing III, IVQ XYrestling I, II, Ill, IVQ Fencing II, III, IV, C.O.T.C., Toronto Revolver Clubg entering II. of T. Meclical Course 1931. lit-:ict IXICNIJY Toronto, Ont. Nloclernsg German Club, Treasurer II, Trinity College Dramatic Society Illg Vice-I'resi- clent IVg St. Hiltla's Literary Society, Vice- Presiclent IVQ Trinity College French Society, Presirlent IY. lime A1,v1N N1cHo1.i,s Toronto, Ont. General Courseg Interfaculty Rugby I, Ilg Baseball III, IYQ Hockey I. FRANK NoR'rH Ilamilton, Ont. Oriental Languagesg President, Orientals Society IIIg Chapel Sacristan III, IVQ Presi- clent, Trinity S.C.M. IYQ Interestsealusic. TRINITY COIIIZGIZ Year lixecutive IVQ lnterent-H llebrew. I'IILlJ.X Rl"I'H Rors Port llope, Ont. General Courseg St. Ililtlak Collegeg "Chron- icle" Staff III, IVQ Reception Committee II, IVQ Library Committee II, III, IYQ Ileacl IVQ Iixecutive IVA. III, IVQ Vice- Presitlent IV, Trinity Dramatics Ill. IJoRo'rHY TuoRN Rricksox Brantfortl, Ont. Motlernsg St. IIilcla's llouse Committee Ilg Ifxecutiye of Trinity French Society IX' Ifllniversite rle Nancy III. Pmcia j.-xciiras Simmons Toronto, Ont. General Coursey Interfaculty Basketball 'QTQ laaseliall Qs, '29, '30, wat. M. Naomi Siayitniz Ottawa, Ont. Ilockey Team I, IIQ Manager III, Swim- ming Team I, II, IIIQ Captain IV, Basket- I,ibrary Executive I, II, I.ibrarian Illg Intercollegiate Hockey Team III, lX'g I'ni- versity Athletic Directorate Ill, IV, lillen Rigby Patterson Scholarship II. .qI'.Yf'V-IZ im General Course: Trinity Rugby I, ll, Ill, IYQ r Morlern Languages: St. I'Iilcla's Collegeg ball Team IVQ Athletic Society III, IVQ EEC ff-k,E,..5-E Il 4if ,. 53:3 3 ff' X f ,. '53'f5'?'fJ ., ,i I i 15 Aw. , 7 . , , - ,. --- ' I . ' it . L. 'Y I S, ' if ,W . ?" Q3 esfiaia hi i IS TX '-xg., DoRo'1'HY BROOKE STAMMERS Smiths Falls, Ont. General Course, St. Hilda's College, Member ofthe League of Nations Club and the Ger- man Club. IXIARG.XRIET ERROL TAMHYLN Oshawa, Ont. Modern Languages, St. Hilda's College, Head of Year I, II, III, Head of College IVQ junior Representative to S.A.C. III, Senior Representative to S.A.C. IV. LILA IJEARL WALKER Grimsby, Ont. English and History, St. Hilda's College. I'm'1.L1s Lolv1sE VVALLBRIDGE Belleville, Ont. Household Economics, St. Hilda's Literary Society IIIQ TVA. III, President IVg Trinity Choir I, II, Illg Head of Choir IV, Music Committee IV, Sale Committee IV, S.C.M. Representative IV: Dance Committee II, Ill blf'7'I'Hl-V ISABEL ANNETTE VVILSON Shanty Bay, Ont. General Course, St. Hilda's Swimming Team II, III. E WILFRED SIEN BAING VVONG Shanghai, China Political Science and Economics, Captain College Soccer Teamg Fencingg Executive Trinity College Literary Society and League of Nations Club of the University of To- ronto, Fabius Club. HILDA MARGARET WOODCOCK Toronto, Ont. General Course, St. Hilda's Lit. I, II, III. RALPH F. YATES Preston, Ont General Course, Interfaculty Rugby I, II, III, IVQ Year Executive I, II, III, Inter- faculty Hockey Team Manager II, III Treasurer, College Meeting IIIQ S.A.C Representative III, IV, President, Students Court IVQ Trinity Athletic Executive III, President IV. Hart House Hall Committee IVQ Literary Institute Council IV, I 7 4 IQATHLEEN YOUNG Toronto, Ont. English and History. TRINITY COLLEGE X . of F QL S . CQMMERCE AND FINANCE To the Graduating Class in Commerce and Finance BY PROFESSOR GILBERT E. JACKSON, B.A. NE of the most famous companies that has played its part in the develop- ment of Canada was incorporated as The Cnmpzzfzy of A dz'e11l111'ers of England Tradfirzg into Hzuisorfs Bay. No more attractive title was ever coined at the be- ginning of a great enterprise. Retaining it, we may well think of each graduating class in Commerce and Finance tand the new Pass Course associated with ith as the Company of Adventurers of Canada, Trading within the Dominion and Beyond its Boundaries. The graduating class as a whole is not technically trained to any great extent. Men who are merely well-trained technically have been prepared to become efficient sub- ordinates. VVe hope that some at least of this graduating class will become efhcient leaders. Therefore the training has been de- signed mainly so that those who have under- gone it may understand the world in which they live-not to make them permanently filing clerks and recorders of business sta- tistics, but to give 'them a broad under- tanding of the great economic issues which we face on the threshold of a new generation. lt is hoped that their training will assist them in making wise decisions, when it is their turn to carry the burden of responsi- bility. lf they do not-a considerable proportion of them, at leastgultimately qualify for burdens of responsibility, they will disappoint the hopes that have been formed concerning them: for much is ex- pected of those to whom much is given. Gentlemen Adventurers, they should go forth into the world with a light heart. On the whole, and for most of us, it is a kind world. It is not a world that gives us for the asking soft beds on which to lie. It is not a world that offers, except to the very few, ease without work. But it isla world which gives each man his chance, if he remains alert, and is ready, when it comes, to seize it. No graduate in Commerce will receive special privileges, because he comes from this Course. He shares with all other beginners, in industry, finance, and the professions, two privileges only. First, that of starting on the lowest rung ofthe ladder, with no favours asked or offered. Second, that of doing a great deal more work than he is asked or expected to do, or than he is paid for. These privileges are his, and he can exploit them to the fullest extent-confident that he will at length receive his reward in whatever form he wants it, whether in wealth or fame, power or friendship tand of these the last is incoinparably the bestj. To go out into the world, to bear one's self humbly, because one is carrying on a great tradi- tion, to learn something from every man whom one encountersg to share the loyalties that inspire one'S associates, and with those associates to share good and evil fortuneg to watch the problems of the coming generation, as the details of such problems unfold themselves-perhaps to play some small part in finding the solutions: and to have the knowledge that, whether publicly re- cognised or not, the work which one does is worth while: these things together constitute an ad- venture, enough for any reasonable appetite. l So do the graduating class of 1931, gentlemen adventurers setting out into the world after four years of association in a brotherhood, adventuring without misgiving into the unknown, go with the sincere good wishes of those who remain in Baldwin House. qeW'1U"f'W0 COMMERCE AND FINANCE :HU 'fmf' fi IYILLIAM F. G. Aoixms IOAXI Toronto, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Rugby, junior Inter- collegiate tDominion Finalistsl I, Senior O.R.F.U. Champions II, Senior Intercolleg- iate III, IV. ROBERT AUoUsTUs ARMSTRONG CAKEI Toronto, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Swimming Club, Vice-President III, U.C. Athletic Boarcl III, IV, IYater Polo, Interfaculty I, II, Intercollegiate II, III, IV, Swimming Inter- faculty II, III, IV, Tennis Intercollegiate III, IV. W1LL1.xM JOSEPH IXYERS Toronto, Ont. Commerce ancl Finance, Commerce Club Executive I, II, III, Vice-President IV, Year Executive III, IV, Vice-President, Swimming Club IV, Interfaculty Xllater Polo I, II, III, Intercollegiate III, IV. GEORGE ERIC BARR Commerce ancl Finance, -Iunior Victoria Bas- ketball I, II, Senior Victoria Basketball III, IV. NIARIAN GREER I3oUi.TBE13 Toronto, Ont. Commerce ancl Finance. E .IAMES COSBY BOWES IVIarlcrlale, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Varsity Stat? II, Assistant News Editor III, Managing Iitli- tor IV tFalI Termb, Associate Erlitor IV lSpring Termb, University College Maga- zine, Associate Iiflitor IV, University Press Club, President IV, South Residence. F. R, BREBNER Toronto, Ont. STUART N1ii.soN CARR Campbellfortl, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Burwash Irlall, In- terests-Tennis: Music. IVI.-xx IVIOR.-XN Ci-1Uoi.EIoH CIXI Varsity Stali' II, Fabius Club, Ilrogram Com- mittee III, Year Treasurer IV, Ilart House Sketch Committee IV. Wn.L1.xM ALEXANDER CLARKE Waterloo, Ont. F. W. CoND1.LN Queenston, Ont. Ilniversity College. South House I, II, III, IY, Commerce Club, Executive III, Znfl Vice-President IY. RALPH Co.xIcwm.1. Cowrn Napanee, Ont. Commerce ancl Finance, Interfaculty XVater I'olo II, III, Interfaculty Ilaslcetball II, III, IV, Parsons Scholarship III, Senior Class Treasurer. -IOHN ARcH1B.u.n IJoUol,.xs CRAIG QKAI Toronto, Ont. Commerce anal Finance. COM NIICRCF AN ID If I NANCI2 .Sezwrzly-tllref' X ---f HENRY ALLISON IURITRY Intercollegiate Intermediate Tennis IV, U.C. Athletic Board III, IV, junior U.C. Hockey I, II. ANDREVV JOHN ELDER Toronto. Ont. Commerce and Financeg University College Players' Guild I, IIQ Secretary, University of Toronto Fabius Club IIIg President IVQ Hart House Squash Racquets Committee IV, Commerce Club, Chess Club. 'I'oRRANcE ALEXANDER FLEMING KCIDKIIJ Commerce and Finance: Varsity Staff II, IIIQ .Assistant Sports Editor IVQ U.C. Rugby Ill. JOHN CQORDON GARDEN UIPKEJ Commerce and Financeg Commerce Club Executive, 'Treasurer III, Secretary IV: Il.C. Year Executive IIIg Liberal Club Exe- cutive III, II.C. Basketball III, IV: U.C. Magazine Assoc. Editor IVQ U.C. Dance Committee IV. ROBERT FRANCIS GIROUX Toronto, Ont. Commerce and Financeg Athletic Board tU.C.D IV, Softball IV. JOHN BYRON HART Parry Sound, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Victoria, Burwash Hall, Class Treasurer Ilg "Bob" Committee III, Class President IVQ Vic Rink Treasurer IIIQ Manager IV, President, Interfaculty Baseball Club IIIQ Rugby, Mulock Cup I, Illg Baseball, Spalding Cup III: Diversion 'f-Arguing, Doggonel Sezvenfy-fou r j,xMEs C.xLvrN joi-iNsToN OPTI Vic. Hockey lg Intermediate Rugby I3 O.R.F. U. Sr. Champions.,II 3 C.I.H.U. Intermediate Champions III, Sr. Hockey Manager IV. CARMAN GEORGE IQING Hamilton, Ont. Phi Gamma Delta. ALLISTER HTXRT McCULLocH Class President Ig Commerce Club Rep. Ig Vic. Dramatic Club I3 Treasurer, Bob Com- mittee II, Interfaculty Baseball I, IIQ Inter- faculty Water Polo I, II, Interfaculty Rugby I, Intermediate Intercollegiate Rug- by IIQ O.R.F.U. Champions, 1928, Captain, O.R.F.U. III3 O.R.F.U. Rugby IV. JAMES DENNISTOUN MACDONALD Toronto, Ont. FRANK DOUGLAS MAXWELL Toronto, Ont. JAMES WALTER MEREDITH Toronto, Ont. Commerce and Financeg Hamilton Fiske Big- gar Scholarship II, Fabius Club IIIQ Secre- tary IV: Squash. H. MERKER Toronto, Ont. COMMERCE AND FINANCE -,,,,- --, ,v W., ..,-- ...Aan Ji ll 'C Tl ',-L..,J ,J ' LI" t..F' f - - - Q -- if 'ki .Es Y.fiu',gY5L Qi ,il elif, 25, " OOF' VVUVI ft: ga 1 x f L -.-,J Y.- 0 Q U2 XYll.I,l.XNI S'1'lcvtaxsoN Norlas llxl Toronto, Ont. Commerce antl Finance, Commerce Club, Year Representative l, Class Treasurer, U.C. II, Tennis, Interfaculty Doubles Champion III, IV, Intercollegiate II, III, IV, Squash U.C. III, IV, Squash Committee, Hart Ilouse IV, Basketball U.C. II, III. Hman .3xI.BIiRT RM-sm' KAKEJ Toronto, Ont. Interfaculty Rugby I, IV, Interfaculty Track II, IV, College Track Champion IV, Inter- Iaculty Basketball I, II, III, IV, Captain III, IV, Executive of T.C.A.A.A. II, IV, Historical Club Ill, IV, Vice-l't'esirlent, T.C.l..I. IV. PI.-XRVEY l3E'rTo1aR REITZEL Kitchener, Ont. Commerce and Finance, South House, Bur- wash Hall, Victoria College Orchestra II, IV, Burwash Music Committee III, IV, Commerce Club. 'A EDWARD A. RIEDER UIDAOJ Kitchener, Ont. U.C. Rowing II, III, IV, University Rowing II, III. W11.1.1AM jovcii Ro.-xm-IOUSE Galt, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Victoria. RoBERT Eowm SAUNDERS Toronto, Ont. Commerce anrl Finance, Trinity College. XYIl.I,l.XM II.xRvIcx'Sns1s KAKICJ Cox Trinity Rowing Crew IV Kitchener, Ont. , Class President II, Historical C lub III, IV, Vice-Presitlent, I.iberal Club IV. tfIJI'.Sl Hamilton, Ont. PHILIP Burl. ITXITLKNIER SMITH ITEORUE IJIQRLWYN T1-1oMsoN CCIJKEI Toronto, Ont. U.C., Commerce Club Executive I, "Varsity" Business Staff I, II, III, Torontonensis Business Staff I, II, Founder of, and Pub- lisher of, Staclium Magazine II, III, IV. GEoRfsi2 lVIoRL12Y THoM1'soN tCIJI'AJ Toronto, Ont. Commerce ancl Finance. NoRM.xN Wn.I,l.xM WI-m.xT1,12Y tflllilll H Toronto, Ont. Rolsum' IZARRY XVISHART Paris, Ont. Commerce ancl Finance, University College. Interests-Economics, Fencing, Fabius Club. Cliioiecaiz WII.i.soN VVOOLNER Ayr, Ont. Commerce and Finance, Middle House, Bur- wash Hall, Bob Committee II, Class Exe- cutive II, Athletic Executive II, Acta Victoriana IV, Commerce Club. COM M IERCIZ AND FI NANCI2 Severity-jit'e Introducing the Pass Course in Commerce and Finance N 1929 special arrangements were made for the benefit of students who had entered Commerce and Finance and had been interested only in receiving a training along the lines of Commerce and Finance, and who under the new regu ations regarding standing, would presently be transferred to the Pass Course. A special Course was devised for the benefit of such students with approximately the same content as Commerce and Finance. This Course may be entered only in the second year or later, and only by such students students as have been through at least the first year of the Course in Commerce and Finance. This new Course is, at the present time, officially a subdivision of the Pass Courseg but it is a distinct unit in itself, and has come to be known in general parlance as The Pass Course in Commerce. Students in this course as in Commerce and Finance, are members of the Commerce Club. The year 1931 is the first to witness a graduating class in the Pass Course in Commerce. The members of this pioneer graduating class appear on the following pages. Z V QQ , Q N .,,7.Yf.,W 7 'Rs .X -VQP,, I. . s i K! r' ff, Sezienly-six COlVllVlERCFl AND FINANCE 4 XI, on , , , 1 . 7. A "-1' '1-ry ff!-I .1 F, L.r.Xjjt-.hx ,gcarax - - 1 . L. -1 - .1 x , K. 1-R f-X - 'RYQQ fx. .c . L., ,,,.Y?n . 'X . ...ffm 2' ' 'I 1 -I . :X LN :if 'VJ 1 Tw- ,, H ff 1 1 X ' 1 ,L " V lv' ,L A-.xc -'T-rf' f ' , 'X .fg5'fi-v-1 '-,, . Q. , , ' . f f 1 . , - ,c .- ' I I in f - N., 'cif"J 1 r ' ' We J rf' ' X im . is y ' , I, Q." - I X xx Q. A ff, ' ' Ii Q Q- 'ww N if X tx N f f ng Xi Q bf XX X 'Q f on A f - 2 X X X I If X Ei W 9 N X I it t N x X X Q 655 'L A, ' I it X 5 xi Q-W? I- - ..... 9 "' E . ,,,,, , Zl, XV A I A , uf , 1 .B . N f. T I 1 J .1 gg , f--XXX Hi N1 ALTER FR.xNR1.1N EDWARD ARNoi.D KCIPKZII Ro1ssR'1' LEONARD IJENNIS Toronto, Ont. Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, U.C. Common Room Committee I, Stu- dent's Administrative Council II, Year Executive II, Social Director ILC. Literary and Athletic Society III, Chairman U.C. Fall Dance Committee IV. HUGH PAYNTDN BARRETT Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, tHonour Course in C. and F. I, II, IIII, junior Intercollegiate Football Cham- pions I, Interfaculty Basketball I, II, III, Interlaculty Water Polo II, III, Year Executive III, Senior Reception Committee III, Victoria College Dramatic Society. GEORGE H.tRR1soN BEL1'oN QKAJ Sarnia, Ont. Arts Course, Trinity College Athletic Associa- tion Executive III, IV, Trinity Literary Institute Executive II, III, Manager Trinity Mulock Cup Semi-Finalist Rugby Team II, Manager junior Intercollegiate Rugby III, Manager Senior Intercollegiate Rugby Team IV, Historical Club 1939- 1931. HERBERT EDGAR BURXVASH Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Squash, Liberal Club. COMMERCE AND FINANCE Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Intercollegiate Track Team I, II, III, IV, ILC. Track Champion IV, 1Vater Polo III IV, Hockey III, Hall Committee IV. EDWARD FR,xNc1s IJENNELL Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Fabius Club, Squash. C.xRi,ToN IIEORUE IIEPPLIER Waterloo, Ont Pass Commerce and Finance, U.C. Residence, Decoration Committee I, Dance Com- mittee III, IV. QIAMES CIORDON HUMPHREY QBOIIJ Toronto, Ont. General Course, Junior ILC. Basketball I, Interfaculty Champions, Varsity junior Basketball II, Varsity Intermediate Basket- ball III and IV. joHN CARMAN INCH Weston, Ont. General Course in Commerce and Finance, Hamilton Fiske Biggar Scholarship III, Commerce Club I, III, IV, Liberal Club III, IV, Hockey I, II, III, IV, Boxing II. THoM.xs ALBERT Eosox j.xM113soN Kemptville, Ont. Pass Commerce and Finance, English Rugby, Commerce Club, U. of T. Liberal Club. Seventy-se2'er1 - . ,A, 1 I . in um Talib: . . , FF ,-'wi W ask-sq jonx l.. l-EHM,xN Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance: Camera Club, Fabius Club, Secretary Hart House Camera Committee II and IV. Tnonas WILEUR Maron Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Year Secretary IV, U.C. Athletic Board IV, Vice-President U. of T. Basketball Club IV, Secretary III, Manager Senior Intercollegi- ate Basketball Team III, Manager Inter- mediate II, Manager juniors I, Interfaculty Basketball I, II, III, IV, Manager IV, Commerce Club Executive II. NoRM.xN R1cH.xRo KICIQIBHIN Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Victoria Hockey III. H. B. Mcl.E1sn Ottawa,Ont. Sererzly-e1'gl1t 1 JOSEPH CLARE RUDDY Toronto, Ont. Pass Commerce ands Finance, Interests- Skating and Swimming. CEEORGE H,xc1cL.xND SPENCE Toronto, Ont. Pass Course' in Commerce and Finance, junior Hockey I, Intermediate Hockey II, U.C. XVater Polo I, II, Captain Interfaculty Polo Champions II, Intercollegiate Polo Champions II, III, Captain Intercollegiate Polo III, IV, U.C. Athletic Board II, III, IV. W1LL1AM H.xM1LToN ALEXANDER THORBURN COAXJ Niagara Falls, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce, U.C. Crew, Varsity 150 lb. Crew, Rowing Club Execu- tive, Historical Club, President Senior Year, Permanent Executive U.C. 3T1. XKVILLIAM KENNETH XVALLS QATAJ Pass Course in Commerce and Finance, Victoria Hockey I, II, III, IV, Varsity Band I, II, III, IV.t ' GERALD MILLER WRIGHT KOAXW Toronto, Ont. Pass Course in Commerce. COMMERCE AND FINANCE TEACHERS' CCURSE DEPA TME T OF R N U IVERSITY EXTENSIO To the Graduating Classes in the Department of University Extension BY XY. J. DUNLOP, B.PA1Qn. N the next page will be found reproductions of photographs of some of those who graduate this year in the Teachers' Course. It is expected that twenty-nine teachers will be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts in june: but not all of them are supplying their photographs to Torontonensis. Previous to June, 1931, two hundred and seven men and women completed the Teachers' Course and x. graduated. During the session of 1930-31 four hundred and eleven teachers have been taking work in the Second, Third, and Fourth Years of the Teachers' Course. The Teachers' Course was ar- ranged by the University of Toronto some years ago so that those who are employed during the day may secure a university education by means of Teachers' Classes which are held in the evenings, on Saturdays, and late in the afternoons, at the University and elsewhere in the Province, or by means of the Summer Session. The term "extra-mural" should I1Ot be used in describing these students. They attend lectures, just as do students in residence, but they attend them at different times. Naturally, these students cannot take a full year's work in a session. As a rule, a student in the Teachers' Course does the work of three university years in tive, six, or seven years. The Teachers' Course is an adaptation of the Pass Course and has fewer options. The standard is just as high. The only difference is that, by means of the Teachers' Course, the work is made accessible to those who cannot attend the University in the regular way. Under the direction of the Department of University Extension there are three diploma coursesg a two-year course in Occupational Therapy, a one-year course in Teaching and Administration for Graduate Nurses, and a two-year course in Physiotherapy. The photographs of some of the graduates in these courses will be found beginning on page one hundred and forty-six. This Department also conducts a great many evening classes, short courses and Extension Lectures. All students in the Department of Uni- versity Extension are adults. Last year there were 3,998 adults taking definite continuous work. When the hgures for this year are compiled at the end of june, the total will be considerably larger than this. Besides, more than 29,000 people attend Extension Lectures each year. The function of the Department of University Extension is to serve the citizens of the Province of Ontario. M I ..,, 4 f' X X I lghfy TEACHERS' COURSE I ' V . . V K - i T N ., Y .. I LW ,,, X J I - I 5. , i, 45+ 1,4 1 . 1-J qu, J -1 I- K."'M'J,1-fi'JjWffMfa?G'fY "17r'5.71.3'Jf",LN f W me -1 . 1 M. Metre we wc Mr -,h '. Wk ir --- f . - -E 1 ----C., -1 t 'st e-. E eee- A . 'X in . LPI ,rl 42' 2 F - t xxx XX K Q I ry' Y: - -'K' c rexxxgsx x i3 ' I . X, N1 X X ' is Xxx tw N X , . Q. 'A -X' ix x t X AL an U 2, , . . , 'Q' "I if " ,,"' A' XXX, y ' Qi., T "iles, X 1 , -f , ff r 1 1 .A:Q.:. wif? "--' it 1 -- ------J My ,,,V f--:3 ' ' 3 1. 1-Q35 ' ' l Efftfiev ' .. I ., E., ,f ..1., ., E C . . Z ,X it 1 1 1 " 1 N - f 'N - 5 my G. f - 'f . , T . 1 A' - tw 1 1 mr ww WY I Y , .- " if-fi! " jr 'X-X f' - - . . 3? A Jf,.,,-- L- ff E' 'N X--.., A L- f K lizixclc Axniansox Renfrew, Ont. Teachers' Course, Faculty of Arts, taught three years: took business course, four years ago joinerl Stal? of Department of Univer- sity Extension: Secretary, Teachers' Course Association, 19129-30, 1930-251. H.xRoLn R. C,xN'rE1,oN Clinton, Ont. Teacher! Course: School, "l3etlforcl Park," Toronto. M,xRG.xRtz'r JEAN CRONIL Teachers' Course, Faculty of Eclucation, XYil- kinson School, Class Representative, French II, English 1113 Ethics IV. TEACH E RS' Ct .JU RSE Liaoizota li1'nR.x1M linen Etlucaterl in Rural School, Urangeville lligh School, ancl Toronto Normal School: taught near Schonihergg served in 139th Battery, C.lf.A.3 taught near Urangeville, Cooks- villeg now Chas. ti. Fraser School, Toronto. Rtssiatl, S. Gonnotn Toronto, tint. Normal School, Toronto, 1925-ti, Teachers' Course, U. of T., 1926-313 Presiflent, Teach- ers' Course Association, 19311-1931. Mokmzx' l1.xR'1' Picton, Ont. Teachers' Course: Returned Men's Class, 1919, lf.O,E., 1919-20, Interests-Athletics, Aft. lrLxRoLu R,xx'MoNn li11,'1'x' Toronto, Unto. Faculty of Etlucation, 1929-213 Teachers' Course, 19126-1931, lnterest5fAt hlet ics. Iiiglzty-mze I 1' MU .1-ft' MF.M'f-tftvitivk l H A-,X-f ,- fxy ,pm UK ut, 'UN 1,1 ax r l si ALEXANDER Davila AICCLURE Toronto, Ont. University College Oriental Languages I, II, lll, 1921-192-lg Teachers' Course, 19128- 19315 Interests-Public Health 'Work. KLXRY M. hflOORE Hamilton, Ont. Hamilton Normal School, Lloyd George Schoolg Teachers' Course. XYILLIAM DENCH P.x'roN Fergus High School, 1905-11, Faculty of Education, 1913-145 Manual Training, O.A.C., 19165 Manual Training Specialist, Hamilton Technical College, 1926-27g In- terests-Handicraft and Boys' NVork. Eiglzly-Iwo CONSTANCE E. POWELL Hamilton, Ont. Hamilton Normal School, Lloyd George School, Hamiltong Teachers' Course. DOROTHY CLARE READING tA.T.C.M.J - Hamilton, Ont. Teachers' Coursey Summer Sessions of 19228- '29-'30 at St. Hilda'sg Special Interests- Englishg History and Music. LHEORGE AUBREY TRUSLER Camlachie, Ont. Forest High Schoolg Toronto Normal School: Teachers' Coursey now Principal of F. H. Miller Public School, York Township. JOHN R. W1LL1s Toronto, Ont. Teachers' Courseg Toronto Normal School 1927-'28, now at NVinchester Street School. I TEACHERS' COURSE L MEDICINE To the Graduating Class in Medicine BY IJROFIQSSOR A. PR1MRos12, CB., M.B., CM., F.R.C.S., L.L.D. Hli graduating class in Medicine has reached a milestone in professional life which demands, on the part of the individual graduate, most careful scru- tiny of the road which lies before him. There are, as a fact, many roads which lead from this particular milestone and the choice which is made is inevitably fateful and decisive in determining the graduate's future career. Hitherto a fixed curriculum of study has provided the means by which the undergradu- f ate is trained for his life's work. On gradua- ' tion it becomes necessary to exercise calm judgment and good sense in choosing and pursuing a course of study and further train- ing which is capable of providing adequate equipment for the particular field of pro- fessional work mapped out for the future. It is true and probably wise in many instances, to defer one's decision regarding the final field of activity until a certain amount of postgraduate work is undertaken. This fact is recognised by most graduates to-day who seek a hospital appointment as interne, preferably a "rotation .,service" where with added responsibility the graduate acquires clinical experience in the diagnosis and treatment of disease in all departments of medicine, surgery, and the specialties. One cannot over-emphasise the importance of such an experience no matter what one's determination may be as to the final goal. It matters not whether the choice lies in the laboratory or in clinical work, the hospital interneship is of the greatest value in any future department of medical activity. As undergraduates you have been trained in clinical observation. You have been taught to use the laboratory and the library as essential adjuncts to your clinical work. It is impossible to excel in your profession to-day unless you continue to utilise these accessory aids. The current medical journals keep you informed of the progress of medicine while textbooks and monographs must be selected for your guidance. Osler puts the matter in a pithy fashion when he sayszf "To study the phenomena of disease without books is to sail an uncharted sea, while to study books without patients is not to go to sea at all." The Alumni exercise a subtle infiuence on University life and University activities. After all an Institution such as this is judged by the men and women who graduate from its halls. The llniversity on the other hand is able to serve its graduates to their advantage in many ways. There is a reciprocal relationship here resulting in beneht to both parties. Let me illustrate. The maintenance of standards in the curriculum of undergraduate study has its reaction on the Alumni. The reputation which your Alma Mater may achieve for the exercise of sound judgment in framing the curriculum, the efficiency of teachingg the validity of tests provided by examina- tionsg all these standards when established with a high order of efficiency, have a reflex effect upon graduates. If the University has attained fame as an institution of sound learning and achieve- ment, the graduate will not only feel pride in his connection with it, but will find it an asset of considerable value in his professional life. It is hoped that the annual report of the Dean, which is sent to each graduate in Medicine, will serve to maintain your interest in the activities of your Alma Mater, wherever your lot may be cast. Finally let me wish the graduating class in Medicine Cod speed! May each one of you attain the ideal which you have set before you and in so doing contribute in no small measure to the relief of human suffering. fYEI1fN'f"'1V MEDICINE r7r'7'.: s-4 KX 'RJ' -f WJ .xg AUSTIEN GEtJRCIE ALLEN 4910113 Mount Forest, Ont. E.xRD1..EY SAMUEL ALLIN UIDXJ Edmonton, Alberta B.Sc. Alberta, 1927, Firsts in Med. Track Meet III, IV, VI, Light-Heavy Champion, Med. Assault V, Med. Rugby VI, Awarded "M" VI, Intercollegiate British Rugby V, VI, Third HT" V. GEORGE CLIFFORD ARM1T.xGE Meota, Sask. BA. tSask.l, 1925. jonx I-EoN ATKINS Toronto, Ont. Menorah Society I, II, III, IV, V, Interests- Musie, Medicine, and the Future. XVILBERT XV.xI.L,xcE BARTLETT Brampton, Ont. Medicine, Baseball I, Meds. Rugby II, III, IV, V, VI, Manager Rugby Team VI. C. M. BASTEDO Moose Jaw, Sask. MEDICINE ANNA B. BE.xT'1'IE Guelph, Ont. J. C. BENNETT Edmonton, Alta. FREDERICK NoRM.xN I3l,.XCKWEl.I. Lindsay, Ont. Medicine, Alpha Kappa Kappa, VVater Polo II, III, IV, V, MINI" Holder IV, Daffydil II, IV, V, VI, Victoria Symphony Orchestra I, II, III. firEORGE Mrunocx Buns QOKNIIJ Toronto, Ont. M URRAY II,xRoi.n Boox QAOAD Toronto, Ont. Ellen Mickle Fellowship, 1931. DoRoTHY IIILDRED BORSOOK KACIUED Toronto, Ont. Medicine. JOHN BREBNER Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Library Committee, Board of Stewards. Eighty-jizie D, ,K j. II. I.. IIRENNAN Dunnville, Ont II.xROI,O Rox' BRILLINGER tB.A.D Toronto, Ont . Oshawa High School, Interfaculty Hockey Biological and Medical Sciences, Arts at Vic- toria College. CH.xRI,Es BRI'CE BROWN IB.Sc.l Clark's Harbor, N. S B.Sc. University of Alberta '27, U. of T Rugger V, VI, Meds. Rugby V, VI. XV. F. IIRONVN St. Mary's, Ont. j.xMEs ALAN BULL ICIFXI Weston, Ont. Medicine, Meds. Rugby I, ll, III, IV, V, VI, U. of Fl. Lacrosse Ill, IV, V, U. of T. Rugger VI, Class President VI. IJDRNIQ ANDY C.eXI.DVVELI. Toronto, Ont. Medicine. GIQOROE IRWIN PHILIP C.xMPIIEI.L Toronto, Ont. Born Ilrand Valley, Ont., Educated, Grand Valley and NVoodstock Baptist College, Activities-Hockey, Baseball, Track, Med. Iixecutive ll, Ill, Med. At Home Com- mittee Il. liz'gl1ly-six P.xI.MER SKEFFINGTON CARSON Dundalk, Ont. JAMES GORDON COCK CQFPEJ I, ll, III, IV, V, Interfaculty Rugby I, II, III, IV, 'lnterfaculty Basketball I, III, Manager Jr. Meds. Interfaculty Basketball, Champions II, Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball Champions IV, Senior Inter- collegiate Basketball V, University First Colours. FRANCIS VINCENT COSENTINO Baseball 1927-'28, Squash 1929, Secretary- Treasurer of Fratellanza 1928, President of Fratellanza 1930. BERTRAM HARRY' CRAGG COKNIIJ Peterborough, Ont. CTII,xRI,Es LANE CRANG QCIUXD Edmonton, Alberta B.Sc., Alberta, 1927, Intercollegiate British Rugby VI, Third "T" VI. j,xMEs SIMPSON CULL, B.A. CAKKJ Vancouver, BC. Medicine, University of BC. 1922-'26, In- terests-Music, Photography, Surgery. MEDICINE - , f N...,.. " ' ' E :xg I ,V t .1 U ' ----f even fr Jeff-ffvff-ma. Ill! ' , N .4 .f' E if P A m I A"' 5 -2 ,Q ,f 1 , Q 6 D Y Ji: ,,, ,.4x ilfhzg-x 1 L 1. I gt ,. V Q1 'F , I A, '- ,. .V J 0 , ...N N I , -f V W. , ' ' ' '. n ,Q 4 , , " 'I ' ' M U gf A f. RN, ,, -gg ,ie ' , .. ,, ' 1 f . . 1' l 1 , 5 , . X ': f , V , A XX I Q in 5 f 2 , L , , V, 1 etc- , .. - " ' l i? , .f.. . , K . K . ff N17 ' xxx I V- I " I: M' ,, - -- - Tin f I , i f " I 1 1 5 , KN, , . . , ,.,, 'I 31 c I ' . 1 t Nt- 5.5 I J K , T1 WN -I I ,U ' 4, " 'i f. . 1 as , it . vi.. c . . f 1 M .. I L- fi si K' ' N - I ' .1,V 5 ' iw., li' "' i 1-IT11 I' .., , i JE I 'I ' ' I TV' E' " , , . . ' .V,, ' f ,ff-E I , g 1 , ., 5 , c I Rox' W.x'rsoN Ct'1.rER Waterford, Ont. Straight Medicine. I2ow,xRn I-I.xRx'Ex' DIINIEY Toronto, Ont. A. M. IJoYl,E Toronto, Ont. Ont. JOHN HIXRRY FEES KIDAQJ Peterborough, Meds. Rugby I, II, III, IV, V: Year President II: Historical Club. CI,,xRENcE CHARLES EVANS, BA. Sudbury, Ont. B. S M. '28 tU.C. I, II: Trinity III, IVJ. ARCHIE FINE UIJAE., AOAI Toronto, Ont. Fi. X M. '23-'27: M.A. 1928. IQENNETH I. FREEMAN Toronto, Ont. Squash II, III, IV, V, VI: Interestsf-Iudaism: Medicine: Theatre: Fine".-Xrts: Squash. Ri-xNDoLPH I. G1BEoNs, BA. CAOAI Toronto, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences 2T?5: St. MichaeI's College: "M" Sr. Meds. Rugby IV, V, VI. MEDICINE R XI'II.Xl'.I, Rtnmoiafn CitII,lIIENIII?Rt'l tII.:XfI1I Toronto, tlnt. Meds. Ilaslcetliall I, II, III, IV, V: Interfac- ulty Ilasketlmall Cihainpioneliip III: Iinglish Rnglmy I, II, III, IV, V, VI: President' Ifng- Iish Ruglwy tilnlm IV: Captain Iingliwh Rngliy tilulm V: Intercollegiate Iinglish Rnglwy t Iianipionslnp I, II. XVILIVRIIJ tlOI.IlSTI?IN Ilznnilton, Ont. Ixcic CI!.XII.XNI tIr1Ilia,Unt. IMII,I,IAlN'I TnoM,xs GR xN'r Ottawa Ont. V Richardson Fellow HI27: twaniera t'lnIi, Keni- dence. I5oN.ixI,D Ross GUNN Toronto, Ont. Intercollegiate Gymnastics I, II, III, IV: Firat "T": Intercollegiate Swinnning III: Interfaculty Gymnastics I, II, III, IV: Interfaculty Swimming I, II, III, IV, V, VI: Sec.-Treas., Ritle .Xssociation II : Sec.-Treas., Medical Athletic Association IV: Chief tlverseer ot Stadinni Ushers VI: I,ihrary Fonnnittee III: Ilall Vonnnittee IV, V. EIAAQIIIX-SFZIPIZ out K.. L 'HUM 5-4 Wm 'XJ' I'IliC'TOR C. I'I.XI,l,, BA. Guelph, Ont. InterestseVaried and Variable. XVILLIAM NELSON H,xRnM.xN UIJXD Hamilton, Ont. Medicine. KI.Xl.COI.M L.xMoNT HARLEY UPTB Hamilton, Ont. junior Rugby I, Senior Rugby CO R.F.U.j II, Senior Hockey tlntercoll. Champsl II, Senior Hockey III, IV, V, VI, Senior Inter collegiate II, III, IV, Senior O.H.A. Cham pions IV, V, Secretary, Intercollegiate Hockey Union IV, President, U. of T. Hockey Association IV. fiIEORGE IQENT IIARRISON Meds. 3'I'1, Kappa Alpha Society tFraternityJ, Med. Swimming IV. IPLORENCIE H.xsL,xM Saskatoon, Sask. B.Sc., Sask., '27, Swimming IV, V, VI, Pres., M.XV.A.A. VI, Sec'y, 3T1 VI. li. M. Il.xwK1Nc1s Galt, Ont. GEORGE ARNOLD HENRY KQKXIU Wlarkworth, Ont HERBERT HARoLp HETHER1NGToN ' XVingham, Ont Medicine, North House V, VI. DUDLEY A. HILL C.O.T.C. I, VI, Lieut. III, Capt. V: St Michael's Hospital VI, Interests-Medicine Music, Militia, Antipathy-NVork. DANA R. IIILLERY QCIJXH Seattle, Wash General Course '22, U.C. VVater Polo, Medi cine-Track I, II, Class Vice-President IV. CECIL M. HOFFMAN, B.A. Biological and Medical Sciences tVictoriaD. SAMUEL HURWITZ Toronto, Ont Phi Delta Epsilon, Baseball 1925-'26-'27-'23 Interfaculty Basketball Champions 1926 Intercollegiate Basketball Champions 1927 '28, ARCHIE DUNCAN IRVINE CGKNP, AOAJ Dalkeith, Ont B.A. McMaster University '26, Medicine 3Tl liiglzty-eiglll MEDICINF B4 -4-J 15205 mf? Gia ARTIIIYR' NEWTON j.xcIcsoN CNENI St. Thomas, Gut NIELVIN EIJXVIN KIJIQNIIL Linwood, Ont . Elmira High School, 1020-'25. Medicine, Meds. Rugby, Basketball, Track, IIndergraduate-journal Staff. IMSII. IJoUcsI..xs BAILEY I.,xx'ToN Toronto, Ont S, ,Inms ICIJIQEI Toronto, Ont. ' W1I.I.I.mI IIORDON ,IoIINs'IoN IQIOPI Medicine '31, THoM,xS FIQEDERWK KEI-I-Y Norwood, Ont DoN.xI.D IXfI.xcIc.xY IQING CAKKI NVood5toclc, Ont. joux SIBLEI' IQITCHING, ISA. Nanticoke, Ont I3, N M. Course '28, Sketch Club II, III, IV S.A.C. V. Tnoxms Gnoieon KNowI.ToN UIDPEJ -' Toronto, Ont. Meds. Rugby I, II, III, IV, Medical "M" Holder. STACY P,xNCo.xsT KoENEIxI,tNN UIPPEI Collingswood, New Jersey Collingswood High School, University of Pennsylvania tB.A.J, Rowing II, Squash V. MEDICINE v junior Meds. llockey I, II, III, Meds. Rugby II, V, Intermediate Rugby III, IV. josmfn I,Iow.xIeD LED UIDXI I-Iamilton, Ont. Stringed Instrument Club I, II, III, Execu- tive II, III, Intercollegiate Fencing IV, V, VI, I3. XV. F. Executive V, VI, Daffydil V, VI, Executive VI. JAMES WII.IsIcIzroIzcIz I,IvINosToN Toronto, Ont -IAIVIIES EDWIN I-oNG KIPPED Toronto, Ont. President III Year, President, Med. Ath. Soc. VI, Ilniversity First Colours, Bronze "T" and Award of Merit, Intermediate Rugby I' 1 Sen. Intercollegiate Rugby II, III, IV, V, Sen. Intercollegiate Rugby Champ. III, Interfaculty XVrestling I, II, Iuterfaculty Rugby III, VI, Daffydill I, II, III, IV, V. Eligllfj'-111.718 B4 l.I'IcE ARTHUR I.OREE CCIDXD Guelph, Ont. IVIALCOLM SHEFFIELD MACLEAN Medicine, Honours II, Interested in Social St, Catharines, Ont. and Sporting Events. Faculty of Medicine. A THOMAS ALEXANDER I.UCAs Sarnia, Ont. CLAFENCE MACMII-LAN, 13-A- Biological and Medical Sciences. JOHN WALLACE MCCUTCHEON CQIDXD Toronto, Ont JOHN MILLER MACMILLAN KAKEJ GECJRGE COULSON IVICCIARRY COAXD Niagara Falls, IQENNETH BEACH INIACIYIENZIE CKED Hamilton, Medicine, Meds' Rowing I, Baseball II, Wrestling II, III, Water Polo II, Rugby IV, V. R. G. IVIACICENZIE Cooksville, JOHN ARCHIBALD MCLEAN CCIDKIIJ U. of B. C. Arts '27, U. of Alta. Med Med. Rugby V, VI, Rugger V, VI. Ont. Ont. III III Ont '31 Rochester, N. Y. Junior Meds. Rugby II, III, Senior Meds. Rugby IV, V, Interfaculty Soccer I, II, III, Interfaculty Basketball II, III, IV, Presi- dent, Interfraternity Council '28-'29, Class Treasurer VI, Daffydil III, IV, V. GEORGE ALFRED MCNAUGHTON GIJXD Toronto, Ont. Medicine. H. E. MANNING Oshawa, Ont. LOUIS MARKOWITZ Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Squash V, VI, Life-Saving II, Chess IV, V, VI, Interests-Music, Research. Ninellv MEDICINE I U? -Off' ' Axel-'-cf-T-'-wfp-'-1' Me" .M ' of FACE?-Rel as or wr . A "1 14. ' . tg mp, X . - 1.1. K 3 xxx ii .433 xii ,X V E f N . . . . 4, . QQ, gh Y , 5. , if al I - : --,1" I - " I Iva . I I' I L A I . . , r . - VVWW - ,ft " . , I 'fri " M" gi S lf-f""'ITT,, I A , A Ml . I 4 Eix al W. P. IXIARSHALI. Belleville, Ont. J. RIIssEI.L E. lVloRGAN CSXJ Toronto, Ont. WILLIAM JOHN BARKER IYIAXWELL CCIDPEJ Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Rugby I, Manager Meds. Rugby III, Daffydil Orchestra II, III, IV, V, VI. Athletic Rep. I. JAMES HARRIsoN IVIILLER Toronto, Ont. WILLIAM ALLAN IVIONKHOUSE OPTJ Canadian Junior Intercollegiate Rugby, Champs I, Captain, Varsity Intermediates II, Senior O.R.F.U. Rugby III, V, VI, Medical Athletic Society Executive III, House Committee, Hart House IV, Sport- ing Editor, Torontonensis IV, First Colours. GABRIEL ARTHUR MONTEMURRO North Bay, Ont. Medicine, Med. Athletic Society I, Student Administrative Council II, U. of T. Junior Rugby I, Senior O.R.F.U. II, III, Manager Senior O.R.F.U. V. NORMAN IEOVELL IVIURRAY COAXJ Medicine, Class Treasurer I, Class President II, S.A.C. Rep. III, Hart House Library Committee II, Meds.Rugby II, III, Meds. Basketball I, II, III, Daffydill I, IV, V, SV M. 8 S.C.M. M. J. NEWMAN F. S. IXIISHIKANVA JOHN ALBERT PENNER ALLAN DOUGLAS POLLOCK Billiards Committee VI. GILBERT CAMERON POST Windsor, Ont. Toronto, Ont. Detroit, Mich. VVhitney, Ont. McC1ill University 1921-'26, Entered 3T1 1930. MEDICINE Ninety-one B4 KENNETH EWART PRATT qfbxy Medicine Hat, Alberta BA., University of Alberta, 1927, Intermed- iate British Rugby V, VI. CLARENCE R. RAPP CKIDXJ Toronto, Ont- He attended Model School and U.T.S. and was on Track Rugby and Rifle Teams, Entered Medicine with 3T1, jr. Med. Rugby II, III, Sr. Med. Rugby IV, Sr. Med. Hockey V. PAUL MELBOURNE READ Oakville, Ont. Medicine, Daffydil Committee IV, V, VI. RALPH BALDWIN ROBINSON KKAJ Toronto, Ont. General Course '22, U.C. Hockey Intermed- iate Rugby, Medicine Hockey I, II, III, O.R.F.U. Seniors I, II, III, Year Athletic Representative II, Interfaculty Squash Championship III, Captain, Squash Team IV, Squash Committee I, II, III. JOHN BERNARD ROCKMAN CSAMD CAQAU Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Honour Standing II, V, Alpha Omega Alpha, Honour Medical Society VI. NATHAN ROSENHERG UIPAEJ Senior Basketball '30-Til. Ninety-two LOUIS Ross Toronto, Ont. Medicine. 5 BARNET RALPH SAKLER UIDAED Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Jr. Med. Basketball, Sifton Cup Champions II, Intercollegiate Basketball Champs III, IV, V, VI. THOMAS RALPH SARGEANT, B.A. CNENJ Orillia, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences CVic. '28D, House Committee, Vic. IV, Meds. IV, V, VI, Board of Stewards VI, Medical Year Vice-President III, Year President IV, Vice-President Rowing Club V, Interfac. Water Polo III, IV, Interfaculty Rowing III, IV, V, Varsity Rowing 150 lb. Crew, Vic. IV, Meds. IV, Senior Rowing Inter- collegiate Champions V. MICHAEL ANTHONY SCANDIFFIO Toronto, Ont. Fratellanza Soc., Medicine, "M" Holder IV, junior and Senior Meds. Rugby III, IV, V, VI, Newman Hall III, Other Interests- Hockey, Wrestling. HAROLD SCHEFF Toronto, Ont ALEXANDER GALE SHAW CNENJ Wallaceburg, Ont. Interfaculty Rugby I, II, III, IV, Daffydil II III, IV, V, Committee VI. I MEDICINE 4 vt 4 .MWA icy B4 My W 4515 CHARLES D.xwsoN SHORTT CCIDPZIJ Belleville, Ont. Toronto Harbord C.I., Interfaculty Vtfater Polo I, II, III, IV, V, Manager III, IV, Interfaculty Harrier II, III, Interfaculty Basketball II, III, IV, City League Water Polo IV, V, Intercollegiate lfVater Polo, Champions V, Senior Manager VVater Polo and Swimming V, "M" and "2nd T", President, U. of T. Swimming Club VI, Class Executive III. P. G. SHUMAN Toronto, Ont. DONALD BELL SMITH CCIDPEJ Toronto, Ont. S.A.C. Rep. II, Manager, junior Meds. Bas- ketball III, Daffydil Representative II, III IV, Chairman, Daffydil Committee,V, Busi- ness Manager of Epistaxis VI, Macdonald- Cartier Club, Historical Club. v IRWIN SMITH 'I Toronto, Ont Medicine, Alpha Omega Alpha Honour Medi- cal Fraternity CIQQQD. COLEMAN BERNARD SOLURSH CEAMJ KAIZAJ Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Honour Standing II, III, V, RifIe Shooting, Intercollegiate, Interfaculty, Al- pha Omega Alpha Honour Medical Fratern- ity VI. MEDICINE BALFOUR BEVERLY SP.xRks LCIDPEJ Toronto, Ont. Year President I, Year Treasurer II, Varsity Lacrosse Team I, II, III, IV, V, President, Lacrosse Club VI, First "T" Holder. GEORGE RANDOLFE SPARRONV QAKEJ Toronto, Ont. Medicine, Intercollegiate Track Team I, II, III, IV, V, Interfaculty Track I, II, III, IV, V, junior Meds. Baseball and Hockey I II, Captain III, First "T" II. 1 JACK HAMEL STILEs Sutton West, Ont. CHARLES GEORGE STOGDILL QNZINJ Toronto, Ont. B.A. '25, M.A. iII Psychology '27, Manager, Senior Meds Rugby V, Editor-in-Chief University of Toronto Medical Journal VI. XVILLIAM DIAMOND SWEET Toronto, Ont. Medicine. HIXROLD NORMAN T.-XUBE QZIAMJ Toronto, Ont. AOA. V, VI, Secretary-Treasurer, AOA. VI, Honours throughout Course. JOSEPH CECIL THOMAS M.A. 1928, AOA. 1929. .Virzefy-three B4 KAN lu, ,K S'1'L7.xRT ALLAN THOMSON Hamilton, Ont. Medicine, Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fraternity VI, Class Vice-President IV, Class President Vg Senior Med. At Home Committee V, Kappa Sigma. IDOROTHY ELQIN TOWLE, BA. Toronto, Ont Biological and Medical Sciences, U.C., 1928. DOUGLAS HARTWELL VAREY CAXAJ Brantford, Ont. WILLIAM GORDON XVEST Atwood, Ont. Knox College I, VI, House Doctor V' ' 9 , VI First "T", Interfaculty Hockey I, II, III, Interfaculty Soccer I, VI, Champions V, VIQ Intercollegiate Soccer II, III, V, VI' Champions V. FREDERICK ROBERT XYILKINSON LKAD Sarnia, Ont. Interfaculty Track I, II, Champions III' v Trinity Basketball II g T.C.A.A.A. Assistant- Treasurer IIIQ Vice-President IV, Inter- collegiate Golf II, III, IV, V, VIQ Cham- pions Ill, IV, V, Captain III, IV. XVILLIAM XVELLAND DICKSON XVILLIAMS qoaxp K. Pembroke, Ont. Meds. Hockey, Daffydil Vg Year Treasurer III, Secretary-Treasurer Medical Society IV. REBA ELLEN WILLITS CAIU Kelowna, B. C. U.C. Ex. '27, Queen's Hall, Vice-President, M.W.U.A. Vg President, M.W.U.A. VI, President, W'omen Students' Administrative Council VI. FRANKLYN OGILVIE WISHART, B.A. QAOAD Paris, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences, U.C. '28' Robert Bruce Bursary '27, Honours. EDWARD IQIMBER VVOODROOFE, B.A. QOKKIIB Annapolis Royal, N.S. Biological and Medical Sciences. ALVIN ROBERT Wooos Lucknow. Ont. Medicine. LYLE LIVINGSTONE NVYSE Toronto, Ont. Medicine. GEORGE WRIGHT YOUNG COKXIIJ Toronto, Ont. Biological and Medical Sciences: Interfaculty Rowing III, IV, V: Class Executive VI. Ninety-four MEDICINI-L APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING To the Graduating Class of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering BY PRo1ficssoR C. H. MITCHELL, C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O., CE., L.L.D., D.ENG. U GRADUATE and leave the University in 1931, to go out into the professional world at this time may not appear encouraging if we are to believe the prevalent talk of depression during the past year. The so-called depression is, however, but temporary and is having only a small effect upon the engineering profession. On the contrary, with the country now slowly recovering and gradually regaining its activities, those of us who are engaged in engineering are realizing that if there has been any lessening in those activities it is but a preparation for an increasing activity in the country's progress. Canada cannot stand still. It must progress. VVith its huge material resources its development will be more and more active as years come. It is a frequently expressed opinion, however, that progress had better be gradual and slow but sure, rather than hurried by intensive periods with their inevitable reactions. So, if this period through which we are now passing is but a flatten- ing of the curve, we may be sure it will shortly start its upward swing again. So I congratulate you upon the leaving the University at this time. You will be out in the world ready for the upward swing which is again just ahead. You are leaving your University too at a time when it is opportune to continue your engineering, or other education, in anticipation of this increasing activity. You can have time to prepare yourselves by studying and acquiring experience during the next few years to the better participate in the renewed activities and the rapidly expanding fields of engineering which are bound to be a most important part of Canada's progress in the next decade. Your comrades left behind you as you go out from the University will watch your progress and look to you to give them a lead along the next stretch ol road. You will soon get to the turn and then you can wave back to them that all looks well ahead. fwizely-six Al'l'Lll2D SCIENCE a s E -f mf ,TYR if . I it tif:-if " N H ,, ,iw Sc 0 , , l...1 .Y 'KI vvi' :A N99 ,1 ii 3- 4 -- - X 't .1- t luct1l1tu0lApDllQd 'f - ' '- A Q 13 -Science . - S ' 35 5,1 ' wlznqineerinq " i, ' 5, , L if-11161 "fi.2iT'i 1950 ll0fT 1951 ,fJtf T1?L.rg. " ,X'f'fS." "i ii: 'Q Class History 3T1 Applied Science EPTEMBER, 1927 saw an influx of some hundred and ninety very meek and very Wild human beings forming the class of 3Tl which was then considered to be the largest since the "lVar Year". Under the able leadership of "Tommy" Vtfilson 3T1 forged a sterling reputation for "throwing" parties, a reputation which has been lived up to in succeeding years. g Our sophomore year opened to find "Dinny" Traynor at the helm capably assisted by Bert Tyson. Under this regime initiations were revised in line style to the enjoyment of all-freshmen included, a distinct and undying "School Spirit" being the outcome of this pleasing ceremony. Jack XYhite lead the junior year successfully through the reversing stresses of optimism and pessimism until we emerged in our final semester to neglect the call of retrospect and view that of prospect intently. Nor have we been idle in University activity. Our ample representation on all teams has Woii for the individuals concerned the appreciation of the year as a whole and the backing of the School in general. To those who come under this category we owe a debt of gratitude for it is through them that others judge our class and come to the conclusion that 3Tl was a Hgood year. APPLIED SCIENCE Nz'11ety-.raven " ' 'Wu '54, BRUCE LEROY ALEXANDER QATAD Toronto, Ont. Mining Engineering. ROBERT JAMIESON ANDERSIITN Orangeville, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics, Junior School Rugby Il, Senior School Rugby Ill, IV, C.O.T.C., A. St B. Cert., Rifle Associa- tion. ANTHONY STAUNTON ARCHER Campbellford, Ont. Chemical Engineering, Trinity House, Varsity Band I, Music Committee III, Secretary IV, Board of Stewards IV, Year Executive Trinity IV, Camera Club. BLAKE REGINALD AWDE Hagersville, Ont. Mining Engineering. jonx ROBINSON BAILLIE CAKEJ Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Intercollegiate Jun- ior Rugby I, Intercollegiate Intermediate Rugby II, III. PERCY HENRY' MERVIN BAKER Moose Jaw, Sask. Electrical Engineering, Radio, Junior School Rugby II. Ninely-eiglzt 1 IJANAYOTI ALLEN BALLACHEY CATAD Brantford, Ont. "School" Track Team, Interfaculty Cham- pions I, III, IV, Intermediate Intercollegiate Track Team, II, III, Senior Intercollegiate Track Team IV, Vice-President Athletic Association II, Secretary-Treasurer Ath- letic Association III, President Athletic Association IV. JAMES CARTWRIGHT BARNES Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. VVILLOUGHBY FREDERICK BAYLAY QB OID Toronto, Ont. Graduate with Honours, Royal Military College, Chemical Engineering. GEORGE EDWIN BEAMENT QKAD Ottawa Ont. Mechanical Engineering. BRUCE C. BLIZZARD Newmarket, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. GEOFFREY LYNN BOONE Toronto, Ont. Civil Engineering, Highway Option, Squash, Baseball, Badminton, Billiards, Football. EVERETT LEE BOWERMAN Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Aeronautics, School Night II, III. APPLIED SCIENCE 7 " """'h S-rf jrxxuas M.xssoN Boro Nelson, B.C. Mechanical Engineering, Honours I, II, III, "School" Crew, Interfaculty Rowing Cham- pions I, Il, IIIQ Varsity First Crewg Inter- collegiate Rowing Champions II, III: Year 'Treasurer III, Chairman Mechanical Club IV. FREDERICK HREMNER, JR. Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineering. ALVIN GIDEON BRENNEMAN Cassel, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Hydraulics, Senior School Rugby III, IV. IIENRY INIILFRED BROUWERS Toronto, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Radio. EDWARD GORDON BRowN San Antonio, Texas Chemical Engineering, Electro-Chemistry, University Rifle Club Ig University Chorus III: Interests-Musicg Swimming. ICENNETH IVICCLELLAND BROWN Bright, Ont. Metallurgical Engineering, Trinity House: Interests-Shooting IU. of T. Rifle Associa- tionjg Lacrosseg Interfaculty Soccer. APPLIED SCIENCE CHARi.Es EDWARD BROWNIQ Espanola, Ont. Electrical Engineering tRacliotelegrapliyj. XVILLIAM DANIEL BRowNl,EE Midlanfl, Ont. Mechanical Engineering q Intercollegiate Nkfrestling III, IV. JOHN BUSSCHER BLYRK QEXQ Toronto, Ont. Metallurgical Engineering, M. X M. Club Rep. I, junior School Baseball I3 Rugby, Junior Intercollegiate Ig O.R.F.U. Seniors II, III, IV. ERNEST LAFONTAINE BURNHAM Millbrook, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. JAMES BUTTERILL Toronto, Ont. Mining Engineering. ROGER H. CLUTE QAACIDJ Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineeringg lr. Hockey I1 Int. Hockey II, III, IV, Charter member of Perpendicular Club. JOHN NEIIAON CURRY Millbanlc, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. Ninety-nine 93-NEW-XI VN IWW. NIIRMAN CLAUDE COXVIE Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics, Senior School Rugby III, IV. ANIDREXV IVIELDRUM CUIT Goderich, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics. EARL RoI3ERT IDAVEY CAAQJD Hamilton, Ont. Metallurgical Engineering tCeramicsI, O.R. F.U. Rugby I, Senior Intercollegiate Rugby II, III, IV, Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball I, Senior Intercollegiate Basket- ball II, III, IV. JAMES DAVIDSON Electrical Engineering, Illumination, Design, junior School Rugby I, II, Senior School Rugby III, Junior School Hockey I, Senior School Hockey III, Swimming Team I, III, M. SI E. Club Executive I. IIIRRY ESLER D.xvIsoN Toronto, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Illumination Design, Camera Club I, Secretary Camera Com- mittee II, School Rowing I, II, III, IV, Varsity Rowing II, III. HERIIER'I' HAMILTON DEWAR Fingal, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Interfaculty Rugby I, II, III, IV. joIIN BALLANCE DOWLER KAXAD Galt, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Hart House Library Committee III, Class Executive IV. One hundred JOHN HOWARD EDNVARD DOYLE Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont. Mining' Engineering, -1Secretary-Treasurer M. ik M. Club III, Chairman M. 8: M. Club IV, House Committee IV, Hart House, Engineering Society Executive IV. IVILLIAM L.xwRAsoN DUTTON Civil Engineering, Treasurer Engineering Society III, First Vice-President, Engineer- ing Society IV, Chairman, Dinner Commit- tee IV, Chairman, At Home Committee IV, Hart House Hall Committee IV, President, East House, U. of T. Residence IV. FREDERICK FRANK DYER Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Class Treasurer Il, Editor of HTransactions" IV, Secretary- Treasurer Mechanical Club IV, Honours I II, III, Boiler Inspection and Insurance Co.- Scholarship III. 7 v VVILLIAM RAYMOND EDMONDS Civil Engineering, Municipal Option. NVILLIAM STANLEY ENRIGIHIT Mechanical Engineering. IVIAURICE IQENNETH EVANS Queensville, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics. APPLIED SCIENCE 'T'-I T-Tl ,Qt t I ---e CIORDON S'rRoNo ITARIS Braclforcl, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Hyclraulics Option. HARRY GIaoRuI2 FIELD Chicago, Ill. Mining Engineering, Intercollegiate Boxing II, III. Moizsox ScARTH FOTHERINGHAM QBOIIJ Mining Engineering. STIQWART CRAIG FOTHERINGHAM Ruthven, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics. McI,I2AN FowI.nR Architectural Club Rep. I, IIIg CIIHIFITIHH IV: Toronto CEORDON I.x'I.E Architecture: Treasurer Brick Co. Prize Illg Engineering Society Executive IV. .IOI-IN NIEL FRANKLIN Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering: Interfaculty Soccer I, II, III, IVQ Intercollegiate British Rugby II: Year President IV. RQ. ibm J .-RK vii, ,Tl-f2J,.o.J.Xf:-I,rR , r ' ,wg I -. QL -. I . XV 15'-4 33 RIQGINALII IVIAYNII: FRI2NcH fivil Engineering. CoRImoN IIoI.MIcS Owns CATAD 'l'oronto, Mining Engineering. Ont. IEARI. XV. IIILCHRIST Toronto, Ont. Mining Engineering. NIoRLI2x' ll. IIILLSON Toronto, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Ratlio OptioII. IIOXVARD RoI,oFF GRAIIF Hanover, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Rarlio Optiong East House Resiclence. ARCHIE IQDNVARD GRAIIAM North Gower, Ont. Electrical Engineering: 'l'lIernIoflynanIics Op- tion. ALBERT I.I-ox'n CZRAHAM Toronto, Ont. Electrical Engineering: 'Iihermorlynamics Op- tion, Wrestling I, ll, Ill, Squash I, IV, 'l'.I.l,'.C.l.I. IV. Il,IIl, APPLIED SCIENCE One lzundred one J, ..,,,, , K..- YEQSEQ ,-" l I QM I ,, ,R , -' , 'A , 'A , Q .A - 1' ' E Q, .Q Q"' 'wt' K ,,, , Vg Q . ,., ,,,, , N . , I lv t gg, ,, . , , R I S: f A - ,. . . 222' I . it ' f 'L ' ' --, A A 1 ' .I X . .Ti n ,KM Y f g l, , fi, ,k,., 5 X, ,Q 1. Y Q k ..:: R. , .:l, an Y -: I , A X f I XT- . V I I ' g A' " . gf, - ' -LX Ph,. . N A ,, .cw L I T ' ' r H I f it f-2 I' O O, . , g I ,z . L --. , . , 5 QQ ITRANK SPENQER CRlINIjX' rrol-Onto, Ont. ROBERT HENRXI PIILLERY TOFOIIIO, Ont. f1,emi,.3l Engineerimi. Electrical Engineeringg Hyilraulics Option, Squash. -, joI-IN DANIEL HAGGART Electrical Engineering: Hydraulics: School Parry Sound, Ont. Soccer I, Il, III, IVg Soccer Club-Secretary I, Manager II, President III, Hockey I, II, Ill, Manager II, School Dinner Committee II. JOHN BRUCE I-IANLY Toronto, Ont. Civil Engineering. ANDREW joIIN IVIANNING IIAZELAND UIDKIID Hong Kong, China. Architecture. 'THOMAS IIENRY Toronto, Ont. Electrical Engineering, Illuminating, Inter- faculty Squash III, IV, ERNEST JACK I'llf'K Toronto, Ont. Mining Engineeringg Interests-Water Polog junior S.P.S. Ig Senior S.P.S. III, Basket- hall, junior S.P.S. I, ll. EVERILL BLACKWELL HORTON Toronto, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. BUFORD WAGONER HULFISH Mechanical Engineering, Originally a Member of 2T1 Class. WILLIAM MAcKINTosH HLITCHEON Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineeringg Baskethallg Junior Varsity lg Interfaculty I, II, III, IV. IJONALD BRUCE IRELAND Strathroy, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Hyrlraulicsg Basket- hall I, II, III, Iv. RICHARD ARNOLD IRWIN CCIDAOJ Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineering, School Rowing Ill IVQ University Rowing 150 lb. Crew III. Y ROBERT JOHN IsAAcs Thornhury, Ont. Mining Engineering. One hundred twn APPLIED SCIENCE EDGAR JACKSON Chemical Engineering. GEORGE XVILSON j,xcOE1 UFKED Toronto, Mechanical Engineering. VOOT JAN?-EN Chemical Engineering. KENNETH JOHN JOYNER New York City, Mechanical Engineering. LAWRENCE A. KAY Toronto, Civil Engineeringg Municipal Option. llURRAY SEVIXVRIGHT KERNIOIIAN Toronto, Chemical Engineering. FILINK LAMETON Guelph, Electrical Engineering, Radio Option. llracehrirlge, Galt, -9-. ,nn-N 025. Ki T7 Ont Ont. Ont NX Ont Ont Ont. STANTON C. D. LAXVSUN Leasirle, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, .-Xt llome Commit- tee I: School Night ll. LLOYD HARCOIIRT LEE Electrical Engineering, Hyclraulicsg Born in Toronto, April 15, 1907, Went to llowaril Park Public School and Parkrlale Collegiate lnstitute before coming to School. slklkllifi SIYTIIERLAND l.ITTLE tBOlTD Vllooclstock, Ont. Department Of Metallurgy, Ceramic Engineer- ing. RICIfI.xRn XVATSON LIINOY KAXAJ Paris, Ont Chemical Engineering. XVILLIAM HARIZX' M.xcARTNEx' Ottawa, Ont Chemical Engineering. EVAN IEIAMILTON MCLEAN Picton, Ont Civil Engineering, Municipal Option. APPLIED SCIENCE One hmzdred' three -A R1 ,--l' tlEoRoE EDWARD IVIACLEAN Ottawa, Ont. Chemical Engineering. .XRcH1EALD BRODIE MAcPHERsoN Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineering, Curator, Chemical Club I, Camera Club II, III, IV, Year Treasurer IV. IIARRY FRANCIS IXICEADDEN Peterborough, Ont. Chemical Engineering. Mnxoo PARK MCKAY Bracebridge, Ont. Mechanical Engineering. JOHN ALEXANDER MCLAREN Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineering. GERALD I-IENDERsoN MCVEAN QCIDAOJ Nlechanical Engineering, Year Executive I, Presiclent II, Chairman, Junior School-ab Ilome Il, School-at-Home Committee II, III, Mulock Cup Champions III, Spalding Cup Champions II, School Dinner Com- mittee II, III, S.A.C. II, III, School Nite Committee III, Seconrl Vice-President Eng. Society III. One lzzmrlrezl four 1, ,,g,, ,V Us S-.K x FERNAND A. MASSE Sault Ste. Marie, Ont Chemical Engineering III, IV, Interfaculty Vlfrestling. A ii MAXWELL CHARLES GORDON MEIGHEN CATJ R.M.C. Graduate Metallurgical Engineering Tennis tlntercollegiatel III. IQENNETH ONVEN MEL1cK Dunnville, Ont Architecture, Arch. Club Rep. II, Vice- Chairman, Arch. Club IV. MALCOLM VVALTER MERCER Toronto, Ont Chemical Engineering, junior School Basket- ball I, II, Senior School Basketball III, IV EDWARD JOHN MITCHELL Guelph, Ont Architecture, Toronto Brick Co. Prize I Third Year. IQARL STANGER MoESER Civil Engineering, Railway Option. EVERETT WILDERT MONTGOMERY North Gower, Ont. Mechanical Engineering, Senior School Hock- ey III, Senior School Rugby IV. APPLIED SCIENCE v EST' 'ttf' W Qu RoRiaRT Mooiwm' Kincardine, Ont. lflectrical Iingineeringg Hydraulics Option. Wn,I.1.xM AIITRPAY Nicnorson Toronto, Ont. Kleclianical Engineering: Interests-Aviation3 and Automoliile Industries, II Year Pass Arts at Vic. '26, CIEORGE EDWARD OLDHAM Toronto, Ont. Chemical Engineering. IDKDITQIMXS W. OVEREND Toronto, Ont. ClieinicalAOption Industrial Petroleum and Gasoline, Camera Club II, III, IV. Second Portraits II. Il.xRo1,n Wn,i.1.xM Owims Owen Sound, Ont. Chemical Engineering, Interests-Autonitr liile Engines. ALBERT P.xs'1'rfRNAK til-XMI Toronto, Ont Mechanical Engineering. FREDERICK CQORDON l'Ie'rRRs Toronto, Ont Chemical Engineering: Camera Cluli ll, lll. XPPLIICIJ SFIICNCIC ERNEST ALBERT PIIIl.l.Il'S Vancouver, Rt. Civil Engineering, Municipal Option, South House. jmtics Giaoietaic IIIERDON tflilillj Toronto, Ont. Mining Engineering, Intercollegiate Swint- ming II, III, School ltllater Polo l, ll, lll. JAMES PoPPt.1zToN Haileylwury, Ont. Electrical Engineeringg Hydraulics. HARRIS POPPLEWELI. CNIITJ Brantford, Ont. Electrical Iingineeringg Hydraulics, Academic Honours IIQ Senior School Rowing IV: University Tac-weight Rowing lfigltt Ill tSummerlg Interested in lllusicg REV. B. PUDDY CEAICD Toronto, Ont. Meclianical Engineering, InterestseAccount- ing, Internal Comlwustion Researclig .Xili- leticg' Social. DoN.xLn JOHN REED Toronto, Ont. .'xI't'l'Ill6t'lllI'6Q Arch. Clulw Rep. III, Mathers X Haldenlmy Prize IIIg Toronto llrick Co. Prize Illg Tantlem Bicycle IV. Une' lI1HIlfI'PIf ,fire i?l"T"'l-J QE nwuum laxrxt' Rlcimoxn LBIPJ .-Xrvliitertiireg SPS. Rep. Menorah Society lll, lYg Ontario Assoviation of Architects' Scholarship ll. t iaoizoic lfiuxcis RISHOR KEXJ Peterlmorough, Ont. Vheinical lingineering. XYlI,I.l.XM Iiuxiasi' RI'T'l'liR Toronto, Ont. Cheinival lingineering. Roniani' Niawrox Si+:xsMI'l'n Cll1illllHI11,0llf. Nlining lfngineering. I lxo slxron XY.XI,IJICM.XR SIIEARIQ Port Arthur, Ont. Kler'liunic'al lingineeringg ,lunior Svhool Rugby ll. I ous Simian Toronto, Ont. ,Xrvhiterlureg Victoria Vollege Orvhestra lg Ifourth Year Rep. Arrh. iflulw IV, Specialty V feSrl1ool Vartoonistg Interestsfgwinnning5 Nl uwiv. Um' 11 nmlrerl xzfx' josnvn ALAN Siizimvxx Toronto, Ont. Electrical lingineerinngg Radio. NoRm.xN Lnoxrxlzn SMITH KATJ Stratford, Ont. Chemical Engineeringg lnterfaculty Rugby lg ll. of T. llockey junior ll: Intermediate Ill. Dot'cs1,rxs XYIMAN STEVENS Toronto, Ont. Chemival Engineering. jxmias A1.EX.xNoIiR S'rEviaNsoN CAXAD Toronto, Ont. Cheinical Engineering. hlnliis WARD STILHS Stirling, Ont. lilectrical Engineering: Radio Optiong South llouse. Roniziu' I,1,ox'o S'1'RoNo Perth, Ont. C'heniit'al Engineering. APPLIED SCIENCF X 2+ A . I r I I iii - .x . , , Iivtwx W1+:st,tax' Swttxlate 'linrcnitn, Unt. Iimivxn .Xxitzimsic Yuiixies Port .Xi'tIiur, tint. Iilectrivul IQIIQIIIGQYIIIQQIIIIICTINOKIYIIQIINICSQ Sen- Iilevtriiwil Iiugineeringg IlierniofIynzuuivs Up- icu' SUINJUI Rugby III, IV: Iuuim' Svliool tion, South House. I3glsCImII I, II. Iimxixkn NIcx'11,l,12 Winn Tnmntn, tint. -Iixxxtas XYIQSLI-ix' I':YIiRIC'l"l' 'I'u1m.xs CKRTI Ilepnrtinent of Mining. CILIIIIIWITCIIIIUYKI, Ont. Ifietwtritqil Iingineeringg Ilyclruulu-s. MAx,r,I,HEw XYARD 1Lrmlge-mver-Sumls, Iizlmlgy ling. XY- IIVVV IIIFIIINIIWIN ICIIIIA-I IfIevt1'ivuI Ifiiginceriugg Railing IIIICFIALIVIIIIY SI.fllIIlZlI'Il1CS, Ont. Sonnet' I, II tC'z1pt.I, III, IX' tC'npt.J. Minilltl IQIIEQIIIQQVIIISI- Intercollegiate Sovver II, III IIIIIXIIIIIPIUIISI IY3 XVIII' Meinorinl St'I10IilI'SIlIIJS I, II, III: .AxR'l'Hl'R AI. 'I'lcQ1i1c1' Ilnniiltnn, Ont. Iinptie St-lioIn1'sIiip Ig Ilnrvey .Xggett flieiuival Iingineering. Klentoriul Svliolursltip II3 jenkins Bros, Srltolzusliip III. A.I.I3ER'I' Iiminxn Tymx Wiartnn, Ont. NIIHIIIQ I'3'1gI'19e1'I'1kZ3 Iwesiflemi I'3'I5fI"eefI'W IfuixN1u,1N XYII.I.IiXftI Wixlexlcu 'l'IinrnltI, Uni. Souietyg Engineering Soviety Svltolnrsliip c'iVil l,1ngineel.iHg: Munivilml Ummm, IYQ IJFES-IIICIII, North House Vniversity I Resiileitce IYQ Yice-Presiclent Klnmlonulcl- umicld Club IU' Iv: Vive-l,reSMeme, Iellfiutzlalrr I,iQuN,xR1m XX'.x'r'ra Tornnln, tint. Bluvllil Vlub I: Imenmollegium Light- llepnrliuent ut NICIilIIllI'gYQcIE'l'Llll1It' Ifngincer- Ilenvyweiglit XYrestIing Ciluuupion II, Inter- mg' fnvulty Henvyweiglit Boxing IIIIZIIIIIJIOH III, Iiitertliviilty Light-IIenvyweiglit Boxing XYII.I.I.XNI lltfzvtatut-Lx' Wtansrtalz 'IIm'unt0, tint. CIIIQIIIIIIIUII II. Civil Ifugineeriug. Al'l'I.IElJ SCIENCE Une lzzmdrezl .vewen xxx '73 cw R ISIAVOOD VERNON WHITE Bracebridge, Ont. RoIsERT OLIVER XVILLIS Seaforth, Ont Chemical Engineering. Chemical Engineering. joHN R. VVHITE KATU London, Ont. Mechanical Engineeringg Rugby-VVestern University I, Varsity Senior Intercollegiate II, III, IVQ BasketballMVarsity juniors I, Intermediates II, Vice-President Basketball Club IIIg President IV: Secretary Engineer- ing Society Ilg Year President III, Athletic Directorate IV, House Committee IV. LESLIE VICTOR VVHITON IATD Niagara Falls, Ont. Metallurgical Engineering. .3xI,I"RED R. WILLIAMS Toronto, Ont. Aeronautical Engineering, IVIechanical En- gineeringg Commissioned Lieutenant, -f-- 1 . C,O.I.C.. II3 Captain III, IV. RIcH,xRIx CHALKLEI' WILLIIxMsoN NDAD? Toronto, Ont. Varsity junior Rugby Ig Manager Junior School Rugby II, junior School Dance Committee I, Ilg At-Home Committee III, IV. Une lzznnlrefl eight ALAN LowERx' XVILSON IOKIIJ Toronto, Ont Electrical Engineering, Radio Telegraphy. CHARLES YVILLIAM YVOODGER Toronto, Ont Chemical Engineering. RUPERT FRANK XVRIGHT CATAD Toronto, Ont Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics. JOHN XVARDLAVV YOITNG Galt, Ont Electrical Engineering, Hydraulics, WILFRID ZIEMAN Guelph, Ont Mining Engineering 3T0g Junior Varsity Rug by Ig School Rugby II, III, IVQ Bolivia South America, '28-'29. APPLIED SCIENCI' DENTISTRY To the Graduating Class in Dentistry By PROFESSOR W. SECCOMBE. D.D.S. EMBERS of the graduating class this year will be called upon to face unusually dis- turbed Conditions both in Canada and throughout the world. There is no occasion for discouragement but un- doubtedly the situation is such as to challenge the sterling qualities and best judgment of every graduate. lt is my hope that your university training has prepared you to meet your difficulties with courage and has given you such insight into the fundamental principles of living as will enable you to vitally and sympathetically relate yourselves to the community in, which you will practice. During the inevitable period of adjustment it is well for everyone to face realities, live within one's income and take joy in the knowledge of a service well rendered, in the alleviation of pain and improved health conditions of the people. You have been trained to bring a research attitude to your problems in dentistry. New facts are thus dis- covered and placed along side of old for evaluation and revaluation. Knowledge is increased through our new conceptions of truth or the discovery of old truth in new relations. Research is not a purely modern development. Over three hundred years ago that great English philosopher, Francis Bacon, advised the universities to "allot subjects and problems among themselves and co-operate both in research and in publication." Bacon reminded universities that men had been seeking truth and exploring the paths of science for thousands of years, and urged that the methods of research be improved that greater progress might result. The impelling search for truth in these modern days is in no essential different to the age-old quest of our forefathers. Nothing could be of more value than that you carry into your lives this spirit of research and apply it to all your activities. So long as this adven- turous spirit of discovery exists one truly lives and progresses. This broader conception of research places upon every man an obligation to make his own contribution to the discovery of truth. There are fine spiritual qualities in such an attitude. Research cannot live with make-believe or sham. It develops an innate honesty, an open- mindedness and a moral courage to follow where truth may lead. You have your youth with all its optimism and virile strength to meet the diH:1culties and problems of this challenging time. Your progress will be followed with interest by your Alma Mater and with special interest by the members of this lfaculty. Une 1211 DENTIS1 RY -I J U Ev-" ... .' , ...F " W F' '-FL ,'-J '-'H fV'f'f'RfJ"-V'-tJ-I"-"R .grey I , L 4... I ' K. ,-x km ,il Ti Q.. N , " , I I f I if? V, -,N 1, x . X Q, L: , NN' h V , 4 a. b W If it ' in " ' I Y 1 I 'ij zz . if I Q ' ' tv . " I 4 .4 . I .I "" W1 V .K , 1 I .. g , ,.. xl. A ,X , ,:,, .V fiiifff , tsififf 8 ' is , . 4, ' I . L X N ,- ' b I 9' N . I s 22' " li ' I "'Q t El.. . we E- . in . R ' ,X 5 Y, """'A i ea, . l,-""T igxx 5 .xg ff xx ssxtxi jonx j.xx1Es ARMs'rRoNo CAXAJ Blelfort, Sask. President III year, Noctem Cuckoo II, III, IV, V, Dentantics II, IV, V, Baseball I, II, III, IV, V, Hockey I, II, III, Soccer I, II, III, Noctem Cuckoo Representative II, V, Dentantics Representative II, V, Baseball Representative I, II, III, "D" Holder. LESLIE WEvM.xRk BACKUS- CXIIQJ Smiths Fall, Ont. Dentistry, Interfaculty Baseball II, III, IV, V. GEoRoE XV1Ll-1.xM B.xitRE'1"r 011523 Ottawa, Ont. Faculty of Dentistry, South House, U. of T., ALLAN ABE Broom lVinnipeg, Man. HXYICIIDITOSI Ist year University of Klanitolma, completed Course at University-Iof Toronto, Interests -Dramatics, Music, III, IV, V. Nomrxx I-Eo BONNELI. IENIKIDQ Toronto, Ont. Dentistry, Interests-Music, Dramatics. DENTISTRY IIUGII ALEXANDER Box Carleton Place, Ont. Dentistry, Baseball II, R.DS. III, Soccer III. L1Ncol.N lxcon llnonxrxx Guelph, Ont. Interfaculty llasketlmall Il, Rugby III, IV, liaseliall III, IV. CLIFFORD XV,xL1-.xcE l3tfkNE'r't Toronto, Ont. Dentistry, XVrestling I, II, 123 Ili. Faculty Champion III. D.xRRE1,t. A. C.XMl'I5IiI.L Windsor, Ont. Dentistry, Intercollegiate Gymnasium Team I, II, III, Intercollegiate XVrestIing IV, Vice- President, Intercollegiate Gymnastic Ilnion III, Interfaculty Baseball I, II, III, IV, Interfaculty Ifootlmall IV, V, llart llouse Music Committee V, Dental Dramatics I, II, III, IV, V. Rowman I-1.ox'D CL.xx'ToN Riverside, Ont. H.xRoi.U C,xMPnE1.1. Conrux KAXAJ Rosetown, Sask. Dentistry, SCA. Representative II, III, Baseball Manager III, IV. One' eleven -. I A '. i I IJ ' 1.2 1 sf- , .. N 2 'QA r 5 'E I . if KQFW Ld LESLIE JAMEs CONN IEXIKIDJ Wolseley, Sask. Basketball and Baseball I, II, III, IV, V' Soccer and Hockey I, II, III, Rugby IV, V, Intermediate Intercollegiate Hockey IV, President, Soccer IV, President, Hockey V, President Of Athletics, Students' Parlia- ment V. y SAM CROLL CAOJ Windsor, Ont. Dentistry, University of Michigan, D.D.S. DONALD M. DAVISON Guelph, Ont. ROIIERI ELLIS DIPROSE CENIKIJJ Montreal, Que. Intercollegiate VVrestling I, Il, III, Class President IV, President of B.W. 85 F. Dents, Secretary of Students' Parliament IV, Wrestling Rep. U. of T. IV, President of Students' Parliament V, S.A.C. and Athle- tic Directorate, U. of T. V, Interests- Photography IV. JAMES REID EDMONDS CEXIICIIJ Seaforth, Ont. Class President II, Dramatics III, Treasurer, Students' Parliament IV, Ash-Temple Scholarship IV, Torontonensis Rep. V, At Home Rep. V. Une iwelzie ROBERT HARRY EMPSON Dentistry. " Belleville, Ont. YVILLIAM GORDON FRAsER 011527 Parkhill, Ont. Track I, S.A.C. II, Oriental Club. ABNER HAROLD GOLDEN Dentistry, Born in Berlin, Inter-Year Wrestling II, Grad. Work. Germany, 1909, Interested in Post ARTHUR DAVID GOLDIN CAOJ Dentistry, Baseball II, III, IV, V, Soccer II, Inter-Year Wrestling II. Wiinnipeg, Man. WILLIAM HARRISON HERRON QEXIIQDJ Boissevain, Man. Dentistry, Soccer I, II, III, Rep. III, Dent. Hockey I, II, III, IV, V, Interfaculty Champs. III, Bus. Mgr. Hya Yaka IV, Editor Hya Yaka V. NORMAN JAMES HtIscox QENPCIDJ Tees-water, Ont. DENTISTRY LW. 1,1 ,I XJ ta 55. ,,,FLJ4.k, H .Q M , l.l.X ,.. .IL ,J".Y'L ,.F- 11 , A "' '-'-f' Y. R 59 4 j ' 'L . I I -1 1 1 1 .1 4 VI IJ ., ,I uv .I HIL LJ , l I - ,J L x 1 R . K ' J .' ' ' 'I -K X ,Q 1 1 X A , X, ,rw A. 5, ,- , .. . U akmx , .L , , . . . .1 h V .. J, . .3 F A X .f . I - - 1' We ' G . . . '- J . lwtgsix ,. . x, 5 ! .A I 1. Q .,,,, "tif-f1'wg I ' Q A Q .l 5. ji -t sq , . . K 5 I , , .R ' 'vv' I I , ..., I at - A . -. , . , A " ji g ' ' , .V . . if if 'P' ' '- I I 5 va- f I 1. -I VIR t if ,, y 1 f f ,Qi I,' '. "W" ' , ' .i . v b' QQ , . ' -C . 'XO QR , "4-,,4 i G W . ' ' -1Q- " N . f . . Q. at if ' ? Q -., W2 rf n m ,.,,.. 'Y 'im' "N" f'wJ I .Nf.,f-' , ' .' ' 'xx' X- ,5 .xxxxr X ' " R ,. ,ff 1 ' I fx an A-Maxx 1 I R XC X., IBORDON IYILLIS IeIoLoEN Sandwich, Ont. j.u1Es FRANCIS IQICKHAM Sonris, P. Ii. I. Dentistry, XYre5tling I, II, III, V. Intercollegiate Wrestling CHeavyI II, IIIQ HARRX' IIoRw1'1'z CAOD Toronto, Ont Dentistryg Dents Basketball II, III, IV, V, Rugby II, III, Boxing Inter-Year 135 lb. Champion, '28 CECIL CTEORGE Houon Dentistry, IRVING Lyon H yivmx Gravelbourg, Sask. Dentistryg IIIt6l'CStSYxYl'CStlIIIgQ Squash. GRoRo1s BYRON IRWIN Port Morien, N. S. Dentistry IV, V Years, Previous College, Dal- housieg Interests-Sportig Literature, Dent Rugby IV, Sr. Dent Baseball IV. CAMERON LANGFORD joHNsToN QKRTI Creemore, Ont. Faculty of Dentistry. Interfaculty Rugby II, IIIQ SeC'y, BWV. 81 F. Club, U. of T. IV, President, B.XV 81 F. Dents V. VVILLIAM H1aRBER'1' C1.ixRuNC15 I.isno1a1z Oshawa, Ont. Interfaculty Rifle Team II, IV, V, Intercolleg- iate Rifle Team Vg Dramatics II, III, IV, V: Dent-Antics Representative IV. GCIRDKJN D.xRu,xvi51. I,1ftataR'r'1' LKRTI Newboro, Ont. Dental Rifle I, II, III, IV, Vg Intercollegiate Rilie II, IV, Vg Varsity Bantl Ig C.O.T.C. I, II, III, IVQ Dominion Rifle Champions III, Lieut-Governor's Bronze Nleclallist Ig O.R.A. Silver Meclallist IV, V. I.Es1.15v MixLcoMsoN LEITCI-I Toronto, Ont. Dentistryg Gamma. Phi Beta, Vice-President I, II, III, IV, Vg Dentantics I, II, III. CHARLES IJAVID LEVY Hamilton, Ont. DENTISTRY One thirteen YCZKELZ fi I ' ,W X lloxxlxkb Rornrax I.INlJS.XY KEWIKIDI Arnprior, Ont. Varsity I, ll, South House Com. III, Class Presielent Vg Vice-President, Students' Cabinet Vg Dentantics anrl Noctem Cuckoo ll, III, IV. t'o1.1N A. l-i'MsniaN UIfSZJ Carman, Man. llsi Omega Fraternity, Baseball II, III, IV: joint Committee V. XX'.xR1z15N lfiuxcis l.x'oNs CAZIAJ Constable, New York Dentistryg IIIICFESKSAJCJLITIIZIIISIIIQ Advertis- ing, Mercantile Marine, Legitimate Stage. li1.wiN SIKXRLINKQ lXI.XC.XR'I'NI5Y DIISZJ Ottawa, Ont. lfznculty of Dentistry, South House U. of T.3 S..'X,C. Rep. 'QSQ Blar Memorial Scholarship lfliill. S'lliXY.XR'l Al,l5X.XNllliR Mxcfliuiuok Arnprior, Ont. l'si Omega lfruternityg R.D.S. Rep., Ist Year, .Xt Home Rep., Qncl Year, Dentantics Rep., Ilrfl Year. lsI.xRoLu ARTHUR M.xLcov12 QAOJ Y " Wlinnipeg, Man. Dentistry, Dents Soccer II: Boxing II, 125 lb. Champion, Dentantics Ill, Noctem Cuckoo III, IV, V. IQEORGE DAVID Muucs Melbourne, Australia XVesley College, lVIelbourneg l,.D.S., B.D.Sc., lvlelbourneg 3T1 Toronto. JOSEPH M.xRT1N Cobalt, Ont. Soccer II, Vg Track Rep. IV, The only "joe" there really is in Dents '3l. R.x1.vH Eooigcomisu lVI.xR'r1N Kingsville, Ont. Year Secretary III, South House U. of T. I, II, Interests-Dramatics. CL1lf1foRn FITISDALE lVI.xsoN OIIQJ Simcoe, Ont. Dentistry, Interfaculty Baseball II, III, IV, Vg Interfaculty Soccer I, II, V3 Vllrestling, President, Soccer V, Inter-year Javelin, Discus, Shot-put II, III, IV, V. . CIORDON A1,Ex.xNDER IYIICKLE OIISZJ Amherstburg, Ont. One frmrleevz DENTISTRY UR" -as-. , , ,W New f ff I Nxrx r iiyxfj AI,I5IiR'l' CI,lN'I'ON CLARKE Mitts CKIISZI RICHARD FREDIQRICK Romiks Wntforcl, tint. Newmarket, tint. Psi Omega Fraternity, Dentistry. SCA. III: R.D.S. IV: Ritle III, IV, V3 Brock George Rifle Trophy Team III: Class Sec.- '1-reds. XE yamity Reporter yn CH,xR1,1cs .-Xi,laE1a'1' RKIJELI. QATAJ Kitchener, Ont. Dent's Rugby Ig Bzlslcetbaill I, II3 Baseball I, EWLXR MORRISUN MVRPHY makeneyy Um. IIQ U.R.F.II. Seniors II IIII Cflminpionsllt Dentistry: K.R.T. Fraternity, Interestse Sr' ImerCOllegl4lte Rugby lv' Y- Water Polo, Rille Club. ,litmus II,xx1u,'1'oN Rtfssiau, , . , S.f'4'q t X ixcizxi' B. O IQEILLY Toronto, Um, L-DS., KF-US., Glasgow? I 1"1'M Sim' md Dentistry, Interfaculty Football I, II, III, Interfaculty Hockey I3 University Lacrosse . . f ',- ' . J. - f5Ilef1:rTig'I"1afQ,e I' III' II ' V' I lebldem' 5'lIXlfI"FIiR C.xssiiL1, Sieiixxiz txlfild Iirulen, tint. em A I we - Ros. IIg At I-Iome Rep. III. ALVIN IRRAXNCIS WERLEY PERKIM Barrie' Um- Ilwiia Iiviikurr SI-IlII.'I'IS Port t'olbornc, Ont. D9UUeU'Y- 'i Psi Omega Frnteriiityg Dentistry. V SAMUEL RAXLEN Toronto, Ont. E. G. S1NC1,.x1R Nothing about which to boast. DENTISTRY 'One jijleen li 2 K' :lf-I Q KR Q' ,..V , ,,:. Wi b . f X'Xxxl X'x' I lVI,xRoARE'r IDILLON STEELE Melbourne, Australia Toorak College, l,.D.S., B.D.Sc., Melbourne. JOHN CLARE S'1'EvENsoN Islington, Ont. CvORDON Rov ST1NsoN Toronto, Ont. Faculty of Dentistry. DoUoLixs IYICGILL TANNER CEYIIQPJ Toronto, Ont. Literary and Debates Committee V, Fencing III, President of Dramatics and R.D.S., Hart House Sketch Committee V. RonER'r H. G. TAYLOR Adelaide, South Australia St. l'eter's College, B.DS. University of Adelaide, Toronto 3T1. TREvoR CECIL TRo'r'rER Toronto, Ont. RonER'1' l.AWRENCli 'l'W'iBi.E 011527 Toronto, Ont. Dentistry, Interests-Dramatics, Music. Emixs WAcHNA Stuartburn, Manitoba. University of Manitoba, I, University of Al- berta II, III, University of Toronto IV, V, Interests-Sports-Senior Dents Rugby, Track V, Wrestling. I-loRAcE Giifroko tl,oUD Wix1.'1'oN-BALL QEXIKIJJ Toronto, Ont. Xi si lo hi Fraternity, Hart House Library Committee III, IV, V, U. of T. Rifle Assoc- iation III, IV, Royal Dental Society V. IJ 3 HYMTXN ZACK Hamilton, Ont. -v M.-xUR1cE ZACKHEIM Toronto, Ont. Dentistry, S.A.C. II, Menorah Executive III, IV, Dental Squash III, V, Dental Baseball III, Interests-Sports. One sixieen DENTISTRY WYCLIFFE CULLEGE B To the Graduating Class of Wycliffe College BY REV. R. B. MCELHERAN, M.A., D.D. HE day of your graduation is the meeting place of a rich heritage and a magnificent opportunity. You have had the inestimable privilege of spending a few precious years of your life in pursuit of truth, and that is always a thrilling and enriching experience. You are now facing the great opportunity of investing your life in the service of God and mankind. It is safe to say that no previous graduating class was confronted by conditions that made so great demands upon them as you will meet at the present time. Things are a bit down. The basic commodities upon which the in- dustrial and commercial life of the Dominion depends, are not being produced profitably. The consequence is that discouragement and despondency are more prevalent than usual. It will be the privilege of the younger Canadians to lead our country back to hope and expectation and prosperity again. The country demands that in all departments of activity the cost of production shall be reduced. VVe shall require new markets. VVe must find new outlets and make fresh contacts. For this we shall need men of daring, men of vision, men who believe in their country, and men who will not be deterred by diffi- culties. Surely this is the opportunity for University and College Graduates. Their education and training will be of great value. Their pluck and spirit of adventure will be of immense help. They themselves have learned, in their search for truth, that there is a Fountain of Life springing up and flowing with freshness and invigorating power throughout the affairs of men. It will be their-privilege, by living in contact with that Fountain of Life, to bring its benefits and its blessings to their country in a time of urgent need. In all of this see that you do not fall short of your possibilities. Une 6'l'IlffIf6'F71 VVYCIJIFFE eg. l l I 1 .L V lf!!! .V f f,f' F A W ,- it S 1 cgi 603131 2 l M.. . Sy ,.. . i VS' RoBiiR'r RAYNES Boxis St. lVIary's, Ont. U.C. '28, Graduate Studies in Mediaeval llis- tory, Secretary and Critic, Literary Society, 192213-29, C.U.T.C. and Yarsity Band, 1925- 1293 Night Staff, ll. of T. Library. RANDOLPH HATCH BRAMAN Hampton, NB. Ex Acadia '28, General Course and Theology. ROBERT Tuomifsox C'A'rHcAR'r Toronto, Ont. General Course, Theology. LDONALIJ Wirsox CRAWFORD St. john, NB. Arts, U.N.B. '24, Music tL.Mus.l McGill, '28, Theology, XYycliffe, Post-Gratl.-ljhilos VVyclilTe Mission Soc. Asst.-Treas. ll, Sec.- Treas. Ill. ophy-U. of T. Urganist XYycliffe College Illg Night Staff Univ. Library Il, Ill' BENJAMIN ITRRAM Gloucester, England Special fourseg General Course, Theology. ROBERT CiIixRl,Rs Coon Toronto, Ont. Special fourseg Theology. HARIQX' Riino TTERSIQY Saint john, NB. Pharmacy, Dalhousie '22, Theology, XVycliffe 31. josrzmi juries lll'RLliY Toronto, Ont. Theology, Class President ll, Yice-President Wlycliffe Mission Society Ill, Editor "Cap and Gown" Ill, Speaker, XVycliffe Literary Society IYQ President, Graduating Vlass IY. TVYCLIFFE Une nirzeteeu , ....7..., bw? 91 'Q gi I ALBERT JOHN JACKSON. Orientals, U.C. '27, M.A. '28, Speaker, NVycliffe Literary Society IV, Oratorical Winner IV, Prize Winner Liberal Oratorical IV, President, Wycliffe College Literary Society V, President, Student Christian Association VI. HERBERT ALLAN JAMIESON Barrie, Ont. Theology, Asst.-Sec'y, Mission Society IV, Vice-President, Mission Society V, Hockey II, Interest-Golf. CECIL KING London, Eng. Special Course in Theology, Sec'y Students' Theological Union, 1929-30., Intercoll. Tennis, 1929-30, 1930-31, Chapman Mem- morial Medal, 1929. WILLIAM HENRY LANGHORN Hamilton, Ont. Theology, Baseball I, II III, IV, Curator, Athletic Assc. II, Secretary III, President IV. Une twenty FRANK CUTHBERT MCRITCHIE Sombra, Ont. General Course Arts, U.C. '31, Wycliffe Year President II, Vice-President Wycliffe Liter- ary Society IV, Secretary V, Joint Business Manager, "Cap and Gown" V, VI. HANDLEY RUSSELL PERKINS Chatham, Ont. Arts U.C., Treasurer, Wycliffe Athletic Asso- ciation II, President III, Oratorical Medal IV, Secretary, Macdonald-Cartier Club V, V ice-President VI, Speaker, Literary Society V, President VII, Wycliffe Soccer, Hockey, Basketball, U.C. Rugby I, II. BENJAMIN PINKERTON SMVTH Belfast, Ireland Special Course, Year President and Vice- President, Mission Society III, Leonard Prize '27, Vice-President, Varsity Soccer III, Varsity Soccer II, III, IV, WyclilTe Rugby II, Wyclilfe Soccer I, II, III, IV. JOHN EDWARD WICKENDEN Toronto, Ont. Special Course, Year President f3TI, Base-- I ball I, II, III, IV. WYCLIFFE KNGX CULLEGE EXECUTIVE OE KNOX COLLEGE UNDERGRADUATE ASSDCIATION R. K. CAMiaRoN, J. D. SMART, L. E. VVISMER, H. A. LOWRY, G. M. GRAHAM, J. L. YENCTA, M. E. BVRCH, REV. PRINCIPAL, T. EAKIN, D.D., J. A. MUNBO, H. IDAVIDSON. 5 Knox College Undergraduates' Association HE various departments of the K.C.U.A. have been very much alive during the past year. The monthly meetings have been well attended and keen interest has been shown in the debates, the Government main- taining its prestige in spite of severe criticism from the opposing ranks. The Programme and VVorship Committee carried out successfully a varied and interesting programme, the features of which were the Christmas dinner and the Purple and VVhite Dance. Chapel service and evening worship traditions of residence life, were also ably directed by this Committee. In athletics Knox has been well represented in the various Interfaculty competitions. The Soccer team successfully defended the Arts Faculty Cup which they have held for two years. The Rugby team acquitted themselves favourably and lived up to the standard of other years. The Hockey, Basket- ball, and Baseball teams promise to be strong contenders in their groups. 1 it il l 11 ll yr il tl r li it 4 C l' ll . i 'l f ql fl ,l .1 V P1 it if il A if A I. 5, ll ll ia li g1 One twenty-Iwo KNOX COLLEGE W. :NES 5 n i-'ifssevmwwweiwwg E , 1-w E e.WM7f ,,,, t, a cw i'f'fi'i?"g1i"i' ., X sw"-5 ,- - ' A , V , -, '--N f x . f L - ,. 1 -:W . , '? 'af ' A A - w N, vt im: f ff R' A r i N A -f,. ' f - t f' 15 ' ' - ' X ,f fsfi.?'ffLirf-Q-L A A .X " , X Q ' ' .l .V.,, .L..fJL.M 'W 'K , Ff . X X . V ci f , CPE -J .f, y:,lwsgzZ?,X xx X , 1- V7.5 M ,,, Gaz? f f - ' f fr A , N 55 fre-Q A at , 1 it A A ' Q' .- 'V", r A 5 A ' I fi f 1 ,- ' i A ' , s i ii 'VQV ,,f""f':,,MTu,T T f':Q H P ' FM- , Y NIAURICE EDGAR BURCH B.A.g English and History U.C., 19285 Presi- dent, K.C.U.A. III: President, Theological Society III, President and Manager K.C.g Tennis, Arts III, IV, Vice-President, K.C.- U.A., Arts IV, Knox House Committee Arts IV. AGNEW HERBERT JOHNSTON B.A. CMcGillJ, 1928, Economics and Political Science, M.A. fMcGillD, 19293 Political Science: McGill Theological Society Presi- dent, 1928-29, President of Students' Council, Presbyterian College, Montreal, 1928-29. KNOX COLLEGE JAMES ALAN MUNRO tO.W.L.D Saskatoon, Sask. B.A. fSask.l3 Sec.-Treas. Knox Theological Society I, II, House Committee II, Con- venor, House Committee III, Secretary Inter-College Theological Society III. J. LOGAN VENCTA CO.W.L.b Port Colborne, Ont. General Arts, TheolOgY: Treasurer K.C.U.A. II, House Committee, Convener, Pro- gramme and Worship Committee, 1929- 1930, 1930-19313 President, Missionary Society, 1929-1930. One fwenty-llzree Q Q H 11 'J U1 Qilj ili il Nl J i. E w Y l 5 YS: if 1342 1' 5. W,- 3? 7.1 EMMANUEL CCLLEGE To the Graduating Class of Emmanuel College BY REV. PRo1fEssoR ALFRED GANDIER, M.A., D.D., L.L.D. UU have the distinction of being the first graduating class to have had the complete three years of theological training in Emmanuel College. Your college course has come at a time of transi- tion when two lines of spiritual suc- cession and two traditions of Min- isterial training have united to the enrichment of both. It has been your privilege to help frame the student organizations and deter- mine the spirit that will be charac- teristic of our great United College f in years to comeg and I bear testi- mony tolthe good work you have done in helping to create an esprit de corps worthy of the new Emmanuel. You are the more to be com- mended in that this corporate con- sciousness had to be created and fostered without the aid of any college home of our own-at a time when we were pilgrim guests , of others who graciously shared with us space and equipment which l they greatly needed for themselves. C Thanks to you and to those who have graduated during the past two years, amid all difficulties the new and larger fellowship has been fully established and genuine enthusiasm kindledg and now to you it has been granted, before you leave to see the splendid new Academic building already in use and the Residences well under way. Under your student leadership we have begun to enter into the promised land of our dreams, and within that land are laying foundations for the college of our dreams. You now go forth to help lay the foundations of Church and State in this great new Canadian land, or in "regions beyond" where the old order changethg and if your college course has meant anything deep and vital in your experience, it has emphasized the conviction that "other foundations can no man lay than that is laid which is jesus Christ." Wfherever you may be called to serve as ministers of the United Church of Canada you will be members of a great fellowship, where each is strengthened by all the others and each is necessary to all the others, where the only greatness is to be servant of all. i U'lefYU6'1'5"S1'-V EMMANUEL COLLEGIL K ,sn K' vm , I I,,,1J. QI ff, GLEYN ALLEN I3E.x'r'I'x' NATHAN LESLIE DIYNARII, ILA. 59 Balsznn Ave., Toronto, Ont. St. IXIZIYYYS, Ont. IALXRRY S,xNI1IfIEI,Im Iolonnsox ALIIREIJ FERNES I3INNINca'roN, NIA. 30 Mayxmrrl Ave., Toronto, Ont. UxlIrir1ge,Ont. R.R. No. 12 ARTIIIIR GEIIRIQE I'lEWIT'1', BA. 285 Nelson Ave., Kitchener, Ont. HARoLIJ CHAI, B.Sc. 67 Queen's Park, Toronto. JOHN XYILLIAM HO'L7STtDN, HA. 4 Graham Gardens, Toronto, Ont. NVHITNEY JOHN DAVIS, B..-X. Poplar, Ont. CHARLES IJENRY IRELAND, BA. Mansfield, Ont. EMM.-XXUEL COLLEGE One lwezzty-seven Q A 1' lxf+2ll?2k A.., -. BIARTIN JENKENSON, B.A. IQIYOSHI lVI'A13KAvv,x 1104 XVillmott St., Niagara Falls, Ont. 71 Queenls Park, Toronto, Ont. HARRY JOBERT MAHONEY, BA. ELTSTACE CL1F1foRD Kwowuas, MA. 231 Woolwich St., Guelph, Ont. Emmanuel College, Toronto, Ont. RAYMOND MCCLEARY, B.A. 71 Queen's Park Cn.xRL15s LAYERNE l.Ew1s Xlfallacelnurg, Ont. REV. C1-IAIRIN MOON 71 Queen's Park Rom. Kurrn Love, B.A. JOHN BUCHANAN lVlOORE, BA. Zurich, Ont. R.R. No. 1 19 Vlfalmer Rd., Toronto, Ont. One lwenty-eiglzl EM MANUEL COLLEGE Eg? owed X,,-i,, ,LE lf! L flifeni XX ' X Q 1'- f-5 ' 1 -K-f""'x XX x Aff! C. W - i, I Q1 ww 3 We wmv ww ,Wf J, , ,W,'5:.fPr '1-47 :N ' ' ' . '.Iir71f' Wg 5. ' . , . 'wzfife , as fu,-Q' ,V Q bi. E5 E 'Nfl , I xx Axl ,,,,, . ore-x.g.f RICHARIJ Goiumx Niawxnxx, MA. Mom Amzx. klxxiiaw XXfx'1'ic1cs, IRA. Spencerville, Ont. R.R. No. 5 137711 St. Clair Ave. VV. onx IiL1,swuR'r11 XXv.X'li54lN XVILLIAM Hoxmkn limi, NoRM,xN, BA. Motherwell, Ont. 85 Asquitll Ave., Toronto, Ont. ELMER Rm' XYILMJN, BA. Sunclerlanfl, Ont. Amuraim Aiiisox liocaigizs, BA. 114 Leinster St., St. john, N.l3. Rom. YINCIQNT Wirwx, IZA. Union Tlieologivzil Seminary, N.Y. ENoCH Rlnuix' S'r,xNw.xx', MA. NoR'v.x1. junx Wounw, M..-X. Sydney Mines, Cape Breton lYa1tforcl, Ont. R.R. No. 7 EM MANUEL COLLEGE One fIi'6lIfj'-IIUI8 1 I 1 f l H' 1 I 'A X ill ' E 5: , ,-1, ji! I 'U wr CKM 'Um gl? Nw X V s x SX W XY XS 4 g 'x Q T 5 E . 3 FCRESTRY A A. " J ' K3N'X'--N.,.Qw gmguunmmwmmiunmuu ,V u lrrrnurflzlunmunmumlngylluuungl num nu II X E fi l ll NMllWlMM 7 1 U ll I .912 Cf 03:3 'lf Q I QA X 1 .L dd-Z ff Y N- M. El . I' ll U ' lllf II K 'X X L 1 f SV RSE 2 '51 L 'Q ig : F QQ Ei? E fs-1,5 X ' 4 u ll 1 I u u ll I J P, H Bark Row tLeft in Rfiglzthf A. L. K. SVVITZER flst Year Rep.b, H. W. BEALL tSecretaryD Front Row tLeft to Rzfglztjs W. S. BRODIE CGraduate Rep.J, L. E. SIMPSON tPresidentJ DR. C. D. Howe tHon. Presidentj, J. W. MCNUTT Nice-Presidentj, A. W. A. BROWN tTreasurerD The Foresters' Club H HE Foresters' Club, the official organ of the faculty was founded in 1909. Its aims and purposes are to govern the non-athletic student activities, to promote co-operation between staff and student, graduate and undergraduate, and to supplement the technical education of its members. To these ends men prominent in the Forestry profession or its allied sciences are procured for the semi-monthly meetings. In this manner subjects which could not be included in the curriculum are brougat before the members for consideration and discussion. The first social event of the season is Stunt Nigdt. It consists of a highly popular talk by the Dean, of a stunt by the first year men, of dancing and- most important-eating. It is a strict rule that al. are to wear bush clothes, except guests and members of the faculty staff. The At-Home is held at Hart House in February, thus giving the men plenty of time to get used to wearing a tuxedo and dancing round dances rather than square ones. The Annual Banquet is always popular by reason of the fact that many graduates attend and interesting speakers are always present. -w Forestry Athletics are controlled by the Forestry Athletic Association. Forestry takes part in interfaculty rugby, hockey, basketball and squash, and has always made a good showing considering the number of men in the Faculty. The Foresters' Club has a strong influence on the life of the undergraduate forestry student and also keeps in touch with the graduates by issuing an annual news letter. One !l1z'rly-Iwo FQREST RY wiiir 1 N X, X X- ' ALVAH SHERWIN BRAY lXfIidland, Ont. Forestryg Iiast Houseg Hockey Ig Camera Club. AI.1-,xN Fos'riaR BVEL1, Brockville, Ont. Forestry, North House II, East House III, IV, H. H. House Committee IVQ Foresters Club Reporter I, II3 Club Secretary Illg At Home Committee II. H.xRo1.D EDWARD Civil Toronto, Ont. Treasurer of Forester's Club Ilg Manager of Forestry Rugby Team III, Hall Committee IV, ALAN TAYLOR C.-xTTo Toronto, Ont. Manager of Forestry Rugby Team II, III, Torontonensis Representative IV. Cu.xR1.Es HIQNRX' llotfoms CLARKE Goderich, Ont. Forestry, North House II, III3 Interests-H Camera Club, Natural History tlirodie Club of Royal Ontario Nluseuml. ITRIEIJERICK CoR1N Toronto, Ont. Forestry. FRED I,I.I'lYIl ITLATT Fort William, Ont. Forestryg Forestry Rugby I, II, III, Forestry Hockey I, ll, III, IVg President, Forestry Athletic Association III, IVQ At Home Committee III. JOHN Cuniuc IiOOlJISON El Paso, Texas Forestry. FRANK REGINALD IIitx'w,xRo Grand Falls, Ntld. Newfoundland Memorial College, I and II, Science, Honoursg South House I, II, III, IV, Committees: At Home II, Residence At Home III, Stunt Night IIIQ Memorial Scholarship III. FORESTRY One thirty-three I I I I .I L WM!! it Fi FRANK I.EsL1E Weston, Ont. I-LoYD E. SIMPSON .. Barrie, Ont. Forestry, Forestry Rugby I, II, III, Forestry Forestry Rugby I, II, III, Forestry Hockey ill Hockey I, II, III, IV, Forestry Basketball I, II, III, IV, Forestry Basketball I, II, III, ll I, II, III, IV, Sifton Cup Team III, Presi- IV, Sifton Cup Team III, Forestry Squash clent Athletic Association II. Champion II, III, President, Forestry Athletic Association II, Vice-President, F ClbIII,P 'l ,F Cll S'l'ANI.EY BOTHWELI. IEOSEE Toronto, Ont. 1656331 Cgnmlitteenfilcfflt Orestry U I Forestry, Interfaculty Rugby I, III, Squash ' ' ' y I, II, III, IV, Radio Club I, II, III, Camera Club III, IV, XVar Memorial Scholarship JOHN SHERRIFF WALKER Pembroke, Ont- M III- Forestry, News Letter I, II, III, IV, Music Committee III, IV. w DUNCAN ALEXANDER MAcI.ULIcH Toronto, Ont. Forestry, Camera Club, Hart House Camera A , is Committee III' IV: Brodie Club' H. CLARENCE WALKOM Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. Forestry, Treasurer, Forestry Athletics III, li Rugby I, II, III, Hockey I, II, III, IV. li JAMES BURTON MILLAR Pembroke, Ont. . f, Forestry, Library Committee IV, Forestry li Rugby I, II, III, Manager Forestry Hockey FRED NELSON WILEY St. Catharines, Ont. II, III, IV, Manager Forestry Basketball Forestry, Secretary, Forestry Athletics II-, tl III, Banquet Committee I, II, III, Class Rugby II, Hockey I, Basketball I, II, III, :ix President II, III, IV. Sifton Cup III. V H 'I I ll ii il Om' llzirly-fnzlr FORESTRY W lil F 'H' illf1Tl:'QfL'l:ITlf.3lT' T'T wQi3: GNTARIG VETERINARY CGLLEGE To the Graduating Class of the Ontario Veterinary College BY PRoF12ssoR C. D. lVlCCiII,VRAY, M.D.V., D.V.Sc. URING recent years a great deal of interest is being shown in relation to the different sciences. The science of veterinary medicine is largely con- cerned with animals in health and disease, and a broad knowledge relating thereto is becoming increas- ingly important. In the advance- ment of science in general a good education greatly helps by making available the new developments, of which we might otherwise remain ignorant. As every year passes one sees afurther accumulation of facts and unless we keep continually in touch with modern scientific pro- gress together with new theories being advanced we may find our- selves becoming more obsolete each year. Graduates in veterinary science will always remain as the guardians and line of defence against the menace of animal diseases which from time to time threaten the live stock industry. Moreover, the qualified graduate will continue to render an important service in safeguarding human health because certain animal diseases are known to be transmissible to human beings. A knowledge of veterinary science supported by a broad education and sound training will, as time goes on, become more essential, as there is more at stake than the average person may realize in safeguarding public health and protecting the live stock industry against depletion from disease. Recognizing that veterinary science is still in a transitory stage it should be kept in mind by the graduate that the basic sciences provide great oppor- tunities for further development. New problems are constantly arising relating to animal diseases, their prevention and treatment. As graduates commencing a professional career you should realize that simply making a living is not sufficient reason for the pursuit of the profession you are identifying yourselves with. lt should be your aim to forge ahead and to keep abreast of the limes in the interests of science. May success and happiness be with you in the years to come. One lllirly-szx VETERINARY X 'Q 5 S1- HAAKON ALME CQTEJ Chicago, Ill., U.S.A. Science Association, Chairman, Board of Governors Junior A.V.M.A. IV, O.V.C. Soccer II, III, Secretary, O.T.S. Fraternity IV, Interests-Small Animals, Skiing. JUSTIN JOSEPH BODENDISTEL KIZTEJ Guelph, Ont. Science Association, President, Students' Ad- ministrative Council IV, President, O.T.S, IV, Class President II, III, Vice-President I, Interest-General Practice. VICTOR ROBERT BRONVN Harley, Ont. Science Association, S. A. Council IV, Junior A.V.lN'I.A. II, III, IV, O.A.C. Associate '29, Interest-Parasites. TERRENCE JOSEPH BURKE -, Torrington, Conn., U.S.A. Science Association, Junior A.V.M.A. II, III, IV, Interests-Small Animals and Skating. ARTHUR FRANK ECKERT Tower Hill, Ill., U.S.A. Science Association, Secretary, Junior A.V. M.A. III, S. A. Council II, O.A.C. Football I, II, III, Captain IV, O.A.C. Basketball I, II,Interests-General Practice, Burlington. VETERINARY HOWARD FRANCIS FERGUSON CSZTEJ Providence, Rhode Island, U.S.A. Science Association, S.,A. Council I, Secretary II, M.C. O.T.S. Fraternity IV, Interests- General Practice, Stenographers. LIONEL ALDEI GENDREAU CBVMD B.V.lVI. Year '29, University of Montreal. ROBERT HART HENRX' MZTED Sebringville, Ont. Science Association, O.A.C. Hockey I, II, III, IV, Football III, IV, Hockey Manager II, Soccer Manager III, IV, O.T.S. Vice-Presi- dent IV, O.A.C. Athletic Association Exe- cutive II, III, Vice-President IV, O.A.C. Rifle Association I, Married, Interest- General Practice. JUSTUS SAMUEL HOLM tSZTEl XValkerton, Ont Vice-President, Science Association, K.P.O., O.T.S. Fraternity III, Junior A.V.M.A. IX' Interests-Small Animals, Poultry. JAMES EDWARD HORSLAND Victoria, B. C Science Association, Junior A.V.M.A. Il, III IV, Students' Administrative Council III IV, Interests-General Practice, Jerseys. One H1 iffy-sc'2'e1L .A:L.L X XXQ Paquetteville, Quebec Science Association, Class Vice-President IV' 1 rg, XX E25 I V IL, al LEIINARD ROOSEVELT HUTsoN Bridgetown, Barbados, B.VV.I. President, Science Association, President, Graduating Class, Students' Administra- tive Council I, Class Secretary I, Manager of Aquatics IV, Board of Governors, junior A.V.M.A. II, III, IV, Honours, Married, Interests-Small Animals, FRED QULTON JONES Vancouver, B C. Science Association, junior A.V.M.A. II, III, IV, Class Treasurer I, Interests-Small Animals, Blondes. DAN.-x HLTNTLIEX' LEE CBSA! Concord, New Hampshire, U.S.A. Science Association, junior A.V.M.A. II, III, IV, Graduate University of New Hamp- shire '28, Gamma Gamma Gamma Fratern- ity, Interest-General Practice. j,xMEs Rox' I,ocKII,xRT CQTEJ Singhampton, Ontario Science Association, Class Secretary-Treasurer IV, Treasurer, O.T.S. IV, Iunior A.V.M.A. II, III, IV, Interests-Salesmanship, Gen- eral Practice and Teachers. ALBERT ERNEST OWERSQZTEJ VVinnipeg, Man. Science Association, S. A. Council II, Interests -Small Animals, Music Teachers. RAYMOND LEONARD SCHMIDT CSZTEJ Tripp, South Dakota, U.S.A. Science Association, M.C., O.T.S. Fraternity III, Grand Council IV, Class Secretary- Treasurer III, junior A.V.M.A., Interests- General Practice, Prohibition. I NICHOLIXS LUcAs SIPLOCK CQTEJ Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.A. Science Association, S. A. Council III, Inter- est-General Practice. WILLIAM JAMES STONEMAN Mitchell, Ont. Secretary-Treasurer, Science Association, Pre- sident, Junior A.V.M.A. IV, O.A.C. Hockey I, Captain III, O.V.C. Hockey Manager III, IV, Interests-General Practice, Guelph Maidens. KENNETH HENRY THOMPSON CSZTED Virden, Man. Interests4General Practice, Beekeeping. Q I 'I lil l .4 ll, li I l li lla' Ill ll xl I ll ,Iv I I It , ll ll ll ll ll ll fit Ty I I I it I I I I il I lx Une fllliffj'-l'iIQlZI VETERINARY V ,J GJ - I.- L, ,-,L.-.i..-..:Icm.J5t. HCU SEHGLD SCIENCE Q , Av:-paw-A 6 11 vin' 1 .t,u-. .. .......m IVIARV ATLEE ALEXANDER Tokyo, japan University of Alberta I, II, Honour Household Science III, IV. CATHERINE GLADYS ARNOLD Ottawa, Ont. Household Science CAIIJ. HELEN GORRIE BATES Hamilton, Ont. Household Science, Graduate of Normal Course, 1930, Macdonald Institute, Guelph, Ont., Interests-Skating, Dietetics. FRANCES MoNIcA BOYES Hamilton, Ont. Household Science, H. Sc. Tennis Club IV, Newman Club. MARGUERITE CLARA CAVIN CAAAD Kingston, Ont. Household Science, Queen's Hall. EDYTHE MARIE CAWKER Oshawa, Ont. Honour Course, Victoria College, Annesley Hall. EVELYN MAY CLARKE Vernon, B. C. I Household Science, entered as a Graduate of Associate Course, Macdonald Institute, Guelph, Ont. One-fnriy JEAN PATRICIA CRANSTCN Toronto, Ont. Victoria College, Victoria Class Executivecl, H. Sc. Tennis IV, Basketball. MARGARET CRAVEN Graduate of Macdonald Institute. MARGUERITE EULALIA GRAY Guelph, Ont. Household Science, entered as Graduate of Normal Course, Macdonald Institute, Guelph. FLORENCE CUMMING CAFAD Toronto, Ont. U. C. Swimming I, H. Sc. Swimming III, IV, Household Science Club Efcecutive III, H. Sc. Tennis Club IV, Dramatics III. 1 it l it MARY MARGARET DARBY Harrow, Ont. Honour Household Science, Queen's Hall. I l MARTHA ELIZABETH DOYLE Calgary, Alberta Annesley Hall, Basketball, Victoria, II,n Household Science III, Captain IV, Coach, Hockey, Victoria II, Household Science III, IV, Manager, Victoria Literary Society ,I Executive III, Vice-President Household , Science Undergraduate Association CPresi- dent of Athleticsl IV, Executive University Basketball Club IV. ill ll 11 HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE ...ill .H b.?4'.f,l.5 1 J'-,,- 5'-ff X E a n 2, r IRENE IYIARY ECKARDT Toronto, Ont. BLANCHE lvlf-.RIE IoNsoN Jarvis, Ont. Household Science. Household Science. ISABEL BURROUGH5 FRASER LAQIIJ RVBY JANET IQENNEIJY KXIXM Toronto, Ont. Tottenham, Ont. Household Science, Queens Hall I, II. F. JEAN HALL tA IIA? Oshawa, Ont. U. C. Basketball I, IIQ Hs. Sc. Basketball III, Year Representative IV. IYIARC-ARET CAMERON HALL Sarnia, Ont. Household Science, entered as a Graduate from the Associate Course, Macdonald Institute, Guelph, Ont. IDA ALETHA HINDS QAOIIJ Toronto, Ont. Treasurer Household Science S.C.IvI. IV. HELEN IVIARION H1sEv Creemore, Ont. Household Scienceg Victoria College, Annesley Hall. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE Household Scienceg First Year General Arts, Graduate of Associate Course, 1930, Mac- donald Institute, Guelph. BEATRICE AIARI IiLo'rz Toronto, Ont. Household Science, Victoria College. NIARION JANE I.AwsoN Toronto, Ont. Household Science. ELEANOR JEAN McCALLttM Toronto, Ont. Household Science, Victoria College. IVIARGOT IYICIJONALD CAXSZJ Ottawa, Ont. Household Science, UA. Rep. IV, III, Athle- tic Directorate IV3 President, Swimming Cluh IV, U.C. Swimming Team I, 'II3 H. Sc. Swimming Team Ill, IV, Individual Swimming Champion I, II, Jr. UT" Holder. One forty-one I UCID'-'I A CATHERINE GRACE M.xR'1'1N IIIBCIU Toronto, Ont. Interfacultv Hockey I, II, III, S.A.C. Repre- sentative III, IV, President, Household Science Undergraduate Association IV, U.C. Swimming Team I, Joint Executive S,:X.C. IV, junior "TN Holder. JANE IQ. PARKS Owen Sound, Ont. Household Science, Graduate of Associate Course, Macdonald Institute, Guelph, In- terestsADietetics. Fizenux IiLix,xn1a'rH PEDEN Household Science, Hutton House, President, Household Science S.C.M. IV. IIILIJA Mixiuox PIQATT Medicine Hat, Alta. Entered IV Year Household Science after spending three years at the University of Alberta. Mun' KI.XRtQ.XIiIi'I' Ruin Penticton, B. C. Household Science, First Year Pass Arts, Trinity College, Macdonald Institute. Emu Kix'rHL1215N RICE Ii London, Ont. Victoria College, Interest-Music. Loizxix M,xR1oN ScoTT Toronto, Ont. Household Science, Victoria College, Interests -S.C.M., Year Vice-President I, Victoria College. BELVA. IVIARIE SH,xNNoN Toronto, Ont. Household Science, Victoria College Music Club I, II, III, Secretary of S.C.M. IV. NANNETTE THOMPSON Toronto, Ont. Victoria College. MARY LEVIS TRAINER CIIBQJI Toronto, Ont. Household Science Club Representative II, Torontonensis Representative. G1,Am's E. WATTS Wallaceburg, Ont. Honour Household Science, Victoria College. ' BEATRICE M. Wisissriaiz Creeniore, Ont. Household Science, MacDonald Institute. U"ef"ff.I"fTUf' HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE 'I I II ,. I I II I I "I . "I II I I I I I II II I I II . II II .JI I II . ,, I I I I I I I I I I I-I ,I I I I I I I u:Q95-1 SGCIAL SCIENCE eff is Q 115 N Cinxius EYELYN DUNLoP Hamilton, Ont Social Science, Interests-S.C.M. lnterna tional Club. Mies. RoIs1NsoN A. IJALL Meaforcl, Ont. Social Science, 55 Huntley St., Interestsg Division of Social Wlelfare, Infants' Home St. Christopher House, Community Club tVice-Pres.j Ranizccx f3ER'l'RUDE IJURVVICH tB.A.l Toronto, Ont. Graduate ILC. '26, Interests-Music, Drama Child Studies. NlixR13'rTA JEFFREY Stratford, Ont. Social Science, 27 Chicora Ave., Interests- Neighhorhood XVorkers' Association, Child ren's Aid Society, Community Club. AIILDRED IQUNEN Niagara Falls, N. Y. Social Science, Alumnus of Cornell University and University of Buffalo, Chairman Pin Committee I, Menorah Society, Volunteer University Settlement I, Interests-Aesthe- tic Dancing, japanese Prints. liizxiasi NELSON NIA-IURY Toronto, Ont. Social Science, Field VVork: N.W.A., Y.M C.A., University Settlement, Interests- Class Executive ll, S.C.iVI., Fabius Club Y.NI.C.A., Supervisor, City Playgrounds I liig Brothers, Boys' Camps. Une forly-four Doizis MILLARD B Hamilton, Ont. Social Science, S.C.lVI. Secretary, lst year, Vice-President, 2nd year, University Settle- ment, Community Club, Children's Aid Society, Field Work, Industrial Work, Canadian General Electric Company, Neighbourhood Workers' Association. TATsUo MISUMI Tokyo, japan Social Science, Burwash Hall, Field Work: Big Brothers Movement, Boys' Work, Uni- versity Settlement, International Students' Club, League of Nations Club, japanese Students' Club, S.C.IVI., Interests-Music, Fine Art, Graduate VVaseda Univ., Tokyo, japan. LAURA ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD Hamilton, Ont. Social Science, St. Christopher House, Inter- ests-Settlements, Neighbourhood House, Hamilton, Guides, Moss Park Neighbour- hood Workers. 4 MURIEL NORMAN TUCKER London, Ont. Social Science, 55 Huntley St., Interests-St. Christopher House, Children's Aid Society, Ontario Hospital, Orillia, President, Second Year, Scholarship, 1930-31, Class Repre- sentative S.A.C. WILLIAM A. TURNBULL Toronto, Ont. Social Science, Field Work, N.W.A., D.S.W., B.B.M., Interests-Class President I, Com- munity Club, President, Class Executive II, University Settlement, Juvenile Court, Big Brothers. SOCIAL SCIENCE QCCUPATIGNAL THERAPY Department of University Extension I -.4 - ' f-f-fr ff - ff -f -- Y --if .W .. .W-eh -, -. 1-vin-Y .. .- it-, , , N, L41-QM. V w l CGD! JEAN ELIZABETH BIER Brantford, Ont. Occupational Therapy, Basketball I, II Interests-Skatingg Insanity n' Every- thing. HELEN ALLISON BROWN Hamilton, Ont Occupational TlIerapy. M URIEL WALLACE BURNABY jefferson, Ont Occupational Therapy, Interests-Music, Art Skating. Toronto, Ont Interests-Sports ELIZABETH JOYCE BURT Occupational Therapy, Weavingg Reading. EVA LOUISE CARSON Occupational Therapy, Skating. Interests-Reading Chatsworth, Ont. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH CORK Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapy: Social Convenor I. EDITH LOUISE DARLINO Hamilton, Ont. Occupational Therapy. YONA TOBY ELLIAS Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapyg U. of T. Toronto Con- servatory Orchestrag Menorah Executive I, Ilg Interests-Meng Musicp Modern Jewish Fiction. MARJORIE EDNA GARRETT Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapy, China Painting and Water Colour Work. ALDA ISABELLA GIBSON Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapy, Torontonensis Repre- sentative, Interests-Fine Arts: Handi- . crafts. one fwzy-Six OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY D 'V' 1'34Il'-fi' ,J'f'1'l17'l , '- --.,,,, " ,,...,...,,,,.,..,,,,..1,.,.,,,,,,.,I'.,-..,?,,.,,.g J F4319- XV I X ,.--f X. BIARION tMIxI.I.x'J H. S. GIISSON Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapy: Basketball I, IIgSports Representative Ig President ll, Interest- Dogs. GERTRUIJE HIRSCHCTRN Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapyg Interests-Reading, Art: Music. IUILDRED SHIRLEY NICCONNELL North Bay, Ont. Occupational Therapy, Vice-President II. JOCELYN A. IXIACLAREN Toronto, Ont. Occupational Therapy, Secretary-Treasurer Ig Basketball Ig Social Cgonvenor II. OCCU PATIONAL THERAPY CARRIE EIWIHE MCNEILI. Toronto, Ont Occupational Therapyg Class President I Secretary-Treasurer ll, Basketball I. AGNES IXIARK Toronto, Ont Occupational Therapyg Athletic Representa tive IIQ Basketball I, llg Interests-Ping Pong g M usic. ZOE JEANNE PERIooE Toronto, Ont Occupational Therapy, Interests-Musicg Art DOROTHY IVIARGARET SAIIIH North Bay, Ont Occupational Therapy II, Interests-Lectures Handicrafts. FLORENCE NIAY UPPER Hamilton, Ont. Occupational Therapy. One forfy-seven fl 3, gm' if 1 1 , i . gi I M,...., PHYSIUTHERAPY Department of University Extension I . ' . w t' ' X T S f fl' A RACHEL ELIZABETH Bl..-XCKHALL York Mills, Ont. Physiotherapy: Torontonensis Representative II, Class President I, IIQ Interest- Gardening. C'oNsTixNcE ISABIEI. BLYRCH Scarboro, Ont. Physiot herapy, Interests-Swimming, Skating. Dokoruy MAUDE BURTON Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapyg Athletic Representative I, II, InterestfBasketball. jEss1E MACKENZIE Forums Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapyg Occupational Therapy T305 Interests-M.Ii.S., Swimming. AcaNEs JEAN GOIQIJON Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapy: Sr, Social Committeeg Inter- est s- Needlework, Sports. CSRACE LILLIAN MARY I-IOIDGE Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapy, Basketball Ig Interests-H Sports and Music. IQATHLEEN ISABEL IVICMURRICH Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapy, Instructor to Occupational Therapy I, II tAnatomyJg Interestsgflolf, Badmintong Philately. VVINNIFRED PAIN CKAOD Toronto, Ont. Physiotherapyg President of Founders' Clubg InterestsfMusic, Summer Sports and Everything. DORIS ANNE SINCLAIR Ringwood, Ont. Physiotherapyg Secretary-Treasurer I, II, . Interests-Sports, Music. RITA IIARLAND Toronto, Ont. ' Physiotherapy, Occupational Therapy 7302 IQATHLIEEN ELLEN WOOLLEY Toronto, Ont. Interest sfM usic and M.Ii.S. Physiotherapy. Une jifly PH YSIOTH ERAPY ' ' '- 's:f.::1::-l':f'l-171-4L'.i:::f !fl'Zl-J-ITQQ3-:D is J -J DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING ,, N..x' CGD GEORGINA JESSIE CARR Oakville, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Interests- Music, Tennis and Mathematics. EDNA ISABEL CLARK Hagersville, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Second Highest Standing in Practical Nursing, Toronto General Hospital '30, Class Secretary I, Senior Class Secretary, Interests -Music, Dancing, Skating. ISHBEL STEWART CORRIGAN Strathroy, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Interests- Orthodontia. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH DACR Toronto, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Highest Standing in Practical Nursing, Toronto General Hospital, '30, Interestss-Red Cross Outposts, Camping. IVIURIEL EMILY I'IUNTER Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Senior Class Treasurer, Interestflife. CHRISTINA Dow ICEITHL CKAO7 Toronto, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Interests- Psychology, Canoe Trips. CHRISTINE MARY McI,AREN Perth, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Class Treasurer I, Interests-Tennis, Music, Afternoon Tea. HELEN ISOBEL PRICE Welland, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Senior Class Vice-President, Interests-Preventive Med- icine, Sports. CHARLOTTE MAUDE WEAVER Harriston, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Senior Class President, S.A.C. IV, Interestswlnfectious Diseases, Books and Skating. HELENA KATHERINE WILSON Toronto, Ont. Public Health Nursing, Course II, Class Presi- dent I, S.A.C. I: Interests-S.C.M., Swim- ming. 1Jneji,ft,v-Iwo PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING Y .lk ONTARIO CGLLEGE OF PHARMACY 5 To the Graduating Class of Pharmacy BY PROFESSOR C. F. HEEBNER, PH.G., PHM. B., F.C.I.C. HE Pharmacist is both a business man and a professional one and the general public's recognition that our calling has a professional aspect is one of the most valuable possessions, and we should strive to advance our standing as professional men. There has been a considerable development of the commercial side of the drug store and we are in great danger of becoming mere buyers and sellers of goods, in fact some pharmacists seem anxious to exchange their birthright of recognition as professional men for a mess of pottage in the form of com- mercialism. If we are to continue to be more than mere tradesmen, it is neces- sary for pharmacists to realize this present danger and to overcome it by living up to the traditions of their profession. The ideal pharmacist is the one who has retained his professional standing and used it to aid him in achieving commercial success. There is no incompati- bility between professionalism and commercialism in pharmacy if they are developed side by sideg each in its own proportion and not at the expense of the other. It is quite obvious that one cannot become a successful pharmacist unless he is a good business man, but neither can he become a successful pharmacist unless he is a pharmacist. Hence pharmacists must continue to show that they are professional men with professional training and standards and be capable of assuming the serious responsibilities of the dispenser of medicines by having acquired a thorough grounding in the basic subjects of pharmacy. l Il XRMACTY Ong fifty four 5 FQ --gn S, ,I l 1 I r l i l gxis GEO. ll. 4XI.IHI2RSuN EARL S. .-X1,iciaxi:iuc'K Pliarmzicy. ,loHN E. T. ALLIN Bl lgl'l1llll.4l1'll, Ont Nupanee, Ont. nckwater Klvt., Ont. llart llouse liillizml Committee zmcl l'lmrm11cy liaselmull Team. I I . C'o1.BoI'RN12 fl.XMPlZIEl.L Ames J lharmacy. lntervollegiglte Toronto, Ont. l loflcey Seniors I , Wl1,FkI2Im jxvoia IZLUM Preston, Out l'liz1rmzu'y. Romam joim Bowles Belleville, Ont Pliarmzlry. HELEN NliXRI3I'IiRI'1'I5 BRAIDI.IiY Tliorolcl, Ont ljll21I'lllL'lCYQ Interests-Art, Music", :mrl Reacl II, Firgt "T", ingg Hon. Vice-l'resiclent II. L .' I ff if 2 fi , , ,. FITQENT FIINRE, MITYE, H , vc uelph' I ,Ft NI.xRoixRI2'r IL. BRAWN loronto, Ont '-" T ' V ' 'Q 4 - V. . tem ef ' Jue Pl 0 Spine Oc Altmnq H Plizlrliirwyg Hon. X' ice-l'res1clent ll. stltute. joHN WILLI.xM BATES RODERICK JOHN Buowx Chesley, Ont O.C.l'. 17 Northcote Ave., Aiirora, Ont. Pliariiiary. PFIARMACY Uizejifty-.616 JOHN RoBsoN C',xMHRoN Fort William, Ont. Pharmacyg House Committee of Hart House. II.g Varsity representative at McGill Alma Mater dance Ilg Pharmacy I, Il, JOSEPH CH.xR1,1as CARIJISH Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy: Menorah Executive I. IQVIERIETT JOHN C.xRRu'rHi3Rs Carp, Ont. JACK l,iaoN.xRn CHIPPIQRFIIELIJ Wooflstovk, Ont. Pharmacy. fiEORGE Ho1.1,1NcsiaR fl..-XRKE Hanover, Ont. Pharmacy. H.xRo1,n A. C. CL.xRR12 Dundas, Ont. Pharmacy. CHARLES THOMAS C1,Ecsm Hamilton, Ont. Pharlnacyg Rugby I, Ilg ll. Manager Basket ball ST,xF1foRn COMMERFURD Qshawa, Ont, RALPH A. CRACK QK.R.T.J Hamilton, Ont. Pharmacy 3T1g Newman Club. AYLMER BRUIZAKER CRESSMAN Kitchener, Ont. Pharmacy. FRANK IRVING CULLEN Smith's Falls, Ont. Pharmacy. U'!,V-S150 PHARMACY me Jmllfff -t x! ,X f' ,Q Wx , .31 3? :Q ,..,, ,-" .Q-. - ' - J lt MW YD " . , ff l ' an W M. . :ra . I wg . . 4 l l , - L ZX, ggi: -Xxx t X W1L1.1,xM H. C1f'rH1sERT Lindsay, Ont. JAMES W. F.x1.L1s Listowel Ont. Baseball I, ll. Attenrlecl Listowel High School. FRANCIS J. IJIGNAN North Bay, Ont. W 1 , O IXIURGAN 5. FAWNS cZlIlI1lI1glOI'l Ont. Plmrniacyg lnterestswrflyninastics. EVERIQTT NICHOI. l3ILLON Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy, Business Manager Year Book ll. Irl.xRo1.n Guxias Fox Wnlkerville, Ont. MAX AR'rHt'R IJISCHIQR Pembroke, Ont. PIJZIVINZIVYC Biwlfeillflll I, III Rlliim' ll- Pharmacyg Interests-Musicg A.D.f.lXll. to l'iREDI2RlC'K 'liioinixs f,iARBUT'I' Brampton, Ont. ADELINE DUNN N u Toronto, Ont. 1,hammCy. Pharmacy, Hon. Nice-President ll. JAMES F. EMMERTON Ripley, Ont. JOHN CHESTER Ci.'kRINl9liR Binhrook Ont. Pharmacy, ljliarmavyg Baseball I, ll. PHA R M ACY Une jijty-swell K EI CHESTER I'lOW.XRD GAWLEY Binbrook, Ont. JAMES SPR.xGL'E GIRDXVOOD Perth, Ont. Pharmacy II: Music and Songster's Com- mittee of Hart House I, Il, Orchestra, O.C.P. I, Il. LEONARD CILOVER BERNARD CQORDON Pharmacy. REUBEN BELL CIRAI-IAM Pharmacy. NIURRIS IQROSMAN Pharmacy. Oshaw'a, Ont. St. Catharines, Ont. Owen Sound, Ont. Toronto, Ont. RALPH WARHAM HENDERSON Sarnia, Ont. Lieut. Geo. R. Parke Memorial Scholarship and Gold Medal Ig Executive Committee Ig Class Secretary II. LLOYD ALEXANDER HERTELL Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy, Advertising Editor Year Book Il. RICHARD HENRY' HEssEL London, Ont. Pharmacy. JOSEPH FROST HocK1N Dutton, Ont. VVILLIAM J. HUNTER Kingston, Ont. Pharmacy. BERNARD E. HYNES Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. Pharmacy, Interests-Hockey, Rowing. Q Unefifly-ez'gI1! PHARMACY lDONALD IVEY Toronto, Ont Ph LI an as V .-Q te T595 ' .,.. terfaculty Gymnastic Champ. lg lntercoll Gymnastics l tiird TJ, Sec. lntercoll. Gym- nastic Union llg President, lnterfaculty Gymnastic Club llg Coach, O.C.l'. Gym- nastics ll. FRED JAMES J,xcoRs Stratford, Ont Jouw DALZIEL JOHNSON St. Thomas, Ont Pharmacy, Baseball II. ARNOLD XV. JOHNSTON Pakenham, Ont FRED W. JOHNSTON Sault Ste. Marie, Ont Pharmacy. O E. JoHNsToN Sarnia, Ont Pharmacyg Vice-President, Athletic Society Ig Class Reporter I, II, Soccer I, Il. PH EXRMACY N W-v"' IQ armacyg O.C.P. Soccer lg Captain ll, ln- si., NORMAN P. VV. JONES Kingston, Ont. Secretary l 3 Committee I l 3 Torontonensis Board ll. , JoHN WEs1.EY Jvnsox Napanee, Ont. Pharmacy, Committee I, ll. M.xRG,xRET CQERTRUIJE liII,NER Toronto, Ont. Hon. Vice-President Ig lrlon. Vice-President and Executive Member Il. JOHN M. KIRRY Woodstock, Ont. Pharmacy. W. WALLACE L.xRoE Brampton, Ont. Pharmacy: Hockey I, II. lVlAXWELL Douotns I..xzENm' Toronto, Ont. Educated Oakwood and Bloor C. I.'sg Appren- ticecl in Sandwich, lnterestsfVery St udious, Orfuns Rugby I. JOHN V. LAEBARR Peterboro, Ont. Pharmacy: Hockey, Senior l, ll. Orzvjiffy-1zz'11e 55.3 D JACK A. K. LEMON St. Thomas, GEORGE ALEXANDER LILLICO Bright, Pharmacy. JOHN J. FRANCIS LYNCH leterboro, OIIt. College Of Pharmacy. JOHN IQENNETH IVICCORKELL Brechin, Pharmacy. JAMES GERALD MCGINN Cobden, Pharmacy, Knox College, Knox Baseball S'I'EXV.XRT PARK MCILRAITH Durham, JOHN IIATTIE INICLAREN Carleton Place, Pharmacyg Vice-President I. Ont. Ont. Ont. Ont. Ont. I, II Ont. Ont. HAROLD EDGAR MCMILL.-IN Cobourg, Ont. Pharmacyg Executive Committee I, Ilg Lieu- tenant Geo. R. Parke Phm.B., Memorial Scholarship and Medal CSecondJ I. NORMAN DOUGALD MCMILLAN Meaford, Ont. Pharmacy. JOHN ECCLES MACQUILLEN Dunnville, Ont. Pharmacyg Hockey I, II, Soccer II, VVinners Of Group III. RUSSELL NORMAN lX4ADILL Shelburne, Ont. Course in Pharmacy. Rox' THOMAS MADILL Newmarket, Ont. WILLIAM ARDEN MAOILL Pharmacy. One sixty PHARMACY Nk . f t Tf rf, ...Ag QSM ,. GEORGE XYILTON NIAGUIRE Windsor, Ont. lnterest-Swimming. T. E. RIALONE Dutton, Ont Pharmacy. BENJAMIN Loch M.xRROVTTz Toronto, Ont Pharmacy. CLARENCE YTNCAENT NIILLS Sault Ste. Marie, Ont Pharmacy. ELMER L. AIITCHELL Port Perry, Ont Pharmacy. J. ST. CLAIR IXIOFFATT Belleville, Ont Rugby I. GEORGE HART RIOORIE I Carp, Ont Pharmacy: Cheer Leader, 1929-31. TTAZIQI, M. ll'lORRISON Beaverton, Ont. Pharmacy, Social liclitor of O.C.l'. Year Book' lnterestsiThe Art of Pharmacy ancl Paint- ing, Hon. Vice-Presiclent ll. XYILLARIJ H. NIORRISON Mt. Forest, Ont. Pharmacy, Class Treasurer l, llg Manager, Rugby Team ll. l.ORNE ATXVOOD TXIORTON Foxboro, Ont. Pharmacy. RIARY THERESA M ULOOON Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy, Seryecl Apprenticeship with llen- nessey Drug Co., Toronto, lnterestse'Books. ancl Rugby, Member of Committee l. fTEORGE AI.LIS'l'ER lXll'NRO Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy, Soccer Ig lncloor Baseball l, ll. AllR.XI'IAlNi 1. NIREN CPIICID5 Toronto, Ont. Second Year Pharmacy. PHARAIAQY One sixty-one v ,WJ PE G I X .. ARNOLD Ross NORRIS London, Ont. Pharmacyg Interfaculty Track II, Soccer I, IIQ Basketball I. XYILFRID JOSEPH OVBRIEN Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy. JOHN CAMPIIELL OLIVER Brussels, Ont. Pharmacyg Interests-Athletics, Swimming and Music. IVIELBOURNE RICHARD OSIIORNE Toronto, Ont. Pharmacy, Hall Committee, Hart House II. IVIILTON T. OTTON Palgrave, Ont. Pharmacy. NELSON LAF.xx'E'I'TE PICKETT Guelph, Ont. Pharmacy. ABRAHAM IIODOLSKY Toronto, Ont. One sixty-lim IIERBERT PRIISKEY E Lavant, Ont Pharmacyg Member O.C.P. Orchestra I, II O.C.P. Bowling I. JOSEPH LAURIER PURCELL Stratford, Ont Pharmacy II: Apprenticeship with G. Tam blyn Ltd., Stratford. v CHARLES H. RAPPAPORT CPIICIDD Toronto, Ont Pharmacy, Sketch Committee at Hart House Art Editor, Year Book II. PHILIP DOLTGLAS REYNOLDS Walkerville, Ont Pharmacy, Soft Ball II. FREDERICK HENRY ROBB Owen Sound, Ont Pharmacy, Pharmacy Rugby I, II. GEORGE ARTHUR ROBINSON Orillia, Ont Pharmacy., Hockey I, II, Rugby II. PHARMACY U xxx-7 'HI-an vi! PHY 1591 WM. l.x"rL12 Pharmacy, Hockey I, II, Soccer II, Group Ron1N5oN Orillin, Ont. XYinners3 Interestsfhlubicg Athletics: Chemistry. YIERNE Lixxiiifokn RoL'L5'1'oN Exeter, Ont. Biaacnmz PHILLIPS RLSSELL Leamington, Ont. Pharmacy. DONALD R. RUSSELL Norval, Ont. Pharmacy. AYELLINGTUN H.xRoLn SixNDER5oN Urangeville, Ont. Pharinacyg Hockey. C,xx1ERoN R. M. SAUNDERS Jarvis, Ont. Pharmacy. PHARMACY Bvuox I,li'Ii'1iI'li Smvsox Dundas, Ont. Zimmie is from Duncias, where XY. IC. Dunlop was honored with his services. Although married, ciecitleci to return to O.C'.P. for a Second Term, and hopes to he able to sign with I'Ph1u.I3." in 1931. IJILRCX' Siccniio Toronto, Ont. IIIIZIFINZICYQ Rugby I, II, Iiaskethall I, II. CI.lI5IfURl! J. SMITH Strathroy, Ont. Pliariiiacyg Interfaculty Soccer I, II, Inter- faculty Bzlslcetlvall I, II. EDMUND N. SMITH Sandwich, Ont. Eiuc VVILLIAM SMITH Pharmacy. 'Iioronto, Unt. Rooxux' IQEITH Sx11'1'H Pharmacy II, Sports Iiclitor of Ottawa, Ont. Year Book II. AYILLIAINI IJNDLEY SMVIH London, Ont. Pharinacy 3 Interest5-Swininiing5 Voter Sports. One si.x'ly-llzree I r- 1 1 ,1..,.......1..x T-nunr , J Louis STARKMAN Toronto, Ont. WYL115 THOMAS THEAL ,, Grimsby, Ont Pharmacyg Rugby Team, 19293 Finalists in Pharmacyg Pharmacy Rugby I, ll. Mulock Cup. t h O HOWARD FREDERICK THROOP CKPTJ jrxcx l,AwRTzNcT5 STEWART Hamilton, Ont. Prescott Ont Pharmacy' Ontario College of Pharmacy, Orchestra I. QI. BERT SUTHERLAND Bradford, Ont. REGINALD josEP11 TOWNSEND Campbellford, Ont XVILLIAM SWALLOXV Ingersoll, Ont. Pharmacy '29-'31, Committee lg Vice-President Hg Athletic Directorate Il, Rugby ll. GoRDoN C. 'FURNBULL Listowel, Ont NTORLEY I.. SVVITZER Elmira, Ont. ARTHUR B. TYNDALL Georgetown, Ont ERNEST LUTNARD TAYLOR Vllelland, Ont. Pharmacy' Pharmacy. , ERNEST BURTON VVADLAND CTORIJON RoBERT TAYLOR Stratford, Ont. Rugby I, IIQ Basketball Ig Manager Phar- Pharmacy. macy Hockey Team II. One sixty-jour PHARMACY Sli.. IIORIJON Iiuvoon W.x1,FoRn Galt, Ont. IJIIZIFIIIEICYI Interfaculty Rugby I, II. Srxxrriv XYALKER Weston, Ont. Ontario College of Illiarmacy. DoN.x1,n jonx W.x1.1,,xCE Micllancl, Ont. Pharmacy. JAMES A. XY.x1.sH Sarnia, Ont. Rugby Ig Basketball Ig Rugby II tfaptainl. CH.-xnugs RIQGINALD W.x1.'roN Peterborotigli, Ont. Soccer Ig Baseball Ig Soccer II3 Manager of Baseball Team IIg Member of Interfaculty Baseball Executive Il. ARTHUR B. XYARD Toronto, Ont. Year President I, IIQ Editor Year Book II3 S.,-Xf. Representative I, II3 Hart Ilouse Library Committee IIQ Assistant' Repre- sentative N.F.C'.U.S. Mania, O. Wnixvicn Tottenliain, Ont. Pliarmacyg Interests-Alioolc-5 Hikingg Skat- ingg Ilon. Vice-Presiilent ll. :Xi,nEn'1' A. XYEBBIER Toronto, Ont. Pliarinacy Course: Rugby I, llg Year Book Associate Ifclitor. Rowman CH.xn1.1'-:S Wnixnnlrz Kingston, Ont. ANGUS CRIQSSIE Wimox liganville, Ont. Ilharmacyg Interfaculty Soccer I, II: Inter- faculty Baseball II, CORIJON XY.XI.'l'liR Wn,oic Havelock, Ont. Illiarmacyg Enjoys a game of Ilockey any time. WILLIAM AR'rI11'R XYILKINSON Windsor, Ont. Clliairman C'onimittee Il. IVATHAN XYISIQ Toronto, Ont. Pharniacyg Pliarinacy College. Interest- IXI usic. PHARMACY One sixty-.file Rugby l, Ilg Secretary Pharmacy .Xtliletics llg 1 4 1 It BUCK TWG UNDERGRADUATE ACTIVITIES "Rmnmnlwr that. with all you rf-acl anml with all you slualy. with all your varv illltl with all your toil to pass y0lll'1'Xillll- inalions. whvn the examination alay is gone antl you haw- horn vappwl as lo llavv hevn vappvml. thc witle worlfl is in front ol' you anclq unless you have- gatllerfwl from your Univvrsity an apprclviation of tht- 'llllilllgllllf' beauties, of the line! vlioicvs of lifv. your 1-aluffation has not ht-cn coni- plvtf' and your univvrsity elvgroc is not thc- stop that it ought to he-.M -'l'l1v High! IIUIIUIIITIIIYI' ,I. lillllIN1I,X' .llur'lIom1l:l. if it His ir ii ii N ji 9.5 my v:Q5D'3i Hart House "7'111' IJVII-VF1' 111 1116 11'1111111161x 1s 111111 II1111 II1111s6, I1lI11?I' 1116 ,LfI1l'I11l1I1'6' l1'1v1-is ll'111'11611, 1111151 561116 1.11 1116 g6116111111111x 111 1111116 1116 1111211651 I.ll161'f'S1X 111i11II'.Y 1v1l1.i't'1'X1.15' 1151 111'1lTL'1i1I,Q 1.11111 111 1171111111211 f61111111s111f1 1116 11161111161'x 11,1 1116 x6z161'111 11111161365 111111 f111'111116.s', 111111 11-v g1111161111g 1.1110 fl 11116 x11116151 1116 161111161 111111 1116 s111116111, 1116 g11111111116 111111 1116 11111161g11111111116,' .1'I11'11IE'1' 111111 1116 111611111613 11f Illlft 111111.56 1lItl'V ll'li51'07'6'I' 'ZU1.11II-ll 115 'flltllfx 1116 11116 611111111111111 111111 1.v111 1101117111111 I-Il 14111111 -161111111511-1',11, 'lill f1'I'61I111VV 11lA519111ll1Ii011 111111 116111116, 1.11 1116 1'11112161x11111111 11f1a11'x6 111111 611111631 111611, 111 HIllSI.l', p11'1111'6s 111111 1116 fD11l'V, 1-11 1116 111511111 b11111c, 111 sp1111s 111111 gtl11I6X llllll 1116 11111516151 of 1116 1I1ll1'V,' 111111 111s1151, 11111111151 115 1.11 1116 1111515 1181111111 1111.3 I11111x6 was 11611111611 111 1116 f1'1l'l-Hlillg I-11 111111x 11-11116 51111111g s01111e1, 511 111 111116 of 11611116 11s 11111115 1111151 116 l1Pl1fl.l'1I16l1 111 1116 111x12 of Ufllllillg 511111111 1111111 511611g111 111111 x11pp16116xs 111' 1111111, 1111111 111111151 11f 11111111 tl 1111 11611111 of11111161x1111111111g, 111111 1111111 tl 5111111 of 11116 1'61I.g'I't11I 111111 11I'g1l 611116111111111." ART HOITSE is so called in memory of the late Hart Massey. Begun in l9ll, it was completed in 1919 and presented, fully equipped, to the University of Toronto by the Trustees of the Massey Foundation. To Vincent Massey, Vice-Chairman of the Massey Foundation, is due the idea of Hart House as well as the form it assumed under his personal supervision. From the autumn of 1914 until November 1918 it was used for military purposes and within its walls thousands of men were trained for service overseas. On the first anniversary of the Armistice tllth November 19191 Hart House was formally opened by His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire who was at that time the Governor-General of Canada. Mr. Henry Sproatt and Mr. Ernest Rolph were the architects of the building which comes as near to meeting the requirements of the ideal house for student activities as any on this continent or perhaps in the world. In its widest interpretation Hart House, which is for the use of men only and is non-residential, seeks to provide for all the activities of the under- graduates life which lie outside the actual lecture rooms. Architecturally of great beauty and built around a quadrangle Hart House is unique in that it houses under one roof a finely proportioned hall called "The Great Hall", common rooms of every description, a library, a debates room, a small chapel together with rooms for the use of the Student Christian Association, astudio for painting and sketching, photographic dark rooms, a billiard room, senior common rooms and dining rooms for both faculty and graduate members, an upper and a lower gymnasium tboth admirably equippedl, separate rooms for boxing, wrestling and fencing, an indoor running track, a large swimming pool, squash racquet courts, an indoor rifle range, extensive locker rooms, oHices for the Students' Administrative Council and for the athletic and medical staff, a few bedrooms for guests and the oliices and private rooms for the VVarden. Below the quadrangle is a fully equipped theatre with foyer, green room, dress- ing rooms, wardrobe and the office of the director of the theatre. livery male undergraduate of the llniversity is required to be a member of Hart House towards the upkeep of which he pays an annual fee of ten dollars. The House has no endowment and these fees are its chief source of revenue. The care of Hart House and its welfare has to a large extent been entrusted to the undergraduates themselves. There are six standing committees, namely, House, Hall, Library, Music, Billiard and Sketch. liach of these committees except the Billiard Committee which is slightly smaller in size consists of two faculty members Cone of whom is the chairmanj, one graduate member, ten undergraduates and the XYarden. Eight of the ten undergraduate members are ll XRT l'lOl'9-ll 111111 x1.i'15'f11 1 . . Leaf Qi elected annually through the undergraduate membership of Hart House, the other two being elected by their own number to serve on the same committee the following year. The personnel and duties of the standing and special committees subject to the authority of the Board of Stewards are as follows: HOUSE COMMITTEE The House Committee is the senior of the standing committees and has charge of the general management and social activities of Hart House. Under its supervision come all regulations governing the use of the House and all plans for the comfort and convenience of its members. The barber shop and guest rooms are under its care. The committee is also responsible to the Board of Stewards for seeing that the House is kept in good repair both as regards its structure and equipment. The annual elections of the committees of Hart House are also under the management of this committee. The Masquerade was again successfully held last November. The members of the House Committee for 1930-1931 are: Professor R. Taylor CChairmanj, the Warden, Dr. P. A. T. Sneath, j. R. Gilley CComptrol- lerj, J. M. Langton CGraduatej, J. R. White CAthletic Association Representa- tivej, R. L. Algie, W. H. Bilbrough, F. R. Brebner, A. F. Buell, j. R. Cameron, B. A. R. Dignan, J. H. E. Doyle, T. L. Marsh, W. I. B. Stringer and T. R. Sarjeant CSQ-cretaryj. UW' 5"f'f'71f5' HART HOUSE HALL COMM ITTIQE As in former years the duties of the Hall Committee have been to exercise a general supervision over the Great Hall, the graduate dining room, the kitchen department of Hart House and the tuck shop. During the present year the number of students using the Great Hall has again been large. About thirteen hundred meals a day are served there and, if the faculty and graduate meals are taken into consideration as well as special functions and dinners, the number of meals served averages about two thousand. This number in itself is proof of the quality of meals served and the moderate prices charged. The Comptroller and the Assistant Comptroller have given much time and thought to the operation of this department of Hart House and of the tuck shop which continues to do a large business. The committee has given particular attention to the financial statements presented to it each month and to the many problems inseparable from a large and complex organization such as the Great Hall. Careful consideration has also been given to the extensive structural changes which have been carried out in the kitchens and servery. The members of the Hall Committee for 1930-1931 are: Dr. G. C. Cameron CChairmanD, the Xllarclen, Professor H. A. McTaggart, J. R. Gilley CComptrol- lerb, Professor L. Allen tFaculty Union Stewardl, XN7ills Maclachlan CGradu- atel, H. li. Capp, R. L. Dennis, XV. L. Dutton, G. M. Graham, D. M. King, G. D. McKinney, M. R. Osborne, A. li. Tyson, R. F. Yates and If. G. Sinclair tSecretaryj. LIBRARY COMMITTEE The library in Hart House is recognized as one of the most beautiful rooms in the whole building. ri HART HOUSE Une seiwzlv one l i . I I s I l l i . In accordance with the idea of the Founders the Library Committee has for the past ten years been engaged in the building up of a collection of books, such as might be found in a good private library and as a result of their work the room has now become a popular resort of all those who like to spend their leisure hours reading the casual book. At present there are forty-tive hundred volumes on the shelves about half of which are fiction while the rest are composed chiefly of biography, history, languages and general literature. Additions to the Library are made at regular intervals and the activities of the committee are chiefly centred around the selection of new books for purchase. Gifts are also received from time to time and in the last year Hart House has been lparticularly fortunate in this respect. The Library Committee is further responsible for the selection of periodi- cals for use in the reading room and in this department of the House a wide range of weekly and monthly journals may be found. The Curator, Mr. li. H. Norman CVictoria '33D is responsible for the care and checking of books, but no other supervision over the Library is exercised. From the first the policy of the Library Committee has been to keep the shelves open at all times and to encourage the feeling that the contents of the library are the common property of members of Hart House. It is by this means that the unique character of the library has been preserved. The members of the Library Committee for 1930-1931 are: Professor J. F. Macdonald CChairmanQ, the VVarden, Professor L. C. A. Hodgins, H. O. E. Asman tflraduatej, li. H. Norman CCurator of the Libraryj, VV. K. VV. Baldwin, A. li. S. Davidson, B. Dowler, B. Millar, P. M. Plunkett, R. O. Standish, H. fi. Vllalton-Ball, A. B. VVard, T. V. O'B. VVilson and Brebner QSecretaryD. 111 .w'z'w1ly-11011 HART HQUSE l M HSI C CUMM I'1'Tl-lli The Music Committee directs and generally supervises the various musical activities of the House. The major function of the Music Committee is to arrange a numher of concerts, recitals and songsters and thus to encourage and stimulate an appreciation for good music among the undergraduate members of the House. Pursuing the policy of former years the committee has, during the present academic year, arranged eight Sunday Evening Concerts and a series of Friday Afternoon Recitals. The Sunday Evening Concerts, the most popular musical institution of the lfniversity, are held in the Great Hall of Hart House at 9 p.m, on Sunday evenings at intervals of three weeks during the term. Owing to the generosity of the leading musicians of the city under- graduates are atgforded the opportunity of hearing music of the highest order ----- "'- 1"-" -- - A , i s l . i I y y 1 fxisfg li I l ll H 1 3 ll 1 if l l gfij. f W l l l T i 4 E i l i ill ll li l. i l 1 i r ,, 1 , 1 ' 19- lf. l 1 1 ' all ii . lv li 1 ' L 'il i "l V HART HOUSE One SCZ'6llfj'-fllfcff and it is evident from the very large audiences which regularly attend them how much these concerts are appreciated. From the beginning of October and continuing until the middle of March Friday Afternoon Recitals are held each Friday at 5 p.m. in the Music Room. These recitals have drawn a large number of undergraduates week by week. A series of eight Songsters is held in the Music Room on Sunday evenings when there is no concert in the Great Hall. From the first they have drawn a large and enthusiastic number of students. Mr. Mclnnes has again taken charge of the Songsters during the past year and their success is due to his brilliant direction. The members of the Music Committee for 1930-31 are: Professor H. R. Kemp tChairmanJ, the Warden, R. D. C. Finch, Dr. E. A. C. MacMillan, F. R. Maclielcan tGraduateD, A. E. F. Allan, D. A. Campbell, J. B. Gammell. J. S. Girdwood, G. V. Jansen, A. C. R. M'Gonigle, A. H. Sellers, J. S. Walker, J. A. XYarren and A. S. Archer tSecretaryj. BILLIARD COMMITTEE The billiard room of Hart House is a recreation centre for a large number of undergraduate members. It is under the control of the Billiard Committee. The general idea of the Billiard Committee of past years hassbeen to promote the English game of billiards in preference to other games. VVith this object in view a handicap tournament is held after Christmas each year, the winner having his name inscribed on the Hart House cup. A snooker tournament is also held, the winner receiving a miniature silver cup. The policy of the Billiard Committee has been to see that good English billiard tables are pro- vided and never before has the room been in better condition. The billiard room is a source of revenue to Hart House and financial statements are placed before the committee which is directly responsible, as are all other standing committees, to the Board of Stewards. The members of the Billiard Committee for 1930-31 are: C. R. Myers tChairmanl, the VVarden, K. S. Bernhardt, W. R. Cowan, C. A. Farewell CGraduatej,J. E. T. Allin, J. R. Berwick, B. C. Blizzard, J. D. Bowerman, H. R. Cummings, J. M. N. Dunsmore, M. P. McKay, A. D. Pollock, F. Shipp and J. D. Gibson tSecretaryj. SKETCH COMMITTEE The Sketch Committee is responsible to the Board of Stewards for the art activities of Hart House. They include control of the sketch room and the little sketch room and the holding of exhibitions therein, the winter loan exhibition hung in the principal rooms of the House, the management of sketching classes under an artist and the occasional purchase of pictures. The exhibitions during 1930-1931 have included a most interesting joint exhibition by Lawren Harris and A. Y. Jackson, an exhibition of contemporary American painting, an outstanding exhibition of photography arranged by the Camera Committee, an exhibition of paintings and drawings done by members of Hart House also of high standard and a number of excellent exhibitions by Toronto artists. "Poplars" by F. S. Haines and "Spruce Swamp" by Miss Anne D. Savage have been added to the permanent collection of pictures. One seventy-four HART HOUSE The art classes held in the sketch room during the winter under the direc- tion of H. S. Palmer have again proved very popular. The members of the Sketch Committee for 1930-1931 are: Dr. E. M. XYalker fChairmanj, the XYarden, Professor J. H. Iliffe, E. K. Brown, F. D. Shannon fKeeper of the Printsj, S. J. Boehner, I. S. Bonham, M. M. Chud- leigh, I. XY. Davidson, I. G. Irving, G. K. Masters, C. H. Rappaport, VV. E. Shute, D. M. Tanner and F. S. Brien tSecretaryD. CAMERA COMMITTEE The Camera Committee, which is a special committee of Hart House, is responsible for the management of the dark rooms, the care of photographic equipment and the general encouragement of photography among the members of the House. Un the occasion of the Masquerade a member of the Camera Committee took photographs of the prize winners for records and the news- papers. In january the committee arranged an exhibition of photography by members of Hart House in the main sketch room. Many very excellent prints were shown and the exhibition had a very large attendance. The members of the Camera Committee for 1930-1931 are: Professor A. F. Coventry CChairmanl, the XVarden, J. F. Phillips CGraduatel, VV. L. Brown, VV. A. Connolly, XY. T. Grant, D. A. MacLulich and I. L. Lehman tSecretaryD. SQUASH RACQU ETS CUM M ITTE E The Squash Racquets Committee, which is a special committee of Hart House, is responsible to the Board of Stewards for the general control of the squash courts. The game continues to grow in popularity and several hundred members of Hart House are regular players. The Inter-faculty and Individual Tournaments were again held and boards on which the names of the winners of these tournaments are inscribed were placed in the gallery. Hart House was represented by two members at the Canadian Squash Racquets Championship held in February at Montreal. The members of the Squash Racquets Committee for 1930-1931 are: A. B. Fennell tChairmanl, the Xlfarden, sl. F. Vl'oods ffiraduatel, A. J. Elder, XY. S. Noyes, M. Pasternak, L. XV. Plewes and I. A. D. Craig tSecretaryj. ' DEBATES COMMITTEE On 31st january, 1924, the first debate ever held in Hart House took place under the management of an informal committee appointed for that purpose. This debate was held on the open parliamentary system and special rules of procedure were drawn up by the committee. The debates room in Hart House was arranged as far as possible similar to the Provincial or Federal House. The Speaker's chair was placed in a central position, members for the motion being on his right and those against the motion on his left. After the four speakers "on the paper" had finished their speeches the debate was open to any member who having caught the Speaker's eye might then rise and address the House. At 10.30 p.m. the House divided on the motion. There were no judges and the whole procedure was a definite attempt to get away from the HART HOUSE One seventy jzve competitive type of debate which is really an oratorical contest by which a team of three men from one university or faculty tries to win a victory over a team of three men from another university or faculty. The aim of debates held under the Hart House system is to encourage real debating in contrast to the delivery of speeches carefully prepared for weeks beforehand and also to give undergraduates an introduction into public life by discussing questions of general interest across the floor of the House with the country's ablest men. Among visitors who have spoken "on the paper" or from the Hoor of the House are the Hon. E. C. Drury, S. Ewart, K.C., the Rt. Hon. VV. L. Mackenzie King, the Hon. VV. E. Raney, KC., the Hon. XY. Nickle, K.C., Andrew McMaster, K.C., the Hon. Hugh Guthrie, the Hon. Manning Doherty, the Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, the Hon. XV. H. Price, K.C., Miss Agnes Macphail, M.P., Dr. J. R. P. Sclater, Samuel McBride CEX-mayor of Toronto! and E. J. Garland, M.P. Representatives of the University of Porto Rico were present as honorary visitors at the last debate this year. The members of the Debates Committee for 1930-1931 are: Professor G. XY. Brown CChairmanJ, the Xvarden, E. W. Mcglnnis, M. li. Kenny tGradu- atej, C. Clough tGraduatej, G. Gallagher, E. B. Jolliffle, E. S. Lautenslager, R. L. Seaborn, J. L. Stewart, L. Tarshis, V. C. XVebb and C, L. M. Douglas tSecretaryJ. GRADUATE COMMITTEE The Graduate Committee, which is a special committee of Hart House, is responsible for the activities of the senior members. Dinners held at certain intervals throughout the year and the Graduates Ball which takes place on New Year's Eve are organized by this committee. It has a general supervision over the graduate athletic activities as well as the graduate dining room and sitting room. The committee is elected at the annual meeting of senior members of the House in March of each year. The members of the Graduate Committee for 1930-1931 are: G. N. Kennedy tChairmanJ, the Warden, A. S. Burton, F. C. Carter, D. G. Ferguson, E. M. Henry, H. E. Langford, Dr. F. J. O'Leary, A. B. VVard, the Comptroller and J. R. Johnston tSecretaryj. BOARD OF STEWARDS The Board of Stewards is the governing body of Hart House and is so con- stituted as to include among its members the secretaries of the six standing committees and representatives of the chief organizations in Hart House. Subject to the superior authority of the Board of Governors of the University the direction, management and administration of Hart House including matters of discipline are entrusted to the Board of Stewards. The Board is assisted by a Finance Committee which makes recommendations with regard to financial matters. The general supervision of the whole house is entrusted to the VVarden, who is appointed by the Board of Governors of the University and is ex-officio chairman of the Board of Stewards. He is assisted by the Comptroller of Hart House, J. R. Gilley CS.P.S. '21J, the Assistant Comptroller, XV. R. Cowan CS.P.S. '24J, the Secretary of Hart House, J. R. Johnston tVic- toria '29J and the Assistant Secretary, E. D. Fennell QVictoria '30j. f ne .sevwlty-six HART HOUSE . .2 nv 7.e....u The members of the Board of Stewards for 1930-1931 are the XVarden CChairman ex-ofhcioj, Sir Robert Falconer, K.C.M.G., the Hon. Vincent Massey tappointed by the Board of Governorsl, Professor H. NVasteneys and K. B. Jackson Cappointed by the Presidentl, T. A. Reed CFinancial Secretary of Athletic Associationj, F. C. Carter QGraduateJ, H. S. Dodgson CS. C. A. Representativej, J. VV. Graham tAthletic Directorate Representativel, A. M. Doyle QS. A. C. Representativel, Professor G. A. Cornish CFaculty Union Representativel, T. R. Sarjeant tHouse Committeeb, Ii. G. Sinclair fHall Committeej, J. Brebner fLibrary Committeel, A. S. Archer CMusic Com- mitteej, J. D. Gibson QBilliard Committeel, F. S. Brien CSketch Committeej and J. R. Gilley CSecretaryj. STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The religious life of the House is under the guidance of the Rev. F. Moore who is the leader of the Student Christian Association in the University. Afternoon addresses are arranged and groups meet regularly for study and discussion. The Chapel is used for informal services and for celebrations of the Holy Communion. The glass in the windows of the Chapel was collected from the devastated areas of France, Flanders and Italy and over the altar is a crucifix carved by Eric Gill and presented to the House by Sir Michael Sadler. HART HOUSE One seventy-it in STUDENT ADMINISTRATIUN Une Tap Rota CLcffHOR1'gl1fJ.' EIDXVARD jo1,11f1fu tX'ictoria5, R. F. Yixrias tTrinity5, A. E. Tx'soN tS.P.S.J illidrlle Kms' tLtjft to Riglzth: R. E. Diprose tDentistryD, M. B. YENINI tSt. Michaels? hl.PL'TAMnLYN'VTrnntyJ,Cl L.IvnstXictona3, PAYToN'VTorontonensEJ j.j.ClnxNcx'tSL Nhchacfsl BnHnm RuuvtLqHloIGghU: XY.j.lJVNLoP,liAU Bllunx,'RoBuRTsoNtlLCJ A. Goienox l3tfRNs, BA. tSecy.-Treasurcrh, M. K., lilENNY, BA. tPrcsidcntJ,l3sA.tAssoc.SecxxD,IJ.Ii blURRAX'flfCll,Cl LL RTARTIN H1.ScJ tlnsczitl: R1ais.xW11.L1'1's Joint Executive Students' Administrative Council HE joint Executive composed of the senior members of the lVlen's and XVomen's Councils, has its responsibilities, and the greatest of these is the "Varsity." Realizing its duty in this connection, a duty which was made very obvious at the outset of the 1930-31 term, the Joint Executive has made every effort during the year to inculcate in "the Varsity" a spirit of value to the University. In the interests of the University, it has gone to the extreme of suspending the publication of the undergraduate daily and now believes it has laid the foundation and framed the plans for a student newspaper published under its auspices and more in keeping with the traditions of the University of Toronto. The 'fjolliffe Report" may not go down into History. The new con- stitution which it introduced may not Weather the storms of later years, but in adopting it, the joint Executive of 1930-31 believes it has made a forward step in student government at this University. Through this constitution, the joint Executive becomes the only central administrative body for student activities, where best student opinion should be in evidence, in that members of the Executive will be the heads of the student societies at the various faculties, and colleges. The new joint Executive will have complete control of student affairs other than athletics and it is confidently believed that the centralization of authority will prove of benefit to student government. The chief business of the year has been the preparation and consideration of the new constitution, but other vital business has often extended the meet- ings of the joint Executive long past the dinner hour and into the evening. llnder its charge, in addition to the Varsity, are published Torontonensis and the Student's Handbook. In its care and keeping are the financial affairs of student administration, now in a iiourishing condition. In every way possible, the Joint Executive co-operates with the National Federation of Canadian University Students in the interests of Canadian Students and this year were instrumental in having visit us, the two debaters sellt out by the National Union of Students of England and Wales. Thus its members realize fully the opportunity that is presented for wider contact and communication with other student organizations throughout the world. eighty Top Row tLqf! to Riglzthr A. B.WA1en tl'harmacyJ xl. t'oine1o.xN tU.C.b, Il. A. 'l'11o1ctat'ux tU.t'.J N. II. SHAW tl7.t'.J, II. XY. If. .APl'I.liTON tll.C.7 .lliddle Rina tLgft to Riglzlb: IS. A. R. Dioxxx tYictoriaJ, B. l1I.liWliS, M.A. thlcdicincb H. DOIJGSON, B.A. tS.C.A.J, H. C. ARt'HUOI.Il tTrinityJ R. K. CAMERON, ILA. tKnoxJ, L. P. HIINT, ISA. tWycliHeD, K. J. Ialicwix tYictoriat Fran! Row tLq7'l to Riglzll: R. Ii. Dnfaosia tDentistryb, Ep. joI.1.1ififE tYictoriab D. B. lX'll'RRAY tl.l.C., Yice-l'rt-sidcnt D, Nl. K. liIiNNY, l5.A., tl'residcntJ A. GORDON BURNS, B.A. CSt-crctary-Trcasurerl, R. li. Y.x'1'Iis tTrinityl. A. E. Tvsox 1S.I'.S.t, -I. bl. t'i.ANcv tSt. Michat-Vs? Men Students' Administrative Council HIS is the last time that the picture of the Students' Administrative Council will appear in the pages of Torontonensisg never again, unless it be in some new incarnation, will its members convene in solemn conclave to denounce the charge of "spinelessness" levelled against its members: never again will the demand for 'iaction" ruftie the tranquillity of its meetings, for after long and honourable service, the council has voted itself out of exist- ence. Emerging in 1914 from the nebulous shadows of previous organizations. it became the central administrative body for student affairs. Composed of elected representatives from all the faculties, colleges and departments com- prising the University it focused student opinion and provided ani open forum for comparing the various points of view of the organizations around the Campus. lt fostered debating, protected student interests to the best of its ability, formed the Rooters' Club, the Students' Band, superintended initiation ceremonies, has even enforced student discipline and has at all times provided news for the undergraduate newspaper. The decentralized system of faculties and colleges has tended to lessen the interest taken in the Students' Adminis- trative Council. and while the number of its elected representatives has in- creased, with the ever growing number of the student body, the attendance at its meetings has grown steadily smaller. Gradually, too, through a change in the nature of student activities, its chief functions no longer exist and actual administration of student affairs has shifted to the Joint Executive where the senior members unite with the co-educational element in active supervision of the vital functioning of Student Government. Consequently. in the interests of efficiency, and to remove anomalies, the Students' Adminis- trative Council iinds no place in the new constitution under which student affairs will be administered. The year 1930-31 has been full of legal phraseology and constitutionsg to be or not to be, a graduate president: "The Varsity." But now the year is over and with it passes the Students' Administrative Council. Um' lffglllg 1 fhlf' Burk Ro-zu tI.qft fo Riglztl: F. AxwoRTHY, St. H., E. BRAY, Yic.g M. Arrwoon, U.C. .lfffldle Roto: C. llixps, St. M., M. VVICAVER, P.H.N.g M. Ross, Med., H. '1'RE,xDooLn, U.C.g M. TVCKER, S. Front Row: B. YENINI, St. M., M. TAMBLYN, St. H.g A. E. M. PARKER, HA., tSecy.-Treasurerl: J. RomcR'l'sorw, U.C. tYicc-Prcsiclentlg G. lVlARTIN, H. S.g O. Ivits, Vic., il. Gray, U.C. In.wt: R. XVILLITS, Meds., tl'residentl Women Students' Administrative Council N 1916-17 the VVomen Students' Administrative Council was brought into being in order to centralize the interest and effort of the women of the University in activities undertaken during the VVar. Fifteen years later, in 1931, the VVomen's Council has consented to give up its separate entity and will amalgamate in April with the Men's Council in the hope of establishing a more satisfactory form of student government. The story of the years between is an interesting tale, but one outstanding feature is the increasing interest and responsibility taken by the women in the affairs of the University. The new Constitution of the joint Executive which has been passed this year provides for the representation by their Presidents or Heads of the XVomen's Undergraduate Associations of University, Victoria, St. Hilda's and St. Michael's Colleges, the F21ClllllCS of Medicine and Household Science, the Departments of Social Science and Public Health Nursing and the Ontario College of Education. This means the dropping of a number of junior repre- sentatives, which is done in the hope that each member will be truly represen- tative of her whole electorate and not merely of a small section. The offices have rotated among the colleges and faculties since 1916, when the Presidency was in University College. This year Miss Reba VVillits of Medicine has been the President and Miss jean Robertson of University College, the Vice-President. The Council gives and plans to continue giving certain financial assistance to the VVomen's Debating Union and the VVomen's Athletic Association, main- tains a free book exchange for women students, and, through its office, handles all women's athletic season tickets and individual tickets for debates, convo- cations, important games, etc. The women, through the Joint Executive, also take joint responsibility with the men in the publication of "The Varsity," "Torontonensis" and "The Handbook" and in all other matters which are of interest to both men and women students. liigllfy-l7c'n Fran! R070 tLejff fn Riglzil: MRS. E. A. DALE, M.A. tHon. Presb, BETH FOSTER tPrcs. of S.C.M.l Amicus S'l1x'r'1'1aN Nice-Prcs.l, JEAN Romtkrsox tllresl, IjORtl'l'l-IY l'om'if:1t tSt-cy.l Giucic l4Ir.x'r'rv tTrcas.l, Miss IJ. li11,P,x'l'1c1c1c tllc-an of Worm-nl .llzkldle Rom' tLqfi fo Riglztl: M.xRcaARET Axmzitsox tl'rcs. of 3rd Yr.l, Iluaxla lfrrzsmoxs tl'rcs. of 'ith Yr.l, AMY xv.-Xl.l,,XCli tllc-ad Girl of Hutton llouscl, lllcriax Mcl'uie1esoN tllcafl Girl of Argyle llouscl, AILI-:EN 'IXURNIQR tPres. of XVOIIICIIYS Literary Society? Nl.xicoA14E'r Coxlxox' tl'rcs. of End Yr,l Buck Rota tI.qff in Rzfglztl: JEAN llt'xN1sia'r'r tl'rcs. of lst Yr.J, Gwlcx. Rtwlciri' thflusical l3ir.J Xllxicitvx Srxcinxllz tllt-acl Girl of Qucc-n's llalll, llxzlai. liiuamx tSoc, St-rv. Rcp.l U. C. Women's Undergraduate Association HE XVomen's Vndergraduate Association of liniversity College includes all the women undergraduates registered at Vniversity College. The XYomen's Cndergraduate Association Council forms the governing body and acts as house-committee for the XYomen's Union. The hrst house-party for freshettes and seniors of University College was held at the beginning of the 1930-31 term. It was deemed a great' success by all concerned and provided an excellent method of introducing new-comers into their college life. The Initiation Ceremony was held in the Union on Thursday the sixth of November-even the victims enjoyed it. The Annual Autumn Tea was held in East and XYest Halls on Saturday the lirst of November. It proved to be yet again one of the most delightful of Ifniversity functions. Yearly more women are deriving pleasure from the Sunday afternoon Musicales in the iinion. Mr. Poul Bai and Senor Guerrero have been the two artists who have hitherto charmed an appreciative audience. Henceforth the XY.l'.A. work will be made more pleasant by the facilities of the new XYomen's Residence which is to be ready for occupation next year. Um' I':I'IQlIf'V-fiII'l'I 1 Left In R1'gl1!-Burk Row: bl. S. CORRIGAN, 1st Year President, N. H. SHAW, 2nd Year Presiclcntg W XV. H. A. THURBURN, 4th Year President, H. NV. F. APPLETON, 3rd Year Presidentg C. M. JARVIS, Assistant Secretaryg C. B. lWACPHERSON, Treasurerg M. G. ANGUS, Secretary. Front Row: P. H. F. SI'1.I.IvAN, Athletic Directnorg D. B. NTURRAY, Pre-sidentg MR. JOSEPH lXlt'liI.'l.I.liY, li. A., ttlxonl, Honorary President: D: A. liliITl-I, Literary Director, N. M. SECCOMBE, Social Director. University College Literary and Athletic Society HE University College Literary and Athletic Society is the student governing body of the male undergraduates of University College. Its membership includes the entire male undergraduate registration by virtue of the compulsory fee levied each year. lts objects are to conduct all business of interest to the said undergraduates, to encourage and supervise literary and athletic activities, to control the social functions and to serve as a medium of communication between the Faculty and students. The affairs of the Society are administered by an elected executive which meets weekly throughout the academic year. This administrative body consists of a President, Literary Director, and Athletic Director who, by constitution, must be members of the graduating yearg a Social Director and Secretary who are members of the third yearg a Treasurer who is a sophomore and an Assistant-Secretary who is a Freshman. There are also four councillors who are the presidents of the respective classes. History has decreed that, to writers of such chronicles as this, shall fall the lot of branding the year of which they write as "the most outstanding one." At last, we feel, has come a time when the term may be applied with at least a semblance of truth. Although no claim is laid to perfection, yet the passing of the 86th year of the A'Lit" has seen unusual progress and innovation in all its departments. LITERARY ACTIVITIES Open meetings of the Society were characterized by attendances which averaged well over the hundred mark in number and their success was in no nf liiglzly-fum' small part the result of the interest and assistance afforded the Literary Director by the Honorary President, Mr. joseph McCulley, B.A., Headmaster of Pickering College. A special meeting was held in November to unveil a plaque in memory of the late Maurice Cody, a past honorary president of the Society who was the unfortunate victim of a drowning accident a few years ago. This memorial is now located on the south wall of the Junior Common Room. XYhen the XYomen's Undergraduate Association were the guests at the january meeting, the female of the species invaded a gathering of the "Lit" for the first time in history. In February a First Annual Graduates' Night was held and saw present many who were active members in the 90's and later years. The record of these two events cannot but hnd a place of note in the annals of the Society. Under the able editorship of Cordon K. Masters, a new and much improved College publication has come into being in the shape ot "The University College llndergraduate". The Junior Common Room has become a more habitable place for sparc moments with this year's addition of a radio and more periodicals. ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES Athletic Activities are under the supervision of a Board consisting of the Athletic Director who is the chairman, and the fifteen managers of the various college teams. Although this year, contrary to custom, each team was com- pletely equipped in every way, the athletic finances are in excellent condition and it has been proposed to inaugurate an athletic reserve fund which would accumulate for some lasting improvement such as tennis courts. Although each individual sport receives special and detailed mention elsewhere in this book, we cannot pass without a modest boast of the winning of lnterfaculty Rowing, the first time since the beginning of this competition that S.P.S. has gone down to defeat. This year only one rugby team was entered in the Interfaculty competition, instead of the customary two. So successful was the experiment that thc innovation is to become permanent. College athletics, while providing recreation for the many, are the training ground for the few who go on to greater tasks on University teams. Univer- sity College is well represented in every branch of intercollegiate sport. ' SOCIAL ACTIVITIES The traditional and stately Arts Ball of the Society brought to a close in Hart House a season of social activity which began in the same building with the Soph-Frosh Banquet. The Fall Dance in the Crystal Ball Room of the King Edward Hotel, the "Follies of 1931" in Hart House, and the individual parties of each class, will all be remembered as outstanding in another year of social life. PIC 41 rlf University College is the greatest of them all for she is the nucleus from which the University has sprung. XVe hand over the reins of the Society which governs the affairs of her sons to a new group with the hope, not that they may attain perfection, but that they may add something to the tradition which its eighty-six years have made for it. tI114'r'1'glziy 11 f Sttuzding: W. A. CL.-xRK12 tSocial Directorl, VVILLA M. NIAHONEY CAssociate Social Directorj, J. W. BINNINQ CTreasurerD. Seated: DOROTHY BISHOP tSecretaryl, E. B. JOLLIFFE CPresiclent5, CHANCELLOR E. W. VVALLACE Clionorary Presidcntl, OLIVE IVES CAssociate Presidentl, A. E. S. DAVISON fVice-Presidentl. Victoria College Union HE old order changeth"-Once again Victoria has changed her student government organization, but this time she has taken a step into a new realm whose basis is found in the principle of co-education. The amalga- mation of the former Students' Parliament with the VVomen's Undergraduate Association was an experiment. watched by both graduates and undergraduates With hopefulness and faith. Permitting full development of student government-yet seldom practising ity allowing complete exercise of executive powers-with substantial safeguardsg and, recognizing the principles of co-education which sink deep into the clauses and articles of its constitution, the Victoria College Union seems to have justified its existence during the first year of its infancy. Many activities of the College have been administered by the Union: financing of the general student activities, social activities of a wide nature, sponsoring of debating and literary work among the students, and the financing of the undergraduate journal-'Acta Victorianaf The future ? Successful cooperation will no doubt bring about sufficient justification for the formation of the Union. Although much depends upon the individuals at the head of the Union in future years,-yet the undergradu- ales of Victoria will always be able to master the detailed constitution, ensuring success to the experiment. O1 f' fffgllly-six Tap: llizlcxics Cl-IIZNHIRIC, Nl.XRIl'.X AlAC'iXll'RCHY, Rl.XRG.XRli'1' Sw.xie'1'Z, josiamiixii lI.xi.1aim.xx Dvxisx' Qiixxcis, lXl,XRf'i.Xl1lL'll Wiiiiia, Inx Cinxuic .N'z'flz'nyq.' Mxiuox l3ic,x'1i'1'x', ANNE t'noicoi,siqx', lXl.XRY ll.XMIIflxON tPrcsidt-ntl, Miss Annlsox Iixilm' thitxiait, Rcizx' MAs'rizizsox, Hiz,x'i'1eIcls Sriakx .lfPSf'IIl'.' Al.XlU'Q.XIili'li Sixcinxiie Anneslev Student Government Association N the very early days of Annesley Hall, there was felt by the students there, the desirability of "assuming individual and community responsi- bility in the life and conduct of the XYomen's Residences." Such re- sponsibility it was thought, would, if given to the students make for the develop- ment of character and the promotion of loyalty to the best interests of the residences. In 1912 a petition was sent to the Senate with the result that Annesley Student Government was formed. It was founded upon an agree- ment between the authorities of Victoria College and the resident women studentsg which agreement entrusted to the latter the management of all non-academic matters pertaining to their conduct in residence. Annesley Hall was the first women's residence in Canada to adopt this system of govern- ment and with necessary moditications it has remained in use ever since its introduction. Every woman student in the residences of Victoria College is subject to the operation of the constitution of "Asga," and is therefore a member of the association. By realizing her individual responsibility and taking an active interest in student government each girl may help in upholding its standards. lt is this attitude of co-operation which has contributed in such a large measure to the spirit existing between executive and members. From the founding of the Association up to the present time the advice, sympathy, and assistance of Miss M. E. T. Addison, Dean of Xllomen, has been a constant and highly important factor in the success that has been achieved. Any progress that may be made in the future will be based upon the contri- bution that she has made to life in the XYomen's Residences of Victoria College. I M10 FIIIQIILV-.V 1 71 Burk Row' A. H. LITTLE tAsst. Treas.J, O. G. BARROW tDebating Sec.D, S. QITEST Cfuratorl S. F. M. Worimitsi-ooN tlieeper of the Maceb, P. A. DUifR12sNE tlst Yr. Rep.U Frou! Rota: C. R. P.xRMENT1cR tflerk of the Housei, W. IQ. BALDWIN fSl7CZ1kC'I'l Rm. H. H. Cinxiuc tI'res.t, G. Cik.-XHAM tTreas.j, H. Xt. CRAN1f1121.D tSeCy.D .f1lrse11f.' li. A. lileooiqs, l3.A. tlst Yicc-Presb, H. A. RAPsEv t2ncl Vice-PFGS-7 The Trinity College Literary Institute T seems inevitable, in speaking of the "Lit" to announce that it is older than Trinity Cfollege itself. This is because it is an outgrowth of the Debating Society of the old Theological Institution at Cobourg, We possess a minute book dating back to 1849. Since 1850 the wearing of gowns has been enforced, except for the occasional rebel who invites expulsion by appearing "academically naked." The motto of the Institute "Fer0s Cultus Voce Formaren is but one indi- cation of the influence of Horace on the early days of the College. Sometimes the "F0rmare" element has been a little too apparent, but the occasional crop of brilliant speakers saves the situation. VVith the years debating has crowded out the more literary activities of Readings and Essays. VVith the appointment of the Speaker in 1921, the proceedings of the Institute became definitely parliamentary. The Speaker rules over the meetings with an iron hand, supported by a Constitution that is a perfect Bourinot in miniature. There is a Government, and, to keep it in control, an Opposition Com- mittee which takes office on the Government's defeat. This incentive is so great. that it is a common thing to see four Governments disappear in one year, through defeat in two successive party debates, or through carefully planned votes of want of confidence. This tends to make the interest of the House more political than literary, but occasional Open Debates and an annual Uratorical Contest preserve the literary flavour. The care of many magazines and papers, and the furnishing of several Reading and Common Rooms keeps the Government busy, and provokes many inquiries into its efficiency. The annual Conversazione is in the hands of a Committee, which of late years has clone much towards broadening it out into more than a dance, and nearer to its original nature. Une Flivtfflfj'-l'I.gfIf K. DICK, M. TA1wmi,vN, F. Axwokrnv, C. EMERY St. Hilda's College House Committee HE so-called governing lmody of St. Hilda's College is the House Com- mittee, the President of which is Dr. M. Cartwright, Uean of XYomen Students of Trinity College, and Principal of St. Hilda's. The members of the Committee are the head students of the four years, as well as one or two representatives from each year. By "head" student is meant the one entering College with the highest academic standing. The House Committee has complete jurisdiction in all student affairs and has hnal judgment in questions of discipline. Meetings of the President and the four heads are held once a week, with a full committee meeting when deemed necessary. The "year" system is practised in St. Hilda'sethe head of the Fourth Year is Head of Collegeg the Fourth Year has the management of the College activitiesg the Second Year has the control of the First Yearg the First Year see to the house duties such as telephone duty. The system as a whole proves to he a successful one in preserving the unity of the College. The two important societies are the Literary Society and XYomen's Auxiliary to the lVl.S.C.C. The programme of the Literary Society consists mainly of four year plays, and inter-year debates. The lV.A. holds an annual sale, the proceeds of which are used for missionary purposes. lt also is very active in Social Service work. The class parties, receptions and annual dances provide the very active social life of the College. Une eiglzty nine if +mT2b1Ql2:?QGiw y tt y -'sxscufmvs-F . ' t f9uH1v5iQa1f1X1f.gQ2PToRoHTo-i -1 , .. .,, The Medical Society HE Medical Society is the undergraduate organization of the Faculty of Medicine. Since its inauguration in 1895 the scope of its intiuence has been much enlarged but the principles embodied in the original by-laws still determine the policy of the Society. The elections are held in February of each year, the new executive taking office the following September. The Medical Sick Benefit Fund, the University Medical journal and the Medical Athletic Society are all controlled by this body which is also responsible for the Senior Med. At-Home, the Soph-Frosh Dinner and Dance, the Faculty Dinner and Daffydil Nighththat collection of skits which was so outstanding this year. Open meetings were a real success this year, being addressed by Dr. T. C. Routley, Dr. M. M. Crawford, Judge Mott and Dr. Paul Harrison of Arabia. The excellent and entertaining talks by these men has done much to broaden the medical students' outlook and bring them together on the occasion of the Medical Society open meetings. They will surely be con- tinued in the future and much can be done to further the success of the Society by stressing these occasions. The executive this year, sponsored a new innovation in once again es- tablishing the institution of initiations. Though milder than the initiations of by-gone days the night still lives in the minds of many freshmen and much was done for the Medical spirit as men of all years gathered at Hart House later, to partake of food, songs and yells and hear "reminiscences" with witty tales by Dr. Harold Ball. The executive relinquishes its offices this spring after a most encouraging yearAtl1e 36th year of the History of the Medical Society. Um ninety Front Raw: Yiiim l'1c'riaRs, rTreas.5, tlwiax Matrox tX'itfe-lr'res.J, Riam XYlI.l,1'l'S Wresidentj JEAN Niawxiax t'I'orontont-nsis Repj, lrlsriax KIcK1N1.1ix' CSccrctaryJ Burk Rota: Blirrx' S'r1Qw.xit'1' Clst Year Repj, Maiurxx Ross tDaffydil Repj Blain' S'l'IEWAR'Il Und Year Rt-p.D rlbseni: Iiififtlc XVINCIIIQSITER 42nd Yicc-Prt-s.J Medical Women's Undergraduate Association HE Medical XYomen's lfndergraduate Association, under the able direction of the efficient executive portrayed above, have busily pursued this and that throughout the year that has just passed. Yielding to the urge of an organized age, we have gathered together at various set intervals, ostensibly to drink tea, to converse, or perhaps to listen to a "speaker," but mainly in order to have meetings. Everybody calling itself an Association must have Meetings. Strange to say, the members come and seem to enjoy it-the tea at any rate. To show that we really love our teachers and wish them to share in this our joy, there was the Nabob Tea, held at KYymilwood on the seventeenth of January. In spite of the cruel cold day, doctors, professors and their wives came to eat cake with us and to discuss the latest gossip. They seemed to enjoy it, they said they did, and we hope it is true, because we had a wonder- ful timeffwe were provided with small talk for days to come. Then, giving way to our suppressed desires, we all went on the stage at Hart House, and for two brief nights lived the entrancing life of the back- stage world. XYe did not find it so easy, we were not bombarded with flowers or pestered with stage-door johnnies, but nevertheless we celebrated our debut in Daffydil by a banquet royal. If no one else would applaud our efforts, at least we, ourselves appreciated them. And so to Medicine, that all-absorbing, frantically fascinating, exasperat- ing existence to which we have given our time. Our ranks will be thinned as some of our bravest and best place the coveted M.U. after their names, and step forth to conquer new worlds. May good luck go with them, bless their hearts. They have initiated us, have patronized us, have bullied us, and lured us ever on, bur we love 'em still, and weep to see them go. Through the M.XY.U.A. we came to know them. Perchance there is some good in organization. Une 11171015 '-UHF ' is -- sr , W , -' . ' 2 19. ' x- ,-f' 1 ' - .. . ' A A ' 1 W if ff 11' 1 wg - . . .1 Qi a .. r 'F F t 5 S . .. -b T ,, :I gk- ,,.' .s"'., .xl , . t Y E " tv- 1 " "'- 1 1 ff " if ' if " if . N H t -l if ig F is R' 1"' 5 . 1 ,ff'E::i'fl. l"'T.'.tZi'il f.fIfIIZT'f ',':1'll fQF.'3f'F if 57 'Q , 'QM fjjggl' ""-' "w w" 'ffH.... --,.. ,.... .......... -. , .q.. A mawwkmw ' ' fu' ..:Zr'. , ,g ' . ,i ' p QsCdNEhR1No A . . Socicn ,' 'f. .. , .Y y .,.V. g txEct1Twc 'C A fkiculluomngnlied Science . U . A . 4.5ZT.'T"..- ,i fF:r' ., ,, A W- 1 mftnunflftfnnq ""'1"P 'xis 4 i :ffl U.Y."i1i U4 'l'3'f'Cff Une ,Q The Engineering Society HE Engineering Society is the student organization at School which controls the technical, social and athleticactivities of its some 848 members during the university year. Formed 43 years ago, it has since its inception grown so steadily that to-day it is one of the strongest organiza- tions in Student Governments. On registration, each man pays a compulsory fee, which automatically makes him a member of the Society with the right to vote at the Annual elections, attend open meetings, act on committees and executives, and make use of the many facilities offered by the Society, such as our store and common room. The Executive, according to the Constitution, is composed of a President and First Vice-President from Fourth Yearg a Second Vice-President and Treasurer from Third Year, and a Secretary from Second Year, which is the working executive. Also included as members of the executive are the Presidents of the four years, the Chairmen of the six department clubsg the Chairman of the Debates Clubg the President of the Athletic Association and the Director of Publications and Publicity. The President, a Fourth Year man, presides over all open and closed meet- ings, and is automatically a member of all Society committees. He is also our representative to the joint Executive of the Students' Administrative Council. The First Vice-President, also a Fourth Year man, is the President's mainstay, and is looked upon to perform wonders at the School Dinner and At-Home. It is chiefly through the untiring efforts of this officer that these two functions have been so successful in the past few years. The Second Vice-President is in charge of our storey a place where all School requirements with the exception of text books are for sale to our members. This position demands much time and foresight to make it a success. The Treasurer receives all our money and pays all our bills. To him we look for our sound financial position at the end of the year. The position of Secretary needs no words of explanation except that it is necessary to a society. The four Year Presidents head their year executives, and are the mouth- pieces of the student body to this Executive. They also act on committees and organize the social functions in their years. Together with the President and Vice-President of the Engineering Society they form a committee which is the only official means of communication between the students and the faculty. zzmely-two Each department has a club with an executive and a representative from each year. These clubs hold meetings, seminarsg smokers and banquets where prominent Engineers and business men speak to them. These are the main means of acquainting the men of the four years with one another. The Debating Club headed by a Fourth Year man has of recent years come to the fore. Many men utilize its privileges to learn and practice the art of speaking, which our graduates tell us is a valuable asset to an engineer. The Society holds meetings twice a month, which are advertised days ahead, and thus a good attendance is always recorded. At these meetings, student opinions are given and discussed. Engineers and husi ness men of much experience speak to the members and illustrate their "talks" with lantern slides and working mechanical models. These general meetings have proven a strong point in our Society, and mean much to the men in all years. There are two oiiicial publications which the Society issues under the supervision of the Director of Publications and Publicity. The "Transactions and Year Book" and "Toike Uikef' The year hook is a record of our year in words and pictures. The "Toike Oike" supplies us with our "lighter reading" and outsiders with a topic for unnecessary gossip. It is published "now and then" when the occasion demands it. The athletics of School are governed by an athletic executive headed by a Fourth Year man. These oflicers see to it that School is represented in every interfaculty sport, and that the men are equipped and coached "well enough" to bring our share of trophies to the 'tRed School House." To conclude-The Executive and the clubs of the Society make up with their separate beams, a structure which ably supports School with its varying loads, and maintains the high standard of efficiency that our predecessors have set for us. , "i'ik7'i , 21" t - . ,egg One nzfnety-three l fe ,fi VA Q, 'f . , " Vg F - R Q. Q:-V Y if Ns tx S I ' tr , , s a "4 1" s0v "f"'f'1'5'l Qf1UW0'J' ":E.L,::vz':'l 'iiiL'::":.'?" uf,P:fE,,,n+ .. ,,1, 1 1'x ""'W' "mf W i M , .,., ,Q 4, I ? a or ' I T V af f S N CAQLNETS ,I r X . W STUDENTS fi' ' 6 L 4 0 PARLIAMENT M W 1 KI iiffffiiif 'V 1950-1951 fr' 312:21 , Students' Parliament-Faculty of Dentistry HE Students' Parliament comprises all the undergraduates enrolled in the Faculty. Its purpose is to provide an official channel of communi- cation between the staff of the Faculty of Dentistry, the governing bodies of the University and the students of the Faculty. It is the medium through which the undergraduates are represented in social, athletic and literary activities. Meetings are held at least once a month throughout the school term. The executive of the Students' Parliament is known as the cabinet. It consists of the president of parliament and eleven members, comprising the class presidents of each of the five years as well as the presidents of each of the undergraduate activities, viz.g Dramatics, At-Home, Athletics, etc. These offices are filled by majority vote, elections for the ensuing year occurring in March. In general, the constitution is modelled on that of the Students' Adminis- trative Council, and its actions and powers affecting the dental students are very similar to those exercised by the Students' Administrative Council affecting the students of the University as a whole. Une 11z'ne!y-four Burk Kors: S, A. R. Wool, tCuratorJ, li. S. tJ'1s'1'1,ieY Und Yice-llresitlt-ntl, W. D. l,.-XXV.-XS'l'lQR tlst Div. Rc-p.J W. S. l,0L'KNlil.l, tTrt-asurerl, P. W. Dowxiate, tAsst. Secrt-taryl l"1'011!R0zt'.' XY. F. Ilxrrox tSccretaryD, Ricv. bl. J. l'lURl,lEY tSpeakt-rl, ll. R. l'i4:Rk1Ns tl'rt-siflentt T. R. ATILLMAN tlst X7ice-Presidentj, D. C. C. M.xs'rla1es, BA. tCritii'7 Wycliffe College Literary Society NIJER the able leadership of Mr. Handley R. Perkins, the Xliyclitife College Literary Society has this year enjoyed the pleasures of a great variety of entertainment. The formal evening of the year stands out as the most memorable, when the Hart House String Quartet were our guests and gave a very impressive programme. This was the hrst occasion on which the Literary Society has entertained in the new library, and with the large attendance and the quality of the programme the setting proved perfect. Debating has been a prominent note this year, the inter-divisional debates amongst the students resulting in a triumph for the seniors, and debates were also sponsored, for the tirst time, with Huron College of London, Untario. Several meetings were arranged for special speakers, including Dr. Thomas, Mr. Clarence Gritlin and Archdeacon Byrd. The annual Autumn "hike" proved as popular as ever, but the sleigh-ride was discontinued for the first time in a number of years. llnder the auspices of the Literary Society, and under the editorship of Mr. T. R. Millman, the "Cap and Clown" entered its second year of publi- cation, and set a new record for the quality of its material and workmanship. The nnal issue for the year will be the tirst attempt at anything like a year book of the graduating class and executives that has ever been published in lYycliiJfe College. lYith rumours of an approaching union of the three student organizations of lYyclirfe, the individual existence of the "Lit" is imperilled, but it is hoped that if this legislation is passed it will be to the best interests of the students, and we are assured that under the direction of Mr. A. H. Marshall, the president for next year, it will be guided safely through the narrow and dangerous channels of student politics. Une zziizelx ji e Une is L. X . l,ANta.-xx fX1CC4lJX'CSltlCl1il, R. M. hl1l,i.14,u J. M. RYAN tSccy.-Treasurerl, J. j. CLANCY tPrcsidentl, IB. bl. RYAN St. Michael's College Students' Administrative Council HE Students' Administrative Council of St. lVIichael's College is com- posed of the President and Vice-President of Fourth Year as President and Vice-Presidentg the President of Third Year as Secretary-Treasurer, and the Presidents of Second and First Years as Councillors. The inauguration of the St. lVlichael's College Glce Club was instituted through the Council this year. The Club performed on various occasions throughout the year and has the nucleus of a very promising organization in future years. A Debates Committee was also formed, composed of a member of each of the first three years. lt is hoped that the somewhat general latent debating spirit will be overcome to some extent at least, through the efforts of this body. The Annual Arts' Banquet, one of the most' important functions sponsored by the Council, was held this year, Thursday, February 12th. The guest, of honour was the Chancellor of the University, Sir lYilliam Mulock, who depicted in a very entertaining and concise manner, the affiliation of St. lVlichael's College with the University of Toronto in 1881. lVe were also honoured that evening with the presence of three outstanding graduates of U. T. lVlr. Althouse, President of University of Toronto Schools, Mr. Carlisle of the staff, and Mr. Nixon, President of the U. T. Old Boys' Association. The newly-formed committee sponsoring the drive for the extension of St. lVlichael's College also tended to augment the dignified atmosphere of the evening. lt was thc general consensus of opinion that this was one of the finest Arts Ban- quets ever held. ln handing over the reins of office to the Council of 1931-32, the present Council does so with a feeling of the most sincere gratitude to the faculty and student body alike for the hearty co-operation with which its efforts were met by these bodies. 71 inely-six Bark Row tLt1ftf0 Riglzfl: l3Ol.JEND1S'l'lEl., DES I1.Es, lNf'I.xDE1e, l'lORSI,AND, FRASER, Bleowx Frmzf Row: tl. I.. C.xmc1:oN tYice-Prcs.J, bl. AI. Bonisxoisrizi., CPrcs.j, fl. F. R. l3ARToN CTrcas.Q XY. RAIN fSecretaryD Ontario Veterinary College Students' Administrative Council ELF government by the students of the Ontario Veterinary College has established itself in the form of a Students' Administrative Council. It is composed of eleven members, three from the Senior Class, three from the Junior, three from the Sophomore and two from the Freshmen. This body is responsible for the consideration and protection of the Student body as well as enforcing of certain measures of discipline. Initiations took on a milder and more satisfactory form this year. A committee composed of the Students' Administrative Council and the Sopho- more President were responsible for the reception given to the incoming men. A Freshman recital was given in which each man played at least one role. This form of initiation was found to bring the Freshmen closer together, pro- moting a greater college spirit and portraying individual talent. All athletics are controlled by this board of student officials, which furn- ishes full equipment for every branch of sport. A College orchestra was formed at the beginning of this year to which the Council gave its support by voting a sum of money to aid in the purchase of instruments. The Athletic Fees, which are included in the Council Fees, are used at the discretion of this body, in a manner most advantageous to the student body. This brief sketch of the functions of the Students' Administrative Council can but give a very inadequate picture of the many and varied ways in which it is called upon to serve thestudents of the College and to act as a mediator between them and the authorities. One ninety-se en Burk Row: RUTH SINCLAIR, lXfIARY TRAINER, lVlARt2OT lX'IcDoNA1-D, JOAN BATIQMAN Front Row: l',HYI,I.IS E,xssoN, Gimcia AIARTIN Cljresidcntl, DR. C. G. l3ENsoN tHon. Presidcntl K.-xTH1.Er:N ISREDTN, EILEEN ARMsT1:oNo I .-1bsenf.' BETTY Dovuc R- Household Science Undergraduate Association HIS is the second year of the Household Science Undergraduate Asso- ciation, and it has been very successful in carrying out its purpose this year. This Association was formed last year as a result of the increas- ing registration in the Faculty of Household Science. It was formed for two purposes. Owing to the growth of the size of the Faculty, it was found neces- sary to have some means of presenting the opinions of the undergraduates to the XYomen's Students' Administrative Council. This is one of the func- tions of this body. The secondary purpose was to sponsor and maintain Faculty of Household Science athletics. Our Honorary President is Dr. C. G. Benson. The other officers include President, Vice-President, junior Students' Administrative Council Repre- sentative, and four-year representatives. The President is also a member of the XYomen's S.A.C. and as Senior Representative of the Faculty of House- hold Science, is a member of The Joint Executive of the Students' Adminis- trative Councils. The Vice-President is in full charge of athletics. The curators and managers of teams are responsible to her. The teams entered this year are in Basketball, Hockey, Swimming and Tennis. The Hockey team is doing exceptionally well this year, having won every game played. XYe feel that the year has been a very successful one, and we hope that our progress will be as rapid in the future as it has been in the first two years of our existence. Um' 7lI'lIe"f-V-Pllgllf YEAR EXECUTIVES U.C. 3T1 MEN'S EXECUTIVE W. J. AYERS fTor. Rep.J T. W. MAYOR CSec.5, W. H. A. THORBURN fPres.D R. M. Jl7HNSON.fTfC8S.5 U. C. WOMENS 3T1 EXECUTIVE li1a.x'1'1e1c'1a CROCKER, TNAINERVA SINCLAIR, IRENE FITZSIMMONS, ROBERTA READE Serrelfzry. V'l'f6-Pl'6SZ'lf6Hf. Presiderzf. Treasurer. Tran I1 ll mired U.C. 3T2 MEN'S EXECUTIVE Lqfi to Right: I.. BUCHANAN CTreasurerJ, H. APPLETON Wresirlenth L. TARQI-IIN f'I'0ro11tonensis Repj U.C. VVOIVIEN'S 3T2 EXECUTIVE Bark Row: IXIARGARET ATTXVOOD fS.A.C. Rep.b, IXIARGARET REDDITT CSO:-ial Service Relm Front Row: JEAN FRASER fVice-Prcsiclenth, NIARUARET Axmiusox Wrcsidcnth ISUBICI. JOHNSTON f'I'reasurcrb, -IRAN IXICKIQCIINIIC fSccrctaryJ, ,-lhsenf Tian I1 zuzdred-nm 1 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE MEN'S 3T3 -EXECUTIVE 9. IEIm:M.xN'r N. II. SHAW W. M. JACOB! UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 3T3 WOMENS EXECUTIVE V. XV. IXIC'NI'1II.I, M. S. S'1'0Rm' M. I. CONBOY N. K. BOWERS H. C. TREADGOLD Two l1'1u11Irr'1l-lion VNIYERSITY COILEGE 3171 MENS EXECUTIVE bl. S. R1Q.xT'rx' f'l'rvnsurerl gl, S. L'me1c1u.xN rl'u-sidc-ntl R. M. Dlmrlalz fSL'l'I'1'lf1l'j'T IT. C. WGMEYS 3T4 EXECITTIYE From Left In R!"Q1lf.' ELEANOR IE'R,x'rT rllcprc-scntative of SCM. l, NIARGARET ARMSTRONG CSerre- tarym, IQATHERINE Iixmi KX'ir-Q-l'rcsiclcntb, JIQAN Ill'NN1s1a'r'r Wrcsiflcntb, AIARGARET R1"1'HIz11Fo1zD KTM-asurerb, IEIIQLIQN MAIQIQIHTT Clh-pn-smmtativo of S.A.C.D T700 1111 7107 rm! fI1rm fa Qs M VICTORIA SETI SPRING TERM 1929-30 Burk Row: H. ISARRETT, G. FIQRGUSON lfrmzf Row: M. COOK, A. DIGNAN, PROP. DIEVVITT, PH.D., C. STEPHENS Two lzzznflrwrl-four VICTORIA 3T2 EXECUTIVE-FALL TERIVI Left lo Right: H. J. HOWARD, H. TOLL, A. E. S. DAWSON, Ii. NOBLE, IJ. MCGIBBON. VICTORIA 3TZZ EXECUTIVE-SPRING TERM JOHN BLEXVETT 42nd Vice-Pres.D, RUBY MASTERSON flst Vice-Pres.J RAY INICIQNIGHT 4Pres.1 RUTH SPARLING iSecretaryj, DON AMOS QTreasurcrJ Two hzuzdred-jive VICTORIA BT3 EXECUTIVE-FALL TERM Top iLefl fo Rzlqlztl: F. M,xR'rYN Wianistb, TED AVISON fTreasurerJ, BATES QArtistJ I. Cluxlzmi 62nd Yicc-Presiclcntb, DOROTHY D.-XRLINKQ CSecrctaryI Bnffonz CLc1f1' Z0 R1'gl1tD.' fIEU. BIRTCII fPrcsidentI, PROF. LANE QHOII. Pre-sidentb MARY THOM, Clst Yice Presidcntj VICTORIA BT3 I'lXECU,1xIx'I': SI.JIlINQ2 TERM Twp fLefi fo Kiglztp: lf. MAR'rvN CPianisl'D, D. CI-II'I"l'IiNDEN CTrcasurcrJ, J. ISATES fArtist IJ1a1,. IVIARTIN 12nd Vice-Presirlcnlh, C. T1aMP1,1s fSucretaryJ. linftom !Left in Riglzfy: B. lIOIJcs1c'1"rs CI'rcsiflentJ, PROII. LANE CIIOn. Presidentl, JEAN ELDER Qlst Vice-Presidentj. Tim 11 znzdnrd six VICTORIA 3T4 EXECUTIVE-FALL TERM JEAN SINCLAIR CSecretary7, KEN CASH CTreasurerJ GEORGE ADDISON QPres.D, PROP. J. D. ROBINS QHon. Pres.j, NORMA BEACROET Wise-I'1'es.D VICTORIA 3T-1 EXECUTIVE-SPRING TERM, 1931 INIERVIN BITRY ITrcasurer7, CHARLES GORDON 62nd Viceb, NIARION SMITH QSecreIaryJ EOERTON YOUNG Qljresidentb, PROF. ROBIN5 QHOI1. Presidentj, ELINOR BURROWE Qlst Yiccj Tivo lIIHltl!'t'll7 sc f U A SJ all w ,Nl if 11 Q Q , H' fi My .G Q' LCW3-ijari STUDENT PUBLICATICNS TORDNTONENSIS BOARD AND REPRESENTATIVES Front Row fLefl to Riglztj: G. K. lXfIAs'rE1es tArtl, W. B. lVIACh4URRAY fSportsJ A. Goienox B1'11Ns, B.A. Cliusiness Manage-rl, W. F. PAYTOX CEditorb, M1ss R. E. READE VV. E. SHUT13 Cljhotographerj, L. F. GEARY ffkganisationsj Buds Row CLeff lo Riglzils J. R. Em1oN1Js, M1ss A. I. G1BsoN, W. J. AYER5, Miss R. E. ISLACKHALL, R. C. Cowua, J. E. DOYLE, M1ss K. E. CARSCQLLEN, D. NTCCLEARY Torontonensis-- 1 93 1 HE most acute problem facing the editor of a volume the size of TORONTO- NENSIS, is how to introduce the required improvements without over- stepping the budget. Every year the editor sees many improvements necessary to maintain the high quality of TORONTONENSIS, but he must, of necessity, restrict himself to the few that are justified financially. This year the aim has been to improve the organisation of material. lt was felt that in former years there was not the greatest possible consistency in the grouping of faculty organisations and sports, nor was the order followed the best. Consequently this year, the faculties appear, as far as possible, in every section, in a logical order, the same as that followed in the biography section. A dignity has been aimed at which will do justice to the standard of the book, yet a dignity not incompatible with legitimate humour. The Campus Life section was increased in size and opened to contributions from the student body, but the response was not as encouraging as might have been anticipated. Several sub-titles have been eliminated which were deemed unnecessary, and which destroyed the unity of the volume. This policy might well be continued further in the attempt at a more complete unification. A further consistency was aimed at in the inclusion of a greeting from the head of each faculty to the graduating classes and the grateful thanks of the editor is extended for the splendid co-operation received from the various faculty organisations which have made this year's record possible. All the larger faculties have acceded to this request, thus contributing to the uniform- ity of the text. As TORONTONENSIS goes to press, we are conscious of many imperfections, but having done our bit we leave the rest to future editors. luv len YARSITY Ill'l'liR MASTllEAl.J 19311-31 Back Row: G. Ii. h'TA5'l'ERS, C. I.. Convlcx, G. E. t911.1.1Qs1'iia, J. H. Yocoxt, M. NI. Mums Semin! Raw: R. A. lVTCl":.-XCHIERN, Miss jicAN Mo1t'1'oN, tl. tl. Blaootis Miss W1i.1.1u ANN LtvcK1sT'1', T. A. FLEMING, Miss ANNE Amish lfmnl Rmtu' j. C. Bowss, W. F. lJAYTUN, Miss l'l.XSliL Himuoxp, A. li. lf. Al.1..xN Miss MA1tjoR1u BEER, F. j. MACNAMARA, W. S. .lUHN5TtJN The Varsity OUNDED on October 7, 1880, and published continuously ever since with the exception of the term 1889-90, The Varsity has this year completed the fiftieth year of its issue. In its half century, the publication now known as The Undergraduate Newspaper has passed through various stages in its metamorphosis from an independent weekly published by a joint stock company of undergraduates to a daily newspaper under the aegis of the Students' Administrative Council. To signalize the golden jubilee, a special anniversary number of The Varsity was issued on March 20 of this year conf cluding not only the first fifty feverish years, but concluding also one of the outstanding years in the history of the paper. It is probably true that The Varsity has never been more widely read than during the past year, and it is certainly a matter of record that the circulation has exceeded that of any previous year. The fact that the publishing body was forced by outside misrepresentations to suspend publication for a short period during the latter part of the spring term was widely regretted. The Varsitylv strong editorial stand on behalf of the sixty-eight pro- testing professors on the free speech , .. - , question was one of the features of the E year. The polling of the entire University P 1 P5-'Pm' . . z U.DF'T.GAPTURESINTERCDLLECIATEASSAULT T from the President to the lowhest freshman I ..., , tttvta .tj ,tia -1 .. on the same hotly mooted question was it . regarded as a feat of no small merit and a distinct service to the community which l the paper served. if .3 1 The Editor-in-Chief throughout the i ja: year has been A. E. F. Allan. Miss .j M, Marjorie Beer was VVomen's Editor during . .1 the fall term, and Miss Hasel Hammond during the spring term. Associate Editors ' ll were F. J. MacNamara, VV. F. Payton, 8 a T and J. C. Bowes. it t . l ..... . T-wo eft cn THE UNDERGRADUATE STAFF Bark Row tLefi to Riglztb: j. E. HUNNISETT, R. IS. THOMAs, M. j. M11.1.AR, W. B. WOOD, J. lX"IOORE, G. K. DRYNAN CYear Represcntativesj, l'il'Ullf Ruta tLe1f! to R1'glzlJ.' C. Bowlis tAssociatc Editorj, G. GARDEN CAssociate Editorj G. K. lX'lAS'l'ERS CEditor-in-Chiefl, D. A. ICETTH Clsitcrary Directorj A. ADLER CWomen's Editorj, F. N. YEIOH tAssociate Editorj The Undergraduate UR some years the old University College Magazine struggled along with- out much success, battling valiantly against the extreme indifference of the undergraduates of U. C. The present Editorial Board took over this well- nigh defunct publication and determined to make it into a magazine worthy ofthe largest faculty in the University of Toronto. lt was not without considerable trouble that this object was finally achiev- ed. The Board decided lirstly, that the magazine was not of the right type to appeal to the palates of the undergraduates of the college, and secondly, that the undergraduates were not getting enough for their money. In order to discover if this were true the Board published in the Fall, an issue of the magazine in which all official news was deleted and in which the literary material was doubled. The result was the largest financial i return in the history ofthe paper. I .... -...i. Y.. - .... ,.. 7 W i Accepting this as a conclusive proof of their T 7 arguments, the Board then presented the Literary Society with a series of resolutions which embodied 4 s f plans for the present official publication of the Z college The Undergmidzuzfe. This paper is a purely ge ' fha nf literary publication and approximately twice as large i ,E C' as its predecessor, possessing the advantage of direct A ,V y ' financial support from the Literary Society. A' ' if Its aim as outlined by the present Board is to l , f provide a reservoir for literary talent within the ' l college. The present staff are of the opinion that .Afg i ...ll A this policy will, no doubt, be continued in the lg future. u twelve ACTA YICTORIANA BOARD, 1930-1931 jg,,,-13R,m,,- J, D. ARNCP, '32 tlfeatureb, W. A. lqINGS'I'ON, '32 tCirt-ulation Manager-D H. N. FRYE, '33 tl'ersOnalsJ, A. R. Cimtso, '33 tl.ocalsJ, K. J. li1zw1N, '32 tLiteraryJ Semml Raw: E. D. HOWIQY, '32 tAthleticsb, DOROTHY J. DARLINO, '31 tAthletit-sl DORIS E. PRINGLE, '32 tl'ersonalsl, Wh HINNING, '31 tTreasurerl M. EILEISN ARMs'r1zoNrs. '31 tlsocalsl, l'lELEN G. INIEMP, '32 tArtj JEAN P. NTORTON, '32 tllflonoclel Frmlf Rgqyj G, W, XVOLLNER, '31 tAdvcrtising Managerl, A. lVlAR-IORIIQ BEER tAsst. liditorl E. H. A. CARSON, '31 Crlclitorl, PROP. J. IJ. Ron1Ns tl..iterary Advisors? li. CiERTRl'DE L. MCIN'rosH, '31 tAssociate liditorl, li. R. TOLL, '31 CAsst. liditorj NIARGARIET li. RyE1esoN, '32 tI-iteraryJ .rllmez1!.' J. E. M. HANCOCK, '33 tAssistant Literaryk, C. L. Comflm, '33 CMonOclel Acta Victoriana Board HE April issue of ACTA VICTORIANA marks the end of the fifty-fifth year of publication. The first issue appeared when the College was in Cobourg, and proclaimed its raison a"efre under three headingsg it was to serve as a link between the students and the alumni, it was to encourage literary criticism and creative work, and it was to publish student criticism of things in general but more particularly of academic and ecclesiastical affairs. Any undergraduate journal that is not purely a retailer of college wit and family gossip must necessarily recognize the sweet reasonableness of com- promise and pursue a policy midway between literary snobbishness and the local news sheet. This year, with the aid of an energetic staff and numerous friends ACTA has been able to carry out successfully such a policy. The magazine has enjoyed the unique advan- . . . . I V tage this year of being more or less financially in- ' dependent. Under the new constitution of the I ACTA ' Victoria College Union subscriptions are made compulsory for all undergraduates, and although this brings little more to the treasury than volun- tary subscriptions should have in the past there is much less difficulty in collecting than under the former system. At the same time it is hoped that the doubled circulation will allow the board of management to receive greater consideration from advertisers than they have in the past. But time alone will show whether or not the system will be the success that is expected of it. f ll. IBER 1 wumz rs-:Q A Nov N C -'Ng was-r 1 :B lg .-:cum 4 -ill. 911541 0.-. mvirwnwruv X,....1..1. -e-.i...i.i,.,, vo lll1'1'h TRINITY UNIVERSITY REYIEVV BOARD, 1931 FroI1lRma tLef! io Rzfqlzflf WAI. G. COLGATE, H. R. S. RYAN, A. H. XYOUNG CChairnmnj R. Y. CIIAPPLE, j. O. DAMM Burk Row: U. C. BARRUW, R. IDARMENTER, G. E. GRAHAM, J. L. EI,I.IssoN, R. I.. EVANS K. C. CoI,If:IxIAN, P. B. HAIwIII.ToN, R. L. SE.-XBORN Trinity University Review HE TRINITY UNIVERSITY REVIEW began life, in january, 1880, as Ronge el Noir, a quarterly, under the editorship of Mr. Travers Lewis, Mr. Cruttenden, and Mr. F. E. Howitt, and continued under this name for eight years. During this time it grew in stature and in favour, and ex- panded into a monthly publication. Rouge et Noir was fortunate in numbering among its editors Archibald Lampman, Professors M. A. Mackenzie and T. E. Owen, and among its contributors the late Bishop Brent, Sir Gilbert Parker, and Charles C. D. Roberts. As the magazine was the official publication of Trinity College, it was thought advisable, in 1888, to change its name to the present one. Like the Ilniversity of Toronto, it continued an uninterrupted existence despite the change in title. Its motto, Fortiler Fidelifer Forsan Feliciier, has continued to be held before it, and that every number has come out.shows that it has lived up to at least one part of its ideal. At no time during its fifty-one years has it been entirely Hmildewed with discretion." On its stahfs have been included the present Bishop of Niagara, the Premier of Saskatchewan, and three Rhodes Scholars, among other able men. In its early years it owed a great debt to Horace, who must have had great intiuence throughout the early years of the College, if we can judge from its records. Due to the decay of classical learning, we may never hope to repay that debt in full, but as long as we can translate the motto, we shall strive to live up to it. l 0 fHlII'ff'f'II ST. HII.DA'S t'IIRONICI.,E STAIFIV Burk Raza: I.. XYILSON, M. Iloisisox, II, Ixmics, II. Sumox. Frm1fRmt'.' C. DIZNINON, IE. SC.-XIHIWINU, I.. lXl4'lXiII.I.,XN rliflitorl, R. Roms IJ. Riu-iv. St. Hilda's Chronicle HIC CHRONICLE is the official publication of St. Hilda's College, which was founded in 1888 and is the oldest women's College in Canada. XVhile presumably but the residence for the women undergraduates of Trinity College, in reality it holds its own charter and is a college in its own right. This fact may in part explain the Chronicle's existence quite independent of the Trinity University Review. The Chronicle made its first appearance before 1900, and despite repeated attempts to amalgamate the two magazines, has kept its own identity for over a quarter of a century. As well as being the first magazine of its kind in Canada, it is the only women's magazine in the University of Toronto. At first the editor was sometimes an undergraduate, and sometimes a graduate, but for the last fifteen years the staff has been entirely undergraduate, including the Iiditor and the Business and Advertising lVIanagers. The Chronicle is primarily a literary magazine containingprincipally undergraduate work with occasional contributions from graduates. Besides stories and poems there are articles, cartoons, pictures, graduate notes and notes of college sports and other activities. A few years ago a section of Literary Reviews was added, and last year Dramatic Criticism was made a iegular feature of the magazine. Since the circulation was small, for a number of years the financial question was a difiicult one. This is easily understood when we realize that there were only eight students in the college when the first issue of the Chronicle was published. Recently, however, it has been entirely self-supporting, producing two issues a year from thirty to fifty pages. Tian ji- en Q. . E I 6 H 1' c awk' WUT vW"' 'TFT oven rpm sacnongt llicultu of Applied Science fe" rf f Enqineerinq -A 9 S B .Q pe ! i. 'Y S Snow' C 4 WALI DFKOJ1 u of T Nfkauv-un W' ' Mmoflk AQ-.wmv ra.. 1. ...,,,, ,......g. "W"""' ' 4- .. U., ....,,,,.-,..fn Transactions and Year Book T is unnecessary to list here all the good qualities of this year's publication, and if anyone is really interested, they can secure a copy from the Engineer- ing Society. A decided effort Was made this year to fulfil the true purpose of Transactions and record all the Engineering Society meetings. We believe that we have had considerable success in this direction, and that a much larger proportion of the meetings have been recorded than in the past few years. The Year Book, published under the same cover as Transactions, forms an important part of the magazine. In it there are short accounts of the activities of the various clubs and associations of School, write-ups on social events, and a history of athletic prowess throughout the year. All the members of the Board have performed their duties well and efficiently, and have co-operated in such a fine way that we all have derived a great TR 'KNSAC,'l'll JNS 1 and' HEAR HIJOK r , ' I ,Isl gp ,, , deal of pleasure and satisfaction from the Work. Q, 1-pu. ..,,,i ,:s.,...-it K go , We take this opportunity of thanking all the , contributors, who have made the book possible. li , if l ir' Two sixtemz l ,l il l ET l lil ll ll l I, y I Li' H,-3 rflj Ni 1 FACULTY '15 APPLIED SCIENCE EQENGINEIERING 5 6 A?- sph A7H - Y'-XL x 1 Q, LMO C, l ii 8 iipdci X WALLWLW -' vlA"I PCP TGIKF OIKE e. tw 1 , - . A7 9 yy v l Tsfsfxf. 1930 SIAM? 1951 'WW Toike Oike O one would have dreamed that this modest little publication could cause so much commotion, nor that olhcial indignation would establish such a drastic precedent. Yet it came to pass, and is recorded in the files of the "Varsity," how a freshman was indiscreet, how the editor was suspended and the best efforts of undergraduate authority availed nothing. Thereafter a chastened publication, filtered through a board of censors and edited with almost boring discretion, appeared. However, it tried to embody some compensating features and several grads. were persuaded to contribute. It also appeared more frequently, reaching a grand total of seven editions. For the future, there is hope. XVhile an eclipse did darken the brilliance of ' it Tiiilioimi t Toike Oike, we believe that a new dawn is even now breaking forth upon the campus. . . . . .. Though it be a more subtle blending of less violent shades,-1 our dearly beloved will still suffice to inspire "Epistaxis" and the U. C. Follies' skits as of yore- and to justify its appearing "every now and then," 'lillli l5lRSl' Lltll Ill IIINXIAR Two S1'i'UlII'C'I'lI ::, .: v, Y ' 'rr A-:M-rr -gg-4.1 H ,E M H .eau . 17 1 . 1 -fffr ,rv-gn, . 53555. j +53I,J!,f'f5.TfIzf-5 g if ...--,aaa ,1::fs5:.1',- .-ig. -,'- V' 'rf.:'4v:,':r,5sf-55:15 6.134112 -' Q irs:eli'f: rf '- alarm-.pH,l -m,.t,..,. . , J.,--Herul up 1 1 1 crm, ' . wt rllrfflfnlur 'J' a wr"-gi.:'aw :Q ng., Wivlgnifb' 2 G .il 1 'fmtmu ' --"M ' 'A " ' 1 D. A. lqEIT11 CAdv. Rep. '29, '30l, J. T. BRYDEN CArt Director, '28l, G. D. THOMSON CFour1cler and Publisher, '28, '29, '30l G. H. CQRANT CAdv. Rep., '2Sb ll. G. GARDEN CAdv. Rep. '29J, lX'lARY HARKINS CWomen's Editor, 3305, ,b The Stadium Magazine URING the Centenary Celebration of the University of Toronto in 1927, both official and popular opinion favoured the production of a programme for the Intercollegiate rugby games more in keeping with the high place attained by the Autumn pastime. ln 1928 came the response in the publishing of "Souvenir and Programme." Its keynote+rugby-was carried out in cover design and feature article, and was cleverly developed by its advertising patrons. No definite editorial policy was adopted except to obtain articles and stories from the leading sports authorities and humorous Writers in Canada and the United States. For the past three seasons the magazine has been undergoing radical annual improvements. In 1929, to keep pace with these changes, the name "Stadium Magazine" was substituted for "Souvenir and Programme". The new name served the dual purpose of reflecting the nature of the book, and at the same time made easier the securing and retaining of large, more assured national advertising accounts. Backed by the largest circulation of any Uni- versity publication, the Stadium Magazine has been 5TADlUM financed entirely on the proceeds of the advertising. MAGAZINE In this respect it is interesting to note that out of a total of 359,500 worth of advertising carried during the past three seasons, only 3540 has been written off to bad debts. Financially the magazine is sound. Editorially it is established. High goodwill has been built up among the 108 concerns who have used its columns during the past three years. The staff as it exists to-day, wish the future publishers every good fortune n and success. snullw....l lu 4-1ls,nu Two 01211119611 Inland" HYA YAKA STAFF Bfzflc Raw: I.. sl. Co'1'1c fljliotographerl, W. j. M. Mrxsorv, D. BL.-ack, D. G. hIoHNsToNI2 Frm1fRfm'.' Il. hllTt'Hl2I.l. lfartoonist 7, IJIQAN Sisccommi tllon. Iiclitorb, W. ll. Ill-1u1eoN Cliditorb R. A. XVYLII-I tlius. Mgnl, j. D. lfl'1Rt2I'SON Hya Yaka HE year 1931 marks the twenty-ninth anniversary for Hya Yaka. Receiving its name from the first two words of the College yell, Hya Yaka's hrst editorial board was organized in 1903 due to the ehforts of Dr. XY. E. XYillmott, and for the hrst time appeared as the official publica- tion of the undergraduate body of the then Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Dr. Oliver Leslie had the honour of being the hrst editor. VVith him on the staff were Drs. Corrigan, Husband, Davy and Large. For a number of years four issues appeared during the school year, later this was increased to a monthly issue. To-day Hya Yaka appears as a year book, the official publication of the undergraduate body of the Faculty of Dentistry, University of Toronto. The decrease in registration brought this change from a monthly to a year book, hrst in 1929 with Dr. Ralph Honey as editor. As a year book, Hya Yaka, carries out the purpose of its organizers, and in so doing is indispensable to the life of the College. It stimulates the students to literary endeavour, furnishes a record of all sporting and social events of the year and furnishes the students with the latest in Dental research records. The student body was proud of Hya Yaka as a monthly and is proud of it as a year bookg as the latter, it in its infancy, but everything points towards a bright future. Two 11 ineleen M lj' X fixk 'fi 1 KQV. L Y 'f 'L iiaiiylqfirflift 'Cx ly V .ACK lzyllyilif Q if ix YY Y if 'v-NN, V -M' A Q v-wx, ff 7 'I K 1 13- .Ijfr,Jf,'f!f'Jy gf 5116! ff: ,f fix 4 AAJAA X 7 , DRAMA - .--" -- Q' X A , A ,... 1 f AW, 5.9m I f-S ' X A 5-pf I 0 W ,S X ' 21 sul nl HHH Il Ill lllfllllfxflllllll ll u lx ll - xx x XX , , Xiyfwh j E 1 IZ I L, Q N 5 N I xbx 'HI ' X' Z .. Q n ZYM I II 4 u mul n umm: J B H JH PLAYERS' GUILD RESTORATION PLAY University College Players' Guild R HIS year has been a focal point for the Guild's plans of several years back, the half-embryonic desires of former executives in favour of a Hart House production converged, early in the season, in a definite resolution to produce that most brilliant product of the English Restoration theatre, Congreve's The Waif of the World. Those who saw the play at Hart House Theatre early in December will realize the Guild's gratification at the acclaim given this result of several months' work and several years' aspiration, manifested both in well-filled houses and in the columns of the Press. The interest in the dramatist himself, which the Guild had hoped to revive, rose to high water marks exceeding its expectation. In spite of the magnitude of this addition to the Guild's regular program, the Executive exercised great care that the weekly one-act plays should in no way be affected. Every other week a play representing a country other than England was choseng and amateur producers demonstrated that divided interest need not cause the standard of their productions to deteriorate. The drama- tists represented were: Bernard Shaw, Gertrude Robins, Pirandello, Frank Thompkins, Maeterlinck, Arnold Bennett, Schnitzler, Dunsany, Strindberg, Eugene U'Neill and jean Cocteau. The spring term was notable for two plays written as well as produced by members of the Guild. These were Under Cypresses, by Selwyn Dewdney and Abelard by Stanley Ryerson. The Executive which has guided the Guild through the year's activities is as follows: President, A. E. F. Allang Vice-President, Patricia Godfreyg Secretary, Ruth Haldenbyg Treasurer, Stanley Ryersong Publicity Director, Jocelyn Moore. Two livetily-lvuo Tllli HUB t'HKIKlI'Ii'l'lili oF lfli-Stl Stamiing: R. fl. t'oi.oRox'la, T332 T. l.. Avisox, 'iiiig li. S. lfolun, 'ZSJSQ IJ. il. lJliNlIl.l.Ii, '35, M. W. lfxnu, T533 A. R. C1t.,xt.o, Tfiii. Seateti: A. C AIJAEKI, '32-3 tTrcasurc-rug C. Nl. lilzlctsiisorv, '31g B. A. R. DloN.xN, 'lil tllircctorjg j. W. BINNINC, '31 tSecretarylg W. R. H. Bovn, '32, Fifty-Eighth Annual Bob HE Milky Way" fwith apologies to the l'.If.U.J was the presentation given by the Boli Committee at its fifty-eighth production. XYorking under a new constitution which permitted efficient and effective administration through a smaller committee than formerly and a very capalile Director, the Bob this year fulfilled its hoast as "The Biggest Boh Yet." Rising to the economic needs of the student, the Committee reduced the admission charge while it increased its expenditures. Smart programs pre- sented at the door gave the first impression to the students that the 1930 Boli was out for glory. XVhen the curtains were drawn and the stage settings exposed, the success of the production was assured. Playing their parts in characteristic "Bolsa" fashion, the cast told the story of the desire of one of Victoria's professors to nurture and educate the lives of the incoming first year so that they might lie thc "men of tomorrow." The story opened on the professor's farm, changed to a setting somewhere on the campus, then shifted to a college room at graduation time. As the final curtain was drawn the audience realized that the professors ambition had come true and all of his progenies had reached their highest fields of success. Reviving an old custom of the Boli, this year's Committee has placed its tombstone in the halls of Yictoria College with the presentation to the Victoria College Union of a very fine Bulletin Board. All success to next year's Com- mittee-its problems will he as many as past Committees'. Two ftuclzfy-I 1 Fr01zIRmu: E. T. W. NASH CY Representativel, R. A. BENSON fliclitor of "Epistaxis"D H. D. BARNER CSecretaryl, J. C. SCOTT ffhairmanl, P. M. READ CTreasurerD Al. M. SPENCE tProperties Managerl, J. D. N. GRIFFIN CMusical Directorl Bark I?0'zu.- R. P. JOHNS CTV Representativel, A. MACDONALD ACI Representativej F. M. SCOTT Cllanquetj, D. R. NICOL CIII Representativel W. W. SIMPSON, QPublicity Managerl Absent: Miss M. Ross CLadies' Representativel, D. W. JOHNSTONE fBanquetJ Daffydil Committee OLLDXVING the custom of the past two years-Daffydil this year will be held in Hart House Theatre under the able direction of Mr. Edgar Stone. The plans for the coming show indicate a performance which will far outshine those worthy efforts of the past two years. On this one occasion during the year when the members of the faculty have the privilege of seeing themselves as others see them-the true spirit of the Medical Faculty is keenly felt. Then, too, the much needed social intercourse-between faculty and students-which has little enough oppor- tunity of expression-is sponsored in the attendance upon these performances. The usual high standard of literature-so ably maintained by Epistaxis in the pastiwill be found in the coming issue. And finally-since man is worthy of reward for work well done-the banquet follows as the closing feature of Daffydil week-replete with good food-good fellowship-and good speeches--the banquet provides a fitting climax to Daffydil that notable theatrical production. 0 Ztuelzly-jbzir EXliClTTIVE COMMITTEE Butler G. Cfixxiticic, W. litenuui, H. 'llHOMl'5UN, N. Wiinmfziz, IS. CHADNVICK, W. l3k1z'1"r Front: H. ihlI'I'CHlCl.I., D. CA1w11'1sia1.1., D. TANNER Wrcsidcntb, H. WAL'1'ox-BALI., L. TWIBLE Dramatics and Royal Dental Society HIS year the Dramatic Committee, under the presidency of D. M. Tanner, produced some of the finest shows in the history of the College. The annual stunt night, Noctem Cuckoo, was held in Hart House on November the twenty-tirst. The attendance exceeded all other years and the skits were of an exceptional quality. Fifth year won the Gaston Brule Cup with a fine musical show. For Dentantics, all conservatism was thrown to the winds when the fommittee took upon themselves to produce a musical comedy. This was done for Various reasons, particularly, the fact that in the past some of the year shows were not of a high standard owing to the decreased registration, and therefore, fewer students with dramatic ability. A Rustic Romeo was played in Hart House Theatre on March the fifth and sixth. It was an ex- periment in Faculty dramatics which was well received. The Royal Dental Society held its meeting in the College during the latter part of March.: As in the past, it took thesform of an oratorical and musical evening which was very entertaining and brought out much new talent. ln this branch of student activities, Dentistry had a most successful year, so it is with a feeling of satisfaction that our work has not been in vain, that we close the book on the year '31, Two liven tix W I 4 1 1 SCCIAL 'MEDICAID SGDGIETM T K 'U Tr 1 1 ' AT' HCJlYlE'C?0lYllVll5l7fPl?5E .l, Pflft I 1930 31 Medical At-Home Committee MIDST the shadows cast by softly glowing coloured lights, weaving a web of fairy intricacy the guests of the Medical At-Home spent the hours from the curfew toll till the chanticleers blast in happy revelry. Un that occasion the calendar bore in glowing red letters the date, january the thirtieth. This inspired the wardens of The Royal York Hotel of Toronto to throw wide their portals and welcome the men who deal with factors essential for the well being of the race-the embryo doctors, and their beautiful ladies. Almost six hundred were there in all, and all were inspired by the classically syncopated melodies of the orchestra of St. John. ln the banquet hour a gay scene did present itself, in which amid the din of peace disturbing novelties, and the haze of glowing streamers, delicate foods were administered to that inner being, and did suffice. Professors Graham and Klots did bespeak a few words of welcome to the guests, from our sister Universities, which words were seconded by the lusty cheers led by Hank Christie of Queens, McGill, and Western, rendered by the other guests. President Doyle paid tribute to the committee in a few words of appreciation, and then chairman Long did rise to welcome all the guests. The banquet closed with the rendering of Epistaxis and Toronto. The evening ended with God Save the King, and one and all did say the only Haw in all the Ball was that it could not last forever. 1 wo lwenly-eight Top Roux' xl. Ii. I,I'r'ri.ic tlb, A. li. Lvoxs tlllb, E. RoBEi:'rs CIW, G. B. SHIl.I.INKQ'I'ON KIIJ Frm1fRmc'.' Y. IS. U'R1f:ii.i,v Cljrt-s.l, Diem: Siaccomma tllon. Presb, j. R. EIINIKJNIJS CY? Dental At-Home Committee PON this committee rests the pleasant duty of arranging and conduct'- ing the social functions of the student body throughout the year. The president of At-Home is elected by I'arliamentary vote. He possesses a seat on Cabinet and to which body he is directly responsible. He is assisted by tive other members, elected by class vote who represent their respective years. ln spite of smaller registration, the high standards of previous years has been maintained. The customary Hallowe'en Dance, held at Columbus Hall, October 30, proved a great success. tThe hall was decorated with the College colours and novelties, favours and good music combined to make this a gala event. The annual At-Home was held in the Roof Garden of the Royal York Hotel, Xkiednesday, january the twenty-first. The party, again took the form of a cabaret dance and was well attended by the undergraduates. All those present voted the party one of the most enjoyable At-Homes that the Dental Faculty has ever staged. Dean Seccombe as Faculty representative and Honorary President, took a very helpful interest in all the activities of the Committee. Two f7E'6llfj'-711.716 COMMITTEE Facultu -if Applied Science MJ tnqlrleerinq Cl?.5mxwS'c f S,lgE un1fT I, 11, C WY Mlm-,uf 34 Angina School At-Home HE Annual School At-Home was held at the Royal York Hotel on February 20, 1931. Three hundred and fifty couples attended this year's function, which proved to be one of the most successful affairs in the Engineering Society's history. The Concert Hall, where Romanelli rendered popular numbers which met the utmost approval of even the most discriminating, was very effectively decorated with wall lights of blue and gold as well as novel effects. Supper, served at midnight in the Banquet Hall, was attended by much frivolity and a delightful repast. The guests expressed their satisfaction by numerous "Toike Oikesu and even a feeble "Epistaxis" which was almost immediately drowned by a thunderous din of most every conceivable noise. McGill, Quee11's,Wcstern,O.A.C., McMaster, as well as other faculties on our own campus were represented. The patronesses were Mrs. C. H. Mitchell, Mrs. C. R. Young, Mrs. R. XV. Angus, Mrs. C. H. C. Wlright, Mrs. I.. sl. Rogers, Mrs. H. XV. Price and Mrs. G. A. Guess. Two H1 iffy 0 :J 5 GRAQ is JSCHOOL DINNER COMMl'l"I'EE Ficully .l'ADllllt.ll i'x Z i Scicuu fluqiritmrnq A X195 'N ti 'G' QQ ss E if X, I N Q -.Q . t ., ' :gif f f mf 2 '- , f Q F9 gl CXVNX 1 f Durtolq fur-i,:triiMTIf'i gg . Q L A Eg. f ' tw v 3' K 0 3 r Pa ll x ' xm, 1 1 s fffvfiff 1950 'MT l95l School Dinner RADITIONAL School spirit was again made manifest when 646 School- men assembled in Hart House for their Forty-First Annual Dinner. The evening's program was prefaced by the 'fPsalm of Life," "Engineers" and "Bible Stories" conducted as usual by ever-faithful "XVorky." President Tyson with a few remarks opened the proceedings, and toasts to the University, Faculty, Profession and Sister Societies were very ably proposed by Ted Beament, Gerry McVean, john Franklin and Panay Ballachey. Wie deeply regretted the absence of Sir Robert Falconer, due to his recent illness but were fortunate to have Dean Delaury reply to the Toast to the University in his stead. Dean Mitchell, in his reply to the Faculty, recalled the night of the first School Dinner, which was indeed interesting. Dr. T. H. Hogg, an eminent School graduate responded to the Profession, setting forth the essential ideas which an engineer must keep before him. Representatives from McGill, Queens and XVestern brought greetings from their societies. Jim Boyd introduced the speaker of the evening, Mr. E. VV. Beatty, President of the C.P.R. Seldom has anyone received such attention as accorded Mr. Beatty, who proved himself a most interesting and forceful speaker. ln the course of his address, Mr. Beatty traced the essential features of the C.P.R.'s organization, and outlined the Railway's contribution to the national life. To say the least, the meeting was entertained in a manner far above expectations and at the same time received the benefit of a most instructive and inspiring address. So concluded one of School's best dinners, in fact one might go as far as to say the best dinner at Varsity this year, and we look forward with enthusiasm to as equally a successful dinner next year. Two thirty one i V1 4 ai? N ,.,, wx" r 1, , W vi W' QE 'lfg iw vw , v 1 'I lu V W . W! me 1 All . fi- 2.31, 'ifwxv wi CAMPUS LIFE ,N 55 5 . X A-X wk ix? , p wa 2 sw xxx N ff ,f 12 X , Q' ,W X 'M""fw f 11, X ' ' 'alinfwkx mx f. sw, . y 'NSY X f , N wh f .JA fi , - 41,125 Y v A Z : EES? Y: Q 5 L 3 gsm: ' fl E, I 4 X Q. 1 5 M-if ? Q m uim 5 ' S Wg Sig 2 3 3, 2 2 ff S 1, , , M X Xx y axx 5 we fy I 5 A Dx Q13 , fag Q 1 A e.sgw.,55 q Q , 5 'img 2 Q 4851? ' wiwifei siwm' 52"-: Filfyes? V '1 1 ' I s"??f'ff5f A ,,,, , ,Y. ,, 5 . 'zfif .W HU E rwwiwf 5 v , 4 , 5 1 E , 2 1 , ' 1 U 1 I x W I . . E 11 5 . , I fm ' 2 ' A We A , ' - - A av 1 E ga ' 1 X I I , Us y 2 rv . V -r ,X 1 ' N Q "ff ,A ,-. , ml if-A A G, ' ,I - 1 Two llzirly-fnzn' , V. A A , ., ,. k,,, I k I , . .5 A MQ ,A ,K 2 3 , f , 'X '. W3 'M' -f ' '- W ' , ' S ' .gf Y. ' L V, : " , 'v s Lf- Z! 'K ' xv, -'N Q ' xf mi H lx! 4,,Q,tf an - Nt- , ' ' . . I 4 J Q , . , , ,fi 1 fx. 5 I I ' x 5 jf 1 1, :Q Q ,Q ISL -' , 'rf' if l ' I 1 1' I I . an Y... ' wil Q A .31 9 -mg if A' W " f2f'g"" ' . .gfvxv g fv ,-. - A- 'ffm 1 1 Y ' "'f?2'5? P Wi FW fb" WA ' f. 1 1. ff ' , z Q ww , .9 Q I i7,4. XM AQ , 'G 4 Tail ' 'K ly 5 I 2,1 V, wi, 5 . x. W .NRM n., ,. ' Q. 14 f N f, -N93 5331 . Q W 2 " M X c 3 4 Tvvn ll11'rly-'five 'f Q.. 7 .M mm, W ' 2 M 1 i l 1 I , 'f . f"w'frf17f--Mwfa-el, rf 2 f xv FA-,V i af'-I g iffiwzxi -'Uk Sf: f aff" , Q fx r, f ff. . N fswmzwm . Qwfffi Q94 1 ' ww ,7,. 'Q ' 9, X... - ' 'Jing ' ,wr was ,.gf2,1Q X, ! 'W' ' V' . iv. 4154. gy. . Q A g ,. Q w ,....,.M AVA XM QM. wx S WN 6 , X 'm Sf lzf JZQN ' f W A x .A f 'Z fy..-I .: 71. 4 bw. 1 ,Mm 4 sz f , ' ' 1 x ,Mr 2 5 Z 5 1 K 4 wi .. - 2' WH, J- ,, ' "" ,""1 'wgggf f ff- -nz, Q N , gl 'I , , lk- ,gm-W 53 my -1 N., Two U1z'1'ly-Sewelfz 1 1 Wm ,, ,gm , A VH, J, V, 'M af ' pw ,, ,, .qv V ' F4 X, 1 Q k ww , 546: ' ff nff+'5: -wb' .'i't"T5'Q'1AT Two tlzirly-eight 7 pf. M X , if! Z3 1 f X ' ,iff if - .w x Q S f Q . M 4' J ,gf 2 A 1 ' - 'A Q ifyfl, 5: . 'NWx . v 'E ' ff 6 Q ws .K gf 4 iszswgz f Q35 ,Q M .C wg. Y x my lt t :N x a ig, wx , h if, in Qi?" w Q 'f. ..' Two tl11'1'iy-1zz'1zv gm-w ' X, N Q f -9 W yung fav Nr Y! 3 'N S, , - ---faux-My ,, ,-f t X ,I X f . y 1 ,AW ,V S 7 4, ' ' Q X .W 2, , X k Q, ,,,. V ,hm 3 "r, 5 4,0 , QM wif ' S , Q i ! , .N xww L . ,. , 7 - W Two forly se ima Y' A Q 7' . ,ilflf N 1 . V fax 4 W ,I he y., wi 1 33, '. Q-4 f a AQ V :Sf V. A sri' ,W L aff, ' X ,M kfifng- .L ' H Q if , Q yfswgkmgy, , M7714 ,Q Q . , . , . ,, .:. :?,- ' V 4 . W' --'fx '.e .f': f . wif .av-'-2 , 4 'fs , , , ,-P417 " ", .' y, ,.' ,.' , lb.: Siam-J. ' ,, i- Jlmilf y A ff M. ' . -www.-..,yy x H fix. f , f I2 N, 4 , b. X K ,, 1' f " - ,, "QL ,,, , , ',, ff. f ' f X- 'T , if? Two forty-one QTL' ,flx 5 l 5 M-.. ,. F I , I V GOMLUAKE SURVEY CAMID -4930 X . -- ' " f " ,' A . S ,. H-. f :A ' .fx In . x A 4v,:,,m?3 ., Q. S 41 mg -. gg - . f - YQ? .4 V 'Wsjn "' .ff ., RA-xmff -.MP J . , 'ifgfv rf Nev , .,, , . ,. x . , L :lv-two UNIVERSITY CRGANIZATIUNS Back Row: W. L. MAY fX'ic.J, B. iXdAURA CU.C.J, E. B. HORTON CS.P.S.D, F. S. NORTH CTrin.J VV. DAVIS CIEITIIILJ, P. B. AYRES CMeds.l Fronl Row: C. A. B. HALLAM CTreas.J, H. S. DCJDGSON CPres.J, REV. FI. j. MOORE CGen. Sec.D W. E. CROOKS QSec.J, D. W. CRAWFORD QWycl.J Men's Cabinet Student Christian Association Hli Student Christian Association of the University of Toronto is a fellowship of students of all colleges and faculties in the University who are drawn together by a common desire not only to maintain and develop their religious life during their undergraduate career, but also to investigate and discuss the intellectual and practical problems of Christianity. It is, accordingly, open to any undergraduate who is at all interested in religion or in questions related to it. No confession of faith is asked forg not the least part of the value of the Association being the opportunity it affords to indivi- duals of searching for Truth in company with others engaged in the same task. To this end, one of the main activities of the Association is the arrangement of Study and Discussion Groups in all faculties under competent leadership, and covering a wide range of subjects. Another important element in the programme of the S.C.A. is the series of addresses by prominent speakers that is arranged for each term, and the occasional noon-hour talks hy outstanding visitors to the city. In addition services are held in Hart House Chapel, and from time to time in one or other of the College chapels, for both men and women. Each College and Faculty in the University has its own local association, and the men's and women's Cabinets respectively are comprised of the Presi- dents of the local units together with an executive committee. The Headquarters of the Men are in Hart House CRev. F. J. Moorel, and of the women in the Household Science Building CMiss Mary Rowellj. D The Student Christian Association of the University of Toronto is itself a unit in the Student Christian Movement of Canada. f to fnrly-fozn' Lejff fo Right: Lottlstz WAL1,iaR1Doia tSt. Hiltla'sb, NIARDIURIIE DIIEHL tYictoria6, BETH Fostiziz tU.C.J ,IRAN THOMSON tSocial Sciencch, lfRlEIJIJA PIQIJIEN tlloust-hold Scicnct-J Gwiex Wiawifzic tMeds.J Ifrnni Row: lj.-Xl'I,lNE Sinicxits tRcp. S.Y.M.b, liA'l'lll.liliN Dick tSecrt-tarvl, Ili-:max Fismtit, tl'rt-sidcntb, Mruciox II.xt'oH tTreasurt-rt, Jinx llurcnixsox tlixt-c. St-crctaryb In ,-lIixe11l1'u.' l3l.1ss Nlt'Ql'.xRltIlE tX'icc-l'rcsiilentl Women's Council Students' Christian Association HE Student Christian Movement is a fellowship of students based on the conviction that in jesus Christ are found the supreme revelation of God and the means to the full realization of life. The Movement seeks through study, prayer, service and other means to understand and follow Jesus Christ and to unite in its fellowship all students in the colleges of Canada who share the above conviction, together with all students who are willing to test the truth of the conviction upon which the Movement is founded. The XYomen's Council links together the six local units of the S.C.A. in the University, namely, in Victoria, University and St. Hilda's Colleges and the Medical and Household Science Faculties and the Department of Social Science. lt also has a representative from the Student Volunteer Union. Its object is to serve as an Advisory Board to the various units and to co-ordinate their work. lt tries to foster interest and to initiate activities wherever the need arises. lt serves as the link co-operating with the men's S.C.A. Cabinet, the Canadian Student Christian Movement and the XX'orld's Student Christian Federation. The Council sponsors llniversity activities in which all the units join, among which have been this year, a week-end Conference at the beginning 'of term, a series of meetings on methods of leadership training, and several special meetings to hear outstanding speakers. The Council also co-operated in the Christmas party given to the Children at the University Settlement, and in an Hlnternational XYeek." Ttt'nfn1'fx fl r l.. P. IIUNT, BA., ll. NI.T,xxxr1:, li. li..lUI.l.lFFIifCl1Z'tlI'l1l2ll'1l,iA. E. Tvsox, R. fl, Niawxux, B.A. Literary and Debates Committee of the Men Students' Administration Council HE Literary and Debates Committee of the S.A.C. is constituted for the purpose of encouraging debates and literary activity in the University of Toronto. Its membership includes representatives from the various colleges, faculties, and departments which are represented on the lVlen's S.A.C. In co-operation with the National Federation of Canadian University Students, the Literary and Debates Committee sponsored a debate in Trinity College Library, November 5th, 1930, "U, of T. versus Great Britain." A British team composed of Mr. john Mitchell of Aberdeen University and Mr. H. Trevor Lloyd of Bristol University clashed with a Toronto team which advocated general tariff barriers as a means of promoting closer unity within the Empire. Their eloquent defence of free trade gave the visitors the verdict, by vote of the audience. The Literary and Debates Committee also cooperated with The Varsity in publishing the Christmas literary issue, prizes being given for the best contributions in prose and verse. The judges reported that while the prose was disappointing, some of the verse submitted was of high quality-an encouraging sign in a university where so much time and thought is devoted to sport' and syncopation, and so little to the poets' muse. I1 nfnrly-six fgtltf' Raza f!eff!11r1'ql1f1.- KTINSIZS l,.XI'l,lXli NI11 1.s, Nlixmox ll1x1't,11, NI.x1tt.o11'l'11o11vsoN Kl,XI4t.,XliliI' l5ox1s, t'11111s1'1N12 l':l.M5l.llf, Nl,x1et.1'1c1t11'1a lIixx'1as l"1'rxlR11:u1!ct'fft11'f q!1l+,' Klissies l31a1tN1t'1i XTICNINI, .Xtixlas tD'l71c11, t'.x'1'111c1t1N1t, Nl.xt'1a tl'rt-s.l lsom-11, vloitnxx, R1111 5l'.XRl,INt. University of Toronto WOIH6H,S Debating Union EPRISSENTATIYICS of the universities of McGill, Queens McMaster ancl Toronto met i11 their llllllllill Intercollegiate Delmate o11 Monclay, Ilev. 1. The motio11 was, "Resolved that this ho11se approves of the linipire eeonomitr policies of Lord B62lX'6'l'l'1l'UUli,H Miss lsalmel jordan ancl Miss Ruth Sparling upheld the motion against Mcflill at Yarsity, while Miss Bernice Yenini and Agnes fl'IJea spoke against it at Queens The visiting team was SllCt'ESSi.Lll, l111t the home team was clefeatecl, the trophy going to McMaster. It is CllStUlN21l'y to put o11 three I11tt-rfactilty Debates during the year. Accordiiigly the hrst ofthese was held on xlan. 22 at Loretto College. The motion, whivh was, "This house cleplores the SllOlTlllSl1I'lCS2-1 of college women," was upheld lwy Vic. ancl llf., while St. Mit'hael's antl St. Hilcla's supportecl the negative. " Tivo xfn1'l'v- NI fu A. C. CocHR.xNl2 CVice-Presidentl, -I. C. Bowns CPresidentJ, C. L. CoBl'RN CSecretary-Treasurer? University Press Club , ORMED less than two years ago, at time of writing, the University Press Club is designed to allow undergraduate journalists some contact with the outside world of journalism. Vlrlith a membership limited to those undergraduates actively engaged in College journalism, the Press Club numbers on its membership roll the names of almost all the senior members of the editorial staff of "The Varsity", many of its reporters as well as editors of college and faculty journals. This year, Hector Charlesworth, Editor of Saturday Night, and Author of "Candid Chronicles", addressed the opening meeting of the Club, and de- picted in an interesting manner some of the problems of journalism in the last forty years. XY. T. Munns, Assistant Sports Editor of l'The Globe" described some of the problems that sports writers deal with in a city daily. Gordon Sinclair, well known as a travelling reporter and feature writer for "The Star", gave an intensely interesting account of the joys and sorrows of a wandering reporter, and described the two stories that his journal had refused to print. i several of its graduate members actively engaged in professional journalism, the University Press Club, although still small in numbers, looks forward to greater things in the years to come. fnrfy-eiglzl From Left fn Right: JEAN lVl0R'l'ON, IICNNIE FARLEY, ANNE AULER, MARjoR1E PRICE liouotux' tflzixwifoim The Women's Press Association HE lYomen's Press Association started its career in 1919, and from that time has enjoyed a high degree of success. lts purpose is to furnish for those women in the University who feel the urge to write a means whereby they can obtain information and guidance. Active membership in the club requires the submittance of original manuscripts to be criticized by the association. The programme of the year has been so arranged as to divide the meet- ings between speakers on the various phases of journalism and the reading and discussion of the original work by the members. Several well-known Canadian journalists have been included as speakers: Mary Lowery Ross, a prominent Toronto writer gave the club much valuable information about the writing gameg Miss E. J. Reynolds of the IIUIIIYTHOIT Spec- lalor spoke on reviewingg Miss Margeret Lawrence of Dent's Publishing House told the club the process through which a story passes in the Editors officeg Miss Eve Powell gave her experiences in newspaper work in Englandg and Dr. E. J. Pratt spoke on poetry and its sale. An atmosphere of friendliness is introduced into the meetings by a cozy half-hour of tea, before the business, and also by the informal character of the meeting itself. A number of worthy journalistic ventures have been added to the Press Club files, and much valuable information and sound criticism has been gleaned by the members. The Contact with experienced writers and the sincere and constructive criticism of the members both contribute to making the association invaluable to women in the University who are interested in writing. Two forty-mm Bark Row: D. R. ALEXANDER C2nd Yr. Rep.l, J. R. G. SMYTH 64th Yr. Rep.J, R. D. BRYDONE flst Yr. Rep.l F. G. MILLAR tTreas.l, A. A. RRANT 63rd Yr. Rep.l, j. I. L. KINNEAR tRec.-Seal, H. J. MUMBY tlst Yr. Rep.J Front Row: L. B. LEPPARD tGrad. Rep.l, VV. G. TovELi. CPast Pres.l, M. F. HALL tPres.l, PROP. PoUNoiA:R fHon. Presb, J. P. BLIEWETT CYice-Presb, E. VVATSON, tCor.-Sec.J. B Mathematical and Physical Society HE Mathematical and Physical Society was founded early in the history of the University and has always been very active in both scientific and social spheres. Its membership now numbers about a hundred under- graduates. ' Interest is maintained by bi-weekly meetings, at which usually two papers are presented, one by a student and a longer one by a member of the Faculty or some prominent outside speaker. This year an attempt was made to have the meeting of more general interest, and mathematical and physical subjects have been discussed from farcical, philosophical, theoretical, and practical viewpoints. The Fall hike, a welcome to the freshman class, was held, as usual, at Armour Heights, and the Spring hike, a farewell to the graduating class, as usual, at the Humber. Stan St. John's Orchestra again provided the music at the Annual At Home held at the Women's Union in November. The skating party and the Open Meeting, both very successful, completed the social activities of the Society for the year. Two -hfty 1 5 .gi as wx. at . rgsilhm. ,aa Bark Raft' tI.41tf fo Rzglfflf ll. Rookie, bl. M.xxla1ev, M. Mmm, tl. lflQRlxI'50X, C. Srlivlixs F!'IHIflQ17'TL'.' H. Sol..xN1rl', R. llll.Xl'l'I.Ii tl'rt-sidcntb, DR. XY.xs1'laN.xx's tllonorary Prcsidt-ntl l3.S11xxel:, li. Nllcicw The Honour Science Club EST anyone should be shocked by this account of the doings of the Honour Science Club it would be well to begin by divulging the purpose of the club. Despite its high sounding name the club does nothing whatever to honour science in any form. The avowed purpose of the club is to tear the studious scientist from his books occasionally, lest he become short-sighted both mentally and physically. Everyone knows how difhcult it is to keep the science students from working eight nights a week, but the large attendance at all the gatherings of the club this year would seem to indicate that some success along this line has been attained. VVith this policy in mind and considering the beautiful weather we were having last October some sort of a back to Nature movement seemed to be indicated. Then came the question of the direction of the movement. This was settled when some local hunters reported having seen a large pack of hot dogs roaming wild in a ravine near Leaside. At once the more adventurous members of the club boarded a T.T.C. flyer and hastened in pursuit of the elusive hounds. Having run the dogs to earth and slaughtered them, a merry feast was held in which the boiled carcases formed the piece de resistance. ln january the Back to Nature disease broke out anew in the form of a tobog- ganing party at Rosedale Golf Club. Following the hostilities the survivors retreated to the Starr mansion to be reenforced by the traditional doughnuts and cocoa. The indoor activities of the club consisted of three dances at IKTS., one party in the junior Common Room at l'.C. and one Bun Fight at Wymil- wood. All were well and enthusiastically attended by the members of the club. ln fact our greatest worry is lest the exam. results should show that the club has been too successful in its attempts to ward off eyestrain and its attendant ills. Two fifty 0 6 .I . .... . . a P . . - . 7 :K 5 nik . ,I H , . sq K x Q . --Jgg kkkkkL,,k - V W ,. . . K . i . 3. , -- ' . . , gg, g: , J .. , , ' - . s as R ' .- x"x K 'J , 2 -' ' ' ' 4 is 12? I . . .g Wx. is ' , . 5 , if-.. X xxx Q s ,FX w x.. I 'li 1 'H s Y Qs. f A .. iz E A 1' . 5 ' il Q .1 1 .- : ' SN ' 5 'iss iiii Q. .g : Q 1 fs . , . .1 . . LS R5 - ' .E " ANR 5 1 'f id ' ' " is L , Vg. "1 E its 2:- .X , 2 ' , .1 i 1 1. 1 f iff. X17 X 5. MQ 'ir . 2 i ' 'S Q' ' 7 A ' f ' it S ' ss K 1 ' V 7 . 1 . . . M. .N . , .L ,,,, . AAAA,. , . AAAA , . T , a K is V. . .. 'ff ss . sis- ., . .. . 1es.'f ,, Qs.. X., V .L .. ,,,, ,. 1 ' . 52 W. ss. 1 . ass 1. Y. Af 'A V ' .. . -- ' ' .mr W -f- - .s-..- vvvv,s, ......'--.mbsf-.., ..,f, .., ff .. ' ffm. . V- :sg ,-- M :f1fw7zp :Q K f f 'Y A ...' .. ww asa- Es.. -X-rn 1. , 1' :vw Xi 7 'fl--a . H . ' Pi '- 'f '- ' ' Q 'Vt 'I 'A A7 A' I P . mln fan uilllrnt nnsuluun-Ana but x f Na. WW W fx W. J. PALMER L. L. GOI.DliN ' A. E. TvsoN The Macdonald-Cartier Club EXECUTIVE Pres'z'de111'.' L. L. Golden Vive-P1'esidenl.' A. E. Tyson Semfefary- Treasrzzrer' W. J. Palmer MEMBERS Barber, A. S. Hehner, E. Bell, R. A. Howards, U. R. Binning, J. W. Hughes, S. Bryant, T. G. M. Hunnisett, F. W. Cornish, D. F. Johnston, H. Crean, J. Macdonald, R. J. Crewe, G. H. Marks, M. Cudrig, R. J. Nelson, A. J. G. Dignan, B. A. R. Patrick, J. M. Drury, H. A. Piper, M. L. Dufresne, P. Reid, G. R. Erwin, K. J. Reid, H. L. Fair, H. J. Robbie, J. M. Fenwell, S. Roberts, W. D. George, J. A. A. Ross, A. R. Green, J. S. Stewart, J. L. Gunn, R. Tyson, C. W. Harding, C. M. Webb, K. Ileakes, A. G. Weiler, G. B. Young, J. D. Two ,fifty-Iwo ,Q DoN liIEI'I'H CCoun.J, W. Scorr fCoun.J R. E. S. GREEN tCoun.J, T. A. JAMIESON tPres.J, W. SIMS Wise-Pres.J, S. SEAL CSec.-Treas.J University of Toronto Liberal Club O youth Liberalism is the open road, standing as it does for high principles. sound policies and progressive actions." The University of Toronto Liberal Club is an undergraduate organ- ization composed entirely of men interested in the progress of true Liberalism in Canada. The club was established in the spring of 19244the result of spontaneous student interest. Its aim at the time of its institution was to study and carry on critical discussions on current political and economic problems vital to the Welfare of the country. Keeping this purpose before it, the Liberal Club under the guidance of capable executives has grown and has become an important undergraduate organization serving as an outlet to serious student thought. The Club's activities consist of luncheons and meetings usually addressed by a prominent leader in the political Qnational and internationalj life of our country. .- During the year 1930-31 the Club was honored by the presence of the following speakers: Mr. Nelson Parliament, Captain Elmore Philpott, Hon. Mitchell Hepburn, Mr. Vincent Massey, Mr. Harry Sifton, and Right Hon. Mackenzie King has confirmed an invitation to visit the Club in the near future. Two fifty-H1 t 6 .. illf ..TlAfE. nswmziii 5X5S.EQ?fV5 fsnivsasfiw CDF'- ,-CTQRCQNYVO, " X 5121304-1931-n ' '7 , svn f Newman Club EVVMAN CLUB was founded by His Grace, Archbishop McNeill, D.D. in 1913, for the purpose of providing for the spiritual, intellectual and social welfare of all Catholic students, both men and women, in attend- ance at institutions of higher education in the city. Its existence embodies an ideal which is successfully fulfilled in Canadian and American Universities by the Federation of College Catholic Clubs, an organizationofwhich theToronto Newman Club is an active member. The steady growth of the Club in activity and in membership has fully justified the beliefs of its founders. The present spacious Club house is a building of which all the members are proud. The Chapel is an excellent ex- ample of Gothic architecture, and represents years of effort on the part of successive executives supported by the unflagging enthusiasm of its line of Paulist Chaplains and the generous interest of those who are prominent in the Catholic life of this Province. To many who graduate this year, the halls of Newman Club will ever be dear. The Club has woven itself into the lives of its members, and the true friendships gained as well as the acquaintances formed, will, as in the past, profoundly influence the future of all who now enter the ranks of the Alumni of the Club. Theirs will be the memory of many happy hours spent at the dances, teas, smokers and other soirees, held at the Club. In their interest have many men, prominent in the life of Canada, spoken under the auspices of the Club. Their spiritual life has been well directed by a resident Chaplain, through frequent religious exercises around which all activities of the Club are centred. The present year has been very successful. It has seen the organization of a Canadian Province within the Federation, the initial step of a future of great promise. It has thoroughly proven the value of a Club, constituted as is Newman Club. Two iffy-four L. Licvi, E. Momei., F. A1.'1'M.xN, li. Ricuxioxn, T. li1.L1,xs, 'l'. L1'1"1'x1L1c, H. Wisii, U. A1.laxANn1514 S. lI1aRx1.xN'1', Y. Wi+:1Ns'r151N, M. M.x1zKs University of Toronto Menorah Society HE llniversity of Toronto Menorah Society was founded in the year 1916, practically absorbing the Toronto Hebrew Students' Association, which had been organized some years previous. It is the local chapter of the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, founded, as the Menorah crest indicates, "For the study and advancement of Jewish culture and ideals," and except for a few social functions all efforts of Menorah are bent in this direction. The Menorah Society furthers its purpose through study circles which meet under capable leaders, through lectures on relevant subjects by authoritative lecturers, through debates, both local and intercollegiate, and through "The Menorah Mentor," a magazine published locally by the members of the Society. It endeavours to promote open-minded discussion of Jewish life and thought, past, present and future, that its members may arrive at intelligent opinions and convictions, and may he prepared for intelligent participation in the solution of Jewish problems, although no particular point of view, whatever, is imposed. It maintains a splendid section at the University Library and makes available to its members the 'flVIenorah Journal," a cultural magazine of the highest type. And, through its efforts, the Menorah Prize, the gift of B. M. Greene, Esq., is offered for competition to all undergraduates. The outstanding activity of the past year was the production of the "Dybbuk" by S. Ansky at Hart House theatre for two nights. This produc- tion introduced to Toronto for the first time in English, was both a dramatic and financial success. The other activities of the year included the usual monthly meetings and teas of which probably the most interesting were held while Chancellor Hurwitz of intercollegiate Menorah was in Toronto. VVhile in Toronto, Chancellor Hurwitz expressed great confidence in the Menorah movement and organized a permanent Toronto committee. The past year was from every angle a most successful one and no doubt the society will con- tinue to go from strength to strength. Tivo jiftvx f r B. D.xx'1uox'1'1'z fTreasurerJ, N. H. SHAW' flleporturl, A. Mixlzlzox CBusiness Managcrb A. lWCANllRliW CS.-cretaryl D. 5c1'u1Ni1ALfuic Wrcsidentyb, Picoif. G. E. Hour Cllon. Pres.9, Miss C. VVAL.1i1aR CX'ict--Prtsideutk The German Study Club HE large attendance at the meetings of the German Study Club shows the ever increasing interest of its members in the German language and its literature. The programmes have been of the usual high standard. Addresses delivered in German have stimulated interest in German life and thoughtg and the short plays presented by the members have given them an opportunity to improve their pronunciation. Germany's great contribution to the world of music has been stressed in the programmes, and talented artists have been very kind in interpreting masterpieces of famous German composers. The Club, being representative of the whole University, has been instru- mental in bringing together the members of the various colleges, thus pro- viding a greater variety of interest. Two jifly six Btzrk Rota tLeft to Riglztbr M. Coxisox' tl'ublicity Managerb, Ciao. l.Allt'iHI,IN tSecretaryJ li. l3A'l"Itl.1i C'l'reasurcr7 Frmzt Row tLqft to Ri1'gI1lJ: A. M. Ross tl'res.D, -I. Cixxo tllon. l'res.D, A. S. Wixinuzx tX'ict--l'res.J The Italian-Spanish Club of the University of Toronto HE Italian-Spanish Club was formed six or seven years ago by students in the Italian and Spanish courses, with the assistance of members of thc department, its aim being to encourage the speaking of Italian and Spanish, and to promote the study of the history and civilization of Italy, Spain and Spanish America. Its membership is not restricted to under-graduates and Faculty of the University, many prominent local people, such as Signor Am- brosi, the Italian Royal Vice-Consul, and others, being enrolled among its members. The regular meetings of the Club are held about once a month. Each year an Italian and a Spanish play are produced by undergraduate members, those selected for this year being "Aegenore l'Indeciso", by Allessandro Ghag- natti, and "El Sueno Dorado," by Vital Aza. The members of the executive gratefully acknowledge the assistance of Mrs. Craigie, Miss Lamb, Dr. Sansone, Mr. Tansey, Mr. Reginald Godden, Mr. Rugaro Sperapani, pupils of the College of Music and Languages, and all others who so kindly contributed to the programmes of the Club meetings and to the success of the Club as a whole. Y 'tm jifty-se Bark Row: M. M. CHUDLEIGH CTreasurerJ, J. VV. MEREDITH Q51-ecretaryb Pizor. E. J. URWICK Cl-Ion. Presidentl, I. HARRIS QVice-Presidentj Miss M. A. GRAHAM tfommittecb, A. j. ELDER CPresident5, Miss I.'M. Biss CCommitteeD .flbsenk R. O. STANDISH fCOl1l'lHlttGCJ The Fabius Club HE aim of the Club shall be to provide avenues for student discussion of current, economic and social problems." ln such words, the Constitution of the Fabius Club refutes, once and for all, the notion that its members are wholehearted communists seeking to overthrow existing methods of government. The members do feel, however, that all is not as it should be, and they study present-day conditions in order to arrive at some definite means of improving them. Thus, regular meetings are held monthly during the academic year, each addressed by some able speaker, and in the week following these gatherings, discussion groups assemble in order to study some subject arising from the previous general meeting. Our annual open meeting was held in the latter part of February, with the interesting subject: "Russia and the Five-Year Plan." Other topics during the year included: "The Threat of Fascisimf' "The Single Tax." "Socialism in the United States." "A Philosopher Looks at Wealth." The executive take this opportunity of thanking those prominent men who were so kind as to address the Club on these occasions. Two fifty-eight Burk Row: C. N. PAGIET, D. A. KAY, bl. D. MLYIQRAY, li. L. Iixiqiizic, W. M. EIACUISI Ifmzzt Row: R. T. Guiauiz tTrt-as.b, J. G. CLNXIQIJICN tSccy.J, W. bl. AYERS tlst Yicc-l'rcs.l Pizoif. G. li. jAcKsoN Wresidentl, C. G. KING, j. H. BROUGHTON Commerce :Club ITRING the past year the Commerce Club has enjoyed the most pros- perous period in its ten years of existence. The annual banquet this year addressed by Sir Thomas Vlfhite was the largest ever held. The first Annual At-Home held in the Roof Garden of the Royal York Hotel on December 12, was one of the leading social functions of the University, and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Noon hour speakers addressed the club at frequent intervals, the attend- ance at these meetings being quite gratifying. In addition, two evening smokers were held. Mr. VV. K. Gibb, B.Comm., leading the discussion at the first, Mr. C. L. Burton addressing the second. The Indoor Golf Tourna- ment provided a novel and interesting afternoon while proving that even professors have their off days. The final feature was the election luncheon which brought together the entire membership for the last time this year. The club now extends to its graduating members a sorrowful goodbye with the best of wishes for the future. Two jifty-nine X A Y , I FACULTY GRGANIZATIGNS The Classical Association of University College EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ilonomry Presidevzz' PROFESSOR E. T. CJXVEN, M.A. PV6S1.d67If V'Zil'6-Pf6Sfl'li677f MR. J. B. MICTZLIQR, '31 MR. C. S. HOVVARD, '32 Treasurer Secretary Miss H. B. MCKEE, '33 MISS C. M. HINIJS, '32 IV Year COIl7IC1iIIOf'-MISS XY. F. HUGHES, '31 II Year Cozmrfllor-MISS C. B. CRAXVFORD, '33 I Year Coznzczfllor-MISS j. GRANT, '34 PROGRAMME, 1930-31 Offober 29-Paper by Miss W. F. HUGHES, '31. Paper by MR. J. B. METZLER, '31, November I9-"Zeus," presented by members Of the Third Year. Paper by Miss M. TAYLOR, '32. Defember I7-Paper by PROFESSOR H. M. A. GRUBE, M.A. Jufzzzfzfry 21-joint Meeting with Oriental Languages Association. Paper by MR. F. NORTH, '31. Paper by MR. C. S. HOWARD, '32, lfebrzmry I8f"The New Frogs," by PROFESSOR GILBERT NCJRNVOOD, M.A., presented by members Of the Second Year. ilfurclz I8ffPaper by MISS A. M. HENRY, '34, Paper by MR. F. D. ROY, '34. Two sixty-two Burk Rmveleiff in Rzfqlzf: M. S1sxsM1TH, Clst Yr. Rein, M. lVlCCOWAN, 1Trcasurcrb, M. Arrwoon tiird Yr. Repy, M. lJOl'GI,AS, 44th Yr. Rt-p.b Frou! Rorceeelgfl fo Riglzi: P. Conifiuax' fX'ice-Prcsitlenth, A. 'FURNIQR CI'rt-siclt-ntl, QI. Moons fSt-cn-laryl. .'lf7X6lIf.' P. Mcjl.IiAN 62ml Yr. Rcp.b, Mies. AI. C'lzii1rz1II'0N tllonorary Pri-siclentl. The University College Women's Literary Society HETHER by a combination of circumstances or by design, the U. C. Women's Literary Society has this year gone definitely modern. It has concentrated on the novelg the authors under consideration in papers have been Mary Vtfebb, bl. B. Priestley, Hugh Vllalpole, Virginia Wfoolf. However other aspects of the literary scene have been noted in evenings devoted to Biography, and to T. S. Eliot, while a graduate member, Miss Violet Maw, spoke one evening on contemporary British and American Poetry. A distinguished guest speaker was Professor F. C. Green whose subject was Proust and the Modern French Novel. For its open meeting held early in February, The Literary Society was fortunate in securing Mr. Hector Charlesworth, who spoke in his inimitable and delightful manner on Modern Memoir VVriting. A most encouraging feature of the Society's work this year has been the readiness with which members, and particularly younger members, have undertaken to prepare and read papers, the careful and competent quality of which have provoked many an interesting discussion lasting through the traditional service of coffee. The society has been deeply indebted to Mrs. Creighton, the honorary president, for her valuable and interesting contri- butions to these arguments, and regrets that ill-health prevented her from being present as often as those who benefitted from her presence would have liked. Tivo sri xt y-tlz ree Bark Row fLqft to Riglztl: ELIZABETH HoLLAND, ELEANOR BAKER Front Row: GORDON IIIALLMAN, FLORENCE MATHEws, PRoEEssoR WILL, CHRISTINE ELMSLIE ALLAN MCANDIQEXK' Absent: CIIARLEs VVAHI. ' B University College French Society VEN though there have been fewer meetings than in past years, the society has had a successful session with a goodly attendance, marked, on the whole, by an eager interest among the student members. There has been a serious attempt to make the programmes both diverting and instructive by presenting a series of light and entertaining playlets and comedies, in which students alone have participated. New talent has been sought for among the ranks of the new club members. The presentation, in Hart House Theatre, of a comedy in three acts by Regis Cignoux, entitled "Le Prof d'anglais," was a more venturesome step than has been undertaken for some years. It was a real pleasure to hear piano selections rendered by Miss Betty Burton and Mr. Angus Ross, and we are extremely grateful to Mr. Robert Finch and Miss Francis Duncan for their delightful duets of music by modern French composers. The account, in French, by Miss Nellie King, of "La fete de Noel en France," was enjoyed by everyone. The members of the society took delight in heartily co-operating and singing French songs. Refreshments were served around the hre after each meeting, and all present zealously entered into friendly conversation 111 French. The presence, at each meeting, of various members of the French staff, has added a stimulating impetus towards inducing conversation among members of a more retiring nature. Y 0 sz'.x'ly-four Bark Row: TED Avisox tljub. Managerl, HELEN EMERSON tSecrctaryD DONALD lVICfiIIiI3ON tlius. Managerj Frou! Row: BETTY ORAM tr-Xsst. Bus. Managerl, HAROLD S'rA1f1foRD tPrc-sitlcntb lil,ANC'HIi llILTZ tYicc-Presiflcntl, slack CuMms1u,AN1m tTrcasurt-rl Victoria College Music Club HP fact that "nothing succeeds like success" was aptly demonstrated in the activities of the Victoria College Music Club for the 1930-31 season. Following on the unqualified success of 'tThe Pirates of Penzance" this year's presentation of another Gilbert and Sullivan light opera, "The Gondo- liers," met with even greater and more enthusiastic support. Too much credit cannot be given to Mr. Thomas ul. Crawford, Mus. Bac., F.R.C.O., who again directed the entire production. Showing marked origin- ality in the stage work, often due to the large number in the chorus, he still preserved the true spirit of the period in which the opera was written. Playing before five packed houses in Hart House Theatre during the second week of February is the record of this year's production. Scarcity of tickets was an ever present inconvenience and the cause of many being turned away. To all members must go credit for this excellent record. Special mention might be made of the talents of the cast of principals, of the enthusiastic support of the large chorus or of the well-managed business and publicity departments. Yet, in the final analysis, it was the combined, harmonious endeavour of all members that caused success to crown our efforts. lt is with sincere regret that the club members of 3Tl leave this organiza- tion. Yet, they turn to say: 'Success to past success be added." Tivo .v1'x15 11 e Bark Row: D. AMOS, A. CRAGG, E. R. TOLL, E. HARTLEY Sammi Row: R. SPAiu.1Nc:, I. MCCLURE, M. SIBLEY, M. SCYTHES, M. EDDY, C. TODD Frnnf Row: S. C1'ku1s1.1.x', J. XVITZEL, M. PRICE, W. L. MAY, M. DIEHI-, N. HATTON, M. GAIRNS Victoria College Student Christian Movement HE season of 1930-31 was not a banner one for the S.C.M. at Victoria College but it may safely be said that it held its own with previous years. The Organization had a good beginning in the annual hike to the Humber Valley, when about two hundred enthusiasts spent a merry afternoon together. XYith interest thus awakened study groups under suitable leadership were organized in the men's residences and among the women, the latter having special groups in Social Science with practical work, Bible Study, and Eugenics. In this way opportunity was afforded for many interesting and helpful discus- sions on varied aspects of the Christian life. In addition several teas were given at Annesley Hall and an open forum on Russia held at VVymilwood. Conferences at Elgin House, Vifhitby and the Island were well attended by Vic members. The financial campaign was carried through during the last week Of November. lt was fairly successful as the men's budget was met and the women, who were more ambitious nearly succeeded in reaching their objective. Considerable interest was shown at the Spring elections and strong executives chosen, so that a successful season in 1931-32 is anticipated. I Un sixlyasix Borrow CLeji to Rightl: NIARION HAUGH tVice-Presidcnti EARL Lixifinxsimsnie CI'rt-sidcntp PAULINE lVlILI.S CSccrctaryl Top: jmins CTIBSON CSpeakerD, Nomnizoviz FRYE CTrcasurer7 The Victoria College Debating Parliament HE Debating Parliament has proven a success. After rather lean years of debating, when not even the bait of food served after closure would bring a comfortable House, Victoria has responded with good crowds, general participation, and a fairly high standard of argument. Both and women supported the debates loyally. At the beginning of the year the sceptics foretold failure because of the co-educational nature of the enterprise. Logic and wit were sure to suffer from social inroads. Besides the women had not the necessary experience for successful parliamentary debate. Events however, have proven the contrary. The number of members found in attendance when the Speaker entered, the number of speeches which were made and the laurels which were won, must be divided about evenly between the sexes. very men British parliamentary procedure as far as practical was used throughout. A formal opening of Parliament with all the frills and furbelows attendant thereto was planned and executed under the direction of james Gibson, Speaker. The only jarring note occurred when the Gentleman Usher of the Black Rod, bowing himself backwards out of the House, collided noisily with a closed door. ' Four debates were held in the year. In each case the House was filled. The Tories under the leadership of Hon. Marion Haugh, began and ended the year on the right hand side of the throne. The VVhigs, however, sat in the seats of power in the long interval between the first and fourth sitting of the House. The Parliament stimulated the interest of Victorians in debating "across the park". The girls of Victoria had one member on the Intercollegiate team and four in lnterfaculty contests. The men were successful in winning one of the two places on the team which met the British debaters and no less than five times were represented "on the paper" at the Hart House Debate. It has been a good-year. Tian sixty-Sz EXECUTIVE OF VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMENS' LITERARYHSOCIETY Back Row: ANNE SCOTT, MARGARET WRIGHT, MARGARET SLATER, INTAYSIE ROGER Front Row: MARGARET BERRY, CONNIE STEPHENS, MISS MARY POWELL, ANNE STORIE MIIRITIX MACMURCHY EXECUTIVE OF VICTORIA COLLEGE FRENCH CLUB Top Row--ALejffl0R1'g11f.' MISS M. I. E. LAING, CSecond Year Re-p.D, MR. C. A. WARREN, CTrcasurerD MISS E. W. LOOSELY, CFirst Year Rep.J Hntfnm Row: MISS K. M. RIYSSEI. fSeCrQtaryJ, MISS E. G. L. MCINTOSH fljrcsiclcnlb, MLLE. I.. RIESE IIIonorary-PrcsiclcntJ, MISS M. A. BRAY fX'iI'e-Prcsiclcntb Two SI'.X'f'X'-Flifllf LURETTO LITERARY SUCIETY ILXEQ'l"1'IVIi Top Row: DQROTHEA CAIN, NIAIA' IVICL,xUuH1,1N Nom RoUb515L1.1a, BERNICE YENINI, PIESTIER AIORAN we 1,0RE'I"I'O HUITSE C 'UMMl'I"I'lili Top Row: MARu,xk1a'r G1,1x'1'x', H1as'1+1R Rlulux, NI.XRts,XR1i'IN ITNQQFR BERNICE YENINI, JOSEPHINE Curflfm, Auxus UDLA 0 szfvty-az ST. JHSEPIIS CULLEGIQWSTUDENTS ADMINISTRATIYPI COUNCIL LLTQLLLE McAL1'1NE, CONSTANCE H1NDs, HELEN O'DoNN13L1,, RIARYBEL QLTINN QPresidentD ISABEI. OYROURKE ST. KIOSEPHS COLLEGEJHOUSE COMMITTEE JIQNNIIE FARLIW, CONSTANCLL HINDS, CLERESE HARTMANN, NIARY CQARDNER EILEIQN O'BRIIiN QHCHKI Girly I 'wo seventy ST. jOSEPH'S COLLEGE-LITERARY SOCIETY EXECUTIVE IVIARY DE ROCHER, EILEEN O'B1z1EN, RONONA LA1'1,ANTE ST. jOSEPH'S COLLEGE-LE CERCLE FRANCAIS JEANETTE NAUD, PAULINE BONDY, HELEN DOLAN Clyresiflcntb, JENNHQ FARLEY Tu '11 sezwzty-0 BarieR01v.' D. W. LEONARD, H. HDYWARD, E. SINFIELD, H. HOWARD, S. G. FEARMAN J. H. GIBSON Middle Row: J. K. THOMAS, H. R. S. RYAN, B.A., L. B. JAcQUEs, H. V. RICE, H. H. BULL J. E. A. CRAKE, J. E. MOORE Fr01ztR0w.' R. WoDEHoI.IsE, H. S. C. ARCHBOLD, S. H. JACKSON, W. K. W. BALDVVIN W. N. BOWDEN, H. V. CRANFIELD, P. B. HAMILTON Trinity College Science Club ONG before the days of federation with the University of Toronto, Trinity men were interested in science. Many of these since have made a name for themselves in research, both in academic and industrial fields. Trinity at one time had direct connection with medical research in the days of the old Trinity Medical School. This interest in science continued after federation and took concrete form in the organization of the "Science Circle" which later became the Trinity College Science Club. A constitution of the Club was drawn up by the founders, Mr. Keyes, Mr. Turner and Professor Simpson. The war soon broke out and the continuity of the Club was interrupted. In 1919 the Club was reorganized at the instance of Mr. Percival VVarren. The constitution was reformed and printed in October, 1920. Many former members of the Club are engaged in research in Canadian universities. One of these, Mr. Bertram Collip, Ph.D., D.S.C., who has been our honorary life president since January, 1924, has contributed some very important recent work on parathyroids which has received widespread atten- tion. His name is also associated with the work in the separation of insulin. The Club meets once a fortnight during the college term, members in turn acting as hosts. The membership is limited and includes men studying engineering, medicine and various other scientific courses in the University. There is also a good representation of men in classics, history, philosophy, and other courses not directly connected with science. This ensures varied and interesting discussions at the meetings. A paper read by a member forms the basis of the discussion. The speaker often illustrates his paper by slides and demonstrations. Once a year an open meeting is held at which some prominent person engaged in scientific work, usually in the University, gives an address to which the public are invited. T .10 sezfenly-Iwo ST. IIILDA'S I'tJLI.IiGIi LITERARY SOCIETY Bm-lc: M. 'I'HoMPsoN, II. .lAIN'IIiS, B. MlrI.1.EN, B. McMv1.1.b:N, K. I PIVK Frmzfs M. Bums, C. IJENISON, L. IX'IL'NIIl.l.AN Cljrcsidculj, Ii. IVlLvNm', L. Wu.suN ST. IIII.DA'S Q'UI.LIiC1Ii W. A. IiXliCII'I'IX'Ii Back: R. Blsklw, C. McjQ1',xn1f, II. Gleoon, P. IIAL1. Front: M. IJENNE, I.. XY.XI.I.I3RIIJt3Ii Wrcsidcutj, R. R015 Two sewerziy-ll11'ee M QIVIL CLUB EXECUTIVE facul fy i Applied Science ffffff Enqi neermq ' Tklovd 'VFQMQNV' UWT V 5 CNYVKPX " " 08nwow W.. ..,,.,.fiw " 'Hi' --rf---4-iw.-N 5, -,,,, Civil Club NOTHER year is rapidly drawing to a close as far as academic work is concerned, and it becomes necessary to tabulate the activities of the Club for the year 1930-31. For some, it has been the first, for others, the fourth and last. It has been perhaps not an unusual year in any way and yet we trust a profitable one for all its members. Our activities have followed precedent much as in former years. We had one trip, a smoker and preparations for a dinner are in progress. Qur trip this year was to Lackawanna Steel Company, Buffalo. The weatherman was kind to us, and a merry group of schoolmen journeyed as far as Buffalo, where the Mechanicals and Electricals left us and went their various ways. The inspection of the Steel Vilorks was most instructive and interesting. The usual theatre party at night was a fitting climax to a most enjoyable day. Those of us, who are completing our fourth year, begin to feel the pangs of parting. Four years of college days, within the portals of School, cement friendships which will outlast time. May a full measure of success attend the future of the class of 1931. The Chairman wishes to express his thanks to the members of the Club Executive for their co-operation during the year, and on behalf of the Club may it be said we appreciate the interest taken in the Club by Professors C. R. Young, T. R. Loudon, and VV. M. Treadgold. I tn .wez'e11ty-fozzr if I by W gk as f 5. 'C' I ,t-'X fi, Offline,-.wrt HM. w 0 x BRON fl Ci A595 fLEtTi2iCALC1,uB Iixmmw lacullv -4 Apulrcrl SCIINCF W lililljllltlt vi .-I H, "Neff 1950 INF was . Electrical Club HE Electrical Club of S.P.S. composed of all students taking the Electrical Engineering course has a twofold object. It aims to familiarize the student with aspects of his future professional life which he does not normally obtain in the course of his college career and also to promote good fellowship among its members. To this end several trips were arranged to points of industrial activity and several meetings were held. On November 11, the first meeting took place in Hart House. A very interesting lecture on 'fThe Dial System" was presented by Mr. Burwash of the Bell Telephone Company and a practical demonstration of the apparatus involved was given. The meeting was supplemented by a very enjoyable entertainment. At the time of writing, plans are being made for another meeting of the same form. Early in October the fourth year mechanicals and electricals combined to visit the various power plants in the Niagara area. The day was marred only by the weather. On October 30 the whole Electrical Club took a day off, the first year going to Hamilton, the second and third to Buffalo, and the fourth to Peterboro. Industrial plants of all types, varying from elevator works to aeroplane factories were visited. No major mishaps were reported, and the day was voted a huge success by all. In this way another successful year has passed for the Electrical Club and the sincere hope is expressed that next year will be even more successful than this one has been. Tico SUL'6llfj ji e C , LV LAUF 'J M 3040 'fi BEANYQ CW1-V509 4 S ggpxaf' .EATING CLUB EXECUT Facu lly of Applied Sciencefwflinqirieerniq 45.65153 1930 uof T 1951 ww' qfY.f'3i'i'ffii s. P. s. Debating Club T has been observed with some reason, that "the two faculties of speech and speech making are wholly diverse in their natures. By the first we make ourselves intelligible, by the last unintelligible to our fellows." To disprove to some degree the truth of the second proposition, in its appli- cation to Schoolmen, is the prime function of this club. Within the limits of time and numbers this somewhat difficult function has been performed with gratifying success. Among technical students, this club offers opportunities for those who realize the importance of not being wholly technical. At its meetings members of all departments enjoy a mental re-orientation after long hours of entirely utilitarian training. It is refreshing, in such circumstances, to indulge in stimulating discussions covering a wide range of subjects. A contemplation of the "ultimate good" may not achieve much positive success. It has justified itself in a very real though negative way, however, if we have concluded that the "ultimate good" need not necessarily be embodied by the latest design of superheater or reinforced concrete arch. The SPS. Debating Club needs no further justification for its at-times precarious exist- ence. Two seventy-six f!'lA MELCHMJCAL Alz, if 1 mracm WI, liaculfq oj Applied V . g p 'Science ww' Lnqineerlnq 1 U ,w " 1950-1951 Uliillfffii 1 ,A 4 A w .X . r -A' f g ,ffl 1,11-mtv 7 L V "" li'vVl1"Gx ' ut,-H , l1f11,N,mW . il If :Aw "' 1 f , fir is . - 1: A Q .1 if rss Q CX s - lf X V M1111 Mechanical Club HE Mechanical Club is the official organization of all students of Mechani- cal Engineering and as such it endeavours to bring its members into closer contact with manufacturing industries and modern engineering developments in which they are interested. In short, the main object of the Club is to familiarize its members with the conditions they will come up against in their future careers. This is accomplished by trips to manufacturing plants at various times during the year, and also by meetings at which prominent speakers deliver papers on subjects of particular interest. The club's activities commenced last fall with the annual trip of the Fourth Year men to the various Hydro Power Stations at Niagara Falls. Later, the whole club paid a visit to Buffalo, where the manufacture of airplanes and the generation of power by steam proved to be of much interest. Since then various industries in Hamilton and Toronto have claimed our attention. One thing that we have learned on these trips, if nothing else, is that the field of Mechanical Engineering is an extremely broad one, and we have much yet to learn in -,the particular branch of it that we are to follow. How- ever, it is reassuring to reflect that as we break our connection with this Uni- versity, we go forth with as sound an engineering training as any who have gone before usg and thus reflecting, we may hope eventually to attain some measure of success in this the profession of our choice. Two sezfenly- xez en U tw f . Sfc We X Q' Q-, ca - r-1 RPJAX 'L M fowx Mos HITECTLI r RC cLuB RAL I - EXE cuT1vE Faculty of Applied Science " rw-f. mfs.. 1050 Url 1951 rt The Architectural Club HE Architectural Club has enjoyed another very successful year, due both to the interest shown by outsiders and to co-operation among the members. The annual sketching trip to Gull Lake was interesting and beneficial. Although we missed the presence of Mr. C. XV. jefferys, yet under the tutor- ship of Professor C. H. C. XVright and Mr. XV. E. Carswell excellent results were obtained. The annual Club dinner held in "Shakespeare Land" tea rooms in Novem- ber was the best in years. Sixty undergrads, grads, and Professors assembled to hear our honorary-chairman, Mr. Marani address the Club. During the evening eighteen Freshmen were initiated. Through the courtesy of the firm of Darling and Pearson We had the privilege of inspecting the Bank of Commerce Building shortly before it was opened to the public. The members thoroughly enjoyed the trip and were plainly awed by the technical and constructive points involved in a building of such magnitude. The social activities of the Club reached a climax in the annual "At-Home" held in "Old Spain" on February the 26th. There under the spell of fair guests and soft music the worries of academic life were temporarily forgotten. Throughout the year several very interesting addresses were given by men closely associated with the architectural professlong and in conclusion we wish the executive and members of the Club every success in 1931-32. 71 n sewrtly-etiglll - X3 ' M' st... .. A lNDus1'R1AL 14 , . t CHEMICAL g cms txrcunvt ' llicullyv-vApplic-rl ' Science:-rf Fuqineerinq , ,. R W . 16 w, 'bf r...wl . is 1950 INT l95l Industrial Chemical Club HIS year the Club began its activities with the excursion to Niagara Falls, N.Y., where a number of chemical industries were inspected. It was a busy day, and everyone, no doubt, learned something of the manu- facture of carborundum, and of storage batteries, paper making, etc. After a hearty supper, a little recreation seemed in order, so the busses moved on to a neighbouring town where shone the high lights. Coming home the bus drivers lost their way, somehow, but that only extended the evening's fun and good time, and what did another hour or two matter anyway? It is the aim of the Industrial Chemical Club to develop a spirit of fellow- ship among the Chemical Engineers, and to promote interest in technical subjects by such Club excursions and by informal gatherings at which technical papers are read. ' Dr. Xlfhitfny, of the National Research Council of Ottawa presented a very interesting address at the dinner in the fall. Another function of interest was the combined meeting with the University Chemical Club in the faculty of Arts. This was something new for both Clubs, and was not only a change from the ordinary run of meetings, but tended to creates a friendly interest between the two Faculties. A It is hoped that the incoming executive will receive the same support and enthusiasm that this year's executive has received, and that the Club will continue to keep up that "School Spirit." Two SP'Z'C7lfy-711716 Wea 5: rr: I I is C' Q Ll ' 1 'fff Sitwt '5"1-1'10P'te- N:i:""' 'il A if "' ' MINING -' f 1 1 it MHALLURGICAL Lllli iw W liacullu of Applied Science 1 -A , .fr - . , .- if 1950 ""t""ESzw 1951 ff. , . W v-cf L11 .ima W 71,4 '4 11.1-ffm. www- The Mining and Metallurgical Club HE status of the professions of Mining and Metallurgy has perhaps been best manifested during the past year in the extensive building programme of the University. The decision to construcit and equip the fine new building, now nearing completion, signifies clearly the position which these industries have achieved in the economic structure of our country. This spacious new edifice, an honour to the profession which it serves, will include every modern and many unique features to aid those ardent pursuers of the valuable education which it affords. The Mining and Metallurgical Club completes a year of activities. The first club fu11ction of the year took the form of an introductory meeting, which afforded the freshmen an opportunity of becoming acquainted with the older members. The annual trip was, this year, made to the gypsum operations at Caledonia by the members of the four years. A comprehensive knowledge of this industry, combined with a generous hospitality, made it one of the most successful club events of the year. The regular dinners of the club were addressed by men prominent in the various helds of mining and metal pre- paration. A feature of particular interest in these meetings was the informal nature of the discussion at the conclusion of the address, during which many valuable friendships were formed. The social event of the year was the At-Home given by the Association of VVomen of the Mining Industry. In the person of Mr. C. E. Macdonald, the club felt the energetic and able support with which it has been able to maintain its enviable position among the undergraduate clubs of the Faculty. It is a further tribute to the Mining and Metallurgical Club that Mr. Macdonald should occupy the Hon- ourary-Chairmanship while at the same time serving as president of the Engineering Alumni Association. It is with sincere appreciation and vigorous pleasure that the executive extends a vote of thanks to all, who in any way contributed to the success of the club functions during the past year. Tu n eighty D. W. Ck.xwifoun, BA., Sec.-Treas., Riiv. A. bl. jscxsox, MA., Presidents, L. lf. tlimxiw, Yictf-l'i't-s. Wvclitfe College Students' Christian Association HE lYycliH'e College Students' Christian Association succeeds the Students' Mission Society, with an enlarged scope comprising three principal spheres ol activity and interest: til missionary movements throughout the worldg Ciij other distinctively Christian work in the University ot Toronto, flilli the corporate and individual spiritual life of its own members. So constituted, the Association's annual programme includes: weekly prayer and devotional periods, for the most part conducted by the student leaders of the Collegeg a series of meetings during the year, at which world missionary conditions may be presented, and modern problems studied, occasional public meetings when special lecturers are available. The Association is now a unit of the S.C.A. in the University, formal athliation having been consummated during the Academic Year just closed. The other activities of the Year 1930-31 consisted of two lantern lecturesg a unique missionary meeting with addresses by three missionary bishops associated with XYycliffe College--tThe Assistant Bishop in Honan, Chinag The Bishop in Mid-japan, The Bishop of the Yukonjg an illustrated public lecture on Liverpool Cathedral CProf. P. Turner, of McGill llniversitylg a discussion meeting, with the reading of a paper on a modern topic by one of the members CB. R. Englishjg a Quiet Day at the opening of the Spring Term, led by Rev. Principal Mclflherang prayer and devotional meetings every Saturday morning throughout the Year. Having successfully emerged from the experimental stages of re-constitu- tion, the XYycliffe College Students' Christian Association faces the future in the spirit of Progress, and with a genuine desire to join their efforts with those of other societies, organized with distinctively Christian aims, for work on the University Campus. Tico efqlzlix 1 Burk Row CLeff fn Riglzih: E. AsHToN CCh. of Athleticsb, G. NEWMAN CS.A.C. REP.l fl, Smvrcic ffh. Miss. Comb, N. DAYNARD KCI1. Resitlenceh, H. MAHoNEY tCh. Worship? G. XYILKINS fSecy.H, RAY. MCCLEARY CPres.l, DR. McLAUcH1,1N CHon. Presb C. S1QAm.11: CYice-Pres.l, M. Fizkotfsox tTreas.l f The Emmanuel College Students' Society MMANUEL COLLEGE includes in its enrollment sixty-six Theological Students as well as eighty undergraduate students in Arts preparing for Theology. Special academic honours have been won by a number of our Church students in Arts, one being a Rhodes scholar for 1930-31. Student activities are directed by a number of committees working under the general oversight of the E. C. S. S. Executive. The VVorship Committee has supervision over daily chapel services and the evening worship periods held in the various houses of the Residence. Student fellowship is promoted by the Residence Committee. In addition to the annual At-Home, various social functions are held, including musicales and parties. A special banquet is provided at the Autumn Open-Meeting of the Society. During summer months a large number of Emmanuel students are engaged in Home Mission work on the Canadian frontier. Throughout the College term our Missionary Committee stimulates local interest in mission work through special addresses given by student missionaries in the churches of the city and district. The Athletics Committee has charge of an important part of our college life. The combined "Arts-Theology" Soccer team won its group. Our Hockey team finished second for group honours and in Basketball we are still in the running with a present record of two wins and one loss. Our more recent interests in the new gymnasium are Badminton and Volley Ball Tour- naments. We anticipate the Fall Term of 1931 when the new College and Residence buildings will be opened. This will mark the beginning of a new era in the history of Emmanuel College. I n Flijfllfil'-f'Ii'0 Front Rota' 11,41 In Riglzll: sl. Romans tIY Hon.I, H. lX'lAC'I'HIiRSON tPrcsiclt-ntl, Miss A. lnxilcii lllon. Prcsiclcntl, J, FAt'l,Ds CYicc-Prcsiclcntl, W. XVRIGHT tlll lIon.J Bark Rn'zc': A. GRANT CIII Passl, IS. Smcxciz, tl Passl, Ii. llmuzows CI Hon.J, ID. Fox CII Vnssl .f1lvseni.' KI. Hxi,I, KIX' Vassl, A. Tuomvsox CII Hon.l Household Science Club HE Household Science Club's activities were somewhat varied including candy sales, teas and a bridge. Initiation took place late in October. at which the freshies put on very clever skits. A successful tea was held in December. The At-Home this year, was a unique event, being held for the first time outside the Household Science Building, and we were pleased to have the Alumnae with us. It took the form of a supper dance at the Royal York Hotel. The activities of the year closed with a mass meeting at which nominations for next year's executive took place. Two eiglzfy-llzree I Z RESIDENCES FrontR0w: M. M. FLETCHER, J. H. L. BRENNAN, W. T. GRANT, BE. B. HYMMEN MR. D. B. DELURY, DR, L. Gn.cHR1sT, A. E. TYSON, D. R. MCQUEEN H. H. HETHERINGTON, H. F. MCFADDEN, W. FOWLER Second Row: S. E. FENNEL, M. J. WERRY, D. G. MCKERIQACKER, H. L. TUCKEY, M. G. ANOUS L. K. WALKOM, H. E. SMITH, A. B. GREEN, C. G. D1cKsoN, J. A. DRUMMOND W. D. BRITTAIN, C. J. BRIDGELAND, R. C. MONTGOMERX' Third Row: G. L. D. UPHAM, F. R. VVEST, W. S. SMITH, A. Y. LOWERY, L. J. LICHTY, J. H. DOOL R. H. B. REED, W. A. BRETT, F. A. RUGGLE, C. W. TYSON, C. MACDONALD L. S. LAUCHLAND Fourth Row: N. H. CALE, E. J. STADTLANDER, M. D. KNECHTEL, C. G. HEUMAN, A. MACIJONALD Fzfth Row: R. HEGOIE, C. R. MESSECAR, A. J. R. Loos, R. C. MITCHEL North House HIS year, as usual, we received our full quota of "Frosh," fifteen in all, which made up, practically, one-third ofthe House. Being as intelligent as the average first-year men, they soon acquired the habits of bringing the House mail Over at the stated times and answering the 'phone before it had rung three times. After winning the inter-House Harriers they forgot for a while that they were frosh, threw their chests out, and strutted around in the most approved Sophomore fashion. However, the blue-blooded Sophs would have none of this, and, after a few "tappings," showerings and journeys from distant parts of the city, they came back to their proper position and all has been well since. The Annual University Residence Dance was, as always, a great success. A larger number than usual were present, and all agreed that it was one of the best parties of the year. Inter-House Athletics are almost over for the year, and as we go down the home stretch, North House is well in the lead. It appears as if we shall retain the shield for another year, at least, the other Houses are going to have a hard time removing it from our upper common room.' Buck Raw: j. Ii. lioxmia, li. hll'1i1.l.liR, j. li. liowiis, A. J. 'l'1ta1a1c'r Third Row: A. H. C.xR'riLk, J. li. X'.xNssroN1c, A. W. 'I'14oi'v, D. I.. Conxxx, W. j. X'uoox1,xN A. C. Wusr. xl. M. Roz15i-L, D. bl. fliuniz, j. K. lgRAlJlfURlJ Seromi Row: R. M. W11,K1NsoN, F. T. 'l'.-xx'1.o1c, F. W. Low-3, A. N. X'.xxl.ooN, N. N. II,x1m,xo C. W. F11.Lmo1ua, K. j. jox'N1c1z, gl. W. Srlrizs, M. A. MAc14.xY,j. X'.CRA1u, R. N. Sif:xsM1'rH E. H. Tovmz, G. W. BARRETT, R. I.. Grovizu, A. A. jANsiaN, R. E. lIENn1sRsHo'r E. S. M.xcA1cTN1sx', R. U. W1i.1.1s, U. A. K1.1a1N, -I. W. HADDAD, W. R. McCo1.1. J. H. Ii. Dovua, H. A. l3oRnEN Fran! Row: E. A. PH11.1.1Ps, li. A. X'1t,A1ts, G. Y. j,xNsif:N, F. E. l'1IDT, F. W. CoNm.1.N DR. H. A. HosK1N, N. D. MAcK1NNoN, G. E. MACLEAN, W. H. lXfIAcAR'1'N12Y, G. W. HOLDEN South House NOTHER college year draws to a close, and those of us who are graduat- ing, sixteen in all, cannot but feel a certain sorrow as we realize that we must take a final leave of South House and the comradeship and good times it has meant for us. But we take with us many pleasant memoriesememories of the midnight suppers served to us by our fondly esteemed Housemaster, Dr. Hoskin, before his fireside on the cold winter eveningsg of the friendly inter-house scraps, the frequency and seriousness of which always bear a direct ratio to the amount of cash in the respective treasuriesg of the annual March showers of water-bags which are true harbingers of Spring, but which frequently bring us into trouble with the authorities, and finally of those midnight sessions held in the upper common room for no good reason at all, but which grow dear to the heart of the initiated. The year 1930-1931 has been unfortunate for South House in that both our President, "Tink" Condlln, and our Secretary, Clyde Mackinnon had to leave the House because of illness. However we hope to see them back again next year. In the athletic field South House has shown some improvement over the last few years. VVe won the Inter-house Rugby Championship last Fall and at the time of writing are picked to win the Hockey, so that our chances of obtaining the Inter-house Athletic Shield are rather bright. Two eighty-se 1 Burk Row: C. E. IVICIQUIRE, W. L. UPRICHARD, H. J. RIGGS, L. D. PROCTOR, J. S. GRAY Second Row:AD. A. IVICCBILLIVRAY, M. S. BARTLEMAN, C. D. MARTIN, E. W. MONTGOMERY J. R. NOBLE, D. M. PENHALL Third Row: E. J. IVIITCHELL, A. H. BoGARDUs, H. E. COOKE, L. B. JDNES, A. F. BUELL J. H. Yocoivi, R. A. PARKINSONV, A. S. BRAY, B. T. PARKINSON, M. R. WARNER, A. M. LARGE, W. W. BAKER, G. W. GII.BERT, F. R. SOUTHMAYD, C. G. SOUTHMAYD J. R. IIALL, D. L. 'I'AI'I, R. D. APPLEFORD, D. F. HALL, C. H. BEEVOR-POTTQ, C. S. BOLAND N. M. MCGUIRE I"1'011tR0tU.' P. H. M. BAKER, H. R. GRAFF, R. W. EMERY, R. B. MEIKLEJOHN, R. MCL. FOWLER R. D. C. FINCH, W. L. DISTON tPrcsidentJ, F. S. BRIEN, J. N. IQYLES, D. M. IQING A. R. WOODS Jlbsezzt: C. E. HAWKE, J. E. ANDERSON, T. G. HOWE East House HE train gathered speed. I was leaving East House, perhaps for ever. East House! Enchanted home of the hosts of Dutton! I shall always cherish dearly, memories of the many happy days spent within her walls, the lasting friendships made, and the esprit de corps that binds her scattered minions into One united whole. I think of Penhall, the grand old man of East House with his venerable Pelican and his pernicious water-bagging habits, and of Bray and Buell, those sturdy sons of the forest, who even now are sailing the seas of fortune. Dutton, leader of the house of houses, Eddie Mitchell, the architects' pride, Monty Montgomery of the great voice, Baldy Baker and Howie Graff, all sons of S. P. S. have left us. Ere long those masters Of medicine, Wloods and King, will be ministering to the needs of a stricken humanity. House-Meetings! Those awesome gatherings at which kindred souls assembled in the quiet sanctity of the lower common room to instil into the receptive minds of the frosh the principles emblazoned on the escutcheon of East House. Drama, too, had its sway! CzLpid's Chariot-portrayed by the brazen Kyles, our choral leader, and the imperturbable Bray, with the frosh manipu- lating the controls beneath the car-will linger long in the minds of the votaries of Varsity's chosen house. Initiations at which the lambs were shorn after partaking of Jove's Nectarg the Christmas present for the new arrivalsg the Residence Ball with its swaying couples gyrating about on the floating Embassy lloorg bags of peanuts in the Common Room, Fax'sg these, and a myriad other recollections whirled through my brain as darkness crept over the speeding train and one by one the lights went out. eiglzfy-eiglzt H. R. Dot'o1..xs, -I. W. lN'liS'I'AW.XY, M. I.. liRAH.-XM. nl. W. lvlonrm' I. lXdACLEAN, j. C. SAWYICRS W. I.. Bkowx, C. S. Sricyaxs, G. A. NIEXYPURT, xl. S. Nlcliwxow, A. C. lVlliDCAI.F, D. H.CH1'1"rY R. j. CUUNEY, G. W. Al.1.b:s, H. A. C. Ros1i,Y.l,ANtsl2, 13. H. lVlCNIilCI., J. FRASER, C. A. CREWS W. S. Ptcxcocx, G. E. STEw.x1:'r, G. H. MAcC,xR'1'Hx', H. M. IQING, D. B. CoU'r'rs A. E. l'l0NEYXVEI.I., NI. R. SIME, M. S. SMIIXH CSecretaryJ, T. j. WmcsH'r fYicc-Prcsiclenti C. N. Cocuit.-we tDeanJ, . H. C. Inxixo fPrcsidcntJ, G. A. McG1LL1vRAv tTutorJ f .I R. P. B. Ruin CTreasurerJ C. G. leIiQPP1.1cR University College Men's Residence HE UC. Men's Residence has now completed five years of its existence. ln that short space of time, the house has passed from an experimental stage to its just position among the institutions of our University. It is moreover an institution that is and will be a symbol of happiness to many graduates of UC. This year has brought many new faces into our midst: but fortunately, the newcomers have well upheld the standards of the house. They have whole- heartedly entered with us in our meetings, discussions, dances, and athletics, and, in this way, have, we are sure, made the year a happy one for us all. XYith their co-operation the Discussion Club has prospered and proven to be a valuable asset to all of us. In fact, we confidently expect that some silver- tongued orator of the future has had his early training here. And so another happy and profitable year has moved to its close, in the life of our residence. Two eiglzty-nine QUEENS HALL HOUSE COMMITTEE Burk Row: M. T. HRENNAN, M. R. REDDITT, M. A. ATTVVOOD, A. K. DEl..l'RY Frou! Row: M. R. Dotforixs, M. E. MACBETH, M. M. SINCLAIR, Miss Born j. E. KEAGEY, J. A. FRASER 1 Queen's Hall VST as students graduate from our University into the larger and more efficient university of the world, so Queen's Hall will graduate from its stronghold of many a long year in Queen's Park to an abode replete with greater opportunities and comforts on St. George Street. However, as is always incident with changes, happy memories and tradi- tions are prone to cling to their old haunts. And what a wealth of them those old grey-white walls must retain, hoarding them for more than twenty-five years. For Queen's Hall has the distinction of being the first women's residence of University College: it was opened first to students in january of the year 1905. Since that time more acquisitions of property were made to meet the demands of housing the ever-increasing number of students, but for some years now the accommodation has been quite inadequate. Constant agitation in this respect has characterized the activities of residence women for the past few years. This year right out of a clear blue sky, their vision is becoming a reality. Expectantly, the Queen's Hallites are looking ahead to greater things in the future in their new location but still there must, of a necessity, be a momentary regret at leaving the scenes of happy connections of the past. Queen's Hall is handing on a charge to the new residence to maintain and develop the traditions and work she has begun. This will be her legacy to the future for soon she, herself, will be submerged in the annals of the past. "No traces left of all the busy scene, Bu! that remembrance says: The things lzazfe been."-Samuel Boyse. I cu nzinely Blick Rmv: l':Y1iI,YN Sxnrn, lXl.XRli.XRliT XX'1irx1,icx, bl.XR49.-XRlL'I' Rciniciufoium, lylixizx' HAY jnlxx GIQANT, Froniaxcu Bietxoifoitn, Kl1I,I5RliIJ tloicnox, IEMILY I3triLi.i. Marley XYICHIER Tliird lima: Klum' xY.'X'1'12RWORTH, Aricta Mclimr, Aoxias l'l.Xt'KIi'Il'l', ANSIC Wirsox B1a'1"1'x' TnoM,xs, Auntzicv Il.xMM1c'r'r, tlnixcn Fixnwiam, lliauex lliXl.I,, lllil.IiN SHAW HELEN XIIQBII, Rosie Aicxori' Second Row: SYBIL SM1'1'H, l'l1'll,lEN SANm51zsoN, lfimncus S'riaw.xR'r, ll1ci,1QN Sl,A'llliR,Y Num, Kimi FANNY fiORDON, Nolte, IXIILLEN, Aoxias Ruin, M.xniai.1N1a XXooi.1,ixnn, lisrn Xicot, I"1'rs!R0w.' CHR1s'1'1NE E1.MsI,1n, jiaixx St"1'iI121u..txNo, l3ia'i"ry S'I'liXYAR'I', AMY xVALl,AL'li Miss Blss tDeanJ, Wixiifnnn llt't,n1f3s, flwiax Mclxnxzna, ll1Qi,1aN Qoxn FRIQIJILX l'1zn1cN Hutton House S the new women's residence across the way grows daily before our eyes, Hutton House seems to become a little older, a little shabbier, yet a little dearer to those who have learned to love its sheltering walls. XYhat varied scenes have been enacted behind those selfsame walls! The initiation of our ten freshies with its nocturnal cold bites, its menial duties, and its literally hair-raising climax, has left an indelible impression on all its partici- pants. Sunday teas, occasionally graced by the presence of professors and their wives, afford opportunity for informal chats on things of interest, or for an hour of music in the flickering glow of the tirelight. Periodical ten o'clock orgies of food and dancing provide pleasant interludes in the scholastic routine, while less frequent, but equally enjoyed evenings of "open house" bring an element of masculinity within these feminine precincts. The Christmas breakfast party, with its gift decked tree, its poetic effusions, and its liilarity has become a tradition, as have the junior-Senior Party, the annual planting of bulbs, and the growing library on its "Add-a-book" principle. This year, under the able guidance of Miss Biss, our Dean, and of Amy XYallace, Head Girl, the administration of Hutton House is becoming increas- ingly co-operative, as is evinced in its capable committees which attend to details ranging from furnishing common rooms to provisioning the livestock, of which we have had several specimens. The present household god is Michael, an energetic and rowdy small pup, who has adopted us for his own, and seems to consider that life at Hutton House leaves nothing for his doggy heart to desire. Tico 11 incl, 1 1 Xlxroax, liiewix, McKAY, Snxiifsox, Caksox, Wniiic, Hoyts, K. W1z1oHT, CLEAVER, Scovizu. A1cMsTRoNo, Folio, tlnssox, I3oNHAM, Howiav, HA1uus, DliN'I'fT, BENNETT tPres.D BETQNIIARDT tDon.D, G1e11.1.s tSt-c.J, ADAM tO.l3.J, GLAss, Ivas, G. VVRIQHT Tixvroiz, Htssuu, Ciiosisv, "JACK" B .lhsezztx li. S. lJAL"l'ILNSI.AGER North House, Burwash Hall URTH HOUSE is the House with a reputation. In days past, when men were Men and took things neat, the "R" was capitalized. But in a co-educational institution it is impossible to practise all of the manly arts all of the time. So the House has become civilized, and now lives up to the spirit of its former occupants by bringing home the inter-house athletic trophy every year. Though the smallest House in Burwash, it holds the active elements of the College, for besides leading in the inter-house com- petitions, it sends many representatives to College and University teams. Socially we are suns mpproclze. The annual At-Home eclipses all the other functions of the year and Stan St. john, an old North House man, excells himself in energy and rythm. The annual tea dance breaks up the monotony of plugging about the middle of March and allows the sirens of Annesley to Haunt their Easter ginghams. Wie have the added distinction of being the only House in the University that goes in for classical music. Every Fall a recital is given for the men in the House by some prominent Toronto artists. As well as for social and athletic achievements, the House has a profound admiration for wisdom, as evinced in the fact that with all the other activi- ties in which the members take part, We have come out in second place at the May examinations for the past few years. Added to this, one of the 1931 Rhodes Scholars, the XYilder Scholar for 1931 and holders of various of the lesser l'niversity and College scholarships are North House men. The emblem of the House, carved over the main entrance, is the Lamp of Learning. I 0 nffzely-Iwo Burk Rota: A. M. SMI'lH, H. bl. How.xiuJ, -I. P. l31.1fwic'r'r, N. l'lAT'l'ON, C. H. lfiaiuwsox D. W. lXlCfiII3BON, H. E. Mooauocsxa, C. G. liI'l'NliY, A. A. lVIb:Nm,1fx', xl. A. Ronicies Third Row: W. A. CLARKE, B. lXflAcI-E.xN, M. F. fX'lCfiAVIN, R. C. Cowui, W. P. tliclataoiu' R. IZ. Oti'1'15Rnluincaie, D. bl. ljl5.lVlIl.l.IC, M. W. B.x1s1f:, A. C. Wu.soN, C. P. llOl.MlES XV. A. KINc.sToN Secorzfl Row: W. A. D. ANo1eRsoN, G. W. Woo1.N1eR, N. CARR, yl. S. G. Cmlzlufz, C. tl. limo DR. C. F. W. lrlmlifs, bl. li. lj.-XVIDSON, il. B. ll.XR'l', H. W. S'1'.xififo1m Frou! Row: H. W. l'o1N'ruN, "CHARLIE", "l311.1.", H. W. THoMAs, R. C. Toon, lf. M. CAss C. li. Sisrwooim, S. H, A1.I2X.xN1nau Middle House-Burwash Hall IDDLE HOUSE began as a Liberal stronghold away back in 1913. But after Vincent Massey, the first don, was tapped with the aid of a coal scuttle, it changed for the better. However, again in 1931, Liberalism is again making a bid for entry, especially since the President of the Toronto Liberal Club has become closely associated with the House. Middle House is famous for its athletic dons. But in spite of the efforts of ' Mike" Pearson, "Skipper" Hill and "Gunner" Hames, it is still a strong- hold of intellectualism. Wlhile Mr. A. B. Fennel was don, he became registrar of the university -and "Mike" Pearson got married-which only goes to show what Middle House can do for a man. There is a close connection between business and the church in the House. Half the men are in "Commerce and Finance and the other half in theologyf which may mean a second Chancellor XVallace or perhaps another Sir joseph Flavelle. Most of the men spend a lot of time at parties and wonder if they can continue to do so after graduation. Several of them are ministers' sons, but they have no bad habits except going out. They all dance, but very rarely eat breakfast, play bridge, go to teas or study. They hardly swear either, although they have become acquainted with some of the words in North House. Their chief hobby is going to church or not going and not a few of them hope some day to be famous. Already one of them has become a Canadian Ambassador' Tran zzirzety-ll1rr'z my- -.- NW - W N -K x N 5 Knox College Men's Residence HE Residence of Knox College houses about one hundred and twenty men. The majority of these are church or theological students, but there are enough from other faculties to keep the former from becoming toogclerical. As you may gather from a glance at the picture we are a hetero- geneous group. lt is a happy thing we think. lt is a widening experience for most of us to meet so many different kinds of men-and good fellows at that- Now we do not pretend to make large claims for a spirit of absolute harmony on all occasionsg but feelings of ill nature are usually drowned with cold water. This year we can truthfully say that we have not needed to resort to such methods very often. Most of our excess zeal is expended in the spirited interchange of frank opinions-on all manner of subjects. Two iziiiely-fnlzr l li if il JIS N: ll ,Ml VL ll!! il Ill ill! li' i ,l l I, li fl fl li M l L I 1 i l 4 , ri, L ir"T1.95E2 BUUK THREE ATHLETICS "just as thf' ripples from a stone Cast into a pool wiclvn till they reach its Shores, so the relationships of collvge athletics broaden as they spread lwyoncl tht' in- stitution. Of these relationships, the most intimatv concern thc- gratluatcs and form- f'r students of the vollege. liootvfl in Ll sentiment sown and lost:-rvcl during nntlcrgraeluatv days. pvrsisting among the most vlwrislwal lIlt'lll0l'll'S of latf-r lifv. tht-y art- for many grzullultvs thc- most savrval ol' tic-s znntl obligations." ?'l1llIlYll'll ,I. Surugv Two 71 z'ne!y-six I MEMGRI M " Ronnie H ,ff Sid' we fe ,ff if .Q N 2:5 . r F 2 ,W Alf 9 x,g1f"" - f Aww I x 4 ,xff 4x , f . ,. , , t T ' 2 X L Q fy , . v . 4 ' ' W 9 WGS -X w 'r f Y : , YI" W "-wfffaffi 2' W M-' ' , , ? , 5 G Q Q Ai' X . ,, 1 .5 , Q V , , gg' 'K fun 517 if Y 1 "' iimw' Qi ' J if "WMV , X Y , 1' ' , Q A an 4.1 I., RONALI 3 BATTEN MCPHERSON MEN'S INTERCCLLEGIATE ATHLETICS V 3 ii Q, A 9? jf I .. I . Q , , . 1 9' ,,l 7 R 25 X w L I Mfmrwf Hnrxc racy fkAeS1d:ni Frrfxm ie nl 9 .7 :V -fmwmmwmw w - ,.-... ,.........., --193C3:31'- 6 ran :late F2 P 5 V ff if s Two 7lilIPf,V-Pl.tQl1f 1' Q -.Armani -beefy v ,,,, x, 1 4 ff' f' f H , -if N - X fn "vw ff 1 fl? J X. ggi r A J Q Y! 1 . ,X ,Z ll ggi t ,, 525 45 ff 497 fa 1 f ,f I ,ig 'K ' Af V4- gfiy A ' I A ,.,, 1 ' Q' 'mr W Gran were Rep I 5 A 3 1 if S ik S ,.: Q :Q .1 Q41 1 1 :ff , 14 l f l1w"S3f Mya new Emw:rQr f'i?'Q'Y4-W -1 J :Professor C. H. C. Wright BA. sc. 1893. ROMINENT in Athletics before and after graduation. Member of First Gymnasium Committee, 1895. Member of Athletic Directorate 1900-1904, 1908-1930. Promoter of the First University Gymnasium, the First University Stadium and the present one. Promoter of the Varsity Hockey Arena. His retirement from the Athletic Directorate during the present year makes a gap that it will be difficult to fill. Tivo ll inely -71 Intercollegiate Athletics UR athletic teams have just completed a season which furnished the usual number of surprises and possibly an unusual number of dis- appointments. The number of championships garnered by Toronto this year was not large, but in spirit of keen competition and true sports- manship, our athletes very satisfactorily upheld the honour and dignity of the Blue and VVhite. In Senior Intercollegiate Rugby the team appeared to be headed for a much coveted championship. The defeat of Queen's on their own gridiron made this seem more certain. However, in the last few games, Varsity was obliged to bow before Queen's in Toronto and accept a defeat from Vtlestern at London. Although only the second year in senior competition, Xllestern proved a real stumbling block and in future is bound to be an obstacle in the way of the other teams in the group. The Orphans never seemed to get under way in their regular campaign. The fact that they were up against the best competition is certain when we recall that the 1930 Canadian Champions, Balmy Beach were in the same group. . The Intermediates completed their schedule with R.lVI.C. winning the Cup. . The Juniors had a very successful season and became the first holders of the Jimmy Douglas Memorial Trophy. The Senior Track Team were defeated by a small margin by McGill at the annual meet which was held in Kingston. The Intermediates showed great form and were just nosed out by lYestern, the relay race deciding the champion- ship. The Harrier Team travelled to Kingston and successfully retained pos- session of the Little Cup. The Boxing, VVrestling and Fencing team were returned winners over Queen's and McGill in the Assault at Toronto. The Senior Basketball championship went to McGill after' a season in which the blue seemed to fail to hit their stride. The Intermediates were outpointed by McMaster. Senior Hockey resulted in the Intercollegiate championship going to McGill for the second successive year. The O.H.A. schedule furnished too much opposition for Varsity but a return to former strength is anticipated for next year. The Senior Bees won their group to he put out by Vlfindsor Mic-Macs. The juniors had a successful season even though unable to measure up to the standard of last year's championship team. The Swimming and Vtfater Polo teams were both obliged to concede these respective championships to McGill. The Gymnasium team lost to McGill, but furnished the runner-up for the individual championship. In Rowing the Varsity crew defeated the McGill eight at Montreal. Golf and Tennis championships went to lVIcGill but the intermediate tennis team won a championship for Varsity. The English Rugby and the Soccer teams were defeated by McGill after a season of close competition The Lacrosse team had its annual successful tour to the United States. 7 href' h zmclred RIIGIIY Aflams. XX'. lf. G. liaillie, A. C. lialcer, R. A. Bell. XX'. li. N. liennet, xl. A. Carroll, L. ll. Davey, li. R. Dewar, D. XI. lflson, KI. A. lfitzpatrick, bl. R. Galloway, R. xl. Gooclerham, G. XX llarrison, xl. D. Ilenclerson, If. M. Keith, bl. D. Long, Ll. Ii. McCulloch, A. II. Klaclfayileii, D. A Mcfjuigge, D. li. Monkhouse, XX'. A. Ruclell, C. A. Scott, Ii. M. Scott, El. M. Sinclair, sl. D. Sinclair, sl. XX'. Snitler, A. Solanclt, U. NI. Traynor, D. ll. XX'hite, hl. R. XX'oorl, D. S. XX'right, T. Nl. IQNGLISII RUGBY Golclenberg, R. R. Lee, G. G, MacLean, il. A. SXYIKIMING Marsh, T. L. Sinclair, li. G. St SJC C Ii R Carbert, A. Daviclson, D. D. Golclenberg, M. Gregg, G. T. lack, XX'. Il. Ring, X'. CVD. Rowlancl, D. XX'arcl, M. XX'est, XX'. G. XX'hitla, l. C. First "T" Holders 1930-31 T R A C li Aflams, R. A. Connolly, XX7. A. Fitzpatrick, bl. R. Gillmert, XX'. A. Graham, kl. XX'. King, C. G. Peaker, li. A. Smith, H. IXI. Smith, D. ml. Sparrow, G. XX'. XX'alters, l. A. XX'illiams, H. A. HARRIER Graham, Al. XXI. McLennan, bl. D. Rt JXXVING lioycl, IXI. Chalmers, I. K. lackson, li. -l. O'Flynn, sl. l'I. Peaker, li. A. Sargeant, T. R. Starr, R. N. Thomson, El. A. C TIQNNIS Balfour, A. T. Noyes, XXI. LAC Rt JSSIQ Sparks, li. li. GYIXINASIIIM Gunn, D. R. llt JCKICY Ames, C. C. Hell, XV. li. N. Dewar, D. M. Ferguson, ll. M. S. Graham, R. T. G. llarley, M. L. Leak, XXI. A. Lenahan, bl. A. lVIurray, N. li. lf. Sinclair, xl. D. Smillie, D. XX7. XXI. Stewart, XX'. R. XX'hitc-heacl, Il. Y. liASIiIiTl3Al.I.. Collins, H. R. Cock, xl. G. Davey, If. R. Ilurwitz, S. llynes, li. li. fI'Lc-ary, G. D. Riggs, H. xl. Sakler, IS. R. Snirlerman, Il. XX'ooel, D. S. XVAT Ii R PU LO Alexander, B. L. Armstrong, R. A. Ayers, XXI. Glass, G. H. Graham, H. C. Miclclleboro, A. Sinclair, Ii. G. Spence, G. II. ISOXINI 1, XX7RliSTLINt AND IFIQNCING Bannister, C. Ii. Bell, XV. Ii. N. Fell, If. A. Lee, il. H. Longert, S. Meliinney, G. D. Robertson, S. If. Smith, W. D. Steele, E. Tyson, A. Ii. XX'ilton, M. A. Three I1 znzdrerz' one .E k . , ' if X K , ,N,.,:i? EW1 1-Sv f , 1 , ' MVS? ii SL? r 4, f y ' . . Q ' h 'V W" " X f ms.. Q X . g, 1. 3, gf.. X- f .W new .WH .Q W.. ' Q X' . A X - , University 'of Toronto HE season of 1930 commenced and continued to be one Qf great expect- ations for Varsity's chances in the Intercollegiate Rugby Union. The squad composed of many former stars was in residence at Burwash Hall during the two weeks of pre-season training. This proved to be a great advantage. The achievements of the season speak for themselves. The first exhibi- tion game was with Balmy Beach in which Varsity defeated the later Canadian Champions by the score of 5-4. During their schedule, Balmy Beach were undefeated. Argos were defeated in the second exhibition, but Varsity sustained a .great loss when john Fitzpatrick was forced out of the game with a leg injury which prevented him from playing for several weeks. The first Intercollegiate game was played against McGill in Toronto. Varsity started off the season with an 11-0 victory. i In the second game, which also was played at Toronto, Varsity emerged with a 3-2 victory over Western after a hard fought game. g Next Saturday Varsity travelled to Kingston. The Toronto victory of 6-0 over Queen's was significant. It placed Varsity at the top of the Union, having defeated each of the other teams, and it was only the third time in the last ten years that they have defeated Queen's in Kingston. The whole team contributed to this brilliant victory. The runs of Bell and Sinclair on the backfield were the feature of the game. The tackling of Keith and the outside wings together with the work of Galloway, Dewar, White, and McQuigge on the line was outstanding. Three hundred Iwo ,FI-'i', .',Z-ff Senior Intercollegiate Rugby Varsity started next Saturday in Montreal against McGill minus the services of their captain, john Keith, who had sustained a broken nose in the Queen's game. An inspired McGill team took full advantage of the weakened Varsity line. The return of John Fitzpatrick strengthened the backfield, but the best Varsity could do was a 7-7 tie. The bitter disappointment was when Varsity was defeated by Queen's in Toronto in a game for the leadership of the Union. Varsity fought hard but the game ended with the score 12-5 in Queen's favour. A week later Varsity travelled to VVestern. The heavy NVestern line broke up many of Sinclair's kicks, with the result that the game which was 2-2 at half time ended with the score at 9-2 for Western. Varsity were fortunate in having the services of Les Blackwell as coach. His excellent and untiring efforts were recognized and appreciated by the team. At the annual dinner of the rugby club he and the manager, George Belton, were presented with handsome gifts. In any rugby team the work of the trainer which, though perhaps un- noticed by the outsiders is nevertheless appreciated by the team, especially the willing and untiring efforts of "Joe" At the end of the season Bob Galloway's work for the last three years was rewarded by his election for captain for 1931. As a result of graduations Varsity will lose several of her stars, Bell, Gooderham, Rudell, VVhite, Harri- son, and Adams. Three Izznzdred three Varsity O.R.F.U. Senior Team ARSITY were unfortunate this year in being grouped with the Dominion Championship Team from Balmy Beach. The team did remarkably well, winning two fine games from Camp Borden and showing a scoring punch seldom seen in Varsity teams. They were beaten in both games with the Beach, but a little more experience was all that was needed to turn the tide in either game. Lou Carrol, in his first year as a senior coach, produced a first-class teamg one which held its own with the Senior Intercollegiate squad throughout the season. The harmony and spirit of the team were real tributes to his leader- ship. Don XYoods was captain and quarter-back of the team. Along with Art Snyder he contributed most of the experience to the squad. Both these players were members of the Varsity Orfuns of 1928 and each turned in standard performances all season. John Copp, a newcomer from U.T.S., and Bernie Hodgetts from last year's junior team, played on the back field and both appear to have bright gridiron futures at the University. At the end of the season they were given assistance by the veteran Earl Davey who was a great steadying factor in emergencies. I lzree lzumlred four , .. 'raw - - X . W V P Y- N ' wi Along the second line of defence Bill Monkhouse and Gibson helped Don Woods and Art Snyder to Stem the opposing attacks. These four players gave the Orfuns a strong offensive and defensive secondary line which played a prominent part in each game. Hank Doyle, from North Toronto C.I., played at snap and his perfect passing and general good playing earned for him a fine reputation. George Hendry ably assisted Hank when he was off for one of his numerous trips to the repair station. Of the linemen much could be said. They are the men who get least credit for their work and yet they are the real backbone of a team. Ken Peacock, Solandt, XVitzel, Stringer, Ned Rogers, Murray Scott, Chick McMil- lan and Laing each played his position well, and, with the experience gained during the season just passed, should make reputations for themselves next Fall on the Senior squad. At outside Wing Rog. Baker, Don McGibbon, Crocker and Jack Coleman tackled well all season. The last named is a new player from British Columbia, and is another player who will make the Seniors next Fall. Carl Britnell at quarter-back was one of the most useful players on the squad and gave a good account of himself in each game. Three lzzuzdred I1 e JUNIOR INTERCOLLEGIATE RUGBY CHAMPIONS, 1930-31 Back Row-Leff to Riglzt: J. W. BRYERS, G. H. SCOTT, F. NICINNIS, J. CARRUTHERS CTrainerD, H. E. WOOLNOUOH, J. G. CORRIOAN, H. CAMRBELL, C. C. AUSTIN. Second Row: A. MONSAROFF, T. HERMAN, C. N. BREBNER, B. W. LEWIS, B. T. ROGERS, W. W. BEAN, L. S. CALVERT. Third Row: H. A. HENDERSON, R. A. VVEBBER, C. E. VAUGHAN CManager3, J. W. LEACHMAN CCapt.D, J. H. BALES CCoachJ, H. ARNUP, R. MUSTARD. Front Row: W. E. WARREN, W. OILLE, G. G. IQEITH, F. G. PATTERSON, j. O. DENISON, G. VVATSON The Junior Team HE Varsity Junior Intercollegiate Football Team of 1930 Will go down in history as one of the gamest and best drilled football machines that has ever borne Varsity colours! From the forty-odd freshmen who reported on September the 15th a team was carefully Selected which sub- sequently proved to be of championship calibre. In a pre-season encounter with St. Andrew's College Firsts in which every available man was given an opportunity to play, the junior emerged victorious. From then on the team was rounded rapidly into shape. Night after night the squad of twenty-five were carefully groomed by Coach Bales in frequent scrimmages and tackling. The unusual fighting spirit and fellowship among team mates which characterised the playing of the juniors at all times was built up during these mighty work-outs, and this factor as much as any other contributed to their ultimate success. The juniors were grouped to play a double schedule with St. lVIichael's College O.A.C. was not able to field a team because of the age limit. In the four games with St. lVIichael's College the Varsity Team amassed a total of almost 100 points. The play was featured on the backlield by the superb punting and faultless catching of Arnup, the 127-pound Varsity half, and the dashing broken field running of Captain Leachman. The line showed the effect of careful coaching on interference, and with the fast-moving Hying wings gave a brilliant exhibition of deadly tackling. The team entered the playoffs without having played a game in which they were hard pressed to win. Three hzuzdred six On November the Sth the McGill team came west for the sudden death game in the semi-finals. The Varsity team, much lighter than their heavy opponents played their usual good game and defeated McGill by a score of 14-3. The following Saturday the juniors played Queen's, who were the winners of the central group, at the stadium. This game produced a lot of open play, featured by the tricky running of the Varsity backfield and a 60-yard gain through the line by XYatson, a I7. of T. middle. The Queen's halves were outstanding. Following his usual practice, Nichol, kicking for Queen's, booted high short ones and attempted to recover them himself. After five unsuccessful attempts in which he was dropped on the line of scrimmage by Keith, the li. of T. snap, he changed his tactics. A kicking duel resulted in which Varsity proved superior. The final score 9-3 gave Varsity the junior Intercollegiate Football Championship and made them the first holders of the jimmy Douglas Memorial Trophy. On November 22 the Varsity team went to Montreal as the Intercol- legiate representatives in the C.R.U. playofis, to play lVI.A.A.A. juniors. This game should have been played in Toronto, but because of the Tiger- Queen's game occurring on the same day in Toronto Varsity was requested by the officials to play in Montreal. This unfortunate circumstance as later events proved, deprived the Varsity supporters of witnessing one of the football classics of the year. Final score: Varsity 10, Montreal 12. The Varsity team played themselves into complete exhaustion: four players collapsed after the game. The "great little team" put up a wonderful fight and gave all they had, but were overthrown by the sheer weight of their opponents. Coach Harry Bales not only gave the team a thorough grounding in the essentials of football, but instilled into his players that fighting spirit which is so essential to the success of a team. The juniors of 1930 will undoubtedly provide a number of outstanding players for future Varsity aggregations. Intermediate Rugby HE Intermediates, Yarsity's third team, comprised the eastern group of the Football I'nion along with R.lVI.C. and Queen's. just as XYestern had, in previous years, made a practice of capturing the title, so this year R.M.C. fielded a team of senior calibre that subsequently won the lnter- mediate championship of Canada and levelled the colours of McGill in a pre- season tilt. Shifting of players to and from the senior teams does not enable a coach to secure a combination of any permanence. Consequently it was not until the end of the season that the efforts of Doug. lVIcFadyen were apparent. By this time two defeats had been suffered by the Blues at the hands of the Cadets and the Presbyterians. In the return game with R.lVI.C. the visitors were held to three touchdowns while the margin of Queen's was limited to two points. In view of the exceptional strength shown by R.M.C. this year, it is quite con- ceivable that with the excellent. coaching of the type this year's team received, and a little more interest, a championship would be quite possible. The team consisted of: D. lVIcFadyen Ccoachj, G. Blackford tcaptj, Hume, Litowitz, XYalker, McMullin, Smith, Riggs, Buchanan, Coy, Farwell, Fear, Patterson, Sprott, Salter, Reid, Longstaff, Viiinrow, Gibb, Shipp, Sheppard, XVaring, Xiiotherspoon, DeMille, Gregory, XValters, Cwerling. Three lzzozdretl at 611 1 L ' A5 I ' Q 1- it :W . A il, A A vis - . . --23 N..W.7-MGM,--A:,.x..,.. :....f,......sfN,...:...,-f.,5..-T, W .iv ,K ,A jfff r Q 25,13 ,I I t U V JVM' I if ' ' ' ' ,S 1., ws - 1 I '- 'h , I . A 'f44fW'?-'T '46 IV f I V, , v. Vi,.g,r 3 Vqq.: , Q 1' . - ' v , . ,t' L' . I .' - I "'-. " ' X , N , SH' J" 3f'!is'., 'S ":' if?3?'?.1,lfL?" 1.91: wi. "' Hi " f sv . Q is 2 In 'I ' ",A H-vi . I ',,, , I 4 A A A ' -' I ,, .- ', "-'1 H , , " 'UA 'f ' - '-' 'il ff. f "-!,,, gn :vu 1.4 f I "ir 'gfa ,719 . gf 2104? ff! " u ' x?:if.t', g ' I-2 -vh I , ,. --... 3 in ,,:,,,,,' fir 1. -: .1's , it QI ,spy 5 walk, I-, -su. v Q-1,3-,. X- W, H 5 rj . fy ..a .Mm C I ffffirf 'Ps 'V-Wf? ., . Jw'-'.t4w -ima" Ye 'ff I-1--' ' iz.. -.:'1' I I fd I I - " " I I I 1:-'E , ,. ., .'-.. "'-1 43. L-,X,- f' f fix W . ',-. :" 'VVV 1 S Qiif A ' M W .I QUEENS AT VARSITY MCGILL AT VARSITY MCGILL AT VARSITY Three hundred eight In 'ills l Bark Row: H. ATKINSON CAss't Manage-rb, W. H. MARTIN 1CoachD, H. A. VVILLIAMS tSec'y7 W. B. lvl.-XClX'll.7RRAY CManagerJ Middle Row: G. LAUGHLIN, L. H. DIEVVELL, E. B. HYMMEN, E. DORE, D. J. SMITH, H. H. WALKER F. W. PEART D Front Row: M. SMITH, C. G. IQING CPresident5, R. L. DENNIS, J. W. GRAHAM CCaptaInD R. A. AIJAMS, W. A. CONNOLLY, H. R. COLLINS Absenf: F. HALRUS CHOII. Coachi, E. A. PIQARRR, K. S. FORD, P. A. BALLACHEY W. D. THOMPSON, J. A. WALTERS Senior Intercollegiate Track Team CGILL won the Meet by a comfortable margin. However, a retro- spective survey of the performances reveals many highlights. For example: Ralph Adams is a double winner in the Sprints for two successive years. His 100 yards at Kingston on the rainsoaked soft track run in 102 Seconds was phenomenal and equal if not better than the existing record of 10 seconds. Dr. VVallace Graham is another double winner in the Mile and three Mile. In the Opinion of Varsity, Queen's and McGill his performances Stamp him as one of the great runners in the history of Intercollegiate Track Meets. His consistency covers six years and throughout that time his actions on and off the field have been in accord with the highest ideals of Varsity sportsmanship acknowledged by both opponents and team-mates. XValter Connolly, Varsity's Quarter-miler, captured the Low Hurdles for the first time since they have been on the programme. This was a sweet victory although it cost us the quarter-mile event. However, the final score would not have been different had Con- nolly taken the Quarter as we had no other low hurdler sure of a win. The quarter was disappointing, but M. Smith and Thompson gave their best, which was not good enough to place. Varsity got six hrsts and McGill six firsts. Ob- viously, McGill had the edge on seconds and thirds, which revealed a better all round balanced team than Varsity was able to develop this year. The score does not indicate the degree of superiority of McGill. It was close all the way, and surprises were supplied on both teams. Three lzznzrlred nine Burk Row: H. A'rKiNsON tManagerJ, A. E. S. DAVISON, R. W. EMERY, C. H. YINNELS E. R. EATON, jruwis, C. A. MORRISON Middle Row: D. S. Hor.MsTEAD, R. HAYWARD, G. R. BLACK, C. M. FULTON, L. F. GREER B. B. PUDDY, J. H. BYRNE, C. G. ISIINQ Clbresiclentb Fr0n1'Rnia'.' D. lVlACl,AREN, -I. A. Howu, J. A. YILA, S. C. BURNET, F. S. LEE, E. D. Hownv Intermediate Intercollegiate Track AND in hand with the increasing interest in Track and Field activities at Varsity the Intermediate Team turned up this year stronger than ever. Stern opposition faced the team in the final contest which was held at Toronto. Four colleges took part, namely O.A.C., McMaster, Westerli and Toronto. VVith almost a story-like climax, Wfestern overcame Varsity's lead to win the championship by two points. Keen competition was the feature of the day and not until the relay race was over was anyone sure of the laurels. Every man on the team deserves much credit, the relay team par- ticularly with "jack" Vila as anchor for their magnificent effort in the final event, the relay race. "Freddy" Lee of middle distance came through with a beautiful win in the one mile run. Hayworth caused an upset in the three mile run with a sparkling performance. Fulton was high man with a win in both shot put and javelin. He is indeed a likely looking man for senior company. Laing who is another senior aspirant came into the limelight with flying honours in the high jump. His height equalled that of the Senior Meet. Holmstead and Eaton ran first and second respectively in the quarter. Next season promises much. The seniors however will have to extend themselves to hold their places on the first team. "Charlie" Morrison, veteran Varsity sprinter was responsible as Coach for much of the success of the past season. VVith such material, Track pros- pects look very bright for the coming season. Three len INTERCK JLLEGIATE CHANI PIUNS 1930-31 Leif! to R'I'4QIIf.' Du. Hiaxppksow fllou. l'res.l, R. L. Siaxizoim CManagerl, li. G. lX'lt'lilERRAC'IIICR R. l'I.xx'w,x1um, F. S. Lists tfaptaim, bl. D. blL'l,l'lNNAN, R. D. 'lhomvsox xl. A. XY.xi.'rmas rl'rt-sitlcntd, IDR. VI. W. Giunim tloavhl University of Toronto Harrier Club HE Harrier Club again enjoyed a most successful season. Its enthusi- asts started running through the streets of city in the vicinity of the University on the day the fall term opened and only stopped when the snow fell. As a result of this training the inter-faculty and inter-collegiate races were keenly contested. On October 28th a held of 75 winners started from ILCC. in the inter- faculty race for the Brotherton Cup. Meds. led by Dr. "lYally" Graham only just failed to break the U.A.C'. monopoly on this trophy. As it was, Bob Thompson of G.A.C. led the held home in 32 minutes 7 seconds, good time for the muddy course, XY. Graham of Meds. was close behind him. ln team standing O.A.C. were hrst with 19 points, Meds. second with 23 points and Trinity third. On November 15th the Harrier Team consisting of Lee, McLennan, Thompson, Mclierracher and Hayworth together with Seaborn their manager journeyed to Kingston for the inter-collegiate Meet. The decision of their Coach, the above-mentioned Dr. 'llYally" Graham, not to run on the team was a severe blow, but the men came through in fine style. McLennan, run- ning a well-judged race, came second in the run over a very muddy course: Thompson, Lee, McKerracher and Hayworth finishing sixth, seventh, eighth and ninth respectively, gave a fine display of team running with the result that Varsity won the meet with a score of 23 points against McGill's 27, R.M.C. and Queens hnishing third and fourth. In winning the first inter-collegiate championships for Varsity during the Fall term, and that against stiff competition, the team deserves every kind of credit. Three fl? ml UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO INTERCOLLEGIATE WATER POLO TEAM, 1930-31 Front Row: E. G. SINCLAIR, C. D. SHORTT tPresidentl, R. A. ARMSTRONG, G. H. SPENCE tC'aptainl, L. G. LATCHFORD tCoachD, W. j. AYIERS. Bark Row: T. L. MARSH, H. HAYHOE, A. CULINER, B. S.fGRocK12R. .flbsenis G. H. G1.Ass, H. C. GRAHAM. Water Polo HE water-polo team this year hasn't competed in as many games as it did last year, but it has for the most part upheld its honour of the last two years. The International League did not materialize this year owing to financial troubles of most of the members. M.A.A.A., the alleged Canadian champions, were informed that we were challenging them but we met with no response. The team played exhibition games at Detroit Yacht Club, with them, and the U. of Michigan. While outclassed in speed the team played well to be beaten in two games by one goal each. Varsity recovered the City water-polo championship this year from VVest-End Y after a hectic season in which two tie games were played with Vtiest-End to finally have them beaten by Central Y. Varsity is expected to make a good showing in the Intercollegiate contest this year as the team is practically the same as last year plus added experience and as it is under the experienced hand of Leo Latchford. Two newcomers, Heighoe at defence and Culiner at right wing, have further strengthened the team. The team is under the capable captaincy of George Spence. The old standbys, Armstrong, Sinclair and Graham, are all performing at top speed. VX'ater-polo is getting more and more popular and in spite of the fact that tive of this year's team graduate in june, Varsity has good prospects for the future in a large number of promising students that keep the regulars bustling at practices. F11 ree lwelzte Q 9 ' f sy A. I 5 'fx sms X' ' "': ' - ,. w i ' .:. , if if ITNIYIQRSITY Ulf 'I'tiJRtJNTtl IN'I'ERt'Ol-I.IitHATE SWIMMING TEAM, 19330-31 I"1'n11fRma.' Ii. M. IIIQNDERSUN, II. S. Doymi, Ii. G. Sixcinxilz tfaptainbi A- SMITH I. I.. b'l.XR!sH Burk Rfwtv: I' H Tifmiw, t' IJ QHORTTfl,l'C'vlClCI1ll,rTl- Blflllll .ll7S6'lIf.' tl. H. Glass, li. U. XYITHIQUNY, Mr. A. S. floss tfollflil Intercollegiate Swimming Team DDIEH Sinclair, winner this year of the Durnan Trophy, and captain f h imminf team won one of the two hrst places taken this year o t e sw g, . T . by Varsity in the annual swimming meet with McGill. ln winning the 200 yard breast stroke Sinclair broke his own intercollegiate record of last year. H Doyle won the other first place by capturing the diving title. However, ' ' X T i ' 1 ft the Bourne, Springer, Brophy combination of Mtffill proved too stionc ir the rest of the team. l lt ' d 1 second place in the Henderson, Xlfithrow and Class eaci oiiame . L diving, 200 yards free style and the 200 yards breast stroke respectively. Tedman, Towers, Marsh and Glass each obtained a third place in the 50 yards free style, 100 yards back stroke, 100 yards free style and 440 yards free style respectively. McGill repeated their success of last year in the relay race. never being headed at any time. The meet this year was held in the new Queen's pool in Kingston. Al- ' ' tl meet, they entered a team though Queen's was not officially competing in ie in the relay and gave an exhibition of diving. The Varsity team this year was ably coached by Mr. A. S. Goss, and consisted of the following men: li. G. Sinclair CC'apt.jg T. L. Marsh, li. M. Henderson, P. H. Tedman, H. S. Doyle, li. U. Xlithrowg J. Cl. Towers, A. Smithg and l. Bell. Three thirteen Back Row: FRANK BATN, STEWART BEATTY, FRED REEVE, JAMES KERR, DON. DOUGLAS W. WILSON Front Row: GEORGE LAUGHLIN, DR. R. VIRTUE, S. SEAL, W. A. D. BARCLAY, E. J. SMART E. ROBERTSON, J. CAMPKIN , University of Toronto Lacrosse Clu-b R. VV. A. DAFOE, coach of the Lacrosse Club had his men hard at work as soon as the weather permitted in the Spring. The team had just nicely begun to work together when injuries took five regulars out of the line upg the chief loss being ClVIanagerD Bal. Sparks. Dr. Dafoe bolstered the team with Alumni, however, and carried on with the season's schedule. The team won its first game on May 17th defeating the St. Simon's Lacrosse Club of Toronto 5-3. Un May 23rd CCaptainj D. Barclay led the team across the border on the annual American invasion. The first stop was a two game series on May 24th and 26th with the Montclair Athletic Club of Montclair, N.Y., Varsity won 9-3 and 7-1. On May 28th Toronto defeated City College of New York 9-1 playing during a rain storm. May 30th and 31st saw the resumption of the annual series with the flower of the American teams, the Crescent Athletic Club of Brooklyn. This team made up of ex-college stars and Canadians living in New York were undefeated in 1930 and had just won their thirteenth consecutive game. Dr. Dafoe came from Toronto to take charge of the team for this series. Two games such as the Crescent A.C. field had never before accommodated took place. The American's brilliant fielding shifts were counteracted by the rush- ing offensives of the Toronto defence. The final results were a 3-3 tie and a 4-3 Crescent victory, this was Varsity's only defeat. The Canadian team then journeyed to State College of Pennsylvania for the final game of the tour on june 2nd. This team had defeated all the Northern College teams including West Point. They played a fast game only to go down before the superior stick handling of the Blue and White by the score of 9-5. The Lacrosse Club feels, that in playing six games in ten days with only one substitute, travelling over a thousand miles during that time, and winning four, drawing one and losing one for a total of forty goals against their opponents seventeen, it has indeed upheld the honour of the Blue and White and set a record of which any team may well be proud. The Lacrosse Club further desire to take this opportunity of bringing to the notice of the University the untiring efforts of Dr. VV. A. Dafoe which alone have made this success possible. Three fnnrtemz Frou! Row: D. M. DEWAR, N. E. F. lXIU1z1zAx', W. R. STEXVART, H. Y. XVHITIEHEAD, R. U. Fuxstox Bark Row: J. C. joHNsToN Olanagerl, H. M. S. F1aRoLrsoN, W. E. N. BLLLI., D. M. SMILLIIQ W. A. LEAK, j. A. BENNET, j. A. LENAHAN, J. CARRUTHIQRS qTfai,1Qfp, .slbseni: C. C. Anas, M. I-. H.x1u,EY, EI. C. Poutiilc tCoachl. University of Toronto Senior Intercollegiate Hockey OGGED by a persistent jinx the Senior Hockey team passed through one of the most disastrous seasons in its history. To begin with the team was minus the services of McMullen, Paul and Levinsky who were playing for Nationals and Marlboros against their old team-mates. lllhitehead whose work on the defence has always been outstanding played only one game, being kept out the rest of the season through illness. Freddy Murray whose early season work showed him to be in the best form of his career, was injured in the first game with Sea Fleas, which kept him out of hockey for the season. Dewar was injured in the same game and was out for two encounters. Harley was absent in two games through illness and Bell was forced to quit in the middle of the season for the same reason. ln spite of their persistent ill-luck the team played good hockey and held the league leaders to the very closest of scores and beat Kitchener twice. The brand of hockey played in the O.H.A. this year was the highest it has been for a long time and the Blues were by no means discredited by their plucky performances. On their Christmas trip the team beat Princeton, tied Yale and lost to Harvard twice. Harvard also beat McGill twice. ln the Intercollegiate series with McGill they played to a tie score in Toronto having by far the better of the play but were beaten by a better team in Montreal and McGill kept the cup. Bennett, Conn and Hendry of the Senior B team were called in to plug the gaps made through illness and put up nice performances. Lenahan, a hrst year student, showed great promise on left wing and with Ferguson, Murray, Smillie, Dewar and last year's juniors, the prospects for next year are very bright. Unfortunately the team will lose Harley, Bell and Doc Ames. Ames in goal was outstanding and it will be hard to hll his place, he is one of the best in the game. Three ,fifteen INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS Bark Row: JOE CARRUTHERS fTrainer7, J. G. CHARLEBOIS, Du. ROD. SMYLIE CCOachl G. ROBINSON, N. L. SMITH CManagerD, J. COPP, F. JACKMAN ,CTrainer7 Front Row: DUKE LEBARR, W. R. CUNNINGHAM, G. A. HENDRY, R. H. CLUTE, I.. J. CONN H. A. VVILLIAMS, AI. H. McPHERsON,'A. IQRESS University of Toronto Senior B Hockey HE team were quite fortunate this year in obtaining the services of Dr. R. Smylie as coach, and a large measure of the success of the team was due to his efforts. Playing six games, in the Q.H.A. and Intercollegiate group comprised of VVestern U., McMaster U., and O.A.C., Varsity won all games with com- parative ease, scoring 41 goals and having 7 scored against them. In the 0.H.A. playoffs Varsity met VVindsor Mic-Macs, and after holding them to a 1-I tie in VVindsor, lost in Toronto 5-2. A sudden death game against Queen's in Kingston decided the Inter- collegiate title and Varsity succeeded in holding the trophy by winning 4-2. Clute and Conn of last year's team performed admirably as usual, as did XVilliams and Le Barr, newcomers to the team but well known in Varsity sports. Hendry, McPherson and Cunningham, of the Juniors, constituted the alternate line and greatly strengthened the team. Robinson "the Orillia Flash" teamed up with Williams on defence and Copp, Charlebois, Mulvihill and Herbert played alternately at forward positions. Kress, a former VVestern player alternated with LeBarr in goal. Three sixteen UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO JUNIOR HOCKEY O.H.A.TEAM4193tl-31 Front Row: F. VV. SHIPP, I. A. BLQNNET, K. A. Dixvis ClVlanagerD, F. SULLIVAN tCoachl, G. D. BOIJDINGTON, N. I'IADDAD. Buck Ruta: W. R. CUNNINGI-IAM, G. A. Hiixbuv, J. P. l'lODti5UN, j. ll. lXfI.xcl'Hi-:1esoN, T. 1. LYNCH, D. Doxoxixx, P. XVHI'l'li, hl. C.x1eiatf'1'1-iiaics tTrainc-rl. .l!1xe11t: A. xl. R. MAY. Varsity Junior Hockey Team HE year 1931 proved an unlucky year as far as Varsity juniors were concerned. Under coach Frank Sullivan's able tutelage they defeated teams which, on paper, should have beaten them and lost to teams that their rivals had no difficulty in subcluing. The Blue and Wihite was the only team in the group to defeat the group winners, doing this consistently. The only game the Blue juniors lost to T.C.C. was in the S.P.A. final. After the group games were completed Varsity journeyed to the Soo. The Greyhound Juniors proved no match for Frank Sullivan's boys succumbing by a score of 6-2. Cunningham was captain of this year's squad and for the first part of the season was the star of the team, but illness kept him from showing at his best in the latter part of the campaign. Jack May, the relief centre, was the team's most consistent player. He led the group in points scored while f'Ace" Hendry was a close second, being the group's leading goal scorer. jim Mac- Pherson teamed up well with May and Hendry to make a strong front line. Ted Lynch on the defence was the speed artist of the team. He was invariably the fastest man on the ice and his end to end dashes frequently resulted in goals. "Tubby" Bennett, although handicapped by an injury sustained during the football season, was a tower of strength both offensively and de- fensively. The goalkeeping duties were shared by Frank Shipp and Nick Haddad, both turning in fine efforts. George Boddington, lim Hodgson and Peter XVhite complete the line-up and all turned in good games during the season. T11 ree sezfenteen UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO BRITISH RUGBY CLUB-SENIOR XY-1930 Frou! Row: H. B. A. MACFIE, F. O. R. GARNER CSecretaryJ, J. A. INIACLEAN CCaptainD H. S. C. ARCHBOLD CManager9, D. TELFORD, E. T. W. NASH Buck Row: G. LAWSON, R. R. GOLDENBERG, C. L. CRANG, C. B. BROWN, J. W. MACIQENZIE F.. S. ALLIN, B. F. H. GRIMLEXI, P. J. LOSIER Absent: E. C. IQNOWLES, J. A. BULL, J. J. CAMERON UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO BRITISH RUGBY CLUB-SECOND XV-1930 Front Row: C. G. ICINSEY, D. R. E. MACLEOD, H. S. C. ARCHBOLD CCaptainD, D. S. HOLMESTED V. E. HENDEIISON Bark Row: S. L. SURMANOWSRY, M. STINSON, M. R. CAVERHILL, W. M. G. WILSON, K. E. PRATT D. W. DAVIES, A. J. BRIDGE Abseni: J. N. FRANKLIN, N. E. DUNN, W. L. UPRICHARD, J. K. THOMAS Three 8I.g1If6FIl IXTERCOLLECQIATE CHAMPIONS Burk Rim' tleft to riglztt: R. U. Smxxmsu tManagerJ3 NI. T. jxcxsox tlioxing Coachlg J. II. Liiicg XY. II. NIARTIN CXYrcstling Coachtg D. M. ISARTON tliymnasium Dircctorhg C. XYAl-'llIiR5 tlfencing Mastcrl. Secontz' Row: H. B. ScL'1,1.x'g 5. I,oxu15it'1': D. S'1'R.xc'11.xNg W. L. XVATT, R. li. linux, S. F. Rouiiitrsox: W. N. llomiaic. Fr011tRmu:IIC-.F1t1LImgK.A.MAcK.xYgII.A. R.x1'sEx'g F. A. F15L1-g M. A. Wnxroxg tl. Mcliixxiix' C. E. I3ANNI5'IIIiRQ1x'I. M. F1.1i'1'cis1u1zg W. D. liitowxuzia. Insert: L. H. Niawuci. Boxing, Wrestling and Fencing Team EARLY three hundred students turned out for boxing, wrestling and fencing this year. The training of such a large group necessitated a great deal of work by the coaches who nevertheless gave attention to the novices and built up a championship team. There were two trips this season. The wrestlers went to Annapolis and four boxers to the N.Y.A.C. Both groups gave such strenuous opposition that their hosts warmly invited them to come again in 1931-32. The Senior Interfaculty Assault was held in February and competition was extremely spirited. This year S.P.S. defeated O.A.C. lhy a narrow margin to win the Davison Cup and the Interfaculty Championship. Fell of S.P.S. was outstanding in the 125-lb. boxing class and Lapointe of O.A.C. gave two spectacular displays in the 145-lb. wrestling division. The climax to four months of steady training was tfie Canadian Inter- collegiate Assault which was won by the II. of T. who thus regained the Tom Gibson Memorial Cup which McGill captured in 1930. In Boxing and XN'restl- ing, Queens and 'Toronto were equal with six wins eaci, but the Varsity fencers earned the deciding point by defeating last year's champions to gain the foil title. The three winning boxers were: Fell, 12.5 lbsg XYilton, 160 lbs., and Longert at 174 lbs., a class above his actual weight. The victorious wrestlers were: Robertson, 118 lbsg Bannister, 123 lbs., and McKinney, 134 lbs. The fencers were Lee, Scully and Porter. The individual champion was Lee. An outline of the Club's activities would be incomplete without mention of the valuable work done by Jimmy jackson, the boxing coach and honorary vice-president. Murray XYilton, the president and Ted Fell, the Secretary, were both largely responsible for the line spirit which permeated the team, and a final acknowledgment is due to Mr. T. A. Reed who did so much work in arranging for the trips and the Intercollegiate Assault. Three' izfizeteen A ,X Q Y, 4 . 4 W , ..,. A X , T Y ff f MWF 'V x . 'Y Sv 'f 'P A :..-A ' 1 ' .. , A, ,,,:, - . . W ,- ,,-1: M if R V 'iw K id- s hz 4 is 'I I Q Q QQ . .. A f 1 Q, -. g X +4 ,. .LA .is A . "" :iirEe:e ,.-.- fi.-,f A R. A. ARMSTRONG W. S. Novxss A. T. BA1.FoUR H. A. TVIARTIN Senior Intercollegiate Tennis HE Interfaculty Tennis Tournament was held at the Toronto Lawn Tennis Club with a record entry of sixty-four in the singles. A. T. Balfour and XV. S. Noyes contested the finals, Balfour winning after a very close match. Balfour and Noyes combined to win the doubles. Those who won places on the first team were VV. A. Balfour, VV. A. Noyes, H. Martin and R. A. Armstrong. They represented the University of Toronto at the Intercol- legiate Tournament held at McGill, in which there were entries from five colleges, McGill, R.M.C., University of Montreal, Queen's and the University of Toronto. Balfour and Martin were unfortunately beaten in singles in the first round, after hard matches, While Noyes and Armstrong both did very Well. ln the doubles, Balfour and Noyes won their way to the finals Where they met Leslie and VVilson of McGill. A long, close match resulted which was won by the McGill pair. McGill won the tournament on points, with the University of Toronto runner-up. Iilzree lwenty awww INTERCGLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS R. ZINKANN W. M. R. G1z11f1f1N J. G. ABRAHAM H. A. Damn' Intermediate Intercollegiate Tennis HE Intermediate Tennis Team composed of J. G. Abraham, VV. M. Grifiin, R. NV. Zinkann and H. A. Drury defeated strong teams from McMaster, and VVestern Universities, to Win the tournament held in London on the 24th and 25th October. Playing in a downpour of rain and snow, Varsity lost only one match to an opposing team and earned a total of eleven points out of a possible fifteen. VVestern finished second and McMaster third. Grifhn won the singles final in a close match from Zinkann and Griiiin and Zinkann partnered to Win the doubles event. Varsity's victory was noteworthy in the face of such adverse weather conditions. Three fwezzty-one Bark Row: T. P. LoWNsB1zoUoH, DR. E. S. RYERSON CHonorary Presidentb, J. B. NAsH Front Row: F. R. VVILKINSON, J. C. SIHLER fCaptainJ, D. H. ANDERSON CManagerJ Absent: M. PAYNE Varsity Golf Club HE test matches for the Varsity Golf Team were held early in Gctober at the Rosedale Golf Club. The selecting of the team was difficult, as over seventy men turned out for the trials. This was a record turn out and the number is increasing yearly. After elimination matches, a team was selected consisting of four members from last year's team, Sikler, Wilkinson, Nash and Anderson and two new members, Lounsbrough and Payne. The Intercollegiate Tournament was held in Montreal on October l7th and 18th at the beautiful Mount Bruno Country Club. The Varsity team failed to play up to form, with the result that after holding the Ruttan Cup for three consecutive years, the Toronto team lost the trophy to McGill. The results after the singles and doubles matches had been played were as follows: McGill 1.5 points, Varsity 11 points, and Queen's 1 point. Howard W'ebster, of McGill, succeeded in winning the individual cham- pionship and became the holder of the VVebster Cup for the year. He had the medal score of 77+-812158 for the first day's play, which was good, considering the adverse weather conditions. The Intercollegiate Tournament will be held next year, either at Kingston or Toronto, and Varsity is hopeful of regaining the Ruttan Cup. The prospects of doing this are bright, as Varsity will lose only one member of this year's team, F. R. Wilkinson, through graduation. fhree twenty-two SENIOR INTERCULLEGIATE TEAM, 1930-31 H. J. Seooxuu tMgr.D, G. D. O'LEAuY, B. R. S.xKi.E1z tCapt.D, W. T. MCC.-x1,LuM, IsI.Sx11nsmi.xx, H. J. Rroos, J. E. IVICCUTCHEON CCoachD. Absent: H. R. COLLINS, B. E. HYNES, WM. HUHN. University of Toronto Basketball Club HE University of Toronto Basketball Club again reports an active and interesting year. Despite the fact that no championships were won it is felt that the season was a success in that it brought to light some good material for next year. A new team was formed this year to operate in the Intermediate City series. This proved a valuable training ground for future Intercollegiate Material. SENIOR INTERcoLLEG1ATE.-McGil1 were successful in winning the Senior championship this year-the first time since 1923. They met little serious opposition throughout the series, winning six straight games. The Blue and XVhite, starting the season with little enough material, were handicapped by sickness and accidents. Earl Davey was kept out of the line-up by a football injury, while lVm. McCallum, a valuable guard, tore a ligament in his ankle after the second league game. During the latter part of the season influenza took a heavy toll, Captain Benny Sakler being unable to appear at the two last games. Varsity was only able to garner two victories, breaking even with Queen's and lVestern and losing two to McGill. The annual Christmas tour of New York State resulted in a series of straight losses. However, as some of the best teams in the East were played, this was no disgrace. The following is a list of the teams played: University of Buffalog Syracuse Universityg Colgate Universityg Long Island University, New York UniversitygStevens Institute of TechnologygUniversity of Rochester, St. Bonaventure's College. University of Rochester and XVindsor Alumni were both brought to Hart House for exhibition games. Three lweuly-llzree Bark Row CLeff to Rightj: F. E. HORTON fCoachD, N. M. BURNS, J. D. FORSYTH G. W. RoBsoN CManagerJ Front Row: P. H. SULLIVAN, J. C. Sco'rT, G. B. Couss, H. NEWMAN Absent: M. CARR ' Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball HE Intermediate Championship was retained by McMaster University after a close and interesting series. Varsity representatives won two and lost four games, losing one by two points and one by three points. The team this year was coached by F. E. Horton who was ineligible for the Senior team. It was captained by J. C. Scott, Meds. V. and composed of M. Carrg P. H. Sullivan and N. M. Burns on the forward lineg A. Pasternak at centre and J. C. Scott, J. D. Forsythe, H. Newman and Jerry Coles on the defence. jack Prince was an absentee from the line up due to an early season injury to his leg. The team was managed by Geo. R. Robson, Meds. IV. Three lwenty-four Intermediate T. SL D. Basketball HIS team was a new venture and fully vindicated itself. The team was entered in the Y.M.C.A. League and played a total of eighteen games, winning twelve and losing five. The league was operated in tivo series, the Blue and White finishing tie for second in the first and tie for first in the second. ln the playoff for second series honours, Varsity lost to Central by one point. The team was composed of XYm. Hutcheon, Don Grant, Joe Kay, Harold Foex and jim Lohlaw on the forward line, jim Humphrey at centre and li. XYillis, Lloyd Latimer, Gord. Henderson and XY. Maclsaac on the defence. junior T. SL D. Basketball HE team this year received a better grouping, getting in with the Y.M.C.A. league. Sixteen games were played, eleven were won and five lost, the Blue men finishing second in each series to the strong XYest End team. The team was Capahly coached hy Don XYood, who was ineligible for Intercollegiate, and managed hy T. E. Mcllonnell. The forward line was composed of Louis Shugar, Ted Douglas, Doug. Rooke and XY. llennisg Bill Huhn and Black looked after the pivot position while H. Himel, Ray Carrol, john Magwood and Geo. jaimet played on the defence. Tlzrec' fwelzfy-jit'e Three lwenly-x U. OF T. SENIOR ROWING CREW INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS-1930 PROF. T. R. LOYDON Cffoachjg I. CHALMERS fCoxl: R. N. STARR fStrokel W. E. Auanzg Ii. A. Pmlcaleg J. M. Bovog E. j. jAcKsoNg J. H. O'F1.vNiwg H. HALDERSON T. R. SARGEANT CBowlg G. FRY CManagerl University of Toronto Rowing ONTRARY to usual behaviour, now that last year's boat race is in the dim and glorious past, rowing has not suffered a relapse of interest. This is due, in the main, to two thingsg First, the success of last year's intercollegiate boat race and secondly the approach of the Olympic games. Perhaps a third reason might be added, the Championship of the Canadian Eastern Rowing Association. Both the 150 lb. and heavy eights made the trip to Ottawa, where the regatta was held. Unfortunately the "tacs" were forced to row with an injured man and did not make as good a showing as was expected. After this race they broke up not being able to replace the injured member. However, the senior crew captured the Hopen" trophy. The annual boat-race with McGill, held in Montreal on the 4th of Oct., was a definite success. Over 25,000 people watched this event. Varsity's long training season, Cover 7 monthsj and their excess weight gave them a slight advantage. They secured a close victory, defeating the lighter McGill crew by a scant 4 seconds. ix I The race broke the deadlock. Toronto have now 3 victories to their credit and McGill 2. The course has beentlengthened to 2 miles. From the spectators point of view this is better than the shorter Henley distance. But to the oarsmen the added 3.1 of a mile is not as attractive. However, this has not deterred the turnout for 1931. The hope that Varsity will represent Canada at the next Olympics has also increased attendance. For the first time in many years rowing prospects look bright. Formerly Mr. Loudon has been handicapped by a lack of material. It is to his great credit that University crews have always been strong aggregations. Through his untiring efforts and his strong personality unlikely material has been moulded into a good crew. This year it is different. There are 3 heavy crews working out daily and all of good calibre. VVe only hope that these men will continue their efforts for at least 2 more years. If such be the case We predict that Varsity will make a strong effort to again capture the Olympics. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO ROWING CLUB, 150 LB. CREW, 1929-30 Left to Right: C. G. PEARSON tStrokeD, H. E. DAv1soN, W. J. PALMER, E. A. Rinmak R. F. W1LsoN, H. POPPLEWELL, W. PALM, R. A. IRWIN Three Iwenty-sever: S .i ':"'1: F if 5 f , N N X ?, Si l f INTERCOLLEGIATE GYMNASTIC TEAM, 1930-31 R. M.W11.K1NsON, D. A. CAMPBELL, D. IVEY, R. M. JOHNSON, H. F. BENGRY MR. D. M. BARTON tlnstructorl. Insert: VV. M. JACOBI. The Gymnastic Club GREAT deal of interest has been shown in the Gymnastic Club during the past year. Beginning early in October the team began training for the annual meet with McGill. The Interfaculty Competition in which a large number took part this year was again won by School of Science. The Intercollegiate Meet, held in Hart House in February, was won by McGill who thereby retain possession of the Caron Cup, emblematic of the Intercollegiate Championship. Don Ivey, captain, graduates this year, as do Ross johnson and D. A. Campbell, both of whom have been active members on the teamg johnson for two years and Campbell for four. However, with the increased interest in the sport and the promising material uncovered during practices Varsity's future in the gymnastic field is very bright. Three lwefzly-eiglll Back Row: J. H. MAcPHERsoN, D. D. DAVIDSON CManagerl, W. G. WEST, A. G. LITTLE A. QRGAN, B. P. SMYTH. Front Row: A. C. CARBERT, W. H. JACK, J. C. WHITLA, V. O'D. IQING CCaptainl, M. WARD. M. CIOLDENBERG Intercollegiate Soccer HIS year the Intercollegiate Soccer title goes to McGill. Despite the fact that seven of last year's Intercollegiate Champions were with the team, this year they were unable to defeat the stronger McGill aggregation. In the first encounter on Nov. lst, Varsity played a well-conditioned team in Montreal and met with a 3-I reversal. The next game was played in the Varsity Campus against R.lVl.C. The home team turned in a better game and was successful in defeating the cadets by the score of 5-1. Next year's team faces the loss of Smith, VVard, VVest and Goldenberg but no doubt their places will be filled by newcomers from the Interfaculty teams. " Art. Halliwell, who has coached the team for the last three years, has again offered his services for next year. Three twenly-1zz'r1e Q Yxxasxrx' Iixxn l'.xlu1m1NG QUEENN A'lxHI,li'lIC 1511431.11 ISEFORE GAME 'I'Hme1a NUR! P- NUKINNFY IJARRIELI, CAMPRELI lvl I-.m'fn.l,xf,c.1 YI I-. i'H.xx1l'mN XVRIiS'ItI,lCR flYKlN.,xS'I'lL'r1ilQAxfy1 1020 .xxn 10.41. 135 Liss. Tlzrfe llfirl-v MEN'S INTERFACULTY ATHLETICS Bark Row: W. NOYES, R. A. ARMSTRONG, J. D. HARRISON, T. J. WRIGHT, W. J. AYERS Front Rnfw: W. JACK, M. CIOLDENBERG, G. H. SPENCE, D. j. SMITH, W. A. LEAK, J. A. BENNET W. F. G. ADAMS I Absent: L. H. CARROLL, H. M. S. FERGUSON, E. M. HENDERSON, A. SNIDER, H. RIGGs D. DAVIDSON ' Q University College "T" Holders W. F. G. ADAMS -I. A. BENNET "Bill" won his colours as a member of the famous Varsity "Orfuns" of 1928. Last year his vicious plunging and tackling on the Intercollegiate squad was a feature of every game. This is his last year at ILC. Best luck, "Billl" R. A. ARMSTRONG "Bob" has been a member and leading scorer on the Varsity Water Polo team for three years. Besides this, he was a member of the Intercollegiate Tennis team this year. I-Ie is also an excellent swimmer, and this year, under his management, the U.C. swimmers won the Interfaculty Championship. This is his last year at college. W. J. AYERS Another fourth year man. "Bill" has guarded the Varsity Water Polo nets for two years, and seldom has the Blue and White been better represented in this capacity. The team will miss him next year. flzree H1 zfrly-Iwo "Tubby" occupied one of the Outside wing berths on the Intercollegiate Rugby Team. He has also played hockey for Varsity Juniors for three years. Next year Should be his best in both sports. L. H. CARROLL "Lou" is continuing his studies in Medicine this year, but we are still proud to claim part ownership. "Lou" won his first "T" in his freshman year on the rugby team, on which he played for several successive years. He coached the "Orfuns" this year. D. D. DAVIDSON "Doug" is registered both at Knox and at U.C. He is one of the veterans of the Varsity soccer team, on which his work at one of the forward positions has been outstanding. His work has also greatly helped the Knox Soccer team to win the Interfaculty champion- ship for the past several years. ll. M. 5. ITICRGIISUN W. lf. NUYIQS f'Stew" shows promise of becoming ll.l'.'s leading athlete before he graduates. lle has already played Intercollegiate Rugby and llockey for Varsity, and has still two more years to star before he graduates. M. t3tJl.I7liNl3l2RCl "Blush" as he is popularly known, won his "T" as a member of the Intercollegiate Soccer Team, on which he has played for two years. He also captained the Uf. team. Besides this, "Mush" is the Undergraduate Squash Champion of the University, and earlier in his college career was a basketball player of ability. j. D. HARRISON "jawn's" record is four years of Intercol- legiate Rugby. He is one of the best line- plungers in the Ilnion, and his absence through graduation next year will be keenly felt. li. M. HENDERSON "Mal" was a valuable member of the Inter- collegiate Rugby squad this year. He also won the Swimming Championship of the University last year, and is a member of the Varsity Swimming Team. XV. H. JACK "Bill" is also another Knox man registered at UC. He has been the clever and steady full-back of the Varsity soccer team for many seasons, and was also a member of several Knox championship teams. XV. A. LEAK "Bill" has been playing hockey for Varsity juniors and Intermediates for quite a few years. This year he stepped up into Inter- collegiate, and has certainly made good. Next year should be his best at the game. "Bill" has been a member of the Varsity Tennis Team for two years. llis courage and determination on the courts equal his skill. In his spare time, he plays squash, at which sport he is one of the best in the University. H. RIGGS "Iippa" is another basketeer. This was his second year with the squad, and his speed and brilliant shooting were much in evidence, especially in the dying moments of the Queen's-Varsity game at Toronto. D. J. SIVIITH "Don" is one of the best track men at Varsity. This year he broke an Intercollegiate Record in the Indoor track meet, besides winning three other events. A. SNIDER G. T. "Art" was another member of the 1928 championship "Urfuns". He played on this team again this year. Light, but a courageous tackler, his presence is inspiring to his team. II. SPENCE 'tSliver" captained the Intercollegiate XVater Polo team for the second year in succession this winter, and turned in many brilliant performances. He has also looked after II.C. water-polo teams for three years, this time coaching his squad into the finals. Good luck, George! J. VVRIGHT "Tony" is a rugby player of note at Varsity. He, too, won his colours with the "Orfuns" of 1928, and his playing with Varsity teams since then has upheld the standard he set that year. Three thirty-lhree UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC BOARD, 1930-31 Buffs Kms: ll. A. lJRl'RY 6512 Hockcyl, XV. H. PRICE fjr. Hockcyl, XY. PALMER illowingl W. P. W.x1.K1aR KB., W., X FJ, T. W. MAYOR lSr. Basl-zetballh, R. A. ARMs'1i1oNu lSwimmingJ Frmzf Row: R. U. S'1',xND1sH C'I'rac'kJ, T. E. RICIJONNELL Cjr. Basketball, Asst. Ath. Directory A P. H. F. Sl'1.1.1v.xN 6AthIc1ic Dircctorl, G. H. SP1aNc1i lSr. Water Poloj, S. CALDECUTT QSr. Baseballb .llfxents W. M. l.lR.XY fSocccrb, R. llmoux ijr. Baseballl, S. SM1'1'H Qjr. Water P0109 F. Bluiuxuk fSquashl. J. CLARK QRugbyJ UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HUC." HOLDERS Tflrfee llzfrly-fnzfr .1 ,t 'Y' Bark Row: I. L. C.xMi-:uoN, -I. D. lN'lL'RRAY, A. D. C1,tf'i'if:, S. SMITH Slifflillgf P. H. TEDMAN, H. C. Dixox, R. A. AitMs'1'koNt.s, li. M. llrzxnuitsox, I.. Bt'cHAN.xN University College Interfaculty Swimming Champions HE U. C. Swimming Team again won the Fitz Gerald trophy, emblematic of the lnterfaculty Swimming Championship. The fate of the meet hung, as it did last year, on the last event, the relay race. This how- ever, was won easily by the U. C. team with S. P. S. second. ll. C. got away to a good start in the 50 yards free style with Tedman first and Henderson third, giving ll. C. six points. Armstrong got second place in the 200 yards free style, adding another three points. This was followed by Smith placing second in the back stroke. Diving netted U. C. another second place. thanks to Henderson and Clute placed third in the breast stroke. Henderson came through with another second place in the 100 yards free style. l'. C. failed to place in the 440 yards free style. The relay race was won by the Lf C. team comprised of Henderson, Smith, Armstrong and Tedman. Three ll11'rfy1fi H. R. DOUGLAS QCox.J, E. A. REIDER CStroke7, W. H. A. THORBURN, H. B. TINDALE, A. D. CLUTE, A. F. Foom, J. H. MALCOLM, J. GREEN, H. W. F. APPLETON, W. j. PALMER QManagerD University College Rowing HIS year U. C. developed a rowing crew which was successful in winning the lnterfaculty Championship, the first time it has ever been taken away from our historic rivals S.P.S. Due to a much longer period than usual of training on the machines, the U. C. squad was developing slide work and rhythm while the others were floundering on the bay. After only three days on the Water U. C. rowed the preliminary with the long heralded Senior S.P.S. crew. For the first few hundred yards the stroke in each boat was from thirty-five to thirty-six to the minute. U. C. then settled down to a long, smooth stroke of about thirty which was maintained to the three-quarter mile mark Where S.P.S. managed to pull out a slight lead. The race developed into a see-saw affair with U. C. finally contriving to get a lead which gave them the race by one quarter of a length. It was a great race to win and a hard one to lose, but it can be said that the Winner could not be declared until the finishing line was crossed. Vic. after conquering Trinity were rather handily defeated by the superior U. C. crew in the finals-which meant a well-deserved championship for the red and white. fl href: tlzfirly-six 1 -iv Bark Row: F. PEART, R. DENNIS, C. NVII,soN, K. Ruin, D. WALMQR Front Row: G. LOUGHLIN, R. STANDISH, B. GOULDINQ, O. BRooKE D. SM1'rH, J. WA'rsoN, D. Fouuias University College Indoor Track RACK has always been popular at U. C. and many of Varsity's best runners have come from this College. Graduation depleted the ranks this year, but new men stepped into the breach and did their bit. A small nucleus of men who have been training together for the last two years namely, Don Smith, George Loughlin, Bob Dennis, Jim VVatson, Fred. Peart, and Fag Standish worked with the new men and ran together until a strong faculty spirit grew up. Every man on the team won points and put his heart into bringing the championship to his College. Special mention is due to Don Smith, an Intercollegiate winner, who gained four Firsts and also broke a record in this meet. Don has been a con- sistent winner for U. C. in the past and will be back next year. Those men who represented U. C. for the first time will have plenty of opportunity to repeat in 1931-32 and congratulations are due the old guard who have upheld track and tiled sports in U. C. for the last two years. Bob Dennis, Intercollegiate pole-vaulter, is the sole graduating member of this year's team and U. C. will be hard put to replace this genial and effective athlete. Three thirty-sezfen VICTORIA COLLEGE ATHLETIC UNION Burk Row: G. H. GL.-xss, D. D. CHITTENDEN, D. C. BRACE Sammi Kms: li. W. STAFIIDRD, C. E. BENNETT, G. D. IVICISIINNEY, H. W. VAULQHAN, W. A. C1.AR1i1a, A. A. IVIDNIQLEY, F. G. BOARDMAN ' Front Raw: EI. W. W1'rz1zL fSecy.J, H. R. HENDERSHDT fX'ice-Pres.J, C. G. IQINU flbresidentb W. J. L1'1"rl.1f:, HA. fHon.I'res.J, W. D. PAT'1'15RsoN QTrcas.b,W.P.GREczD1u' QYiue-Pres.D,I.B.H.xRT YICTURIA COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAMS liufk Kms: G. E. ISARR fSr.D, R. C. CDWLE 6Sr.J, H. YAUGHAN fSr.I CCaptainb, II. R.II1aN1m1f1ks11D'r fSr.J, j. C1.A1z141a Um, E. H. DEVITT CSr.J, Qjunior Coachp .1l'1'1lrl!eR1m'.' W. Cl..x1c1c15 fSr.7 fManagcrJ, R. A. READ C-Ir.J, E. DAv1soNCSr.J, R. BAT1asCjr.j, C. H. Y1NN1Ql.I.s fjr.J, sl. JOHNSTON CSenior Coach! lfnml Rvws bl. T. S'l'ITBli5 Cjr.J, F. H. Momzow fjm, R. INICKADUN ULD, J. BATES Cjr.D, A. D. Mlslixl-:lc fjr.J, C. E. FERQLUSDN Cjr.J, W. A. DIBHI, Cjr.D CIVIanagcrJ .1l1senI: E. l,,xIv'1'1aNs1.Ac.Qu1z fSr.b, L. Bowmis CSr.J, F. FORD fjnj QCapt.9, D. S. WOOD Qjr.J, R. F. Bo15'rTGER Cjnzj Three th irly-e1'gl1t ,..,. , .nv W.-v sy gay- yu- .ii ...4..,.,.:. ,, mm 1 fi"f , ' pi . ea, - - . S. fine MX 'wa V351-' W..-, 1- .' 1 ,L r ..,, -. A. jk G1 . 5 S in , 1- SN 1 3f'?" '1is, X XX X ' ff 'Q '-I . f ... img. ,g g N Q j . :al , N Y... U V Y -.X . , . , .. N 4 s .if VI' . . .... .ww 931 ka 1 2 X'IQf'1'URl.X C'HI.I.liflli HASI2l31XI.l, Lcjff in Right rliotlmzz Ro-zc1.' C. IQINU, EI. 1I.Xli'l', IF. Iilcxflf., 1311115-'f' , 5. 1. " Q 4126 -43 2 . 'W' . 5 :X E 5' 'x if Y, A' x ma . fi-: ag-1 1 x w 1 Vg., 19 .1 21: I f M 1 f Q4 J 1 1. M -4 YW I N 11 .,-- ::,, . 1.12 .1 f 1 f x 3 Q at g f ,f 2 7 XKX M F M! 5 , ' K4 X X Qi N , we an 111417 I 1 XKIHX7 1X.l.11'11,1a Twp Kms r!,1'ftfnR1'g71tj.- S. X.'Ul.1iS, M. C'111z1s11u, XX'. f11c1e1.111ex', lb. l.1c.xf1q, ID. .Xx111s, R. 111111.15 XV. C111a1wr11a, IJ. C211.xN'1' X'IC"I'URIA CULl.IifSIi HUCKIQY TICAXI GRUVI' XYIXNIQRS, 11131 1.0 . . . . . - X. R. NICK1111111N, j. XX1'. Kumi, F. XX'. 'l'lzl'1c1,11x'1-1, S. XX'. Hm'1,15 fn Kms fl.e1f1'!11 Rzglzfm' M. lu. I.. f5Q'0X'l'Ll,l., Q. Ia. Iilcxxl-3'1"I', XX'. IJ. l'.1'r'1'1-gkmx, li. llo111.1f1'1N ' ' 1 13111111111 Rmu: I. f,111xN1:1x, XX. lx. XX'.x1.1.w, IJ. A. lf.x11111f1., ll. li. Yrwxu, I. CI INQ11, S. 5li.Xl,l'Q, .-X. KI. I-.xx'1a111'x' X I 'fires' fjIl'l'1-X'- IIIUIIL' Back Row: J. R. BERXVICK, J. C. S. FAIR CCurator5, H. C. S. ARCHBOLD, H. A. RAPSEY Fm1ztR0w.' J. H. OYFLYNN CAss't. Treas.l: REV. J. LOWE CTreasurerJ3 R. F. YATES Cljresidentlg G. H. BELTON QYice-l'res.Dg K. C. COLEMAN CSecretaryJ Inserts: A. H. LI'1"1'LE, Reporterg A. S. lVIU1uteLL-Wiudnr Trinity College Amateur Athletic Association LL athletic activities in Trinity College, whether inter-faculty or intra- mural, are under the supervision of the Trinity College Amateur Athletic Association. Aside from participation in inter-collegiate and inter- faculty sport, its members have excelled also in the numerous College Athletic events sponsored and managed by the Association. Among these are the Trinity Track meet, held in the early Fallg the Harrier Race in which every member of the Association is expected to rung and the inter-year games in Rugby, Soccer, Basketball, Hockey and Baseball. All these events, especially the inter-year games arouse great interest among the members of the Associa- tion, and are, in the main, productive of good sportsmanship and enthusiasm. In addition to its purely Athletic aspect, the Association has also social functions. Among the social highlights of the year may be numbered the Athletic Dinner and the Athletic Dance. These functions in later years have been great successes, and have wholly justified their existence. VVater-polo and Rowing are two new sports in Trinity College, and grow- ing interest in these activities augurs well for the future success of the Trinity Teams in inter-faculty competition. Trinity's Rugby, Soccer, Rowing and Water-polo teams have battled hard but have been forced to bow before superior strength. But their efforts have been so fine that it is with feelings of confidence that we look forward to ensuing seasons. At the time of writing, the Baseball, Hockey and Basketball series have not been decided: but we feel confident, that falling short of complete success, Trinity Teams will dis- play a model of real sportsmanship and courage rarely equalled. But we are hoping for success. The Executive and members of the T.C.A.A.A. extend to all the graduates of the year 1931, best wishes for their continued success in the World after Varsity. llzree forty Ti HT" HOLDERS, TRINITY COLLIQGE Frou! Row: D. Ho1,xxsTED, D. NICQVIGGE, Cl. W. Gofmlmlzxmnl, W. E. BIQLL, J. H. U'FI.YNx, J. Rmfslay, ll. C. S. ARCIIIEOLIJ Sefm1dR0w.' F. STONE, R. K. Phzlmvu, J. C. C1.oL'uH, R. F. Yxrxzs, HVQH RAPSIQY, J. C. S. FAIR Tllllflli Row: K. C. COLEMAN, R. I.. S1f:.x1so1cN, R. D. Mlilcvvxxls, W. S. B. Woxcs, O. 12, limlmw .fllfseuk M. Wu.'roN, DIQWAR, S. C. I3.x1.1foUR I 'Wo ,.. K it ' . ,M .... . 'Ya-vp 1 .MH . .QV .-.x v I ,- A . ., 1, I ' ' ., . wi F www! TRINITY RUG I3 Y TEAM T11 ree forty-0116 1, X I x .1 if TRINITY COLLEGE HOCKEY' TEAM Buffs Rmc: W. ROBERTS, W. IVIINNETT, F. RAE, W. B. LEMON lfrmzf Raw: A. H. Ammeoslz, j. DENISON, G. A. M. IQDXVARDS CCap1ainb, IJ. K. RAE, I.. XY Tllrffe fnrly-Iwo N. W. IJICKSON, J. R. ISERWICK fManagerb TRINITY COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAM Suriv, j. R. BERWICK, A. E. BARKTQR, H. A. RAPSEY, j. P. RAPSEY CIVIanagcrI M. A. WILKINSON, R. C. INGRAM, G. R. SCOTT, J. M. ARMSTRONG .7 Iifflll i, MEDICALATHf 'NC 'EXECUTIVE If '19 fox 351' ' t A Tig 4 The Medical Athletic Association HE Medical Athletic Association includes all men in the faculty of Medicine and acting through its executive which is elected annually controls all athletics in connection with the faculty. A yearly fee is paid by the members and in this way the association is financed. The executive is made up of an Honorary President chosen from the faculty by the executive, a President, Vice-President and Secretary- Treasurer from the sixth, fifth, and fourth years respectively, and a repre- sentative from each of the three junior years. The executive appoint a quarter- master who is directly responsible for Athletic supplies. Teams were entered in all Interfaculty sports and considerable success was met with. In order to give more men an opportunity to play and also to give the smaller faculties an equal chance we are represented in most sports by two teams. A junior team -from the first three years and a senior team from the last three years. The .Iuniors were the only successful ones in winning a cham- pionship when they captured the Iickardt Trophy representative of the Inter- faculty XYater Polo Championship. In all Interfaculty competition the competing men are those who are not playing Intercollegiate in that sport. Medicine is well represented on every Intercollegiate team. In the faculty were held a Track and Field meet won by first year quite handilyg an Assault-at-Arms, being contested and several good men were brought forward and lastly a baseball league won by Third Year. In View of the fact that the year was a financial success and that well over a hundred and fifty men took advantage of the opportunity to get their exercise in organized athletics, we feel that the expense and time has been well invested. Three furliv-ll1rfc "T" Holders Meds 3T1 J. G. cock J. A. MCLEAN R. D. M. S. J. J- D. At basketball played Gordon Cock As rearguard he was like a rock. Fast and sure. R. GOLDENBERG GOLDIE plays the English game Rugger brought to him his fame. He's a star. R. GUNN A gymnast he, on mat and bar Donald Gunn was known afar For his skill. L. HARLEY Award of Merit and Bronze "T" Mel is a hockey player fast On ice he never is the last To score a goal. HURWITZ At basketball he is a wow Can he shoot baskets? Boy and how He slips them in. H. LEE A fencer bold is Joseph Lee A surgeon he will surely be And wield a knife. E. LONG Award of merit and Bronze "T" A rugby player was old Tiny VVhile playing, he was always grimy For the Blue. A. MCFADYEN At rugby Doug. sure knows his stuff He also coached-knew how to bluff I-Iis team along. Tlzrcr' f0rly7fnur W. B. T. B. G. W. English rugger, fast and rough Gave John a chance to make it tough Which he did. A. MONKHOUSE In the old Canadian game William Monkhouse rose to fame On the Grid. R. FAKLER Bennie's game is in the cage At Basketball he is a sage A real star. R. SARGEANT Ralph's a modern argonaut Pulls an oar and tires not In a race. B. SPARKS Lacrosse, the grand old Indian game Is the cause of Balfour's fame He's a Brave. R. SPARROW Hurdles stump not good old Sparrow At running, he is like an arrow Fast and true. WEST A soccer player is Bill West For scoring goals he is the best Ever seen. And though we're leaving good old meds Let us all lift up our heads Shout "Toronto" loud and long For the teams we've helped along. All we could. "T" holders of the Graduating year of Medicine 3TI "T" Holders of Medicine LIST of championship teams of this year would include few under the name of Medicine. However, a perusal of the names of T holders ' would quickly reveal a generous share of them enrolled in Medicine. Thus this faculty makes a genuine contribution to the group of athletes at U. of T. Meds. does not have to take a subordinate place to any of the faculties when the clarion call goes out for athletes. The revered red, white, and black has in the past and will in the future be worn by a group of athletes quite capable of making a good showing in the most spirited competition. Three forty-fire MED. SENIOR RUGBY f Lfjffln Righf: DR. QI. M. SCOTT CCoach5, NIURBY, BROWN, MAS-SIG, BARTLETT Uklanagcrj, BULL SPRNCE, DUNN, LONG qCaptainb, IXIARQUIS, GRAHAM, WAMSLEY, ALLIN, CAl.mvEx.l,, lX'TCI,EAN, JOHNSTON, NIC'CAl,I,UIN'l, GIRRONS, SCANOIFFIO jUNIDR MEDS. VVATER POLO Burk Row: H. N1ACiDRR, R. DOUGLAS, R. FEE lfrmrl Rnw: Ii, I'IfXRIlY, S. ROca1+:Rs, A. COULINICR CCap1ainb, IE. Dfxvlzv, B. MACLEOD .f1l:xen1'.' A. Mlmm1.1clsRO' Three fnrly-six 1-Q in The "M" Holders HE Medical Letter, the M, is granted to those who show athletic ability in the various interfaculty sports. It is awarded for individual cham- pionships in interfaculty competition in track, boxing, wrestling, and to the members of winning interfaculty teams. Occasionally it is granted to members of teams which do not win championships, but who have played for three or more seasons in that particular sport. The M stands as an incentive for the average student to get out and fight for his faculty, and probably in later years many a "sawbone" regards with satisfaction this hard won token of his undergraduate life. Three 'forty-sewerz W. D. SMITH, M. A. E1.soN, j. M. BOYD, E. A. PEAKER, W. A. CoNNo1.1,Y. M. VVARD, G. T. Cluuoc I. K. CH,x1.Mif:1zs, C. E. BANN1s'1'r:1z, R. A. IBAKLQR, A. E. Tx'soN, J. R. VVHITIE, J. R. F1Tzi'A'1'1uc R. A. ADAIVI5, H, M. SMITH .-fibsenf: D. H. TRAYNOR, B. I.. AI.ExANDE1z, H. R. Coi.1.1Ns, F. A. FEIIL, D. R. DAVEY School "T" Holders CHOOL men have again taken a prominent part in Intercollegiate Athletics. just as a start, Vlfhite, Traynor, Fitzpatrick, and Elson were promi- nent members of the Varsity Rugby squad, while Doug. Smith, Davey and Baker played with the Orphans. Peaker, Boyd, and Algie, are three good reasons why Varsity hold the Intercollegiate Rowing Title, while Chalmers has again proven his genius as coxswain. Connolly, Peaker, Adams, Collins and Mac. Smith hold their letters for winning efforts at the Intercollegiate Track Meet. Again our Boxers and Vllrestlers come into prominence. Although Bert. Tyson was out of competition this year Smith, Bannister, and Fell all won their houts in the Intercollegiate Assault. Vllard and Gregg hold theirs for Soccerg and Alexander for lVater Polo. Collins and 'Davey were members of the Intercollegiate Basketball Team of this year. These are only a few of the many "School" men who have competed for Varsity Teams this year. Their records and those of our other athletes are outstanding. Three forly-eight V. ----' S .t 'it U' 5 . , 4 ...pie is s sf f W -K . A -A s- it if' ,1,- "' P. . ' ::,A-i if V ,,,,A ' it ' '--- Q Q U s . P 45 A V . ,ii X Si gn-6 ,.,' 1 A 'Q ".. I' WMA-,OS V VTZVIHXLXA ,GAL Q4 g IYCl,M.t'ifC,ilo Q A s- 1155 A A A 7' EXECQTIVE T 'T 5 ,, A W i' T ' . " ' .....--.: Q yn- tta miili-"l'C A, OW-TIQN . , "'1" i , Cl lAcui.rY or ' 1 , . e , x I.. 5' Apvmiu SICIENCE .ii J Q , I Q 1. I Q Illia' I x Zig -cg Q a S pil 1090 f1NG'NHHR1NG 0-11 Athletic Association Applied Science and Engineering RESUME of Interfaculty Athletics for the past year shows "School" teams holding their usual prominent place. In the fall term we were victorious in the Outdoor Track and the junior Assault. The fighting Junior School Rugby team gave St. Michael's a memorable battle in their two games before yielding up the championship. They'll be heard from again. The Senior School water polo team reached the play-offs, while the School were finalists with U.C. for the rowing championship. During the spring term. our first success was the interfaculty assault, when the "School" boxers and wrestlers were successful in bringing back the Davidson Cup from a long sojourn at the O.A.C. The H. A. Wlilson Cup is again in the proud possession of the 'lSchool" Gym Team. In the interfaculty swimming meet School placed a close second for the point total. In the remaining sports, Hockey, Baseball and Basketball, School has a team still in the running, and our hopes for more victories are still high. Besides our interfaculty activities, Schoolmen have had a large representa- tion on the Intercollegiate teams, and we hope that their success will continue. Three forty-11 ine Bark Row-H. MCNICHOL, L. J. LICHTY, W. C. C. MOFFAT, K. L1'1"rLE, E. A. MAYBEE, F. V. C. HEWITT Front Row-D. STRACHAN, C. J. BRIDGELAND, E. O. HALLETT, E. J. MITCHELL, W. W. FARQUHAR Mulock Cup Finalists-Junior School Rugby HERE was every indication of a very successful season for the Junior School rugby team. There was no lack of good material from which to choose. Some 36 or 40 candidates turned out to the first few practices and lack of time necessitated a hurried weeding out. The majority of last year's team was back and the odd one from the year before but they all had to hustle to make their positions so very little was there to choose between the men. The first game was on them before they realized things were getting serious. By hard f1ghtingSchool defeated the opener bya score of 16-0. The next game with Pharmacy found School working together better but the game turned out to be a "comedy of errors" which resulted in another victory 16-6 for School. The engineers were unfortunate in losing their quarter back Watkins who sustained a dislocated elbow which put him out for the season. jr. Meds. showed quite an improvement in their second encounter which School took however by a 12-0 score. The final group game saw Pharmacy out to try and tie School for first place and how they fought! School won 15-1 but the game was a great deal closer than the score indicated. For the semi-finals Sr. Meds. were drawn to play Jr. School at the T stadium. They felt pretty confident of a win as they out-weighed School by a good margin. By good fortune or otherwise School came out on top of one of the hardest fought games of the season 7-4. The following week saw School up against St. Mikes for the Mulock Cup championship. The final score was St. Mikes 11, School 5. Three fifty Back Ron'-H. F. XNHEATON, W. R. CoL'1.TE1e, S. SXVALLOXV, A. M. Prmusox, A. C. WEST, G. W. NAN'u51.1., L. A. WATKINS Front Row-J. S'rLfB1s5, P. H. M. BAKER, W. W. FRIQELAND, j'. C. Ii.x'1'oN, C. W. XVAl.LBR1lJG1L .llissing-J. ELLSWURTH S.P.S. INDOOR BASEBALL TEAM 5ta11d1'fzg.' G. ISLACK, H. NIASUN, F. HEw1f1A'1', L. joxlss Sinings P. Howiz, T. CAKBONE, M. SHAPIRO, A. Howu, I. CHALMER5 A bsent: H. COLLINS T11 ree jifly-one XX Back Row CLeft io Rigizth: C. VV. WALLBRIDGE, D. STRACHAN, M. A. ELSON Ifmnf Row tLeft 10 Riglztj: H. G. FIELD, F. A. FELL, C. E. BANN1sTER,, W. B. BRowNL1512, J. A. TAYLOR Absent: J. C. EATON, S. A. MCCATTY School Assault Team ARGELY due to the efforts of new men "School" amassed more points than any other faculty and were successful in winning the junior Inter- faculty Assault. For the final test, the Senior Assault, the old guard came into action to aid in the cause, and when the battle was over it was found that the long reign of the Aggies' in local mit and mat circles had come to a close and S.P.S. now wore the crown. The margin of victory was the smallest possible, one point-but it was none the less a sweet victory. Schoolmen also played a prominent part in the Intercollegiate Assault when Fell, Bannister, Strachan, Brownlee, and Field competed, Fell and Bannister were successful in winning their classes. Smith had the misfortune to crack a rib during practice and thus was unable to compete in the Assault. School B.VV. and F. men, have completed a very successful year and hopes are high for continued success. Three fifty-Iwo tx F 16 -M... QW.:,,l4g::,, A x W1 ., .Jax We 1 tm ...Q Buffs Rmu: li. A. lVl.x1s1f15, H. K. lYIcN1cuoL, R. K. l,lT'l'l,I'I CCaptainl, G. R. lJAv1nsoN W. A. W1L1.1.xMsoN lfmzzt Rn-zu: K. G. Nl1'l'CI'ilil.L, Y. D. M.xciI,.xcHl,AN, C. G. G11zsoN tManagcrJ, W. Ii. li1e.xw1.1ex' M. Mctiuutn S. P. S. junior Hockey jizxxixos CUP FIN.xL1sTs HIS year School came closer to winning the lnterfaculty Hockey Champ- ionship than it has for many years past. After many hard fought battles jr. U.C. was defeated and jr. Meds were tied for the group championship. This called for an extra game which ended favourably from School's view- point. XYith a bye to the semi-finals the teeth-loosening Dents were next played and School came from behind to win the game 3-1. This necessitated crossing shillalahs with St. lVlichael's in the finals in what turned out to be a battle royal. St. lVlichael's emerged the victors but not until it had been forcibly impressed on them that School was not going to be defeated in an easy manner. It is hardly fair to pick out any particular players as they were all of the first calibre, but the work of Keith Little with 'Al' XVilliamson on the defense and of 'Harp' MacNichol and 'Vic' MacLachlan on the forward line was especially outstanding. Three ji fry-111 ree C. B. ISRITNEL1-, D. B. TRELAND, P. A. BALLACHEY, H. M. SM1TH, M. W. MERCER, T. A. KIRK, J. R. WHITE, A. L. VVILsoN flbsezzf: B. L. ALEXANDER Senior School Basketball HE strength of the senior basketball squad was seriously impaired when Al. Pasternack, star centre man, and Hutchison an equally luminous forward, left to play for the University team. Although the practices were not very enthusiastically attended asurpris- ingly strong team was organized with Mercer, Kirk, and Britnell working well together on the forward line and the big defence of White, Ballachey, Ireland and Smith effectively barring the way to the basket. The first game was disappointing in that we were beaten by our none too good friends Cathleticallyj Victoria. Our appetites for victory however were whetted when we easily defeated Dents and when the return game with Vic was played we upset their calcula- tions by defeating them quite handily. This necessitated a play off game and what a battle that was. XYhen the smoke had cleared away we found ourselves on the short end of a 15-14 score. NVishing Vic the best of luck and sending them on their way with a defiant f'Toike-Oike" we collected our basketball togs to give to the kid brother, for the most of us will have no more use for them. Three ,fifty-four W. R. SIRMAN, R. W. XVILKINSUN, H. F. BENGRY S. P. S. Gymnastics XYO teams of three men each represented School in the Interfaculty meet this year. The hrst team composed of XYilkinson, Bengry and Sirman again Won the Harold A. XVilson trophy, while MacKay, Sime and XVeston of the second team made a most creditable showing. Both XYilkinson and Bengry were regular members of the Intercollegiate team this year. XVith so many School men taking an active interest in gymnastics, the prospects of retaining the interfaculty championship next year are very good. Th ree jifly-five ROWELL MEMORIAL CUP CHAMPIONS Bark Row-B. Y. PUDDY, J. A. HOWE, T. A. PEAKER, E. R. EATON, E. B. HYMMEN Fro1ztRmueH. R. CoLL1Ns, H. M. SMITH, P. A. BALLACHEY, PROF. ALLCUT, W. D. THOMPSON, R. A. ADAMS, W. A. CONNOLLY I S. P. S. Outdoor Track GAIN School's track team has demonstrated its superiority by winning the Rowell Memorial Cup. This year U. C. provided keen competition during the first part of the meet, but fell down badly towards the end The hnal result was S. P. S. leading with 52 points, followed by U. C. with 35 and Meds with 18. Led by Ralph Adams, member of Canada's last Olympic team, who won both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, the track squad amassed 32 of the 52 points scored. VValter Connolly's success in the 220 yard low hurdles equalled in brilliance the performance of Adams. In this event Connolly was a full second below the mark set by Mackenzie of School in 1926. Bev Puddy was third in this event and showed fine form considering his two-year lay-off. The most out- standing success of all came from the 440 yard dash, in which three of our men scored points. Mal Smith won the event, although he was hard pressed by Duff Thompson. Eaton, a freshman, placed third, and in so doing, showed great promise for the future. School was unfortunate in not having many good middle-distance men, as the results of the half-mile, mile, and three-mile events proved, when not one science representative placed. The remaining six points scored by the track squad came from the relay. The first team, composed of Smith, Howe, Thompson, and Connolly, won the event, with the second School team third. In the field events, S. P. S. men clearly outshone their opponents by winning four first out of a possible six. Ed. Peaker was the high point scorer, gaining a first in the javelin and also in the shot put. Hal Collins won the remaining high jump, and Ed. Hymmen scored a first in the broad jump. Panay Ballachey contributed four points with a second in the discus, and a third in the shot put. Charlie Morrison, congenial coach and manager, repeating his previous successes, had the boys in the best shape possible. It is to be hoped that School will continue its victories in this line of sport, and with a little more support from the freshman year, this is assured. fllree jffty-six Burk R0-zv: C.. XX. XXrn.soN, R. S. Moiasrzie, W. S. Q .xMP1s1ai.1. Front Rota: A. XY. N. C.x1exlIt'H.xEl., W. H. l1ROl'IDIfUUF, W. R. Iiomoxos, E. S. jmvic'r'r, R. A. Auuis, A. A. JANTZIEN, W. B. Bieowx I .llnxmzfs li. R. Ihvicv, I . A. B.Jxi.1..xcH12x', R. H. SCACE Senior School Baseball HE hall season rushed down upon us hefore we realized that we should he up and doing things. As a consequence I7ent's whitewashed us in the first game hy a score of 12 to 0. However, we soon hit our stride, and thanks to Earl Davey's pitching, took our next games in the approved fashion. Our second meeting with Uent's came our way and this tied us with them for group honours. ln the play-off the School men played real hall to win 113 to 1. As group winners, we were teamed with llf. and O.C.E. for the play-off. The 'Teachers' were easy, hut UC. proved the stumhling hlock. ln our first game, they heat us 12 to 0. The game, however, was far from heing as one sided as the Score would indicate. The second game was hard fought. Earl Davey pitched wonderful hall to strike out 13 men, and it was through no fault of his that we came out on the lean end of a Z3 to 1 score. Ralph Adams teamed up with Earl, while Karl Moeser, Bill Camphell, and Bill Edmonds held down the hags. Bill Carmichael and Brad Proudfoot specialized in the long ones off the hack wall, and 'Jock' XYilson and Al ,lantzcn covered in close at short. Altogether, Senior School had a smart hall team, and it was a keen disappointment to miss the Spalding Cup. T11 ree .H ff v-seven Burk Row: H. lflRl.E, B. CHAI-IAII, A. A. LAWRENCE, C. NEIL, j. N. FRANKI.IN, H. A. lXlII.LRN E. A. Do1eFMAN Front Row: F. J. RIl.l.ET, N. N. SMITH, Puor. AI.I.cI'T, M. WARD, H. W. Mixsox, W. E. H. BRAw1.Izx', M. PI.,xYEIz ' S. P. S. Soccer LTHOUGH School ranked low in the Soccer play-offs this fall yet we may be considered to have one of the most successful of recent years. This may, perhaps, sound Irish but it is nevertheless true that more contestants, for the eleven positions, turned out this year than for several years previous. Upwards of twenty-tive men practised consistently and hard and it is to be regretted that teams could not be arranged to include more of the active members of the club as the calibre of play and condition shown by those who didn't "make" the team was of a very high standard. Wie hope that this will be altered next year when it is assured that we will be able to held two teams in the Interfaculty series. This will give everybody a chance to represent School in at least one game of the series and should be the start of building up a very strong team in this interesting sport. The loss of Matt VVard will be seriously felt as his neat footwork and clean play were always much appreciated in the pinches. Cordon Gregg is to congratulated on his election to the Vice-Presidency of the University Soccer Club for the coming season. VVit'h such men as we leave to carry on those graduating feel no hesitancy in handing them the torch know- ing full well that the game will be played well and the players will be game to the end. I llnff jiffy-f'1',tg11f Burk Row-G. H. Gusns, R. ll. BRYCE, B. S. Crzocicisiz, li. WARD Fran! Row-E. O. Wrmizow, J. A. FISHER, H. L. lel.wHo1c, J. G. l'oxvm,i, Senior School Water Polo HE Senior School team hit the long road this year with a meagre turnout in point of numbers. Enthusiasm, however, in spite of the fact that no one gave the subject of practice the least consideration, galloped hand in hand with an astonishing facility of the front line of finding the "far top corner." The result was that the first few scalps were separated from their lawful owners by a woefully transparent margin. As the season progressed the job of putting a full team in the pool became less and less like trying to appoint a committee of one to call off a lab. There was actually a practice held after we had won our group, and were considering entering the semi-finals. It was then that the players began turning out by the hundreds, and the main worry of the regulars was in keeping the newcomers from nabbing all the glory. Now all too little remains to be told. Johnny Powell wasn't carrying his perennial rabbit's foot when we tossed for the bye, so we waded into the pool one Monday evening, all set to run up an appalling score. Lady Luck wasn't in, or rather the Junior Meds' sharpshooters were, and when the gong gonged the Denizens of Dissection had the lion's share of a 3-2 score. The bottom of the pool looked like the top floor of the Anatomy Building after a gang war. Credit is due to "Captain Hank" for his leadership, in spite of us not bringing home the laurel wreath, and our hope is for better success next year. Three jiffy Hzne Back Raw: B. S. Ckockiik, J. A. FISHER, j. G. PowE1,1., J. W. BELL, -I. C. Towsus Front Row: li. U. Wnnieow, R. A. WEBBIQR, H. I.. Hmmon, -I. lj.-XYIDF-ON, R. H. Scfxciz S. P. S. Swimming Team HE Interfaculty meet this year, was one of the closest yet held. just before the last event of the evening, the relay, the standing of the teams were such that winning the relay would have given any one of five faculties the cup. Once again U.C. just edged out School in the relay, to retain the trophy. This year School had some championship material but what we need is one fast man like johnny Gess to assure us of some points. XVho is going to take his place? Wle sadly missed ,lim Pierden, who can do as fast a fifty as anyone around the campus. Fisher, Powell, Davidson, and Towers, all of Polo fame, made up the relay, and took care of the sprint events with the help of XVelJber. B. Crocker and T. Bell swam the 440 and showed that Tom Bell has a real chance around Varsity as a distance man. .lim Towers is the fastest hack stroke man at the University and he looked after a first in this event. . Ralph Scace met keen opposition in the derby and made a very encourag- ing showing and Vtlithrow took a close second to Sinclair in the breast stroke. i Practically all on the team made points for School, and this same group, with some timely coaching next year, ought to recapture the trophy for School. Three 5 ixty Top Roto: R. S'IlliWART tl'rcs. of Haskctballl, fl. l,Ii.XR9-ON Cl'res. of Rowing? R. jonxsox tl'res. of Rugbyb, H. lXlI'1'C'Hlil,l, tl'rcs. of liast-ballb, C. MAsoN flirt-s. of Som-crt Hnffnuz Row: J. li1t'iqi1.sxM tl'rt-s. of li. W. X lil, DR. W. li. lVIl,l,MO'l"I' tllon. Pres. of Atlilttticsh l.. xl. t'oNN tl'rt-s. of llockey and Pres. of Athlt-ticsl, li. t 1. SINC.'l,.XlR tljrcs. of Swimming and Track? tl. l.l'fGlilC'l"li tljrcs. of Rilich Dental Athletic Association HE Athletic Association consists of the presidents of every branch of sport. They are elected annually by the student body at the Parlia- mentary elections. The President of Athletics is elected from this group by the various presidents and he acts as chairman. He is also representative of the Athletic Association on the Students' Cabinet to which he is absolutely responsible for athletic expenditures. Three SI-.X'f'V-0116 ? 5, New C. A. Rensu, ka Ennis SINCL,-UR Dental Senior "T" Holders CHARLIE RUDELI.-was granted his "T" in his third year as member of the renowned Orphan Rugby team. With this team he was one of the most outstanding players. He was also a member of the Senior Intereollegiates the following two years. Three sixty-Iwo EDDIE SINCLAIR'-earned his "T" in his first year as member of both swimming and Water Polo teams, with which he has been outstanding ever since. He has played on live intereollegiate Championship teams in these two sports and has also been on the B. W. and F. team, as well as Junior Rugby Champions in 1926. Eddie was granted a Bronze "T" this year which speaks for itself. R I-1. Ibiifnow., I. lf. Kicicirxxi, tl. 17. l,ict.o1f:1"i', L. XY. lirxciuw, IJ. ll.X1NIl'HICl.l., A. ID. flormcx ll. llosuviii, W. liinoifit, tl 'l'. Nlmox, l.. xl, Foxx, Ii. tl. SlNtxl.AIR, W. ll. lliaiutox Senior "D" Holders UMIQ fifteen members of the fiifilflllilllllg Class have heen successful in their quest for the coveted Dental "ID", einlilemzltic of Athletic excel- lence in Interfuculty llllll Intercollegiate competition. In zirlclition to "DE", l7r.XYillmott has granted ll pin known as the "XYill- niott l,lI'0Vl'llH to men who are hrst hohlera. This pin is only presented to those eligilile in the flrgifluuting Year. Three x1',x'f'x'-lllree Top Rofzv: M. MC'NEII., D. GOLDEN, A. fiARDINER, G. WALDON, W. BRETT Ballon: Row: D. t'AMPBE1.1-, H. M1'rcH1f1.L, L. CONN Cljres. of Athleticsl, C. MASON tPres. of Baseballl L. BACCHUS Dental Senior Baseball HE Spalding Cup, emblematic of interfaculty indoor baseball champion- ship has not visited the Dental Building for some few years of late. For the last four years the team has succeeded in reaching the finals or semi-finals, only to be nosed out in the last few innings. However, with practically the same line-up this year, expectations of success run high and we feel it is only a matter of a few months till the coveted trophy resumes its honored place in the treasure chest of the Faculty of Dentistry. T11 ree sixfy-four F. bl. Comzxi.-xx tCuratorJ, C. F. XYIQIR t'l'rt-asurcrl, R. A. E. Rtvcu tSccretaryb XY. H. LANGHORN tl'rt-sidentt, T. D. BooNE CYice-l'rt-sulentj Wycliffe College Athletic Association HIS year the Athletic Association is enjoying, as usual, its activities in athletics and interfaculty sports. Though the standard of our teams can hardly be compared with that of larger faculties for reasons quite obvious, yet we consider that we are progressing very well indeed. Field-day brought forth our athletes to show their prowess in fleetness of foot and strength of arm. J. Crawshaw was declared champion of the meet with R. Ruch taking second place and R. Morissey a close third. Our Cross-Country Run was featured with the return of 'fl-lap" Gilbert who fought the long grind out with J. Crawshaw, the former reaching the tape a few moments before the latter. As far as Soccer this year is concerned, we succeeded in tieing for group honours with Pharmacy. The equal strength of each of these teams was shown by the fact that several games had to be played before our opponents were proclaimed victorious. In Hockey we have already been eliminated. At the time of writing we are in the midst of Baseball and Basketball schedules. The Basketball team, especially, is having a very successful season. Several of our athletes and sportsmen are graduating this year, and among them is Mr. H. R. Perkins who has given his time freely to further the interests of the teams he has played on year by year. His absence from the line-ups will surely be missed. However, we look forward to incoming "Years" to furnish the necessary material and we are sure that our future teams will once more bring honour and glory to the good old college+lYYCLlFFE. Three si.x'!y5fiz'e Q .isa Sftllldlillgf S. COLE, D. ROWLAND tlVIanagerJ, H. DAXVIIJSON, D. JACK, G.iIRv1NO tCaptainJ G. SHAW, W. WEST, W. JACK, W. MCCLEAN Sealed: O. BUSH, J. ORNS, D. DAVIDSON, C. NIORRISON, W. WIQIR Knox College Soccer Team NOX COLLEGE, for the third consecutive season, was successful in winning the Arts Faculty Cup, emblematical of the lnterfaculty Soccer Championship. Several valuable members of last year's team were absent from the line-up, but their places were capably filled by newcomers to the College and Knox was able to turn in a record of no defeats in two years. ln the finals U.C. made a dangerous attempt to win the championship, one game resulting in a draw and the other in a one goal victory for Knox. Q Irving in goal and Rowland, Bill, jack and Doug. Davidson were the most effective players and are worthy of special mention. Three sixty-six WOMEN'S INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Women's Athletics Hli XYomen's Athletic Association has another most satisfactory year to report. More students have turned out for teams, with the exception of baseball, than ever before and an attempt is being made to establish badminton as an official competitive sport. The competition in all types of sport has been particularly good and new teams have come to the fore. The Directorate and club executives have carried on the year's work with great efiiciency and there have been comparatively few troublesome problems. Members of the Directorate are:-Dr. C. C. Benson, President, Mrs. VV. A. Kirkwood, Dr. Edith Gordon, Miss I. G. Coventry, Mrs. E. A. Linell, Miss Marjorie Fenwick and Miss A. E. M. Parkes, Financial-Secretary, as graduate and faculty representatives, and the Misses Dorothy james, Margot McDonald, lileanor Sedgewick, Naomi Slater and Adele Statten as under- graduates. The Club presidents are:aBasketball, Miss VVilma Hazlitt, Hockey, Miss Dorothy Starr: Swimming, Miss Margot McDonald, Tennis, Miss Molly Cook, Baseball, Miss Daisy Quance. Starting in October after the faculty tournaments, a most satisfactory interfaculty tennis tournament was won by St. Hilda's, with Bea Symons as the individual champion. She, with Jessie Gray, Betty Carter and Margaret Schwarts then journeyed to Kingston for the intercollegiate meet where they won all matches, both singles and doubles. St. Hilda's repeated last year's success in the interfaculty basketball series but only after a particularly stiff struggle. The hard-battling St. Mike's team and their coach, Miss VVillie Ann Luckett, are heartily to be congratu- lated on the first appearance of their college in the finals, as are also St. Hilda's and their coach, Miss Athol VVesley, on their splendid win. There are now ten teams in the series. Toronto again won the intercollegiate championship with comparative ease, defeating Queen's 41-13 and Vlfestern 30-16. Miss Marion Forward as coach and Miss Ruth Harrison as manager, once more handled the team in splendid fashion, while Eleanor Sedgewick as captain, starred throughout the series. The team split the City Series with M.E.S. and defeated them and Hamilton Normal in exhibition games. The Intermediates, coached most satisfactorily by Miss Edith Black- well and managed by Pat Palmer, had an enjoyable season, even though de- feated in the City League and by Hamilton Normal. The HBeattie Ramsay Cup" travelled east to Queen's this year, in spite of a magnificent battle staged in Kingston by the hockey Intercollegiates in the face of a two-goal deficit. The first game in Toronto was 3-1 for Queen's and the 2-1 win for Varsity in Kingston was not quite enough. They had their most successful year since 1925 in the City League and ended in a triple tie with Aura Lee and Silverwoods, which is being played off at the time of writing. jack Sinclair of football fame proved a most satisfactory coach and Gwen. Murrell-VX'right as manager and Fran. Crooks as captain nobly did their share for the team's success. Three .Szfxfy-ez'glzl The interfaculty hockey has again brought forward a dark horse in the hnals, where Household Science, in the league for the second year only, will meet Senior Vic. Baseball as a competitive sport is almost dead in the university due to lack of gymnasium accommodation, and only Yic. and St. Michael's put in teams this year. The series was won by Yic. after a close, three-game struggle. The annual interfaculty swimming meet was held on March 4th in I-Iart House and was unquestionably the most exciting and produced the best re- sults in years. Mr. Cochrane and Miss Cochrane, the faithful instructors, are certainly to be congratulated on the large number of outstanding contestants. The meet was won by University College with 40 points, due largely to the magnificent swimming of Betty Edwards, the individual champion, who established several new records and collected 20 points for her college. St. Hilda's, defeated only by one point, was, however, the real sensation of the meet, as six of the seyen entries won points, including first CNan Ordl, second and a split third in the diving and first in the relay and plunge. No report of women's athletic activities in the university would be com- plete without a word of appreciation to the men's Directorate for their gener- osity with regard to the use of the Arena, the Hart House pool and gymnasium and also in financial matters. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO WOMIiN'S INTERNJIIEGIATIQ TENNIS TEAM T. ScHwAu'1'z, B. Syxioxs lCaptainJ, IS. CAR'l'liR, J. flimx' Three SiXf'V-IIIIIC Bark Rim' tLejfl to Riglztb: NAOMI SLATER, ADELE STATTEN, BEATRICE SYMoNs, DOROTHY JAMES Ifnuzl Row: IYIARGOT THoMPsON, WILMA HAZLITT, BETTY THOMAS, jEss1E fiRAY, BETTY CARTER ,1bsenf: I.omsE CROUCH, FRANCES CROOKS, ELEANOR SEDGEXVICK, MARGARET SCHVVARTZ 1 is Senior Women's "T" Holders Bli'l"l'Y CARTER, Trin. '33fIntercollegiate llockey '29-'30 and '30-'31, also tennis '30-'3I. An enthusiastic and reliable player. FRANCES CROOKS, Trin. '32-Captain and mainstay of Intercollegiate hockey team '29, '30 and '31, Also plays basketball and swims for St. Hilda's. LOIIISIQ C ROIICH, U.C. '32-Brilliant forward of Intercollegiate basketball team, '29, '30 and '31, Also U. C. teams. jl:SSlli GRAY, U.C. '31fSecond player Inter- collegiate tennis, '29 and '30, Consistent player and both years won her points for Ya rsit y. XYILMA llAZl.l'l'T, U.C. '32--Forward Inter- collegiate basketball '29, '30 and '31, Captain tirst two years. Always depend- able. Also U. C. basketball and baseball. l,7OlQO'l'lr'lY JAMES, Meds. '33-Alternate ln- tercollegiate hockey '29 and '30. Time- table interfered this year, Directorate l930-31. NlARC1ARli'l' SCIAIXYARTZ, Vic. '32-Fourth player Intercollegiate tennis, '30-'31 and won her points for Varsity. I ll ree A6Z'CHfVV ELEANOR SEDGEWICK, Vic. '31-lnter- collegiate basketball forward '29, '30 and captain '31, Considered the outstanding forward of the Intercollegiate League. Directorate 1929-31. NAOMI SLATER, Trin. '31-A reliable and useful defence player for Intercollegiate hockey team '30 and '31, Also St. Hilda's swimming and basketball, Directorate 1929-31. ADELE STATTEN, U.C. '314Three years regular defence for Intercollegiate hockey. Reliable and strong skater. Also U.C. basketball and swimming, Directorate 1929-31. BEATRICE SYMONS, Trin, '32-Intercolleg- iate tennis champion, '29 and '30. Inter- collegiate basketball sub. tirst year, also stars for St. Hilda's in basketball, swimming and hockey. BETTY THOMAS, U.C. '324Intercollegiate basketball '28-'29 and '30-'31, Also U. C. teams. Good defensive player. MARGOT THOMPSON, Trin. '32-Intercol- legiate hockey forward '30 and '31, Speedy and good stickhandler. Also St. Hilda's basketball. 39: W ,,..x S- N ui- 'WW' QT' S ,ff Ssiimg K 1 2 1 Ea t 2 1 ' -mf ,. W i iw? 5 i 3 I f 5 XX'tJMIiN'S IN'1'IiRC'UI,I.I2fEIATIC ISASKIZTIB XI I Bank Kms CLq1'! In Rfglzfk' Ii1.15AxNu1c XX'.xl.l,Axn'1e, I-u1uc'rTo A'IC'fQ.XliliY, l51i'1A1-x' 'lxumus Rvru II.xR1em mx iMzmugcrJ jffrlllf Raw: IgE.X'IxR1lfE l,oNc Q1.1cx', XYILMA lI.XXl.l'lN'1', ICIJQANOR S1-ilwmfzwlcx Ctfuplaim fDAI.LX l5,x1.1,,xR11, jmx .5xI,I,l',N .l!?,N'6I1f.' 1.0I'ISE Clmucll and M155 M.x1e1uN Ifumxyxlm Konclmb XY! PM ENS INTIZRCY JI.I,Iii QIATIC IU JCK K Bavle Row r1,vjt!nRz'.gI1tJ.- Bmw Kld,jm1x1e1ula, ,lux Slxclhxllz LCUM-lug, lilfgln' lirlanelss, fQWliN NIL'1eR1Ql,1,-XYRIMIlt Ifmzzt Ifoiu: N.wx11 S1111-114, KI.XRlQll'l' TIlHNIl'SHN, Anu1.1L S11 lhrlwltllx' S'11x1c1z Q yr mv, l51' 1'1'x' Q,XRl'1iR, Three xezwzfy-m1C S :ASH ,R N WOMEN'S INTERMEDIATE BASKETBALL TEAM Left to Right: Back Row: GRACE GRISTWOOD, MARJORIE WRIGHT, HBILDA LAYMAN Fr01ztR0w: VICTORIA QUINLAN, MARY STEWART, PATRICIA PALMER CManagerj, BETH JENKING WOMEN'S JUNIOR "T" HOLDERS Lef! za Rzfglzt: Burk Row: ANNIE CHOROLSKY, Baseballg MARY PARKES, Baseballg DAISY QUANCE Baseball and Hoekeyg JEAN DAVEY, Baseballg KAY PIRIE, Baseball. Front Row: NOIQA ROUSELLE, Baseballg MARY THOM, Baseball and Hockeyg GRACE MARTIN Hoekeyg SALLY BALLARD, Hockey, Basketball and Tennisg RUTH HARRISON, Basketballg GWEN MURRELL-WRIGHT, Basketball. Three sezfezzty-lwn WOMEN'S INTERFACULTY ATHLETICS 'fit X ax ,fig x . wiv X W ,...- X X 'P X 9 fyx X x w Q Q.Q,. V. C. XYO1X'IEN'S SXYIMMINC1 B1 IIX Fmx new Muex XVINIJIDNV, Bmvrx' IIo1,'mN, lllcu. TN NLCYQIRRON FW. ,vu- U. Cf XYUMENS TENNIS jmx NIm I,1zfm, lXI,x1us,x1c1a'r CQONISUY, IESSIIC GR.xx', ALMA BI'RFllEI,D, I,oI.A BOIEHMIER Tllrff' .vr1'r'r1ly-fm: r 11 bsf311f: II1c1.1f:N SCHWAIQTZ ,ff f-ffl, fi in! Q54 rx Q me-A.. An. f f IT. C. IIHVIQICY Iwr TIQANI WUNIICYS Burk Raw: hllcxx Wlmux, ,Xnxnas Knew l"rm1lRnig'.' Ilnaucx l31'1a1.1,, Iiu.1ax1Ax II.xx'l,1+x, Hlil.liN Nlvflllslmx, lllcmix SKWIIWXIVII l'. C. I lUL'KIiY Ilxn 'I'IiANI WHKIliN'S Bfzrla Row: NIAx1uQAx1z1a'1' f2UUIJINIAN, XYINNIIQ Iiluna, -Ilaxx Nlclgsqm 1 X H lfrmzf Rfmu' l31c.x'r1a1c'u Cliflliklilili, l'il,UlUfNC'IC Rwlzlua, lim.:-ix f1Il.l,IIiS rNlz1r1'1-ff-1-1 7 lJu1m'l'1Ix' I uwlxlale. Iivx fiR,XWlfHRlJ ' s T11 rm' UNIVERSITY COLLEGE SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM IVIORITZ H Front Row: MADCE NEWMAN, LOUISE CROUCH CCapt.D, JEAN ALLEN, PATRICIA MCLEAN JUNIOR U. C. BASKETBALL TEAM Burk Raw: IQATHALEEN STEWART, FRANCES DALE CCoachJ, JEAN BELL, IVIURIEI. ATKIN Frou! Row: ANNE ROMN1, LORRAINE HARVEY, BETTY THOMAS, BESSIE LOVVRY CCapt.D IVIARGERY WRIGHT Tlzrfe .veIw1ly-S1'A' Bark Row: XVILMA HAZI,ITT, DOROTHY STARR, JEAN ROBEIQTSON, AIJELE STATTEN, FLORENCE '?"' U.C. FRESHIE BASKETBALI, TEAM Back Row: CQRACE f?RISTXVOOD, GER'1'RUuE ACKER, FRAU DALE KCoachI, IXIUUIQIE IJ.x1.Ex' Front Row: JOYCE VVITHROXV, IVIARY S'rEwA1z'r, I":I.IiANOR IVALLACIS Cfaptainj FRANCES Wlclxlzlslzra, H11.nA LAYMAN VICTORIA COLLEGE XVOMENS TENNIS TEAM W. JANSEN, D. QUANCE, M. SHNVARTZ, I. MCDERMOTT, M. HAUCEH, R. SxfARI,1xu Three XFZ'l'IlfVV-Sl'i'F1I Bark Row: J. DAVEY, M. THOM, M. F. COOK, K. JORDAN, D. QUANCE, M. COOK Front Row: D. BISHOP, M. WAUOH, M. URSTADT CTreasurerD, E. Ssoowicx Cllresidentj, M. SCHWARTZ QSec'y,b E. R. PoI.1.0cK, E. EATON Victoria College Women's Athletic Club ICTORIA women have always taken a keen interest in athletics, and this year has been no exception to the rule. Teams have been entered in all interfaculty sports with the exception of Badminton, and we hope to be able to secure floor space to enable us to enter a team next year. The tennis tournament, directed by Mollie Cook led to the selection of a strong team for the interfaculty tournament, one member of which, Mar- garet Schwartz, was included in the intercollegiate team. The Senior and junior basketball teams provided good games, but did not getiinto the finals. There is, however, some promising material among the Juniors, so prospects for next year are bright. The baseball championship returned to Victoria, due to the efforts of Mary Thom, the curator and the other members of the team. Victoria hockey team has reached the interfaculty finals, in which we are confident it will make a good showing. The team is managed by Daisy Quance. VVith Eunice Noble as president for next year, athletics are assured of another successful season. Three seventy-eiglzt YICTORIA XYOXIENS SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM M. Tumi, W. KI.-XNF-EN, I. IX'ICKII.I.OI',V IJ. MJxCIJoN.x1.rm, D. Q12-xxflc, I.. Ifmvnlcle ICIIDIIIIIII A. SCOTT, NI. Slllclfxflcxe In. INo1z1,1cg A. Ixnalu' VICTORIA VVOMEN'S JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM M. E. GILLESPIE, J. I'IARI.EY, Ii. PIRIE, K. EPLETT, S. C1'RRE1,1.Y,l D. CQIIANCE CMnnag1crb K. EATON, G. HAYUEN, I-I. STEVENS, M. CVRISTON, M. I.IRs'rArmT 7wlH'I'I' X6'Z'i'Ilf'V-Illhllf' I YICTORIA W'OMEN'S SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Left fo Right: Mlsslis M. FORWARD iCOachD, M. HAUGH, K. JORDAN, A. STOR115, D. BISHOP E. SLQDOWIQK ffaptainh, M. KRYES, M. HAMILTON, W. MAHONEY, K. QARSCALLEN VICTORIA VVOMEN'S JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Lqft to Rfz'glzt: J. CAMERON, M. CURISTAN, G. BECKER, B. MOUNTAIN, M. WAUGH, P. PALMER li. JENRINO, J. HARLEY, B. LONGLEY, D. WOOD CCoachJ T11 ree-eigll fy VICTORIA XVUMIiN'S HASEISALI, TEAM Top Rmu: ANN Sc'o'rT, JEAN lJ.xY1cY', CY31auRmY.1f3 I31cAY15Rs ffoachl, Nolmx l31alic'1m1f'1N ANNE CHoRo1,sKv 3 Bottom R0-zu: NIARY PARKES, NIARLE SH1iF1f12R, IXLXRY THOM, DAISY QLYANQE, IQAY Imuc VICTORIA NVl,JMEN'S SXNIMMING TEAM G. COOK, K. joRD.xN, D. DARLING, 13. Nlgwrox, M. Romans, D. Blsnolf Three Zltgllfj'-H116 BASKETBALL4ST. MICHAEIXS COLLEGE PAULINIQ BoNm',FEvE1,x'N SCULLY, EILEEN HARRISON, VICTORIA QIYINLAN, VVILISIE ANN LUCKRTT CCoachD, OLIVE IVIACKLIN, HELENE DARTE, NIARION DARTI5, LORETTO MCGARRY . ,, 4 6, , mx ,. , ' Q. BASEBALL-ST. M ICHAEUS COLLEGE NURA ROIYSSELLE, RIJIA IVIACDONALD, CAROL HAMEL, HILDA TI'MIf1-'1'x', LILLIAN NIACNAMARA BOBBIE LUNG, UNA NIURRAY, ANNE QUINLAN, NIARIAN SHAIDLE, EVELYN VVHELAN IRENE WAX' Three eiglzly-Iwo TENNIS-ST. MICl'IAEL'S CGLLEGE LIEIRRAINE PATERSQN, PATRICIA CALLEN, RILEEN BATTLE, FRANCES UVCONNOR, JOSEPHINE COEIIEY, MARYHE1, QUINN HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE BASKETBALL TEAM GRACE COOEY, BLYTHE SPENCE, ELEANOR SANSON, BETTY FISHER, ELEANOR KENT JESSIE NIARTIN, ALDREY STEVENS, BETTY DOYLE CCoachJ, SHIRLEY SCOTT, JEAN CRANSTON Three eighty-tlzree HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE HOCKEY TEAM Bark Row: GRACE COOEY, ELEANOR SANSON, DOUGLAS SMITH QCoachJ, ELEANOR KEMI' RUTH SINCLAIR ' From' Row: JESSIE MARTIN, GRACE MARTIN, BETTY DOYLE QCaptainj, HELEN CROSBY HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE SWIMMING TEAM ANNA E. STOCKDALE, BEULAH HUTNER, MARGOT MCDONALD CCaptainD, WILMA CUMMING Absent: FLORENCE CUMMING Three eiglzty-four Burk Row: M. Tnonrson, I. WRiun'1', M. Mounts. Front Raw: S. IiAI.,I.,ARIJ, C. DEN1soN, R. llmnnisox Wrtfsitlentn, 11. M1'imIcl.i.-W1uoi1'1' N. SLATER St. Hilda's College Athletic Society HE Saints are showing their usual keenness in the realm of sport during 1930-31, and have retained their last year's laurels by winning both the Interfaculty Tennis and Basketball championships again this Fall. The former team was under the very capable management of Sally Ballard BT2, and the latter under that of Isobel XVright 3T3. Saint Hilda's contributed two members to the Intercollegiate Tennis team --Betty Carter ST3, and Bea. Symons 3T2, who was victorious, not only in the College tournament, but is Interfaculty and Intercollegiate Singles Champion. Four Saints have been chosen to play for Varsity on the Intercollegiate I-Iockey team which is being managed by Gwen Murrell XYright 3T2. Although the Interfaculty team is inevitably weakened by the loss of these players, there is plenty of good material still available, and the captain, Mary Morris BTS, is very optimistic about its future strength. The Blue and Gray hope to be represented on the Intercollegiate Basket- ball team again this year, which is being managed for a second season by Ruth I-Iarrison STI. In the Interfaculty Swimming meet held last February, Nan Ordc BT3 won the Individual Cup for the highest number of points, and S.I-I.C. obtained first, second and third places in the Diving Competition. Naomi Slater STI, the manager for this year's team, has been getting aspirants out to swim ever since College opened. Three elglzlg fl e 'L Nw as 4 49 ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAM Back: B. SYMONS, M. LAMBE, N. SLATER. "' Front: G. MURRELI. NVRIGHT, S. BALLARD, I. WRIGHT CCaptainD, R. HARRISON, M. THOMPSON Absent: FRANCES CROOKS. .... A - .R --J ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM Back Row: R. BERRY, R. ROUS, A. NICLAREN, H. GROOME, M. TRIPP Front Row: H. JAMES, F. BRIOSIOCKE, M. MORRIS, L. VVILSON, E. PALMER Three eiglzfy-six ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE SWIMMING TEAM I. XVILSON, G. IVIURRRLL-WRIGHT, N. SLATER, B. SYMUNS, C. DENISON, M. MARTIN, N. ORIJE. ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM IS. CARTER, R. HARRISON, S. BALLARD QCaptainj, B. SYMONS, M. PATTESON, M. THOMPSON Three eiglzfy-set'erz MEDICAL WOMENS ATHLETIC' EXECUTIVE Frou! Row fLeff fn Rfglztb: FLORENCE IIASLAM Wresiclentb, AGNES JAMIESON Cklockey Mgr.D DOROTHY JAMES Wise-Prcs.b, RUSAMOND IVICCULLUCH CSwimm'-ing Mgrj Burk Row 1Leflto Riglzfbs IXIARGARET 1310141.15 Basketball Manage-rj CHRISTINE FRASER CTennis Managerh, Buss IVICQUARRIE CSccretary-Treasurerb ? . 3 9 W. I r - , S I .. .V 4, . K 3 .W 4 f, X , 4 i N A W 7 A EJ' K .E I n ' . E J .L ' Fi..- . N . is. I. MEDICAL VWJNIIQNF ATHLETIC' TEAMS Frolzi Row fLqfftn Rfglzij: R. Mc'C'Ul,i.0c'l'1 fSwimming and liaskctballb, F. IVIANERY CHockeyD, M. DAVIS iliasketballp, C. S. SM.x1.l, lliasketballp, M. BICKLE Cliasketball and Hockeyj, H. I. IXIc'li1N1,Ex' fliaskctbnllm, M. STEWART !HockeyJ Burk R070 fLefZ fo Riglzflf F. HASLAM fSwimmingI, A. IVI. HAUGH CHOCI-zeyb, IJ. M. IXIIUSTARD Cliockcyb, C. Ifmsleu fBasketballJ, M. V. PETERS CI-Iockeyl, V. BRADIEY Cliasketballp, M. E. CUNNINQHAM QBasketballj Three e1'gl1ly-efglzf BUCK F0 FR TER ITIES "The history of the University of Toronto furnishes at It-sson whivh we. proufl to belong to this grvat ltlnipirv. may take to heart. By acllwring to the primfiple of toleration and the prinviplv of thf- Contrihution hy Cach unit ol' its hffst. this llllllljllfx. l am t'onvint'0rl. will go on from glory to gloryf' -Sir ll ilfiunz fulfill. The Interfraternity Council of the University of Toronto ERTAIN fraternities, sharing a common purpose in the academic and social welfare of the University, and desiring co-operation between themselves for their mutual benefit, organized an interfraternity council and established a constitution to govern its proceedings. Article No. 2 of this Constitution reads: Purposes: "To insure co-operation among the fraternities. To discuss questions of mutual interest. R To promote interfraternity sport and social intercourse. To establish a permanent executive representing the fraternity body of the University. To further the interests of the University." The Interfraternity Council of the University came into being in 1922, established by the fourteen charter members. Its activities since that time have fully justified its existence. Many of these are carried on from year to year, others are undertaken where it is believed beneficial to all concerned. In sports the Council has filled an important role, organizing hockey, base- ball, squash racquets and basketball competitions, and awarding trophies. But not only hereg the Council emphasizes scholarship and an award is made every year to the fraternity having the highest academic standing as a result of the preceding year's work. It is altogether desirable that the men in the different fraternities should get to know one another. With this object in view the Council arranges the time and place for an exchange at lunch or dinner. On such occasions the members of a fraternity are at the same time guests and hosts. There are many concerns upon which the fraternities can combine for their mutual benefit, for instance, in dealing with merchants for supplies and in the matter of securing reliable help. I href ufizznt y THE INTIERFRATFRNITY COUNCIL 1930-31 Buds Row tLgff to Rfghtl: J. A. STi2visNsoN. M. SPENCIC, K. S. lvloiisizn, li. lfl.I,SXVtlR'I'll R. F. XVILSON Frou! Row tLeft to Rightl: W. A. LEAK, J. E. FowEi,1,, K. D. NICRACHRIQN tVice-Presirlentl C. AmaicHAR'r tljresiileiitl, W. S. NOYES CSecretary-TreasurerJ, W. IS. M.xt'lXIt'1c1z.w, J. A. VILA Absent: J. lflAit1uSoN, R. J. GAi.i,owAY, J. C. SIHLER, D. ll. ANmaitsoN, A. ANui,iN, li. l31.Ac'K J. G. CREAN, D. ll. SMITH, D. Dicwaxie lNTl2RFRATl2RNlTY CDUNClL U7IZ'7'6V.?'lif.V of Toronto OFFICERS Prexidezzf C. Aberhart l'1've-Pres1'de11i K. D. MeEaeh ren Sefrem IQV- Treo s Il fer Zeta Psi-D. M. Dewar Kappa AlphafJ. Harrison Alpha Delta Phifli. Ellsworth Delta Upsilon-J. A. Vila Phi Kappa Pi+R. J. Galloway Delta Kappa Epsilon-R. F. Wilson Psi Upsilon-J. C. Simler Nu Sigma Nu'-C. Aberhart Phi Delta Theta-D. H. Anderson Alpha Kappa Kappa-A. Anglin w. S. Noyes M ICMBFIRS Beta Theta PiAAVV. ll. Maclltlurray Delta Tau-DeltafK. S. Moeser Phi Gamma Deltafli. lllark Theta Delta ChigW. A. Leak Sigma Chi-K. D. Meliat'hren Delta Chi4VV. Noyes Kappa SigmawJ. G. Crt-an Phi Rho Sigma-D. li. Smith Theta Kappa Psi4M. Spence Lambda Chi Alpha-J. A. Stevenson Phi Kappa Sigma-J. E. Fowell 7iIIl'l'1' 11z'm'fy-nm? CBC AAA2A.A:A Al., Q 73: v,,, I .Y "" L ,- 'B .:., . ,L A I f -,-- It 1, ,, ,Z '. .2 ' neeneeee K . -- X . 2 M . qiqqn 'f flv' it ii Ts ll.: H. 5 .," .I J S. W- -, f, 13: - W A X o . . Q .1 W .g S ., , QQQI I Q: K ,,.. 1 iz , X - is 5 ,.,,,, . , "fi" ls B 1 -L. th 5' 'T X ABPHAONEGA AIDPHPX X Q f Honoiezmv meoiczxiy EQATEMITX f---We rounoeo 1902 + AbPHAOF0NTAR1OINTHE + . I-Unwigggiryor-CroRonjPo1oRGA1yggp-1906+ i .. . -I ,Tw -'IQBCDQBI' 9.7.9 ALPHA GMEGA ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. G. Armstrong F. G. Banting W. W. Barraclough J. E. Bates C. H. Best A. Brown M. H. Brown H. A. Bruce I. H. Cameron G. C. Cameron W. R. Campbell VV. G. Carscaclclcn I' i ' Cole E. Fidlar A. A. Fletcher D. T. Fraser W. E. Gallie R. George D. Graham R. R. Graham K. G. Gray Miss R. K. Haight R. I. Harris Hepburn IPO . W. Howland . G. Huntsman W. G. Cosbie I. II. Couch G. M. Dale H. K. Detweiler II. A. Dixon G. L. Duff QI. H. Elliott I. H. Iirb A. VV. Farmer R. F. Farquharson 'PU . M. Janes C. I. ,Iunkin O. Klotz F. I. Lewis D. M. Low D. W. G. Murray -I. C. McClelland I. L. McDonald J. A. MacFarlane li. McKinnon Three ninety-two J. P. McMurrich A. McPhedran W. F. McPhedran J. A. Oille P. M. O'Sullivan W. H. Piersol A. Primrose C. A. Rae G. F. Richards W. L. Robinson J. W. Ross R. D. Rudolf VV. A. Scott F. N. G. Starr H. B. Yan Wyck W. P. Warner J. C. Watt C. B. Weld G. E. Wilson D. E. S. Vlfishart D. G. Wishart H. W. Wookey G. S. Young FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. Aberhart M. H. Book K. F. Brandon H. B. Burchell J. K. W. Ferguson A. Fine R. J. Gibbons J. D. M. Griffin A. D. Irvine D. A. MacFadyen J. B. Rockman P. G. Shuman I. Smith C. B. Solursh H. N. Taube J. C. Thomas S. A. Thomson F. O. Wishart K4 f x X. THE OMEGA TAU SIGMA FRATERNITY-DELTA CHAPTER, 1930-1931 Bark Row: THOMPSON, FRASER, QWERS, BRUYNS, MADER. Centre Row: MACLEAN, BARTON, GILBERT, SCHMIDT, HOLM, ELLIOTT, MACLEAN, JAMES. Fron!R01v.' FERGUSON, M. C., LOCKHART, K. F., HENRY, W. M., BODENDISTEL, M. W. M., ZAIJVIE, K. R. S., BAKER, RIGRY, M. C. Abseuf: NEFF, GOLLEHON, SHANE QMEGA TAU SIGMA PROFESSIONAL VETERINARY FRATERNITY Founded af U11'z'zfef's'z'ty of Pefzzzsylrfrzlzzlz, 1907 DELTA Establfzklzed at Toronto, 1913 FRATR ES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. D. McGilvray Dr. L. Stevenson Dr. F. XV. Schofield Dr. H. E. Batt Dr. H. D. Nelson Dr. R. Gwatl-:in Dr. F. VI. Cote Dr. sl. C. Glover Dr. I. N. Pringle FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE K. H. Thompson J. F. F. Maclean Il. A. Fraser D. E. James A. E. Owers H. F. Ferguson A. M. Bruyns J. R. Lockhart C. D. G. R. R. K. Nlacler L. MacLean F. R. Barton T. Gilbert L. Schmidt J. S. Holm R. G. Elliott C. VV. Gollehon R. H. Henry sl. Boclentlistel ll. Alme J. M. Hal-:er E. Rigby MCC. Neff S. L. Shane Three lIZ'llPIj'-HIWEE 7'lzr1'f' 111'11f'lyqf0111' XI PSI PHI PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY F01111ded az' A1111 Arbor, jlfICII'I..QUH, 1889 Qfgfw .- A fy ' . ..ff 3 L w Lge, 'fi fi, OMICRGN Established ai Toronto, 1899 FRATRIES IN FACIII .TATE v H. lx. Box G. H. Coram VV. E. Cummer C. A. Corrigan J. H. Duff XV. T. Holmes H. A. Iloskin If R AT R v N. I.. Bonnell I.. I. Conn R. E. Diprose I. R. Eclmoncls XV. H. Herron N. Hiscox H. R. I.inclsay li. G. Sinclair D. M. 'Iiunner H. G. NVz1lton-Bzill G. G. Beesley I. A. Blzlck IJ. Black S. Hopkins VI. B. Milne C. A. Kennedy I.. F. Kreuger A. D. A. Mason E. VV. Paul XV. G. Switzer C. H. Wlilliams XV. Ii. XVillmott ICS IN UNIVERSITATE J. I'et erson S. I.. Oliver II. Mitchell G. li. Stafford G. XV. X1VilIn1ott R. A. VVylie A. Carbert A. I.. Hobden R. A. Johnson D. MacFarlane J. B. Pepper E. A. Vigars G. Spinks I. Calder H. Dickson G. II. Shillington I I ' I xx X .XX Nj 'iff ' . x ' 'N jx' ,f,.f,..' X E gif' EQ., W .0 X6 Q f f 7 UQ xa ,J -sf! 'I' W ' iff--f.. I 7 I q , if 'If f xtxxxxx . ' f f" X ' -1 ' I ' ' " .. 1 4 Y av' I' 'o 0b. - I I L, 1 'rl .' 0 " ,, -sf Aa XI , .mf , I, .7 am - , -- .ga p -I mi 1535151 XI PSI PHI XI PSI PIII Frou! Row 4I.f1fl in Rz'gI1tb: .IOIINS'IUN, lllzmeox, Illlwmslfi, IQIIMONUS, I.INnsM', IIQPKINS TA N N 141 R Jud Row: SPINKS, ISEESLIQY, Iildxcli, f,'.XI.IJliR, S1Nc'l,,x1R, Ilonmax, BIILNIQ, W,u,'mx-I1Ixr,l, . C',xRIz1f:R'r ini Rmv: Pr-QPPER, XVYLIIQ, S'I'.XIfIfORIJ, YIn,xRs, XYII,l.BIU'IIT, I3I,.-XCK, Dlcxsox SIIlI,l,INlQ'IUN 1 Q Y 4111 Row: M,xc'Iux1e1,ANli, I,I'l'I'ICk!-ON, Illscmx, C xnxx, IXIIICIII.I,I,, I2UNINI.I.I., ULIVIQR Tlrrre 111'11ez'y5fif'f' Three 1zz'1zeIy-six NU SIGMA NU PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY Founded of A1111 A rbor, 188.2 f I C H I Esfabliislzed of Toronto, 1.902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ' Alexander McPhedran Alexander Primrose james Playfair McMurrich john Gerald Fitzgerald Oscar Klotz Frederick Newton Gisborn Starr Herbert Alexander Bruce john Allen Oille james Crawford VVatt Alan Brown Egerton Stanley Ryerson Charles Herbert Best George Ewart Wilson Roscoe Reed Graham NVilliam Lyssett Robinson Eric Ambrose Linell Herbert Knudsen Detweiler David Edward Robertson Norman Bruce Taylor Edward Fidler Malcolm James Wilson Gordon Campbell Cameron Herbert B. VanVVyc'k Emerson james Trow Cecil Alexander Rae George Florian Boyer Ernest Fulton Risdon joseph Arthur MacFarlane E. P. Lewis Clarence Edgar Hill William Vtfray Barraclough Albert Robert Hagerman Wilfred Parsons VVarner George P. Philp Donald Logie MacLean Frederick Ira Lewis Milton Herbert Brown Paul M. O'Sullivan George Lyman Duff VVilbur Rounding Franks FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Donald Archibald MacFadyen Thomas Ralph Sarjeant Alexander Gale Shaw Arthur Newton Jackson Charles George Stogdill Harold john Spooner David Walker Johnstone Carl Aberhart Harold Emile Foex John Douglas Moorecroft Griffin john Dow Keith James Christopher Scott Charles David Hess Wlilliam VVesley Simpson William Hamilton Atkinson George Walter Robson Ambrose Harold Williams Douglas Telford John Alexander Elliott Robert Clarke Dickson John Willis Merritt Charles Edward Vaughan john Vernon Murray James Grey Mclnnis Bertram Cameron Blackhall Mervyn Ritchie Caverhill Henry Stewart Dunham John Drennan Hamilton William Moir Gartshore VVilson . - , hu 5 1lIIl III IlIIiII1""u' ' - .. .a NU SIGMA NU NU SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Bafk Row: II. S. DITNIIIXBI, J. Y. MLYIIIIAY, R. C. IJICKSON, C. Ii. YAUIQI-IAN, J. W. NIERRITT M. R. CAVERHILI., W. M. G. VVILSON, IS. C. BI.ACIcIIAI,I,, J. U. HAMII.ToN -I J. G. NICINNIS, J. O. IQEITH .lI1'ddZeRozu.' C. O. HESS, XV. W. SIMPSON, XY. H. ATKINSON, J. C. SCOTT, H. Ii. FOEX J. A. ELLIOT, H. A. XVILLIAMS, G. W. Ronsox, D. TEI-I'oIm Frm1fR01u.' J. D. GRIIITIN, C. AIIIQIIIIAIIT, A. N. JACKSON, A. G. SHAW, T. R. SAIQJIQANT D. A. NIACFADYEN, C. G. STOGDILL, H. J. SPOONEII, D. W. JOHNSTONIS Three :finely-5ezIen Three nilzcly-eight ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA PRO FESSIDNAL M EDICAL FRATERNITY Fozuzded at Darimozztlz College, I6'8f5' JI! da' 05-f' 'fl x G if wtQ,, ngxgig tl i Nov, A I Q 1 . ' A as ' - . 9 Q, .'., ' .,,, . ,J F' .Q -. , w.1,4," Q, Z, gs "Wt,----1,.. 1 ?' ,,,,. ,.,, lk. X ALPHA EPSILUN Es!abl1'sl1c'd at Toronto , I 905 FRATRES IN FACULTATli B Herbert Bertram Anderson VVaring Gerald Cosbie john Taylor Fotheringham Alexander Smirle Lawson Albert Ernest McCulloch Kenneth George McKenzie NVilliam Edward Ogden VVilliam Albert Scott Charles Buckingham Shuttleworth David VVilfred Pratt VVilliam Thomas Noonan VVilhelm Emmet Blatz Stephen -Iemmott Evelyn Norman lieechy Gwynn Gladstone XYilfred Lougheecl Vincent Arthur McDonough Edward Archibald Morgan Vliallace Arthur Scott Charles Sheard Harold VVilliam VVookey D'Arcy james Prendergast Iames Kvron Latchford XVilliam Brodie Edmonds H FRATRES IN UN IYERSITATE Clare Lyall Anderson Frederick Norman Blackwell james Cecil Bennett George Vliilliam Lewin Clark Argyll VVhite Henry Colley Foster Vl'illiam Leslie Donohue George Howard Ellis james Grant Irving Thomas Stewart Perrett Adrian Francis XYarren Anglin David Gemmell Reginald Murray Taylor Lawrence XNilliam Plewes james Simpson Cull Kenneth Pryde Groves Frederick Charles Preston john Ferguson lNIcCreary Gerald Lucian Morgan Smith Donald MacKay King Ralph Percival johns George Edgar Hobbs Overton Aaron Stephen Alfred Hardisty Sellers Edgar joseph Young Frank Burns Plewes james Kenneth Wallace Ferguson jack Gould Vlfhitehead john Clifford Richardson Donald Kenneth Newbigging Donald Young Solandt Dmond lVlcKillop Solandt William Joseph Coughlin Andrew Lawrence Chute Kenneth Kendall Jackson Maurice VVilfred Nugent Charles Frederick VVilcox Charles Daniel Galbraith Williams emi my I 1 EJJIED CIZIIIB CIIIZID wc ' Go 513 ALPILX KAPIIX KAXPI' AI,I'Il.'X K,-XI'I'A li.XI'I'A IfR,X'l'ERNI'I'Y 1031 fLef1ln Riglzla: l'laI-zslox, XX'11,l41.xx1w, 11I1,MNIlf,l,I , .Xv.l.1x, lxl'I,l,, XYIIIIEIII-..Xl1, llkuxms, XL f.1fx1 I XY I'l L xxl N N1 umm 1 lm Un 1 HI xx XlcL'1x'xIu' Yu mx 4. . ,t '.,.'. nu.vy :,.,. X ,L RICIi.XRIJbON, Iixxn, Ilrvmss, XYIIITIC, If. IS. l,l,IiNYliN, IJ. Y. Supxxm, jmlxw, U. M. Sw1,.xNn'1 C'u1' 1 1c, Ifulummx, 'lf-xx'1.m:. SLLLIQRS, Ifosn-LR, Sllclfulaxs, Ijuxmirlc, l,liIiRl'Q'l'IX, Ilwlxu, lil,Ac'Kw1al.l,, Yurxu, jxuawx SMHH, BliNN1iT'Ix, Llawlx, gXNDl'QliNUN. Timm' llflldj'-IILIZC lfnnr llllllrlfflf PSI OMEGA PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY Founded ai Baltfinzore, 1892 I ll a s refine I .9 S DELTA CHI Esfablislzed ai Toronto, 1.91-9 FRATRES IN l"ACl.lL'l'A'I'E ll. A. Ross, D.D.S. F. I.. Cole, D.D.S. XV I.. Hugill, D.D.S. xl. ll. johnson, D.D.S Im M. Lott, D.D.S., I3sC. Dent. I. lol. Ante, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE XV G. Fraser R. Stewart D. E. Shultis S. A. Maeilregor VV L. Wloocl T. li. Lehman R. L. Twible l'. C. Cooke C. T. Mason S. C. Shantz L. VV. Backus J. Russell R. F. Rogers N. S. Gage A. C. C. Mills B. S. Chadwick C. A. Miekle A. N. Vanloon C. A. Lumsclen E. C. Purdy II S. Jamieson G. A. C. Adams D. IVI. Stockwell lf.. C. Apps 61. W. Barrett W. R. J. Moore E. S. Macartney T. O. Alstad M. G. McCartney VV. O. Nursey C. J. Orton G. K. Clarke A. E. VVarcl fmmx L ...: PSI OMEGA PSI OMEGA, 1930-31 A. N. YANLOON, P. C. COOKE, T. B. LEHMAN, E. C. A. O. APRS, A. C. C. TVIILLS, S. C. SHANTZ D. E. SHL'1-T1s, W. R. j. NIOORE, C. T. MASON, R. L. TWIBLE, C. A. LUMSDEN, G. W. B.xRR1f:'1"1f W. L. WOOD, C. J. ORTON, E. S. TVIACARTNIQY, R. T. STEVVART, G. A. C. ADAMS E. C. PUROY, B. S. CHADVVICK, S. GAOE, D. M. STOCRWELL, j. H. RU5sE1.L H. S. JAMIESON, R. F. ROGERS, G. A. MICRLE, W. G. FRASER M. G. MCCARTNEY, S. A. MACGREOOR, L. W. BACKUS Four lzznzdred one Four 11 unrlfezl Iwo PHI RHO SIGMA PRGFESSIQNAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY Founded at Nortlzwesterzzi Ufzioerszftvv, 18.90 - .,,. ,Qt-93 ALPHA EPSILON Esiablislzed at Toronto, 1912.12 FRATRIQS IN FACI,lI,'I'A'I'Ii Dr. G. li. Richards Dr. R. XV. Simpson Dr. D. M. Low Dr. R. M. janes Dr. H. E. Clutterbuelc F RATRICS I N Payson Bryan Ayres George McClelland Bas-terlo Robert Ashley Benson joseph Wilfricl Brennan Thomas Oliver Byrnes George Irwin Philip Campbell Louis Henderson Carroll james Gordon Cock Iithelbert Skelton Connor XVilliam Delos Flatt Vllilliam james Fowler Oliver Thaddeus Ghent james W'allace Graham Tliomas George Knowlton Stacy Pancoast Iioenemann Evan Oswald XVithrow Dr. B. Bates Dr. G. C. Melntyre Dr. G. XV. MacGregor Dr. H. M. Gray Dr. R. M. VVanslJrough IINIYERSITATIE john Neil liyles james Edwin Long Stanley Richard Lowrey Alfred Edward john Melxittrielg Erie Massig VVilliam john Barker Maxwell Arthur Sterling Middlebro Harold Forster Mohfat john Alexander Munro joseph Rene Perras john VVesley Rowsom Charles Dawson Shortt john Clarkson Sinclair Donald Hell Smith Balfour Beverley Sparks ' " 'PHI-QHQASICM c-m+ f i Ntxsx, , T X 9 tzqlmmi PHI RHU SIGMA bv --- Q: 1' Q f i g. in ' K A di - " A , . . , 4' 1 'I V. A , u,,l,.WV.,.r' 'f " AAAE A' ,NEP A , 'iw .f ' X ...i: Q --I950151' I! il 5,32 .N.,, - ,v, - .,... GF lim .V K Q f ITU CHI FOIlll!if'li al L0lII'Si'IHc', Kefzizzrky, 1894 55? '4 AQNN bw TAU OMICRON Esfoblzislzed at Toronto, 1932 FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. D. Porter, M.B. G. W. Howland, B.A., lVI.B., M.R.C.P. E. E. Shouldice, MB. R. XV. I. Ilrquhart, lVI.A., M ACI' l X' Ii M IZM B ERS P. G. Goldsmith, C.B.Ii., M.D., C.M G. E. Smith, I3.A., M.B. N. Clark, M.A., M.B. .D. -. FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE D. L. Adamson B M I' ll . I. z. A an Ii. S. Allin, B.Sc. J. D. F. Bailes XV. XV. Baldwin H. D. Barner K. P. Bonner K. F. Brandon F. S. Brien, B.A. tl. A. X'. E. ll. A. C. L. A. G. N. E. j. M. G. P. Bull Burn Burnett Crang, B.Sc. Crisp Dunn N. Dunsmore Hamblin XV. N. Hardman Ii. G. Harkness, B L H. Lee IL. M. Limbert L .A. -I. Loree A. Mahoney O. J. Clark P. W. Ferris H. H. Campbell L11 McCormack G. F. Smith Four hundred four .A. j. J. R. McArthur Pledges XV. 'I'omlinson VV. Mcfutchcon G. McKenzie G. A. McNaughton J. R. J. B. P. Moffatt A. B. Noble R. F. Nott G. VV. Peacock K. E. Pratt, B.A. C. R. Rapp H. Renshaw -I. F. Roberts K. B. Schlotzhaucr -I. XV. Sinclair li. C. Steele XV. B. Stiver XV. H. S. Stockton G. Q. Sutherland 20320 UHFPFF Frm? FVQSVU -Um H W' Z'mH 505200 074'-is ZQQJDJQTCQ' C.'U'C'1 'DSD"fSZ:x O,-. HD: O E,:vv 24n:.wg:: 239 03 D -IN O 5 :x Pv . B. McGillivray f f 1 X I K9 -Q, f A I KD .. VN 4 'ty Q Q uai X on X on 1 5 " PHI CHI 1 Q, , E Fi Xi. Sgqjgi ,x x ,fs-h '. ! J fI" fx Jr, ,, is an 5 , h N P W- A f ' f 1 4 " P I A ,,, ZA' 1 V A k A A I X I "A' v , -2 , ff, , '5' 4 "" ' 1, , Q 54.5. ,,,,,,, H V! .5:: 33 . fCRONC . ' V TAU on fi-MHAPTKR V PHI-QHIMEDICAL FRATERHITM Q--W- -W--. V A. . ,-44-19 0 81 V A W AZA: E AIIAA 1 ' P ff: ' . ', K -' '7" 1 , ' 'f . , Wi 3 VZZA Y Four I1 zzndred five Four I1 u mired six ZETA PSI Fozrndfd nf Urzrizwsify of New York, 1846 Q U. . 1. -9'-ff, 4,, .Q , 1 A-.I 4-'?' 'Qi J '. 7 ' - ' Fig? 1. THETA XI Esfalrlislzed at Tornnln, 1870 FRATRIES IN FACIIITATI2 U. P. Edgar J. Royce D. J. G. Wisliart li. Boyd G. McGregor Young A. B. Le Mcsurier ll. S. Hutchison J. VV. Ross R. G. Armour J. J. Spence F. A. Cleland XVm. Goldie P. H. Greig F. IVI. Greig ll. ll. Langion Oscar Klotz D. King Smith C. Martin FRATRES IN II N I YICRSITATE St. C. Balfour NV. IVI. R. Griffin I.. H. Fraser A. R. May D. S. F. Cameron D. S. Holmested J. G. Boockh D. K. Cassels C. R. Parmenter H. W. Coldwell J. E. A. Smith J. G. Cleland J. F. R. Lang S. F. Turner C. H. Chisholm E. B. Rogers D. M. Dewar C. G. Cowan G. S. Lucas D. C. Ross J. R. Fraser N. C. Norton M. O. Klotz P. M. Boulton G. E. Boothe F. W. Shipp FRATRES IN AULE USGOODE I. S. Johnston ll. IVI. Carscallen X :L IJ J 1 Lil fa.-41Q.v,' Qffv-an-' wf 'KI-v-ff, ' "2,v'?rf T 1,63 Av., , vp Qi? - I ,f ,ff I MJ Ig If . I lx Q 5'-A' IIS I :Eff x If :fp I ww I IQ' - IS' W I I I I I E X x M if I 4 61.1 N W 3 1 ? .. uw VV. ,ffsb Ag ,- 'NHQ -Ii .. .pg ' -g 4' -I, 223' um' A - , H.. f VI f - 2 115 A1 vzf yv. , - ' 1. I .:7'f:,f'm xg- LIQTA PSI THETA XI OF ZETA PSI 1930-31 v 1 T - ,NQ v Qs... I XX QQIIIPP, U. S, IIIOLMESTMJ, N. C.. NORTON, D. C. Rows, D, lx. CAsw1f.1.s, I. I., Clmzmxn I W. ,IUHNS'I'0N, W. M. R CIRIFITIN, II. M. C.xRsc.x1,1,1cN, BI, Ii. A. SMITII, l'. M. IIUFIXIIHN C R I'.x1m1cN'1'1f:R, j. Cl. ISOECKH, C. tl. IIOVVAN, fl. Ii. I3nu'rH1f:, G. S. I..Ifc'.xs, I. M. W.x'1suN L Il QHI H L IR M U Know I II I'1uw11e S1 C' IIXIIOI 14 1' s 0 M, INR. FRAS . , . . 4 ., 4. IJ. S. If. C .-mlclmx, I+.. IS. IQUUIERS, D. M. IJlcw.x1:,I'I.XX.iAl,1m14.l.I.,,-X. I. S.If.T IIRNICR. .ll1se11f.' I' R Ixxm R. MM' F0111' 711111117011 sfzwz KAPPA ALPHA SOCIETY Founded at Union College, 1825 I ew ALPHA OF ONTARIO Eslaiblislzied of Toronto, 1802 FRATRES IN FACULTATE XValter VV. VVright Percival Y. Jermyn Arthur B. XVright lValter VV, Lailey Frederick Robert Wilkinson Russell Nelles Starr John Archibald Douglas Craig George Graham Sinclair Allan Osler Gibbons Archibald VVilkie Kerr Colin Morris Ardagh Strathy -lohin David Harrison William Jackson Palmer Mervin Frederick Llewellyn Jones George Gerald Kent Harrison George Harrison Belton Charles Lightfoot Monteath Douglas Kenneth Gibson Morden Rupert Reginald Young Four I1 nndrezl eighf NV. Ralph Pearce FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE Charles Maylen Harding Charles Powell Bell Edward Gregg McLoghlin Peter john Baldwin Lash Thomas Lownsborough John Hodgetts O'Flynn Donald Edmund McQuigge Douglass Roberts Musgrave Hartley Robertson Holmes Charles Gordon Pearson Nicol Kingsmill Christopher Eothergill Robinson John David Ross john Little Cameron George Edwin Beament Stuart Frederick Macpherson Wotherspoon KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Burk Row: CUNNINGHAM, SQUTHAM, Ross, NICQUIGLIIE, CARTIQR, Cov, MAcnoNM.n MCMIYLLEN, REA Third Raw: IQINGSMILL, NIUSURAVE, O'FI.x'NN, LONVNSBROUGH, P1s,xRsoN, CAMERQN Mc'Lon9H1,1N, XVOTHERSPOON, BROVVN Semmz' Row: BELTON, LASH, HARDING, ISEAMENT, STARR, DOUGLAS, PIARRISON, PLxm11cR Fran! Row: lIH.1,, HARRIS, XVOTHERSPOON, NIORDEN Four lznudred nine Four len ALPHA DELTA PHI PIOIHIIIIFIII of Ilamiliofz College, 1839? 1832 TORONTO CHAPTER Esfablrislzed in Toronto, 1893 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alfred Baker Norman Beaehey Gwyn VVilliam VVarner jones VVilIiam Fletcher McPhedran Allan Gowans Brown FRATRICS IN IINIYERSITATIC Earl R. Davey john D. Sinclair Geoffrey P. Clarkson Frank R. Stone George W. Gooderham Roger H. Clute Vklilliam R. Stewart Ii. Malan Henderson Murray A. IfVilton Roy Ii. Irwin Robert L. Pepall George T. Heintzman William E. N. Bell William P. Walker john W. Maglarlery .lohn M. Bain H. M. Stuart Ferguson G. Erie Ellsworth A. Deryck Clute Richard IVI. L. Mudge llubert Martin Gordon B. Wily Woodburn S. Thomson john A. Prince Peter White Il. Andrew Henderson john C. H. Copp john S. Corrigan G. Gordon Keith Richard IVI. Greene Harry A. Syer George D. IVI. Boddington Fred. C. Barton . ' 1 I. ' X .fy ' W ff 1' 5 Q- .Q 'SN TA X 9W,"f',ffl.14'ff ,Hy , LXIXXXNX-xix.!AN Mx . M.Lf.7w, fp. Q .QQTf:f'-lf1A.1' ' ,WAV 0714! Ps Q .Y152I'.1Q'1i?A9'A W f , wx XW?QSQ"'i1'x ' V f f . H .SiiQ41xF L.55SQ.Ai?: MV ywlggj if wxxx -xx. A -. - f ,fia- f1iiEQ.QQiill:?f R: . A ' -2. ' Ln' -2' w 'L , Q I' ' f 1' , f - f i.-.-.:Ep::. -'MPS' 1 ' -. :Q gl' "ff .N ' 521: If 'R rfb a X: 11 5J5I5'fja:?Z"-7 Digit." ..ii'9 X 5 f if? S' QQWIKW7' X., X . QL. , f af , . 2 ..N:.x . W,' ,I vi' GJ' ':Efj.X.'X X .I VVV. .V If .X 'K .L . 1 ' 4 L A f. x .,M ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA PHIATORONTO CHAPTER, 1930-31 'rm1fR0wCLeftln RI'glIl'Q.' G. fl. IQIEITH, R. M. GRIEICNIC, il. S. C.'o1z1c1f1,xN, II. A. Sym: 0 G. D. M. HOIJIJINGT .N emml Row f!SE1ll'6fl, Lefl to Riglztbr W. R. S'1'1cwAR'r, IV. R. STONIQ, I. D. SINCLAIR, Ii. R. D G. P. C1..x1eKSoN, G. W. GOODERHAM, R. II. L'I.U'r12 Tlzfnl Rafe' 6.S't4z1zd1'11g, Lefl fo Riglzljf R. IC. IRWIN, H. M. FliR1Ql'w0N, G. li. IQI.I.swf .XVICY URTH F. C. I3A14'mN, M. A. XYIIXION, Ii. NI. Ilrzxnlzksox, W. P. WMKIQIQ, 13. 'II IIIEINTZMAN, W. IQ. N. Blau. ark Row 6Lqfi lo Riglztb: R. M. L. NIVIJGIQ, W. 'I'H0MsoN, I'1c'1'1cR XYHITIE, fl, B. Wim' A. D. C'1.V'1'xc,.I. M. B.-XIN, II. A. IIIQNIHQRSQN, IPI. M.xn'1'1N, NI. W. R1AfiI..XD4ilCRY, -I. A. l'mxv1a bl. C. H. Ccwv. .1bsent.' R. I.. l,Iil'AI.l. lf. our rlffvmz Four twelve PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded of Unizfersily of Pefznsylwzvzia, 1850 W! ,X at.igE"12::1g.i.,:' I is I t 4 WR - ' f , ifilqviii , 5 5.1 .ltlsiil I 55 N far.: 1575-f, 5 gl ,'-- -x jtfar -Q i 5. f?35i::f'f' ,, 1 ALPHA BETA Established at Toronto, 1895 FRATRES IN FACULTATE VVilliam Stanley Funnell Morley john Campbell Lazier Hamilton des Barres Sims Albert Haldane Gee Henry Archibald Proctor Donald Chalmers MacGregor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Melvyn Graham Angus VValter Franklin Edward Arnold john Allan Bell Leo Andre Dorfman Stuart McGill Farwell james Gordon Fee john Edward Fowell john Gordon Gourlay Garden Robert Chalmers Gibson William Arthur Gilbert Alexander Leroy Gray Walter Allan Higgins john VVilliam Gordon Hunter Gordon Coleman Hunter George Wfilson Jacobi XVilliam Murray Jacobi Evelyn Stuart James David Anderson Kay Donald Allayne Keith John Harry Cameron Laing William Bassett Elias Lemon Robert Howard Lindsay Kenneth john Liphardt George Arthur Marron Robert Charles Harvey Mitchell Malcolm Arthur jull Moysey john Douglas Murray Archibald Trew Olmstead Charles Norman Paget Edward William Paget Frederick George Scrimgeour Chester Mervin Spencer George Derlwyn Thompson Philip Henry 'Iiedman Norman William Wheatley William Eric VVaslay , .mwn R .,,, , ,, g, Nw ww ,Q P N 'WATQUIHPGN b A, . Vvv' " DZ T Ti3i'I,5'IfI fgfwf '97-1' iw A 185533. EI I -J - .5 QQ I 6LLlS M gukfe 'fs ew ow PHI KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA SIGMA Bark Row: LIPHARDT, SCRIMOEOLTR, LEMON, ULMSTEAD, IYIOYSEY, GRAY, G. HUNTER, H1ma1Ns JAFFRAY, VVASLAY Next Row: IVIARRON, J. HUN'fER, THOMPSON, LAING, IJNDEAY, FARWELL, IIISE, CrARIJI3N, ARNOLD G. JACOBI, VVHEATLEY, TEUMAN Next Row fSz'ttz'1zgJ.' N. PAOET, BELL, IQIEITH, E. lRxcaET, ANcs1's, GIBSON, POWELL :Front Row: DORTIVIAN, W. jAcOE1,'MLfRRAx', KAY Four tlzirfeen Four fozlrleeu DELTA CHI Founded of Cornell Cf1Z7.U6I'SI'fVV 18.90 f ix A , S I . . I A 1, A e i f ' ..jg-- g2 TORONTO CHAPTER Esfoblzklzed of Toronto, 1897 FRATRIQS IN FACULTATIZ H. XY. A. lioster, lJ.S.O., lXI.C. Cwith liar! FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATIQ bl. I'. Agar XY. S. Beatty XV. Hoegel F. R. Brebner R. C. Craufurd G. VV. Ciorclon A. K. Hamilton N. li. Henderson L. Hynes F RA XY. D. Blair VV. H. Bragg H. li. Curry R. H. R. Gray A. O. Klein R. E. Simmons II. S. Mackenzie NI. XV. Morley XV. S. Noyes J. C. Osborne H. A. C. Rose VV. H. K. Ross M. S. Smith C. T. Sutherland C. XValker TRliS IN AULIQ OSCSOODE H. J. MCDougall G. -I. Mcllraith J. I.. McLennan XY. A. Reeve Ii. H. Silk G. A. VVilson .Semml Roux' W. Goulmox, W. 131m1s11, W. R1c1iv1-3, R. S1m111Ns, 11. Rumi, j. 15111211 Q. ..'49i,. ' ' 'I ill llL 1. ' S 5. v 66 A A 'H 0 90 . 090- 'f9bjogoPQ' 'A 6 1 i ii'ii1"T1iI'5 .0 ', 'd I n 1.s11lIlI1111f.2g allI:w.1'.. H iid DELTA,CH1 DELTA C111 FRATERNITY, 192311-231 XX 131a.x'1"1'1' Buck Row: -I. Os1so1zN1e, Y. IRIIQNDERSUN, R. Cl1z,xY, A. 1iL1E1N,b1. Mo1u.1ax', M.Sx11'1'11, 11 1. A1..x11 H. CLYRRY I"ro11lRmU.' 11. McLJoLfca,x1.1., G. W11.aoN, li. S1114 Him, W. NOYIQZN CAD, I.. 11x'x1aw Cl. Mc11.1zA1'1111 CF1, lf. 131ua11N1a1z Seated in 1"ro11f.' C. S1v'1'H151z1.1xN1m, R. C1e.x1'1f1'1c11 v .lbsents XX. 1314.114 4131, C. W.x1,1c1QR, W. Ross1CJ, A. 11.xx111.'1'uN 1131, 1. A1C1,1iNN.XN li. Mcliuxzm F0 141' jifleen lffllll' .wixleezl DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yale University, 1844 ,"ifI'x ZLL! Q X I ish x te' 19- ti fi I .Q .. .g I fl 5. H 5575 ,qs I W, ix ALPHAy PHI Founded at Toronlo, 1898 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. A. H. W. Caulfield Dr. D. T. Fraser Dr. G. B. Ross Dr. L. Irving FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George Randolfe Sparrow john Miller MacMillan George Alexander Gale John VVestman Millar Norman Ernest Phipps Alexander Charles Baillie Douglas Burk Deeks John Robinson Baillie Robert Augustus Armstrong Hugh Albert Rapsey William Harvey Sims George Alexander McKay Edwards Ross Franklin VVilson John Alexander Gow Henry Allister Loekner Robert Rutherford Beatty . Arthur Hunter Squires john Paul Rapsey NVilliam Herbert Price Frank Hamilton Little Norman Johnstone Paterson VVilliam Osborne Twaits James Flood Clark Burrett Lyman Anderson John Aldworth Daly Desmond Donovan Wilfrid W. Bean john Charles Denison Sidney George Fearman VVilliam Frederick Greenwood Gordon Fripp Henderson David Mason Wood 0llIHIllllllIlllJlh'9' 2 . P94l1lllllllllllWlm ' .X . -r s , IRI I- . FL , -.j '-'5'f, lllIIIllllIIIlIIl9 lIlIlllllllllNXXmS ' mlm n m 5 gg .ggi-,,l X x ' ' ':'.:'L'J.f-li' . "' ,-:.x'::, . .. .f-S M 1 lllullll' . f 'IIIIIIII' G1 ' iff Q. ,. ....niEAs:4"' -"rwH4.,... l R if DELTA KA PPA EPS I LUN DELTA KAPPA EPISLON FRATERNITY, 1930-31 Top Row fLef1 in Righth: EI. P. RAPSEY, C. A. BAILLIE, -I. F. CLARKE, W. U. TWAITS B. L. ANDERSO-N, N. J. I'A'rRRsDN, D. B. Dumcs, MI. W. Mu.1.,xR, fl. R. SPARRUW S. G. FEARMAN Semmlfmm Top: J. R. R.xu.1.11a, H. A. LACKNER, A. H. SQYIRES, J. A. Gow, R. R. IBEATTY R. F. VVILSON, W. H. PRICE, D. DONDYAN, j. M. MAC1XfI11,1,AN Tizirdfronz Top: R. A. iXRMSTRONG, F. H. L1'r'1'1.L4:, H. A. RARSEY, N. E. I"H1PPs, G. A. f3.x1,1f: VV. H. SIMS, G. A. M. EDWARDS Bottom Row: G. F. HENDERSON, EI. A. DALY, W. W. BEAN, W. F. CQREENWOOD, D. M. WDDDS j. C. DENISDN Four .wez'f'11f6cf1 Four eiglzlccn DELTA UPSILDN Founded at IfVz'Ilz'aL111s College, 1834 QSISHQ e ' ",. rf- P ago ' ft-. 4'-0' 1,3 x'NS.:-I 1 T' Q ' ' ' W 'af A ,V "yy ,ff l!l5 " ' .xyliifi DELTA UPSILON Esttzblzklzed at Toronto, 189.9 FRATRES IN FACULTATE , Maurice Hutton ll'rofessor Emeritus! XYilliam Belfry Hendry james Frederick Mcfurdy Thomas Richardson Loudon XYilliam Alexander Kirkwood George Maitland Biggs john Gordon Gallic XYilliam Herbert Caryeth XYilliam Turnbull XYriglit lloldxvin XYilliam Howland William Stewart XVilson Philip A. Child XVilliam A. Dafoe joseph Stanley Will Herbert Alexander Bruce lVT21lCOlI11 Williaiii VVallace Alexander John Mclienzie Almon Andrew Fletcher George Robinson Pirie Jolm Fair Yan Every Stewart Gordon Bennett Andrew Robertson Gordon Alvin Sherlock Mathers XN'illiam H. McNairn james Murray Scott FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Robert Duncan Appleford Kenneth Young Dick Duncan Douglass john Stuart Gray Edward Spencer .lewett Donald Hector Lines Lamont Ian Maclean Charles Edward Michener Kenneth Vlfestrup Peacock David Douglas Ross Norman NVillis Scott Henry james Slocombe john Jamieson Stuart Franklin David Turville Frank Whitlock Vtfestaway ,lohn Rigsby Wihite Donald Stevens XYood Arthur Thomas Balfour Arc.hibald Hadley Dickson Brock Macdonald Evans George Ainslee Hendry Edward NValter Kenrick Frederick Sydney Lee Maxwell Charles Gordon M W'illiam Harry Murby Howard Jennings Riggs Frank Moore Scott Hugh Ballard Scully Norman Leonard Smith Donald Henderson Traynor John Augustine Uila james W'hitlock W'estaway Leslie Yictor Whiton Ernest joel Robert VVright eighen j Civ - Llllll 9363 ' '-" 2.24 jg lf 'l l' 'z I rw A-Mm n, I.Dh1I,'IIX I7I'SILUN DELTA ITPSILHN, 121230-31 I 'I'1'1u'11.1.Ie, ID. I..xx1ox'r, Ii. I'Lf.xu.u 1q, I.. XY1i1Imx, IJ. Dm 4.1..xw, W. NIl'1:1n', 5. JIQXYIQII I NIIIQIIQAN, Ii. IJICK, II. Su1'1.Lx', Ii. Iilaxmcli, QI. Sll'.x14'1', NI. LXIEIKLIIIEN, I. WI2s'1 .xw.xx IJ. Rmss, bl. Gu.xx', If. Sc'u'r'l', D. Wmm, Ii. XYR1m.Il'r, II. Iixixxs, il. SI.oc'm1l4l4., II. R14.4.s I'I'I,IiI"0RD, If. Lum, If.W1f1s'11xw.w,fl. II1aNmzY,A. IJ1cI4mx,A. I5.x1.1foL'1:, X.Sx1I1u, -I. XX'u1'I1c C. IXIICHILNIER, D. 'I'1mYNo1c, J. YILA, N. SCUIVI' lfozn' II zAne!cc'u Fo It r twen I y . XV. Blatlen I'HI KAPPA PI Foznzded in Toronto, 1901 .S X if if 'Sli-'Cfltg KT 'ff FRATRES IN FACULTATE VV. Brown F. Coventry C. Cochrane, VV. E. MacPherson G. IJ. DeT. Glazebrook Ii. jackson A. H. Boultbee B F RAT R ES IN U NIYERSITATIL G. Abraham S. L. B. Martin R. Aylsworth K. VV. MCLeocl II. Ambrose J. XV. McNutt Barber D. B. Murray T. Catto J. G. Pierclon F. Finningley R. G. Smith R. Fraser E. M. Stewart . J. Galloway G. N. Stewart XV. l'. Geralfl A. L. VVilson D. C. Graham C. VVilSon . T. Graham A. M. Hazelancl Guest D. VV. McLaren H. Hunter B. E. Meek . M. Burns F. O. R. Garner FRATRES IN AULE OSGOODE M. Fowler H. Amys F. F. C. Cunningham I S! J V751 A ' 1 7 7 ' Q 9 'W LX I , , ' Hll ll PHI KAPPA PI ' PHI KAPPA PI FRATIQRNITY, 1931 C IJ. f3RAHAM, A. R. Iflzxslclz, EI. CHEST, B. Ii. Mmalq, A. R. ,'XYI.SVVOli'IIl4I, R. T. 13R.xI1.xx1, I. G. A1zR.xH.xM, IJ. W. MCLAREN, I. W. NIm'Xl"r'r, I. H. IAI1'N'r1iR, R. Gxlemare R. I. GAI.I.owxx', IJ. B. M1'1zR.xx', R. M. I4 ow1.1-.u, R. 1 ., SMH H, A. I. M. II.xL1f.1.,-mlm I KI. C. W11.soN, A. L. WILSON, K. W. N1k'I,lCOlJ, I-I. IAI.'AM1a1ms1a W. P. G1aR,x1.1r, Ii. M. S'r1zw.x1z'r, D. II. CfH1'1Q'l'Y, 12. N. S'r1aw,u:'l' Ii. F. F1NN1Ncs1.I2Y xentees: F. F. C. CIINNINGIIAINI, I. II. AMYS, A. Bxulsr-311, I. G. PIIQRDUN, S. IXI,xle'1'1x N. M. BURNS, A. I.. f'A'l"I'U I Four lwenly-mze Four l7C'P?lly-f'ZC'0 BETA THETA PI F0Il1IIif'Il1Ilf llfiami, 1.982 ' 15 .7-iff ' J . 'T N jig Q f 1q 1 .'4:v X' Xi' -,--. 3. .1 V 2:7 351 THETA Z ETA Esfrzillzklzed in T01'011f0, 1905 FRATRICS IN FACULTATE Thos. Eakin john E. Gunmly Dr. Beverley Hannah Euslicc Shaw Robert Turnbull E. li. Cleaver A. F. XVynne Plumptre FRATRIQS IN ITNIYERSITATE VV. F. Baylay F. Biggar K, L. Campbell W. A. Cummings 1.0. Hamm J. C. Dawson KV. A. lickarclt xl. -I. linlow M. S. lfothoringhrun R. U. Funston l.. ll. Goodwin XV. T. Houghton li. J. Howe tl. G. Humphrey R. lVl. johnson AI. Little A. R. Little R. M. Nlatthews W. B. lVIaclVlurray W. H. Pabn G. XV. Robinettc B. A. Rogers N. H. Shaw R. C. Sniffcn -I. Ii. Slothers F. J. Stubbs H. M. S. Tait N. M. Watson VV. A. Williamson x v - P, -'w v t -. 1, , . .,'44.' V , .1 Q ' 'age ..- f' VT'fZ"777"'f"1 :WgQv-EN Y. 01- " . " . I' w - J ' W-.. , ,. , . A. Vfygxfi A NYS., .ru ' 'JE 'lix 'fx T t Vw ly A ',If . .1-9 ft ,gh 'mf X--lucxl 54 I3 ETA TH ETA PI BETA TI IETA PI-1930-1931 I S'rr'mzS, W. PALM, W. IImvGH'roN, A. XVIl,I.l.XMSON, I.. Goonwm, N. SHAXV, QI. Iimmv C, R0mN1f:'1"1'14:, K. CAMP1z121.l., H. TA1'r, j. S'1'u'rH1z1es, Ii. SHIFITIN, W. lCci1q.x1urr, ll. Nmqfrl1w.xv N WATSON, R. FlfNs'roN, R. I,1'l"1'1.1c, Hlmame, W. I3,xx'1..xx', R. juHNsoN, Ii. Ilmvl-1, EI. lyxwmx B NICM1f1m.xY, R. MA'r'rm2ws, W. CVMMINHS, M. F4Vl'IIIiRlNl2ll.XNI, RI. I,1'r'r1.le, -I. Illrmmlm-Lx' .-1l1.wm1f: -I. DAMN Four iwerzly-llzrfe PHI DELTA THETA Founded QI Jlliiami Urziveffsify, 1848 1 5 -' 9 w X 5' 1 Pvn 3 A i f 5 ,, I 'AAv'.'xv' l ' " 5 ONTARIO ALPHA Esfablzfslzed at T0r01zit0,.I9O6' FRATRES IN FACULTATE Duncan Archibald Lamont Graham Harry Hague Davis Clifton Durant Howe Harold deWitt Ball FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE lohn Harry Ebbs Cecil Douglas Banwell Gerald Henderson McVean Frederic Ogden MacCallum Richard Chalkley Williamson Edward Anthes Rieder Richard Arnold Irwin Fraser Robertson Ross Fred Albert Fell Alan Freeland Foot john Aubrey Medland Leonard Buchanan Nelson McKendry Seccombe Donald Hume Anderson john Kerr Rhynas four lwentx four Douglas Francis Kent Harry Hall Edmison William john Beynon john Harold Malcolm VVilliam Young Marsh Gerald Bishop Coles john Bryan Nash Edgar Howlett Gibson Robert Walter Tisdale Mark Frederick Sprott Donald Walker McOibbon Alfred Bernie Hodgetts Lawrence Phillips johnson Christopher Pearce VVilkinson ' i7?v U' EE 4 I ' L Q ' PHI DELTA TH ETA PHI DELTA THETA, 1930-31 Back Row: W. Y. BIARSH, D. W. IVICGIBBON, E. H. GIBSON, j. H. MALCOLM, W. J. REYNON, G. B. COLES, J. K. RHYNAS, A. B. HODOETTS, F. IV1ACCA1.1.LvM Sefnnd Rmc: M. F. SPROTT, J. A. MEOLANO, A. F. FOOT, N. M. SECCOMBE, D. H. ANDERSON, D. F. KENT, R. W. T1snA1.1z, M. L. BUCHANAN, C. P. Wu.K1NsON Tlzird Row: R. A. IRWIN, F. A. FELL, Ii. A. Rnams, C. D. BANVVELL, Presfident, G. H. INfIc'X'laAN, R. C. W1L1.1AMsON, F. R. Ross Front Row: J. B. NASH, II. H. IQDMISON, L. P. JOHNSON. Four fwerzty-jive Four liven!-y-six THETA DELTA CHI Founded of Union College, 1847 C Q BAXJO LAMBDA DEUTERON Established at Toronto, 1912 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. G. Y. Morton Dr. VV. H. Dixon R. li. Richardson Dr. F. E. Tisdall , Dr. J. C. Goodwin J. M, Higgins FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Wlilliam Wlelland Dixon Vllilliams VVilliam Arthur Leak George Miller Vllright Robert llews Kerr VVilliam Frederic George Adams Archibald Cameron Vllilson Ralph Aubrey Connor Leonard David Griffiths Colborne Campbell Ames lidward Wesley Benjamin VVilfred lsaae llompas Stringer Charles Chalmers Austin Sheraldlirlward Stewart George Coulson MeGarry Norman Lovell Murray VVilliam Hamilton Alexander Thorlmuru Allister Hart McCulloch Harold Allan Shaver VVilliam Randall Stringer john Maclaren' Rutherford Albert Courtney Proctor Alan Fowler Taylor john Alden Upper Harry XVilliam Knight john Alexander Maedonal d Austin 8 Q fe .1 " ,I 1, W Fl 5 In NIV, kg ,, qi I , CTJ ...ff IQK at lm I J-.- II N fx k If XKJQI., Ii N 'X 'Nb 1 QNX Q ,f :- 4 ' gg '7' I ' A R.II l ' I... ' 4 gf A - S 41.06 I: Vfegx I OOLQS- V610 THETA DIQLTA CHI TIIIETA DELTA CHI 1930-31 Top Row: A. C. I'RoCT0R, S. Ii. STEWART, W. I. IZ. STRINKIIER, C. C. AUSTIN, NI. A. M. AUSTIN EI. M. RL"rH1c1ufomm, I.. D. IKIRIFFITHS, Ii. W. BIQNJAMIN Sernud Row: R. A. Cuxxok, T. A. ITPPIQR, W. R. S'1'Rl:w1a1z, W. A. I.11,.xK, R. Ii. IQIQRR A. C. WILSON, II. A. SHIWIQR, C. C. Amis efzlfvi: W. F. G. ADAMS, G. C. NIQCIAIQIW, N. I.. IXfII'1uz.xx', W. II. A. 'l'umem'1ew XY. XY. I3.XYlI.1.1.xx1s, tl. M.WR1u1A1T.A. II. Mc'Cl'l.1.m'u .1l15enl.' A. IV. 'IIxx'1.oR, II. XY. IiN1r 2H'l' ur iivffzfy-se1'fr1 Four iwenty-eight THETA KAPPA PSI Founded at Vlifglilllid, 1879 M GKLIJ 9 0 Q! GAMMA ZETA Esfablislzed at Toronto, 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE I Ernest Alfred Broughton John Harold Couch Hammett A. Dixon Jabez Henry Elliott Gordon Sutcliffe Foulds Charles Harvey Hair Robert J. A. McComb John Harris McPhedran Samuel J. N. Magwood Charles Bemister Parker Malcolm H. V. Cameron James Thomas Davies T. A. Jamison Duff 'O Raymond Fletcher Farquharson D'Arcy Frawley Harold Watson Johnston William Magner John Laing McDonald Alexander Eugene Montgomery Thomas Arnold Robinson Robert Watson Wesley FRATRES IN UN IYERSITATE Austin George Allen Cecil Robert Baggs Oliver Tadbrook Bailey George Murdock Blois Herbert Moore Coleman Bertram Harry Cragg Harold Vivienne Cranfield George Arnold Henry Archibald Duncan Irvine William Gordon Johnstone Alfred John Kerwin William Stewart Kinnear Carmen Joseph Kirk James Alexander Francis Livingstone John Andrew Lawson McCullough Alexander Lewen Mackenzie Donald Hugh Milne Everard Tyron Whitewell Nash Donald Ross Nicol Frederick Greystock Robertson Edward Kimber Woodroofe Gerald Eric Wilson Clarence Stanley Day Maurice Theodore de Pencier Donald Robertson Easton Ross Henry Flett Lorne MacDonald Gray Hugh Charles Hair Frederick Carruthers Heal Robert Henry Bruce Reed George Kenneth Rogers Fergus P. Rossiter Donald Campbell Savage Burnley Wordlaw Stevens Donald William Stewart Wilford David Smith James Magnus Spence Philip Maurice George Thomas Donald Charles Thrush Gordon Neil Tucker Vincent I. Webb Archibald Cameron Hele Wensley Leonard James Williams George Wright Young 'Q Y R wg, px 'Q if 4 if Q' Q G A ' V 81 ML ETA W Wi 9vf HNfX X . MIWWHI Lg Ill mxxw . THETA KAPPA PSI Fozmded at Vi1'gli1 1'ia, 1879 nik sr Q 1 " W! X , RQ N Q 5 P, QQ v Q Q Q X gg J... , is P3 'S N' Q -F , T w vw m ,mg MWQ ..,. Q - X fi: H', L 3 QQ ' , Q QQ ., 1.,:V . Q ,,,,.,, . Z., . Wi, I, Q 2 I 4 I T ,' -W? A A ' ",, Q' 1 5 'Q f fi Y F 1 LT ,.' ,,,. .. Q x ,.,f,f Q '- f v'-x Q Q' 5 - , ' ,,Q , N, " Q - X . rf-V ' ,',. , K A Q W Q - QQ -3f,QE'fg fbA RVH n 2 ? 14 . , , QE, - A . Q Q ,'.., , Q Q 1 -, ,. - QQ '-'l Q Q f'-' QQ . Q Q Q Q Q Q Q11-4 1 V 4 at F , is A ' Four lwenlx nzne F0 zz r I I1 iffy P51 CPSILON 1"0zz1zc1'6d cz! SClI6lZ6L'fLlll1'V, 1833 V. ln V Has figs?-gags? " if .l'2'f'f1 ' 4 EJKXK -' ' .1 RF. ' " w 'E 9- K if auger? I ' v 'kk f , , "la HTEZF ', A . A 'v', ' Y , xg' . Qu, NU CHAPTER Esiubl1'5l1c'a' at 1l0l'0IIf0, 1.9.20 F RAT R IQS I N FACI l LTAT F Dr. li. F. Burton Dr. G. A. MeLa1'ly Dr. AI. C. McClelland Dr. D. FI. Robertson FRATRES lN UNlYFlR5l'l'A'l'E P. M. Reacl R. l' Douglas M. L. Harley bl. l'. Fletcher XY. A. Monkhouse XY. I.. Hogg Wh D. Macdonald J. D. Gibson J. C. Johnston bl. R. Langstaff H. Popplewell R. C Grout J. C. Sihler F. A. Coy K. MCD. Mclntosh C. R Burton J. A. D. Marquis J. M Magwood R. ll. Scace D. I' Robertson H. NV. Beall G. R G. Phelan D. S. M. Kerr G. R Mair J. T. A. Gamble -I. F. B. Loblaw ll. C. Slemin KI. S. Poupore J. li. Shortly D. L. Cowan bl. VV. Macmillan R. Muir XY. T. Xlellugh li. F. Maclntyre li. jackson F. XV. Burton S. ll. li. Ryerson T. Mulcahy K 'A T H .t i ny :J At Y ,,, ,gt A, ff Q-ff' 4 su-emma-5, 'Q "- , ,, QQR ' W! " ". -. .-' '9 -.-.--.....-..- 'F.:'-.......--.. ..-....- r 5 4 . - 'wfflfzf wolf PS1 U P51 LUN NU CHAPTER UF PSI UPSILON, 1930-31 4th Row: Ii. F. NIAcIN'rYR1s,W. T. NTCHUQH, R. C. f2ROl'T, R. H. Snyxclc, D. S KI. IQERR H. C. SLIEMIN, j. A. D. TXIARQVIS 3rd Row: CJ. R. KIAIR, P. A. Low, 5. R. In. RYE1wov, G. R. G. PHr3I..xN, D. L. QQOWAN D. P. RoB1au'1snN, j. F. H. Lorsmw, R. Mum 2nd Roux' -I. M. M.xcewouD, H. W. IZEALI., Ii. sl. jmlisox, QI. W. TNI.-XCMIIJ..-KN, J. T. A. 4l.xM1s1.u IXII I3 1 10x bl. R. I,Axus", I C. R. UQ' j. P. FLli'l'L'Hl2R 1stR0w: R. P. Doui1,As, K. MCD. IXICINTOSH, RI. C. T. SIHLIER, H. IJOPI'l,I'lWliI,l,, j. I3. SHoR'r1.v W. I.. Ihnau, j. D. KQIBSON .A1bsent.- J. C. joHNsT0N, J. S. Pom-ouu Four fllltffj'-0110 Four Ilzirfy-Iiun SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1909 Q 0 OV K5 U l. , , v? ' '.', N Q ' A :inf Omega Established of Un1'z'ers1'!y of Toronto, 1.9120 ' FRATRES IN UNIYIiRSI'1'A'I'E Altar D. Axler E. Breslin Will. Cohen H. Cominsky Leo. Clavir S. Finkelmau W. Garbe S. Gotfrid D. Kasler C. Kaplan L. Lewis I. Lyons Ii. Lyons B. Laskin Ii. Ostry A. Pasternak M. Pasternak M. Marks D. Richardson J. Rockman H. Pritzker C. Solursh M. Strenkorsky A. Siskind M. Sondler H. jacks H. Taube A. Golden J. Dick N. Levy -I. Lieberman SIGMA ALPHA M U SIGMA ALPHA M U Burk Raw: S. ALTAR, D. RICHARDSON, RUMAQ, Sllicslfl., E. Lx'oNs, L1+Lv1Ns1Qx', A. 515-KIND ENQEL, H. COMINSKY, C. KA1-LAN. Tlzirfl Kms: A. GOLDEN, H. ZACKS, I. Lyoxs, GELLMAN, L. LEWIS, D, Ii.-XSLER, ll. I,R1'I'ZIil:1R IL. BRESLIN, XIUFFE, SILVEKMAN. Se1'01zz1'R0w.' M. PA5'fuRNAK, RUTHBART, W. f2ARBE, BERNSTEIN, J. LIEBERMAN, N. Llavx' I. 5TRENKovs14Y, M. IQASSLER, S. C1OTFRID. Front Row: M. STRENKOVSKY, M. AIARKS, W. COHEN, D. AXLER, ROSENTHA1., IQOPMAN. Four tlzirly-tlzree lfuur thirty-jour Pl LAM BDA PHI Q 3 NY Q F L 'in 2121 Z Founded at Yule Ul'lfZl6fS'lif'l', 1895 I D W I X ,N g .. ,QQ KA PP A Esfczblfslzed at Torolzfo, Clurston S. Allen Arthur Caplan Sidney Caplan Bernard Cooperman Ct-eil Croll 'l'he-odore K. Draimin Sidney A. Freifeld .lack M. Heller Murray M. Herman VV. Bernard Herman Daniel Jacobs Louis A. Kohen Murray Kohen Bert Lewis jack Low Milton lX'l. Miller Max Nacht Bernard D. Paikin Leo Sehacter Sidney Seher Allred C. Schwartz joseph Shuman Morris W. Selzniek Arthur Silverherg julian White Lew Zwig . ffmgjfqffg Q ff! fr fa M Q'-0' -. v1 W A '42 X ' 5' . X EM- af- 4? 'NOS7R5 Pl LAMBDA PHI PI LAMBDA PHI I-'RA'l'IiRXITY, 1512311-10331 5. L.w1,.xx, QU0l'ElU1AN, XX 1N'r1u m, 5L'II.XC'IxliR, XX1 11'r1a, SCIIIQR, L. lvniux, Il1cl,1,1-.1 Secmzfl Row: Zwua, M. Hlclmxx, NAc'u'1', LI',XYl!w, lkxuqlx, EXIILLICR, A. L'.xv1,.xN, NI. li SIIVMAN, S1i1,zN1c'1i, FRlCllfIil.D, IS. lllammx, Al,I,IiN, Iblcxmlx, fROI.l,, Sclixvmluz .1bsent: Low, S1l,YliRlSliRG, jmulas 1"n1 H' Four thirty-six SIGMA CHI Founded at Jllfzfomi University, 1855 xkkir BETA OMEGA E5z'ob!z'sl1ed of Toronto, 19242 FRATR ES IN FACULTATE VVilliam T. Jackman Ll. Leslie Uren Francis bl. U'Leary David R. Mitchell Roland R. McLaughlin Alfred VV. Farmer. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George Edward Hall Clifford Thomas Young john Russell Egbert Morgan john Campbell Dunlap Kenneth Duncan McEachern Ralph Andrew Adams Frank George Slade Christie Arthur Zimmerman Henry George Francis Rishor Ralph O'Neill Standish David Henning Kirkwood Robert Duncan Sinclair Rogerson Albert Baker Thomas Edward McDonnell, jr. Alonzo joseph McDonnell john Busscher Burk Harold Frederick Richardson George VVilliam Bowman William Ross Dakin NVilliarn Richard Graham Halder Ross Collins Frederick Robert Hume Frederick Louis Dreger VVilliam Edward Ecclestone james Morton Mather Melbourne Armstrong Elson Brenton Frederick Hazelwood William Tandy McCallum john Webb Graham Graydon Leonard Laing Edward Maxwell Walker Max Moran Chudleigh Q X . 1' .4 I QGS1w4x-L 'x ' Q wt F'-if? -6 SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY, BETA OMEGA CHAPTER, 1930-31 H. F. RICHARDSON, W. R. DAKIN, G. W. BOWMAN, G. L. LAING, F. L. DREGER, W. R. GRAHAM J. M. MATHER, R. D. SINCLAIR, W. E. ECCLESTONE, M. A. ELSON, F. R. HUME, H. R. COLLINS A. J. MCDONNELL, E. M. WALKER, J. B. BURK, W. T. MCCALLUM, T. E. MCDONNELL M. M. CHUDLEIGH, G. F. RISHOR, D. H. IQIRKVVOOD, J. C. DUNLAP, K. D. MCEACHERN -R. O. STANDISH, R. A. ADAMS, I. K. CHALMERS. .A1bsentees: A. Z. HENRY, F. G. S. CHRISTIE, j. W. GRAHAM, B. F. HAZE1.WOOD, C. E. PIALL C. T. YOUNG, R. A. BAKER Four tlzzfrty-sezfen Four llzirty-eiglzl KNICHTS UF THE ROUND TABLE FOIHICTPIY at ilIc'G1'Il, 7907 'HBH i .L v U 221 ,., I lg' ,410 RQ U af CASTLE CAERLEON Esfoblislzed at Toronto, 1922 FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Kenneth Martin Baird VVilliam Seymour Campbell Lester Robert Chauncey Charles Wlilfred Cook Ralph Arthur Crack lan Wlilliam Davidson Cevil Thomas Hambley Cameron Langford .lohnston Gordon Dargavel Leggett Thomas Alexander Lueas john Henderson Metherel Gabriel Arthur Montemurro lidgar Morrison Murphy Alan Charles MacLean Malcolm Grant Ranney Donald Cumberland Rose Herbert Horace Roberts Leonard Cathrow Rudkin lloward Frederick Throop james VVesley Everett Thomas Clemens Jackson VVade George Richard Vlfhale George Williarti Wilson Frederirk Vlfilliam Yaekman XVilliam Erle liveritt Alvert Norton Morgan Robert Linn Ormsby Harold james Perkin FRATRHS IN OSGOODE Arthur Manseheld Charlsworth Raymond Franklin VVillson . yy- , ,. . . O 9 l V I, 1 4 4 , "v'a':" "':':"0'o'c gt-:-22. ' 59? we W 5'o'o'v +1644 'f ww .. . . r o Q Q . ,o'o:o'n::' ' P 0'o'o'o',' -4 4.48. 0 0,43 ' .. ,QQ xx 0 ,to o . , ,o 4 E-q""0'o'Q go 00,44 . .vfof-no Q ps.. ,. -1. 5.6 pg 1 P, 4 , Q. ' 9,91 ' - , . . "WW: 2 ,v o o o o Q -' 5.0 O 9 P 0.l, o'.' E V g n' 4 a 2" . "oz, 0.0! , Q . n V 1 O . . 1 ,- ,Q : -. f ,.g e. ' O O .'. 'ntn 93' Lok ' . 5'o'v'.Q o,o'.' 034 5' "4 .Xl .0 Q ,4 , 00. E ' o ' A 'Q' h ' f 4. , C Y., Q Cx 9 0 N S ' KNIGHTS OF THE ROUND TABLE .gs v 'W' 1:1 i f N M , P W ,,.. N ? . , L A ,. , , xi? an V' f-W f f ' -X ., ' L., : N 1 aff- f " 2: 'E Y 1 Y 1 ,zggzg z zffb X ,d,Sx.,K z Q T A A 9 ,, ' . ' . , ' X "N gf? N: N , fa ' - , v ' f-, f - , . 4 - ' ' , -. , - . . ,Q I ,gi WZ. Z, : X 2 f ,.s-5: , ' . 3 ' ' ' ' 2' V A " - 'ff L1 " . , 1 w y , : Q51 Q 595 9 , 3 A I , , U s. :Sf ff' Gif' ' ' N ' ' 3 ' ' ' 5 , W .. .2 J , A 'W 1 - .- A N 'Pi X I ' E: V Z' .yy , H , at ,V Q val- Q . Q, ' ' 8. 'W' I' 5 ' U . - 1, ' A ,M x 'f" 1 : 3 gf- , g ,: F .I .- '-I . MAC' ,f ,,1:11f5:"" 5 -:- THER0 "4 ' - Sk - Y I V C- f ' - " :if A Wx Z wr, 4 1 Q . .iv 'Q ' A . ..5.... ...... 3: .V Y R Four fl11'1'ly-nfrle Four forty PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded of Jejerson College, 1848 Esta CID. If A4 951213 TAU KAPPA ' blislzed of Toronto, 19423 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederick Lorne Hutchison james Melford Hershey Theodore Corbett Graham FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Arthur Manning Doyle john Alexander Carlyle Vlfilson Gibbs McKay George More-ly Thompson john Richardson Fitzpatrick Philip Bull Faulkner Smith Williaiii Stephen Legate Carman George King lfValdo Duff Thompson Willialti Douglas Smith Lester Gerolamy Bowles Frank Williaiii Hunnisett james Edwin Thom Ernest Arthur Black Robert Keith Little John Logie Donaldson John Archibald Bennett Bunting Snowball Crocker Thomson Edwin Allan Peaker Alexander Duff Leask Harry Roswell Deyman Arthur Graham Little Kenneth Campbell Harper McNichol Robert Edward Stewart Green Wesley Cutler Cairn Timothy Rogers Struan Francis Robertson John Macdonald Oswald William Bull Parsons Walter Stirling Anderson Clifford Llewellyn Ash - YIEEEEEI7 PHI GAMMA DELTA TAU KAPPA CHAPTER, PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY, 1930-31 C L. ASH, B. S. CIIOCKER, C. T. ROGERS, A. G. LITTLE, W. S. ANDERSON, F. A. PIQAIIIQII VV. D. THOMPSON, J. M. OSWALIJ, R. E. S. CTREIEN, W. B. PARSONS, LA.BENNET,W.Cm-1,IgR J. L. DONALDSON, H. R. DEYMAN, E. A. l3I.,xcIc, R. K. LITTLE, F. W. ITUNNISICIHI' A. D. LEASK, S. F. ROBERTSON, K. H. C. NICNICHOL, W. D. SMITII J. R. FITZPATRICK L. C. BOWLIQS, KI. E. THOM, J. A. C. THOMSON C. G. ICING, W. G. MCKAY, P. IS. F. SMITH, W. S. LEIIATE Four forty-0116 Four forty-ltvo KAPPA SIGMA Founded af the IIiIfi'6l'SI.f'V Qf II7.l'gl.l7l'll, 1869 DELTA EPSILDN Eslczblzklzed af Toronto, 19.524 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. G. Falconer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE B james Reith Bayne John Melvin Clark Howard Thomas Conn john Gale Crean Kenneth Andrew Davis Edward Reid Deeks John Scott Deacon Robert Douglas Falconer John Alexander Fisher Charles Grant Gibson Herman Charles Hass John Lindsay Kenneth Beach MacKenzie VVinston Springforcl Mahon John Donald McLennan John Forbes Morlock Norman Frederick Murray Stuart Allan Thomson Francis Frederick Thompson Roy Bradley Trott Harry York VVhitehead Wyilliam Bruce VVood john Alexander Ketchen FRATRES IN AULE OSGOODE Charles Campbell McGibbon Eugene Benson Stirling Williain Pattison Telford O IF- R, MAI 'Ink ,IE-' ,IIIIIIW I xx N ,Z OA' 4 0 KAP PA S I G MA KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY, 1930-31 STIRLING, DAVIES, FALCONER, BAYNE, DEACON, DEIQKS, CONN, CLARKE, IVIURRAY, FISHER GIBSON, THOMSON, MCLIENNAN, TROTT, MAHON, LINDSAY, HASS, TELIIORO, NICGIBBON NICIQENZIE, CREAN, YVHITEHEAD, WOOD, KETCHEN, MOIILOCK, THOMPSON Fozfrforly-!lI1'ee Four forty-four DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Betlzony College, 1859 ,i ,,,, . ik 0 9 1 A DELTA TH ETA Estafbltfslzed in Toronto 1926 Edward Ronald Sharpe Russell William Zinkann Charles Albert Rudell Norman Meldrum Anderson Rupert Frank Wright Panayoty Allen Ballaehy William Kenneth Walls James Allan Cary Armstrong Karl Stanger Moeser Percy Sutherland Rutson Maleomson Bruce Leroy Alexander Henry Mason Jones Gordon Robertson MacNamara Kirkwood Brown Howe George Gordon Milne John Robert Berwick Carl Bartlett Britnellr Roderick Thompson MacAlpine Alan Edward Dyer Alan Crosby Ryckman Donald Colpitts Mulholland Gordon Holmes Gibbs Frank Arthur Bryan Donald James Agnew Samuel W'allace Fear Maurice Stewart Bartleman Charles Edison Hawke Hugh VVallaee MeDiarmid Harold Jason Gill jackson Thomas Hughes jukes Kenneth Zinkann Donald Percy Heeney MEMBERS ON STAFF Graham L. Chambers, Denzonstrator in Anatomy. Kenneth B. jackson, Lecturer in Engineering Plzysifs and Plzotogroplzy. Clarence M. jepheott, Reseafrrlz Assistant in Physiology. Howard W. D. McCart, Denzonstrator in Oto-Laryngology. 33 l?2 DELTA.TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA Bark Row: H. TXICDIARMID, G. NIACNAMARA, T. JUKES, D. AQNEW, J. BERWICK, M. BARTLEMAN F. BRYAN, R. MACALPINE, A. RYCHMAN Middle Row: D. :lX'IL7LHOLLAND, J. ARMSTRONG, K. MOESER, R. VVRIGHT, G. CARES, G. TVIILNE K. HowE, T. SHARPE, W. FEAR, C. BRITNELL FronfRo1u: M. JONES, C. RUDELL, K. VVALLS, P. BALLACHEY, B. ALEXANDER, lXfIA1.coMsoN N. ANDERSON J Three in Front: C. HAXVKE, A. DYER, D. LIEENEY Four forty-five Four fo fly-six LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Fozuzded of Boston CI7li'U6l'S'Z.f'V, 1909 EPSILON-EPSILON ZETA iEsiobl1fslzed of Toronto, 1927 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Cecil Alexander Rae Ronald Steele Saddington FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Hugh Harold Gibb Douglas Hartwell Yarey Harold Campbell Cobban John james Armstrong Richard Wlatson Lundy Yenton McLaren Humphries Thomas Whiteside Wilson Thomas john Wright john Ballance Dowler Paul Yanlileeck Kingston Harold Beverley Clearihue james Alexander Stevenson Robert Buchanan Gibb Henry Boys Latham Frederick VVright Morrow George Clifford Smith George Edward Grantham W Robert Patrick Reid james Cyril Saddington hitaker John Alexander Yanstone Sharman Ketchen Learie Douglas Chadwick Macdonald Smith Henry Douglas Llewellyii Morgan VVilliam Brenton Payne Brown James Crawford Towers Charles William Minett Hugh Harold Walker Albert Melross Pain Edwin Ross Edmison Keith Milton Somers William Grant Ross john Murray Burgess Philip Arthur Chubb Allan Willson Troup Harold Ewart Woolnough James Archibald Harley VVilliam Gould Armstrong Robert Aiken Webber ff'CTIY1-IEEE 'XA ,ff OV-U QSUXX. X-QQBQ' P In r . 1 R .255 'pf ' , 24.5.1 M A 0 I A . ffID'5QLi3QjL '51 AV" K L R,,,...., LAM BDA CHI APLHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Fourth Row CLqft to Rz'glzi7: J. A. STEVENSON, E. R. EDMISON, A. M. PAIN, P. Y. TQINGSTON H. H. XV.-XLKER, K. M. SOIIERS, W. G. AIEMSIIIROFO, A. W. TROCP, J. B. DOWLER, J. A. HARLEY . . JIBB Tlziru' Row fLeft 10 Riglzil: R. W. LVNIIY, J. C. SAOI.IINO'ION, H. B. LATHAII, Y. M. HI'MI'HRII5s G. H. C. SMITH, G. E. XVHITAKER, W. B. P. BROWN, D. C. M. SAIITIAI J. A. YANSTONE, J. C. TOWERS, R. P. REID, R. B. GIBB Sefond Row CLefi t0'R1'gl1tJ: C. W. AIINETT, S. K. LEARI15, T. W. VVILSON, H. B. CLEARIHII: F. W. NIORROXV, H. D. L. MORGAN, D. H. VAREY First Row CLeff to Riglzfb: R. A. XVEBBER, 1. M. BIIROESS, H. E. WOOLNOIYOII, W. G. Ross P. A. CHUIII3 Absenf: T. J. WRIGHT, H. C. COBBAN, J. J. ARMSTRONG Four forty-seven l'i0Ill' kfIH'f.V-CI'-Lfllf SIGMA PHI XYOMENS HUNORARY AND PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Foznzdea' at Toronto, 1924 UNIVERSITY OF TORUNTO CHAPTER SURURES IN U N IVERSITATE Anne Adler -lennie Farley Hasel Hammond Marjorie james Dorothy Livesay VVillie Ann Luekett jean Morton Nellie MacBeth Marjorie Price Margaret Ryerson Elizabeth Gunnison Lois Clirwan Grace Maeauley Constance Shiell Evelyn Craw Marjorie Beer Lois Reynolds Helen Griffin Clara Gray Mary Lewis Isabel XVarne Sl JRORES IN HUNORARIA Mary Lowry Ross Mona Clarke c gk l f, 'fx , I 1 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pzzuw UllliZl6fSff,V, 1870 1: : M Ll xi! -ff 'P AAQPA 3' Q , D 9- AITITA X oi-WP I -1? SIGMA Established at Torozzto, 1887 SORORES IN FAC ULTATE Jessie Barber Esther de Beauregard Sophie Boyd Mary Campbell Alison Ewart Freda Fraser Freya Hahn Gertrude Wright Elizabeth Hargreaves Florence Hargreaves Kathleen Hobday Erskine Keys XVinnifred Simpson Hope Smith Lorena Wellwood SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 5T1 Katharine Crowe Christina Keith Mary Wlallace Isabel Vklells ST3 Dorothy Brown Katharine Clarke Margaret Conboy Isabel Jordan Elizabeth Lang Anna Stockdale Helen Treadgold Katherine van Nostrand JST! Margaret Attwood Elizabeth Burton I-lasel Hammond ,loan Keagey Katherine O'Brien Patricia O'Reilly Mary Turner 3T4 S.P.S. Dama Lumley 8113 Zlledicrine Elizabeth Stockdal Physiotherapy VVinnifred Pain Pledges 3T3 Maureen Macoun Primrose McLean an Carol Clark Barbara Crowe e acbq F0Ill'f0I'f'V-7141.116 Four ffly ALPHA PHI FRATERNITY Founded at Symeuse, 1872 Q9 mm. If V+, if XI CHAPTER Esfabltzfslzzed at Toronto, 1906 SORO RES IN FACULTATE Kathleen Aggett Arrnine Alley Eleanor Barton Dorothy Milliehainp Elizabeth Parsons Kathleen Russell Violet Taylor Irene Trowern Dlive Ziegler Edith Webster Helen Webster Graduate Stzzdies-Elcla MacFarlane SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 3T1 Margaret Donald 3TL? Christine Auld Esther Breithaupt Helen Eakin Kathleen Knight Helen Rieder Muriel Sorby Elya Van Hoogenhouck Tulleken Anne Gibbons Elizabeth Hunt Hilclegarde Harris Mary MacFarlane Katherine Palm Pledges ST3 Helen Biggs Elizabeth Buruss Elizabeth Carr Geraldine Dack Eleanor Dewar Kathryn Dewar Mary Fowlds Phyllis Harcourt Kathryn Kinnear Eunice Montgomery Mary Norton Ruth Tilley jean Waldon Margaret Winter Eleanor Sanson Sally Sorby Blythe Spence Marguerite Stewart Magaret Stewart Pl BETA PHI Founded of ilfonnzoullz College, 1870 SETI Elizabeth Anderson Helen Anderson Dorothy Barber Hilda Daly Patricia Godfrey Grace Martin Grace Matthews Catherine MeBurney Mary Trainer JT! Frances Begg Elizabeth Green jean Lind Mary MacLean Margaret McFarlane Elizabeth Palmer Mary Ripley Elizabeth Rutherford Virginia Smith Dorothy Thayer Isobel VVells P Q 11' . I ig in Q1-L IIA 1' I K as S 'I' 1 1 1' E . -S 5.5 'N Lux jo . . , NX v isa xl Us I1 ss sfxy ' Ns 'fffvvxx ,I N Ill 1 5 1 ss If Q, ONTARIO ALPHA Founded of Toronto, 1908 SORORES IN FACULTATE Catherine Ball Margaret Fraser Edith Gordon, M.D. Dorothy Hardy jean Melntosh Kathleen Treacy SURCJRES IN UNIVERSITATE 3T3 Ruth Lyon Gertrude McQuigge Helen Smart STI, Marian Tope Pledges Jessie Barr Grace Gibson Eleanor Glasco Mary Littlejohn .lean Lovering Joyce Lyon Ruth Rutherford Frances Shenstone Elizabeth Wlatts Norah VVilliams .::. . ., y I Q A M Q ,'Ili : 0 L 45933838253 je l, .. , l A 5 5' Q x, f ' Vx 'I -Ss Q I Q. .XL l ,. 1 I Four jifly-one Four fifty-two KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded az? i7lffI07ZHI0lLl'lZ College, 1870 .. 9 C5 gl.-bl 254- L " Ki BETA PSI Esfobllzfslled at Toronto, 1911 SORURES IN UNIVERSITATE 3T1 Helen Colvin Beatrice Crocker Beatrice Gage Agnes Jamieson Dorothy James Beth Macler Florence Mathews Roberta Reade Jean Robertson Minerva Sinclair Elinor Smith Lilian Staples Adele Statten Isobel VVarne :STM Grace Beatty Marguerite Clarke Hazel Gore Helen Mitchell Audrey Purkis Mary Robertson Elizabeth Smith 3T3 Kay Breclin Mary Clement Margaret Dunham Kay Harkness Margaret Hogarth Given Mahon Maria McCallum Marion Roe Q29 ,. M-fy!! K K F ltl 0 ef e Ano DELTA CAM MA Foznzdecl 1874 em 'Q--FN' di' 70 -Z-1 lx ' I x . ..-:-.. 5 "' """ ...-.a i i 'mf E' ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Esiablzklzed in Toronto, 1913 Fourth Year Kate Arnold Elizabeth Coultharfl Ann Farwell Margaret Frost Bernice Langrill Aileen Turner Tlrird Year Frances Ackerman Margaret Cameron Frances Clark Ruth Halclenby Betty Holton Constance Knox Antoinette Laloncle Marion MeDonaltl Etlythe Mills Elizabeth Reed Margaret Hanna Spaulding jean Tuclhope Second Year Louise Bassett Ann Caldwell Phyllis Camsell Isabel Dickson Mabel Dunlop Eleanor Evans Marion Lairrl Douglas Mellwraith Elizabeth Turnbull F irxl Year Het t y W'allaee illefls. Reba Willits l:?TIJ Deborah Glaister KQETZJ Pledges: Firsl Year Ruth Beatson Betty Duthie Mary Gibson janet Gow Mary Rous Betty Wlilson , JD 'gnu il il' ' il N 'S-J q,,,-I F0 nr fifty-111 ree Fourjiffy-four ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse Uv7Z1'U67'S1'f'V, 1904 .2 9, ll' U VA 'Llp' ' 'Q 'X eil- c-ffs?,i'iff u N . - A i o I mfr .1 ve Q ,ls X I Qrzllllznmil fllauflhapfevi Esfablislzed at Toronfo, 1919 SORORES IN FACULTATE Olive Dean Margaret Dow Amy Essery SORORES IN UNIYERSITATE 3T1 Hazel Bredin Florence Cumming Betty Gibbs jean Hall Janet Kennedy Helen MacDonald Catherine lVlacWhinnie Lillian Meighen JET! Eileen Armstrong Francis Bechtel Dorothy Belton Phyllis Easson Catherine McLeod Elizabeth Moore 2714 Adele Broadhurst Dorothy Clarke May Gyer Aileen Colquhoun Grace Quinn Louise West :ZT3 Helen Clarke Eva Collins Margaret Colquhoun Elizabeth Edwards Margaret Stirling Ruth Sinclair Elizabeth Thomas Erma Watkins Audry Hammett Eugenia Haylow Lillian Kribs Phyllis Shepard Margaret Summers Leone Tresidder Pledges Lois Coryell Helen Cowan jean Crerar VVilma Cumming Eleanor Watt Eleanor VVilson 0 3 Q80 J pgfffQfzla 'Vty .Q' 1 Vi.i 2. .gg CLLXKIXIAX l'Hl BETA Founded of SYVWIFIISP U111'zfers1'f-v, 1874 ,La haf' ig .r. I W-zglggi 1 .t if "' ani W .Q ALPHA ALPHA Esioblislzed of Toronto, 1919 Sl JRORISS IN UNIVIERSITATE .3'T1 Helen Henry Leslie Leitch Xylllllll Spears Nlarion Xllallace 3P..! Marion fharles Carroll Corley Margaret l7ocls Betty Doran Rose Frame Rhea lXlcC,'ouhrey Jean Nlcliechnie Edith Merrill Marion Orr Allison Shiell Margaret XYilloughl1y Ruth W'ythe .JTJ Betl Bertram Lenora Brace Eleanor flappison Kathleen lillis Margaret Nlvhlartin Marjorie Phillips Merle Storey Lois 'lietlnlan Helen Vllilson 3714 Carol Graham Eileen Harris Betty Hollanll Jessie Mac'l'herson Harriet Mills Reta Stollery Eleanor Wallace Mary Vlestliy 3 T4-Plmlges Dorothy Jenkins janet Nlollat 5 if iiitor . Four jivffy-firm' Four-fifty-s1'x O DELTA PHI EPSILON Founded all New York Unizversit-v, 1917 9 ' Q IDERI ' QUAM A ' ZETA Esfablislzed al Toronfo, 192.4 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 3T1 3 T2 Sadie Blumenthal Bertha Minden Rebecca Garbe Bertha Kaplan Elsie Kaplan Mary Kaplansky Freda Shleser Lilian VVhite Freda Yudashkin Frances Rabenowitch Lillian Soskin 3T3 Ellen Dworkin Yetta Kasler Manson Minnie VVhite f 0 ,DQ 0 "0 O 00000000 to or 13 n, 9 '0 I . ' .V R ALPHA EPSILON PHI F011 mlerl' of Bormznl College, 1.9119 ' - -' 1 Q PA! AIVDA ENVIIXON 'PI 4 f 4 . 1 Q ani m ,- ALPHA ALPHA Established at Toronto, 1.9197 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 3T2 Mona Lyons Frances Schwartz 3T3 Frances Agranove Beulah Hutner Ruth Levin Audrey Mehr Helen Solway .QT4 Carol Cohen Sylvia Cohn Lillian Garfunkel Miriam Granatstein Florence King Helen Schwartz College of Art Dorothy Marks 1 eww., if ,12ffgl+zf:4 aizerizrf f-'li-IA if- w -. - ' '--fglyl 5 .'Y"f.1x . Four .fifty-sei'e1z l'iHIll'Aflffj"P1'glIf ALPHA DELTA Pl Founded of Jlocon, Georgia, 1851 ., A1 'ff 1, mmm q.h ' P' i r e B ETA Z ETA Establfzfslzed at Toronto, 192.9 SORURES IN UNIYliRSITA'l'E .KTI Dorothy Crawford jean Fraser Margaret Mott Dorothy Starr 3T3 Margaret Anderson Louise Crouch Helen Gillies Margaret Goodman Agnes Gray VVilma Hazlitt Ruth Kennedy Nan Matthews Margaret Mingay Helen Musson Dorothy Porter Lillian Weir Naney VVilson HT3 Isabel Archibald Helen Gray Helen McKee Elsie Murray Eileen Woodhouse M8d1iFi7Z6 3TH Rosamond McCulloch 3T5' Helen McKinley 3T4 Jessie Gray 3 T4 Marjory Payne Dorothy Randall Verna Sheldon Pledges Isobel McComb Margaret Orr Lueile Thom lU'l'.X iXLl'Hi-X l'l Folzzldeo' of New York, 1903 QWZ Qlllg I F- " Vai- -. T f! 3 i QJ " . 5 .f' 7 . . moi. 451' X ,.-1 Y :B ny.. TJ .I-5 lzeilvl XZ' TL ,iii -:jpg --hgfi:-E 71.--115 - '- ' ' -'W f?f.'ll ,Q-3 599 A 'Qi 14- ,.1 la I 'IT 6' , ff' L ' O 0 4.5 ij? q. " 0 0 0' 3 qi? Lal x A J I2 - N of Q :Z i qi:-' i. V rss 4 ALPYA KAPPA Founded at Toronto, 1.9399 SORORES IN UN IYERSITATE JT! lfdythe Model Lillian Rosenthal Vera R. Alexander Lillian A. Rappaport JT? Ethel Cutler illerls. Minnie Wleinstein C3T1D R'ose Abramowitz C3'I'll Lillian Seheinman C3TlJ Ji TS' Rose llucovetf-sky Doro! hy Fish Freda Altman Lean Levi Lillian Gold Lillian Segal Elsie NVQ-isdorf Anne Cornfield ,SYY4 Lillian Stein Mina Corn held Post Grrulzmte lVork-Anne Cussack .5Qffsr if. , smilie I 'e A avi ' Q., .Q ag- 5 Q i so f. iQ-i U 5 .Q l 9 a' ,U acoO".. Q? U: Q, Fo ur -fifl-v-r11'11f' Four sixly ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De Paluw Universfzftiv, 1885 o 4 Established at U71Cl1767S'Zif-V of Toronto, 1930 3T1 Marjorie Bonney Ruth Campbell Irene Fitzsimons Helen Fisher Marjorie Howell Margot MacDonald Elizabeth Maher Nina Marks Amelia Martin Margaret Soule Helen Wright 3 T2 Margaret Dixon jean Fraser Mary Gavin Edna Gardner Marjorie Glendinning jane Grey Margaret Hamilton Marion Harding Grace Hyndman Mildred MacGuire Muriel MacKinnon jean McKinnon jane Ross Martha Sommerville :5'T3 Marion Bodwell Betty Hooey jean Hughes Margaret MacKenzie Gladys MacMurchy Verna Yoll 3 T4 Marion Bond Dorothy Green Marguerite Landell Mary Salter Wilhelmine Slater Audrey Smith mg "X F 9 g 9 66500 .W 0 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded Boston U1zz'zfersz7ty, 1888 t-f1 8 1 xy 0 ,.L.', iQ - ,Q Lyn- ,M . in gf 1.5.-5-.Aa -M.-J Ii. .- X K 4 I ' xx nv Ve. ' xfsgf x x WH' :X K Wu' v 24:15, 0, QU L mIx!l',:Y .ix V Hui mm 1-A 4-wh: , 1 f,r,K,.fU, , , 105154 I Gil? . , . li: :infu- 'QQC :ifwwys -it ialacff , , :x - 1 1 f gigs--I 5-Ei X, 1 ft. :Ji-. 'Q . SX 1- ' fx, K ' x' O gi x- dvd: W 1 ' -fri 5 P X., i xii! S I Q5 " x.. X ' 'LTVZWZD 5' ' r Q T, xbi lv. ' CANADA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded Unzifersity of Toronto, 1930 .BTI Marguerite Cavin Mary Cranston Gwendlyn MeSweeny Margaret Ross 3 T3 Ruth Bradley Allene Goedike Constance McNeill Margaret Millar Ruth Payne Gladys Rutherford Pledges 3 T3 Anne DeLury f 3 T4 joan Curry Jean Thomson 3 TJ Muriel Bartram Doris Budreo Sydney Hircl Isobel Johnston VVillie Ann Luekett Louise Messeear Florence Moritz Margaret Sibbitt 3 T4 Phyllis Cook Helen Cornish gifs ,ff 8 919 549' Four Sl'.X'fj'-IHIK Four sixfy-I ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College, 1897 B ETA TA U Founded at Toronto, 1930 SORORES IN UNIYERSITATE JTI XVinnifred Barlow Isabel Fraser Ida Hinds Betty Potter Else Sumner :STB Helen Crosby Nancy Drummond jean Fraser Kay Gleeson Alice Grant Wfillena VVright 3 T3 Helen Christilaw Helen Dingle Jean Downing Helen McLennan Marion McLaughlin Margaret McNiven Audrey Thompson :XT4 Madeline Coyne Doris Freeman Mary Keeling Pledge Ruth jenkins I DEX AND iDVERTII G "I believe' in Canaala. To ilt'l'pI'01illl'1S I plvdgc- my patronagv. and tu the causv of her prmluvers l pledge my fiPV0li0ll.M "My Crevdii --The Hon. H. H. Sl9l'Ul1.S. Minister of Trade and Connm-rcc. INDEX In the following index organizations and activities pertaining to the University as a whole are listed alphabeticallyg those which are distinctly faculty organizations appear under the faculty or college in the index. A ADVERTISEMENTS AND INDEX, BooK V - 463 D DENTISTRY I Atl I ' Ag: f' ' - 2 ' APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING TAI-iiiilie Cgiiiiiiliige - Architectural Club ----- 278 Baseball ,--- 364 Assault Team ------- 352 Biographies , - - 111 Athletic Association - - 349 HDI' Holders , 36-3 At-Home Committee - - 230 Dramatic Ciao , , , 2225 Baseball, Indoor - - - 351 Hya Xfaka , - - - , - - 219 Baseball, Outdoor - - 357 Dr. SeCcombe's Message - 110 B?5k9tb3ll ' ' ' ' 354 Students' Parliament- - - 194 Blogfaphles ' ' ' 98 "T" Holders ---- 362 Civil Club ---- - 274 , , , Class History, 3T1 - - 97 DRAMATIC5 ' ' ' ' ' 221 Debating Club - - - 276 ' Electrical Club - - - 275 E Engineering Society - - 192 C3y1IIl'1HStICS "" ' EAST I-IOUSE ,,,-- Hockey ----- - 353 - ,, , . C i. Industrial Chemical Club - - - 279 RDUOR5' BOARD Ol' ' ' Y. ' lj Mechanical Club ------ 277 EMIVIANUEL CoLLEGE Mining and Metallurgical Club - 280 Igiographies ,,,, 127 Dean Mitchell's Message - - - 4 96 Dr. Gandierls Message , 126 Rugby fu ' ' ' j ' ' ' 520 Students' Society- - - 282 School Dinner Committee - - 231 Soccer ------- - 3.58 Swimming ----- - 360 F HT" Holders - - 348 Toike Oike ----- - 217 FABIUS CLUB - - - 258 TfHCk, Oy1fCl00f -, - - - - 356 FACULTIES, ORDER OF - 7 iglilglesiaglligls aim ea-r Bfmli Z Z FACULTY ORGANIZATIONS - 261 ATHLETIC DIRECTORTXTE ---- - 298 FIRST HT HOLDERS ' ' 301 ATHLETICS BooK III ------ 295 FORESTRY I ATHLETICS IVIENYS INTERCOLLEGIATE - - 297 Elogfaphfegl l' ATHLETICS, WoMEN'S INTERCOLLECIATI5 - 367 F Oigesters U J ' ' ATHLETICS, WoMEN'S INTERFACULTY - - 373 ORMER DITORS ' ' ' B FRATERNITIES BooK IV - 389 ALPHA CHI OMEGA - 460 BASKETBALL, MEN'S IN'I'ERMEDIA'l'E ALPHA DELTA PHI ' 410 INTERCoLLEGIATE ------ 324 ALPHA DELTA PI - - 458 BASKETBALL, lWEN'S JR. INTERCOLLEGIATE 325 ALPHA EPSILON PHI - 457 BASKETBALL, MEN'S SR. INTERCOLLEGIATE 323 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA - 454 BASKETBALL, WOMENlS INTERCOLLEGIATE 371 ALPHA KAPPA IQAPPA - 398 BASKETBALL, VVOMENlS INTERMEDIATE ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA - 392 INTERCOLLEGIATE ------ 372 ALPHA OMICRON pi - 452 BOXING, WRESTLING AND FENCINU- - - 319 ALPHA PHI - - - 450 BRITISH RUGBY ------ - 318 BETA THETA P1 - 422 DELTA CHI - - - 414 C DELTA DELTA DEL'f.X - 461 D GJ l - - - 453 CAMPUS LIFE ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 233 DEILTA KAIPIPVIAXEPSILON - 416 COMMERCE and FINANCE DELTA PHI EPSILON - - 456 Pf10g1'fiPh1eS "" ' 73 DELTA TAU DELTA - - - 444 Commerce Club - - - - 259 Prof. IaCkson's Message - - - 72 CContinued on page 4662 F0 ur sixty-fo ur X X QMCHGR A112161 6126 SW1121112g 61' l112061'6a1126Jf 61211 EQ 6011 S Pa ILS' I 0,68 of 6o112,o66161b12, 2 S12 p1'1b6 011611312666 L '0012 SQP61 612612011 112 S611112g 6 V016 for 6aS11 E260 S 612oS6 61x'61'a ' 196128661 112661- 574715-6 S . 17 S S 112 6S6j .3126 61612 GY' abd 10S 03118601 Z2 ST 52260 616 6126 Q E11 TUJV 0611577 P131 CE SGS C061 R121 NT y 021912521 1712 QIYLV bona 11 S 6aSf2 ,121166S fepoffed 126100126 112 IYGWQIZJI' 6If613' 'D 'QS6 16SS 615611 ,O12166S 112 SZLOPGS W126126 C1'6'OI16L 1S g1.VG12. 5616 117.95620 60 61S of L11'612aS6C1 11 ba V6 CG an 616' 6126 PV ' 136612 HVG 1616 12106 60111 12061251116 PSU! for 16S T01-0126 Q' 621261 Q16 .S 61S .o 012 .QUQP O' 6W1261-6 117 6126 S3026 312566 60 IHGPG C1653 W 1261' 1266, ,0I'161S cw' 'r EATQN 6' and 6126 p1z2S 7QY of 6126 13316111 -.25 ,JV . .fy , .13 - f"1"'lr A IXDICXY 'lCl0lIfIiHl1!'rll RXILRNITIES lfillllflillllflll 1712i.'1:x ITPs11.ox - - Grxxixrx lilll liilriyx - lN'r1aR1fR,x'1'1-:RNHY CUVNCII. - - Iorx ALPHA P1 - - - - - Knrlxx .-X1,1'u.x ---- - li.x1'P.x A1.1'H.x 'l'H1a'11x liAPP.X li,x1f1'.x Gnixix lX:APP.-X Slmu - ---- - - Kxionis or 'rms Rorx lnmnnx CHI ALPHA - NL'S1m1.x NU - - - Oxiiidx 'Pu' Sioux - - PHIC111 - - - - PHI Uu1,'r.x THLQTA - - PHI Gixrsizsrx 1J12L'r.x - - PH1 K.xP1'.x PI- - Pm K.xPP.x Slmu PHI Rno Sioux - P1 BETA Pm - P1 l..x:smo.x P111 - Psi Umadx - Psi l1Ps11,oN - Slums ALPHA Ml' - lfl0lII'ZilIIl6tl on page 46193 418 455 300 -450 408 440 4512 442 438 440 300 303 404 4124 440 420 412 402 451 434 400 430 432 CI.-XSAVANT organs are super- ior in quality, design and workmanship. Over 1,400 pipe organs lwuilt lay Casavant have been installed in Canada and the United States. A few instruments have also been exported to South America, France, Japan, Palestine and Southern Rhodesia. Man's mightiest musical in- strument-Casavant organ. " illliilillfg ' lllllll N lllllll nhl Illllim , DIMITEE 1 "" '-'f fs 9 ll St. Hyaeinthe ltstgiblislxed in 1879 Incorporated in l'?1Sl SAVE FDR S1000 2 Y EAR PLAN! ll I MH ll fl ll lL. "Pm going to si follow that Plan" NYON E who lives from hand to mouth is at the mercy of the future. Sick- ness, business depression or loss of position would spell disaster. 651,000 in the Bank means freedom from Worry which the man who spends all can never know. The instalnzent plan nzalfos saving easy. The Ro al Bank of Canada SIX - 5' , V 5I,Q s V 4 , ,ss t t 3 M , ., I A ' .ig 3 1 F - .vt -.., .'-. - xrgsiwwg if V V ,:.. . . f at ft 'I se: , I' . it i ,,, ... t t it we ...I f -Xi ,tt , t' 1' A : ' ' A " 1 I ls .. i2 '. . 3,--,mm-WW ,., , MW - fri -" WW- I 5-1253 rrrrrrrr is -. ,tis A' REGULATIO H141 .xlsovti illustration shows the installation of the third 25,000 KVA., l25,200 volt, 125 cycle, 500 RPM., vertical shaft, outdoor type, self- starting synchronous condenser at the Leaside Transformer Station of the lflydro Electric Power Commission of Ontario. tThe fourth unit has since lmeen installedl. These condensers are located at the receiving end of the Hydro Electric Power t'onimission's 220 KY. transmission line from Paugan Falls to l.easide. Their function is to maintain a uniform voltage and regulate differences lietween supply and demand.: The weight of a complete unit is approximately 210 tons. The stator frame of the main unit complete with iron and coils weighs S412 tons, the rotor of the main unit, completely assenihled on the shaft, weighs 75 tons. The weight of a single pole with held coil is over 01g tons, which weight is greater than a pole and coil of a Queenston 55,000 KVA generator. The field coil weighs nearly 2 tons. An armature coil, too, is longer, wider and heavier than a similar coil from a 55,000 KYA. generator. The over-all height of the unit from the hottom of the speed relay to the top of the housing is 234 ft. The maximum width of the unit over the housing, exclusive of the Ventilating extensions, is ltllg ft. The Canadian XYestinghouse t'ompany lmuilt and installed these machinesfean undertaking that is typical of hundreds of great electrical engineering feats that XYestinghouse considers as lveing "all in the day's work." XYestinghouse equipment plays a most vital part in supplying dependalile, efficient and low cost power. Vfestinghouse liuilds all kinds of electrical equipment for the home for industry and for transportation. CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE CO. Limited Head Office and Factories: HAMILTON, ONTARIO estinghouse lfnzu' .wx sc' INDEX lC'0llfllIIl8tlJ lf1u'1'E1zx111113s lC10IIlI.Illlt'tl1l Slmu C111 - - - 436 8111111 PIII - - - 448 T11uT.x D1a1,'r1x fl-I1 - 426 'l'111a'1'.x Ii.xP1Ax l's1 - - - 428 X1 P51 P111 - - - - 394 Z1a'11x Psi - - - 466 G G1a1c11.xN SIXVIPY fiLL'li - - 256 1161.1-' CLUB - - - - - 322 fiYININ,XSl'It' C1111 - - 3138 H Htx1e1z11i1z, lNTE1zc1u1,1,11s111x'11u1 - 311 l'l.XR'I' Hfwse ----- - - - - 165-P Huctqlav, iXlEN'5 JR. lNTERC'ULLEti1.XTE - 317 Hocxev, KIENVS lNTERMe1111x'111a IN'1'151eCQ1, 1.15u1.xTE ------ - - 316 Iincxuv, iXlEN'S Samoa INT1c1ug'o1-L15u1A'1'1z 315 leiuclqev, XVOlNlEN'S IN'1'1-:RC61,1,1cc51.xT13 - - 371 IeIt1ITSEIl1Jl.ID SVIENCTE Bltslcetlmll ---- 24183 Biograpliies - - - - - 146 Cozzlifzzred an page 4701 WYCLIFFE COLLE GE TORONTG lll'if'illPl'iN'l'lAl. illlleulugivatl liullcgt' for tlla: training: Ul-QUIHIQI lll1'Il for tllv Ministry of llw Cllllft'll of lfngluml lllfllllfllltilll Canada ami in lllt' l"nrl'ign Mission lfivlil. in ?ll'l'lH'tlilllt'U with the prinviplcs nl' tile lit'l-tlfllllllltlll. Tilt- rmirsc-s of study prnvialc for instrttvtiml in Arts all tlltf University ufTur1n1lu. with Tllvulngy at ivyvlifliv Cnllcgc. lezuling up to tl1e4l4-grecsufB.A.. ll.D.. llll.. ztnll tl1eL.TlI. Certificate. XXye-lifl'cCollt'g11'is situatml in tile? University Crmunls. Its sluwlents have full 1111-4-ss tn all privileges of the University Lilrrziry. Hurt House. lgylllllilhllllll. Athletic- Uroumls. Ctv. ,It nzmzlver Qf liursuries are available fm' slzulenls in need of financial assislanre. For Calemlar and infnrnztzlzknz as 10 Comliliorzs nj erzlrtlnfe, Courses of sludy and Bursaries, apply lo llze Bursar and Re,u1'5lrur, 1iIr. Harry Burflz, II'yclLll'e College, Townlu, or lo REV. R. li. MCELIIERAN, M.A., D.D. Only in PHOTOGR PH will D always be remembered. All xlegatives are carefully .filed and extra copies may be had at any time. 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Y - ., . . . . . - . . , , , . . 'ff f""iJ 'V + lIll.,. , : I Al IAINNWNI UI' NIU I155- NIV I III2 . -- .31 --.wifi A I :V 4 ,,'-Q-zlqrsyif bzutlslr If-ir. in 1. X ,, . . , . . . . . , . - r X Y i A535-qi-,lgd,.L, ? fx V, A-' '53 LILASI Ulf I l'II'.5lL I5 I Illt AHILI I X 'I U 1 f i fi-S'av-,fi F-.lg . , - , . , . . , . . , . . ' 5,12-p,i-y,.f.y V- .5 fl- r . '54-1g!ifL's . j SAX lu. A MAN UI' XX' I I lla I',X I'luRIIufNC, la, , , A X , , ,. I, Q , ,- , , If" - ' -, ,J I f'-5 H. I .l. 'Q' 4 , 7,133.5-ai. .Q f If I M... if 7 .I -- mu mo wsu wx AN IJ lIlMSIiI,lf ,W M ,J I 1ff,.U::z',-,T in' f- 4 Y, . ., v V . . Y . . - . . . gb,li,'ffi" ' ...-f UlIlsr,xmp1M- Sl c I ms -,lib-. Ll. mm, .-' ' f rg, 5:",,i ':.I""" A 7 ."' V' 1-lt. r I I I I Q V I Mr 'L'4'M-.71 ,,,f , V ,,.i I Wa..- 4 AlIAlJ Illlfw 114.511 Y' .fi .4 f.. ff , I . 2 0g,11f"',,,p..1.f-f 'fgix' -xi VF, ,I-,-w..,' .9Qf'd,.,f" - T ' .... .'XrC You gllmlc lu Sllvc I1l0l1CX'f Il mal, ,' ,-I 'E' " , f". V, x":. 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Rovmcs OF NTARIOI Avmcs FFICE f fm . ,ff-.., 2, f - I is . ml 1' 'ff fV5RYOFP05l7'6'0APAf0'EfUQYON7AR!060VfRAlMlWf I J ' .7 -ff-L' El .f- Sr l " lfffzrr x1',x'lYx'-111714 I N DEX fl L'mzfz'111red 5 Iloi's1zH01.n SCIENCE ifmzfinzmil Hockey ----- Honour Science flulw - Household Science Club - Swimming ----- Umlergraclunte .Xssovint ion ll1"1e'1'uN l'lOl'SlE - - - - - I IN Nlraxioulsulr RUNNIIE Mcl'H12RsoN - INT1QR1f.xCl'1.Tx' A'rHi,12'r1cs, AIEN'S - - Ix'l'l-1R1f,xc1'l.'1'x' A'ri11.l-:'1'u's, XX'oxiEx's - I'r.x1,I.xN .xxn Sxxxxlsu L'1,l'u - - J .loirw lix1acLf'1'1v1c S'l'l'IllENTSi Amilxis- 'rR.xT1v1c L'oi'Nc11, ------ K KNOX C'OI,I.liGI2 Biographies - Men's Residence - - - - Soccer ------ - Undergracluate Association - - lcillllfliilllfll on page 4723 384 251 283 384 198 291 - 2116 331 373 257 ISU l23 294 36315 1122 WITH TI-IE COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND OO R THE BROW BROTHERS LIMITED Supevfnisli Pvocess Wholesale Stationers f Boolqbinclers f Paper Dealers 100 SIMOOE ST. TORONTO l"n ll r sewerzly Che Cgfecfricaf Era THIS is an age when every day brings us new applications of electric power . . . an age when revolutionary changes are being made in our mode of living and working. In the last decade electricity has made possible radio broad- casting and reception. It has introduced talking pictures. It has illuminated our airways and landing fields for night flying. It has given the home simplified refrigeration and cooking. It has replaced the human element in street traflic control. A contributing factor to all these innovations is the research conducted in General Electric laboratories . . . research which today is engaged on the discoveries of to- morrow. And the benefits of this research are extended to all parts of Canada by the Canadian General Electric Company, through a wide range of electrical products which proudly bear the initials "C.G.E." IAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CQ E Limiial HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO, SALES OFFICES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES I N DEX-CConl1'r111e11'l L LACROSSE -------- - LIBERAL CLUIS ------ - LITER.xRY IINII DEIIATING EXECUTIVE - - LORETTO l'IOI'SE CIIMMITTEE - - - I.oRETTo I,ITEIz,xIu' SIICIETY - - M MACIIIINILD-C,xRTIEII CLUB ---- - A1.XTHEMATIC.XL AND PHYSICAL SOCIETY - MEDICINE Athletic Association, Men's - - - Athletic Executive, VVomen's - Athletic Teams, VVomen's - - At-Home Committee- - - Biographies - - - - 3T1 Class "T" Holders - - Dahfydil Committee - - "M" Holders - - - - Medical Society - - - - Dr. Primrose's Message Rugby ------ - "T" Holders ----- - - XVater Polo ------- Wfomen 's IlIIclergrzIclII11te Association MENoR.xH SIICIETY ------- lVIEN'S PRESS CLUII ------- IVIEN STUDENTSY ADMINIETRIITIVE COUNCIL fCl07Zfl.lZIl6d on jmge 4745 31 4 253 246 Charles Aylett 269 269 252 250 343 4 f - I .SSS 388 228 85 344 224 347 190 84 346 345 346 191 255 249 181 Tlaotogmpber Qu Inviting Patrouage of Students Studio: 96 Yonge Sf. ELgin 6714 R6 ' I 'IIIHIIJF . . V If Ffllllllllv , lllwllriyll' Ill ' usmcss :sYAausm:n18 2 SINCE 184.3 WE HAVE HAD THE HONOUR OI? SUPPLYING- THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO WITH HOODS, GOWNS, ROBES, ETC. O Q I d,01l 5 5 f i ESTABLISHED 1842 c1.snfcAL -rAu.bns-- noas MAKERS--MEN'S FURNISHINGS 103 KING STREET WEST Four sezventy-two FUTURE SEIQVCE .l lllll Hlliii. BIQIGDEIXIS Wife are serving many notable graduates of past years. Tlwe future will see graduates ol '31, purcliasing printing lor one or other of tlwe many progressive uses to wlmiclw it can oe put. To all suclw, tlwe facilities and entlwusiasm wlwi 'A its e llll l ll IN DEX-Af C0III'I.lII!6?ll1I N ' Telephone ADeIaide 0710 NEWMAN CLUB - - - 251 NQRTH Hovsia - - - 286 O OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Biographies ------- 1-16 ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE Biographies ------- 137 Ur. McGilIix'ray's Message - - 136 Students' Administrative Council - 197 O.R.F.U. - - - - - - - - 304 P Portrait Photographers PHARMACY Biographies ---- - 155 Dean H6CbH61'YS Message - - 154 PHYSIOTHERAPY Biographies ---- - 150 PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING Biographies ----- - 152 I Q QUEENYS HALL .-.... - 290 32825 'Yonge Street, Toronto CC012t'z'11z fed on page 4763 ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE REV. E. J. ALL COURSES LEADING TO DEGREES IN ARTS MCCORKELL, CSB. REV. B. SULLIVAN, CSB. LPWS ifleni Regisim r INSTITUTE OF MEDIAEVAL STUDIES zzlzder the lli'I.7'6Cf'I.07I of PROFESSOR ILTIENNE IZILSON, PH.D. Four sezfenly-four Ihr Hninvrniig nf Elnrnntn CTHE Pucwixciai. l'N1v1QRs1Tv or ON'1'.-xiuob The University of Toronto has the following Faculties: Arts tincluding Sciences and Commercel, Medicine, Applied Science and Engineering, Household Science, Education COntario College of Educationj, Forestry, Music, School of Graduate Studies, Dentistry. Arts Colleges: University College, Victoria College, Trinity College, St. Micl'1ael's College. The School of Hygiene, housed in the building provided lwy the International Health Board of the Rockefeller Foundation, emlwraces the Department of Hygiene and Preventive Medicine, the Department of Puhlic Health Nursing, and the Departments of Biometrics and Epidemiology and Physiological Hygiene. The Connaught Lalmora- tories, which consist of Research, Antitoxin, and Insulin divisions, are intimately related and in close affiliation with the School of Hygiene. Teaching, research, and public service are the functions of this School and of the Connaught Laboratories. Special Departments: Social Science, University Extension. Federated Theological Colleges: Knox College, XYycliHie College and Emmanuel College. Atiiliated Colleges: Ontario Agricultural College, Ontario Veterin- ary College, Ontario College of Pharmacy, Ontario College of Art. Other institutions controlled hy the University: Royal Ontario Museum tin conjunction with the Provincial tlovernmentl, Toronto Conservatory of Music. The University has very close affiliation with the Toronto tleneral Hospital and privileges in the Sick Childrens Hospital, St. Michacl's Hospital, xvestem Hospital, and the Psychiatric Hospital. Hart House, a unique recreational, social and athletic centre for male students. Residences for men and women students. Students' Cnion tor women. The average annual enrolment, apart from that in artiliated colleges and in extension courses, is approximately 7,400 ,fl 11'1l'1'z'Sx .' UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, TORONTO 5, ONTARIO zu' xeverzfri I X I DHXA-K LlUIIlliIIIlE'lll RlibllDliNi'liS ---- - - - - 255 Rowixo, LILYNTOR lNTERUiLLEO1.x'1'E - - 327 Rowixo, SENIOR 1NTERunLLEo1A'TE - - 326 Ru.isx', INTERx1ED1.x'TE iNTIiRCUL1,EkilA'l'li - 306 Ruaiw, AIVNIUR lNTIERC1iI.LEli1.X'1'E - - - 307 Iiuiizxg S1aN1oR iNTl'lRC'ULL1iti1.X'1'E - - 302 ST. IIILIDXS tfOl.LEL3E Alhletin' Society - 385 l3nSketlJall - Hockey - - House Lommiltee Literary Soviety - St. l'Iilrla'S Chronicle SXK'i1I1lNiIlg - - - Tennis ---- XYon1en'S ASSofiz1t ion ST. JHSEPIIS C'UI.I.IQf1l1 L'e1'vlelfru11cz1iS - House Committee Literary Sofiety - Students' Aciiiiinislrutive Coui lLl0HfIA1IIlF1l 011 page 47120. - 386 - 386 - 1813 - 273 - 215 - 387 - 3-S7 - 273 - 271 - - 270 - - 271 Teil - 270 Stationery that is Correct Those whose tastes are most fastidious will tell you that there is a 'mga Holland style or size ip to suit every occasion. we When next buying your writing paper, be sure and aslq for Holland Linen, the stationery in the blue box. Made in Canada by W. GAGE E95 CQ., Limited TORONTO - MONTREAL - WINNIPEG UNIVERSITY STUDENTS' TOUR THE UNIVERSITIES OE CANADA THROUGH The National Federation of Canadian University Students Tx SCOTLAND 43 DAYS N ENGLAND f 5 Aif A 'OR HOLLAND LHR!! A ll-,lf-' 434 75 rr BELGIUM DOLLARS A FRANCE GRADUATES OF RECENT YEARS AND ALL STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE Be fair to yourself and do not make final arrangements without first getting in touch with A. GORDON BURNS, B.A., Hart House, University of Toronto Four severity-si.x' 1856 Hirturia ninvraitg 1951 Comprising 1Hir1nriz1 Qlullvgr Ennmanurl Glnllvgv in Federation with THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Faznzzzlezzl Q11 Raya! Cluzrfei' in 1836 'ifor' the gelzemf eazlzzmtjmz afyozftli 211 the mzriazzi LIZIIICZFEJ' of Lifemfzzre izmi Science 011 Cbriyzfimz Prllzcipfeff' 1836 Upper Canada Academy, Cobourg, opened. Royal Charter granted. 1841 Faculty of Arts established. Name changed to Victoria College. 1845 First degree in Arts in the Province conferred by Victoria College. 1854 Faculty of Mediciiie established. 1860 Faculty of Law established. 1871 Faculty of Theology established. 1884 Albert College affiliated with Victoria College. Corporate name changed to Victoria University. 1892 Victoria College federated with University of Toronto. College removed from Cobourg to Toronto. Faculties of Mediciiie and Lavv discontinued. 1903 Annesley Hall Women's Residence opened. 1910 Birge-Carnegie Library opened. 1913 Burvvash Hall and Men's Residence opened. 1926 Wymilvvood Women Students' Union opened. 1928 Victoria University Charter amended. Victoria College-Artsg Emmanuel CollegefTheology. 1931 Emmanuel College building opened. REV. E. W. WALLACE, M.A., D.D. REV. A. GANDIER, M.A., D.D LL D Chancellor and President Victoria University Principal Emmanuel College Principal Victoria College PROFESSOR C. E. AUGER, B.A. REV. F. MCLAUGHLIN, HA., D.D Registrar Victoria University Registrar Emmanuel College Four 5 e I INDEX tC0ntiuuedJ EXTRA COPIES u ST. MICHAEIIS CULLEGE Baseball, XYTJIHCIIVS - - 382 Basketball, XYOIHCIIYS 382 ' Biographies - - - - - - 57 of this volume of Father McL'orkell's Message - 56 Students' Administrative Council 196 Tennis, XYomen's ----- 383 SENIORS,BUOK1 - - - 17 may be purchased from the S CIAL SCIENCE O B. 5 , S.A.C. Office, Hart House, at Iographies ----- 144 SOCCER, MEN's INTERCoLI.EoIATE - 329 35.00 each. SoCIAL ---- ---. 2 27 SOUTH HUUSE' 237 Melllbers of all years are STADIUM, THE ---- 218 , , d STUDENT ADMINISTRATION ---- 179 lnvlte to take advantage of STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ----- 209 tl11S OppO1'1LLlI1ity. STUDENTS' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, MEN EXECUTIVE ------ 244 STUDENTS' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, V NVOMEN'S EXECUTIVE - - - 245 ' SWIMMING, lVlENiS INTERCOLLEGIATE - 313 Act nowl 1- the supply? is limited. TENNIs, IVIENYS INTERCOLLEGIATE - - 320 TENNIS, lVIEN'S INTERMEDIATE INTERCoI,- LEGIATE ------- 321 TENNIs, WOMEN'S INTERCOLLEGIATE - 369 TORONTONENSIS ------- 210 TRACK, INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLELQIXIE 310 Indoor Track, Men's- - - - 337 TRACK, SENIOR INTERCoLI.EoIATE - - 309 Literary and Athletic Society - - 18-1 - 1 , w ' f - - - 2 TRINITY COLLEGE TIT? Menf Eifefutlle 000 . . . 3T2 Men s Executive - - - -01 Amateur Athletic Association - 340 .H-3 Mews Executive - - 202 1?DaSketball """ M I EA, X ' , Q03 Biographies - - 65 M , an ed eeeutuie - - S89 Iwlockey ------ en S V CSI UCIICC ' ' ' :-fx t 1.itefafy Institute ---- Iss Playefi Uullfl' ' ' ' 353 Provost Cosgrave's Message - 64 Emi, Wallace 5 Message ' ' Rugby -------- 341 Owmg ""' ' ' Science Club - - - 4 - 272 Swimming, MCIIYS - - 335 "T"H0lde1-5 - - - 341 Swimming, VVomen's- - 374 University Review - 214 Tennis, VVomen's - - - 374 "T" Holders - - - 332 "U.C." Holders - - - - 334 U Undergraduate, The - - - 212 3T1 Women" Exetutive- - - 200 UNDERGRADUATE ACTIVITIES, BooK II 167 3T2 Womelfg Exehutive- - - 201 3T3 W ' E ' - - - 202 UN1Vf2RS1'FY C0111-EGE 3TIvv2IIlZ2Z EQZEHIIXZ -... 203 Athletm Board ' 'Q ' -' 334 VVomen's Literary Society - - - 263 B35ketb3ll1 VVOIUQUYS I' Veflhle ' 377 VVomen's Undergraduate Associa- Basketball, WOIIICHYS junior - 376 tim, ..... - - - - 183 Basketball, VVomen's Senior- - 376 Biographies ----- 22 A . ,, , , Y, . . A , . . . UNIVERSIIX EXTENSION Cla H tor 3'l1 - - - 21 , , I ,. , ClaZSiCalSAssi6ciation - - 262 ujhACHM?S COURMLJ French Society - - 264 Biographies, 'V ' ' ' ' B1 l'Iockey,VVomen's1st - 375 MY- DUHIOPS Message ' ' 50 Hockey, VVomen's 2nd - 375 University Organizations - - - 243 I nur seveizty-e1'gl1l V Kliddle l'louseel3urwuslm lltill Music Club ----- - 12513 0135 - ... . irutqioyqy - 18 North llousef Burwusll llull - 2212 IH. rl-mt. - - - 211 Students' Christian JXS!-lOt'ltlllUIl - 21313 ' Swimming, XX'Ol1lCII'S - - - - ZSNI ,RIA LV-UIILEGIQ 'l'ennis, XYonien's - - 2577 .XVIJ X'lC1UI'lL1I1Ll - - - - 2113 ,Xnnesley Student tlovernnient 187 WW .Xtliletiv flulw, XYonien's - - 2578 ' ' ' l ' - - I2'.' Y . S'l'l'i"Hl'G2':l, XX.x'l'1aiz Foro, IN'r1s1zc'o1.i,mnxrlc - - .512 4 se mu . 1 s - . . . 'V , .. ' w"4,.9l,'i-- -2-' liuselmull, Women s - .SSI llv"Ml'NY5 "m'ATI"'i xl, NIUN' f' Hlwkeimlly Meng - - 33.53 XXoMifN s juxioiz "I llorniaks - - 2312 lluslcetlmll, 1Yonien's ,lunior 3811 NN 'WFN 5 PRESS A554751-VIXIUN ' 349 ligisketlmll, Womeifs Senior C380 XYoMi2N's SENioR "'l"' l'lUl,lJliRS - - 370 l3i0Qfi11il119S ----- 42 XYMXIIEN S'ri'm2N'rs' Aim1Nis'1'R.x'r1v1a liolv 1'onunit'tee - - - - 1223 f1Ul7NCIL ----.. - M3 liliunvellor XYnllaee's Message 48 floss llistory, 3'll1 - - - -ll XVYFI IFFF vol I FFF Volleqe llnion - - - - 1843 ' ', ' ' f ', ' Delmtiug l'zu'linment- 2137 Alhleul' A55O""l"O'l ' ' ml? :sri lixet-mive - - 204 15305-ffflllllfb , t' ' - - - - H32 2512 lixecutive 205 Jlferifry ' CHQ Y ' ' ' ' ' 'D 31-3 Ifxemtive 21,15 Principal MeIxlherun's Message - 118 :H-4 Executive 207 Students' Cliristinu Assovizntion - 281 lfreneli Society - - - 2139 Hockey, NIen's - - - 339 lloekey, XYoiuen's Junior 379 Y llovkey, XX'ouien's Senior 379 Literary Society - - - 268 YEAR l':XIiCll'I'IVE5 - - 199 .ifl5'i5.Q2'f'.'s ssxswxxs fgxl Ei 1 4250? 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Suggestions in the University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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