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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 466

 

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1945 volume:

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V4 V 5- 3 ff,?fgf1'F. 1 ge JV' ,rf .BM E 44+ 'va 4. :ff y Xu qy ,-.f ev. .N ,N .V "Wu uxw-1. 1 Y 11 if? eV' . fi: ,, A-V "ff V! V P15 9. rf I -,EV .: ,V t -I 5.5. - 1 :MV53-V a I f 1-EV ., J.'V'Qj,v- , gl-'grzff ' , ...Y-,, ,L . V. f A 514' V , T1 V L.""ff' Vi:-3 '...',-V-A, , Vw H1 ni. Z 04 V 'L VY V1 .- If-1. W GRD TON NS S Yolunlv XLVII VHS Pllblisllrfrl by 'l'llIC S'l'l5lJliYl'S' .NDNINIF-'l'l'l,X'l'lVH CUUNCII, Univafrsity of Toronto Ill 46801-2270 Z' CU L- :E -J -o-0 CD .2 2.53 aw My ster 270 , IN 02 :QNL Om Q X, 'desi :DO t' :OO O qG1D.Ll.. BOARD OF EDITORS, 1945 Editor-in-Chief A E. ROSS Mvl.l'iAN MARY CLEAVER MvKNlCHT, B.A, R. DOUGLAS LLOYD Copy ldllilltl' .'lSSi5lllIll lfllilltl' Proofs Eflilor PIIOTI PURAPIJIY VIRGINIA M. FOX Photographic' Editor lsrzwl SllOlPSlHVllZ Be-rl Wlilkes Karl Bald llzirry fifilllillll FRATERNITI ES .Iohn Ryan A NNE NICHOLSON Fraternities Editor Peggy Ballers SPORTS DICK MANSELL .IANICE M. MURPHY Men, W'omen .IOHN STRAITON MRS. R. R. IRELAND MISS D. DODINGTON KAY PALMER Staff Artist Advisors and Friends in Need Associate Editor 1898-Burriss Gahan 1899-G. W. Ross 1900-E. H. Cooper 1901-No Publication 1902 -17. H. Phipps 1903-NV. .l. Bird 190-1--E. A. Melntyre 1905-WV. N. Hutton 1906-L. Buchanan 1907-M. F. Dunham 1908-Claris Edwin Silcox 1909-D. E. S. Wishart 1910-G. M. Willoughby 1911--R. C. Geddes 1912-E. A. Bolt MISS A. E. M. PARKES, B.A. Business NIIIIIIIVKEICT FORMER EDITORS 1913-P. T. Dowling 1914-A. McLeod 1915-Herbert Turney 1916-Herbert Turney 1917 -Herbert Turney 1918-J. Bacon Brodie 1919 -H. C. Stapells 1920-Fred C. Hastings 192 1-Roy V. Sowers 1922-Everett L. Wasson 1923-Everett L. Wasson 1924-Ralph B. Cowan 1925iWarner A. Higgins 1926-Fraser VV. Robertson 1927-eGeorge L. Roberts 1928-Wilt'1'erl E. Shure I21 1929 WMaurice T. de Pt-nciu 1930-R. C. H. Mitchell 1931-YV. F. Payton 1932 -Gordon Masters 1933-S. A. R. Wood 1934+172 W. Pooley 1935 -.l. K. Thomas 1936-Frederic Bl'3IlSC0llllN' 1937-Frederic Branscombc 1938-W. Caron Jones 1939-John ,l. Henry 1940-Ralph R. Ireland 1941-Albert S. 'Mallon 1942-Albert S. Mallon 1943-Neil Byce MacDonald 19-14- Harriet Leigh-Mallory EDITGRIAL VVl1y Is Torontonensis? Torontonensis, numbing tome, Wfhere Themes and Dedications roam, Pasquale D'Angelic attitudes And biographic platitudes. . . HAT is the indictment of a mere book of record, on whose miscellaneous pages the harassed editor has tried to impose such continuity as he might. We have tried to do more. We have tried to make it more than a book of record- rather, a teeming slice of University life. Une part, the essential part, of Uni- versity life, has grown merged inextric- ably with ourselves. The other part, the accidental, pleasurable round of en- counters, books, debates, April sunlight, dusky October evenings, initiations, plays, prodigious discussions, will rap- idly coalesce beyond detailed recall into a sort of four years' glow, no more dis- tinct than a distant wedding-day rap- ture. It is this latter side of campus life that Torontonensis should aid us to recall. u 4. For nearly half a century Toronton- ensis has been seizing and embalming the attitudes, the aspirations, the activities of a host of graduating students, ulike bridal garments folded away in a linen -2 press to molder until their rediscovery provokes a flood of memories. We have tried to seize more: more of the real and joyous. And we have tried to avoid embalming it. In as lively a vol- ume as the often intractable material would permit, we have tried by informal pictures, by brittle, stimulating commen- tary, by exciting layouts. to retain all that was lively and keep it alive and refreshing. Vlfe know we have not more than partly succeeded, but we think we have not altogether failed. In twenty years. in fifty. may this volume of Torontonensis recall memories as priceless, and seem to you as exciting and alive, as it does to us, the editors, now. 3 5 THIS FORTY-SEVENTH VOLUME OF TORONTONENSIS IS DEDICATED WITH REVERENCE AND AFFECTION TO THE HON. and REV. HENRY JOHN CODY C.M.G., E.D.. MA.. D.D., LLD., D.C.L., F.R.S.C. Who for thirteen years has embodied the moral idea of the University as President, and whose elevation to the Chancellorship upon his retirement caps fittingly sixty years' distinguished connection with his Alma Mater. E41 To The Graduating Classes: FOR probably the last time as President of this University I have the privilege of addressing you in this message. We do not know when or how the war in Europe will close, but we are confident that our just cause will i11 due course be crowned with success. Cod will defend the right. Into what kind of world will you enter when you leave the Univer- sity? Will it be a hard world or an easy world? After every great global struggle, the period of reconstruction or of improving conditions is inevitably hard. You will need courage, venturesomeness, hopefulness and faith to face this future. May yo11 do this with full confidence and success. Security will never drive out the need of adventure and determination, if we wish to retain or to achieve strength of soul and mind. You have enjoyed at the University great opportunities and high privileges. You will now think rather of your duties and responsibilities. All we now possess bears the hall-mark of blood, it has been purchased and maintained for us by the sacrifice of others. How can we be worthy of this price paid? The war has given a fresh demonstration of the value of the univer- sity to the state, in days of peace what can Canada expect from her university-trained men? The state should have the right to expect from you: 1. The leadership which ample knowledge and clear thinking make possible. 2. Some service in public life as citizens, even though it be unpleasant. 3. Some expert knowledge in the solution of national, political, social, industrial and educational problems. 4. Some skill in piercing shams, superficial or misleading phrases and slogans. 5. T horough, honest, hard work in whatever field of life you choose as your own. 6. Integrity of character and conduct. 7. The development of a sense of duty, of moral responsibility. 8. Wise planning for the unity of Canada, on the basis of common citizenship and common responsibility in the building up of a great community of free, intelligent and upright men and women. May I sum up by asking you to link yourselves to some great causes, to give some definite service to the state and the community, to seek above all things the development of personality-our most priceless possession, to remember with practical loyalty your Alma Mater, to make our country worthy of its opportunities, to fear Cod and keep His commandments. G 0' President and Chancellor of the U71iU67'5ify of Toronto. I 5 l UNIVERSITY COLLEGE SIDNEY E. SMITH hi... M.A., LL.B., LL.D., D.L.L. Plmlo by Karslz T is indeed for me a privilege and an honour to extend to the graduates of 4T5 the felicitations and best wishes of University College. Your welcome to me, your co-operation, your conduct and your academic altainments have made me happy and proud to be a member of no mean company-the Royal College. You will be told that you are putting forth to stormy seas. That is true. But you will not be daunted. When did Canadian youth evade adventure or dodge danger? While the storm raged outside. you. in the harbour of the College, have been studying principles of seamanship. equipping your craft, loading them with provisions of knowledge for your busy and leisure hours. fitting their sails and plotting their courses. Now you are about to cast off. Some fair winds will favour youg sometimes your seamanship will be tested by adversity. If you keep a sharp look-out, you will recognize, and be guided by. tl1e lighthouses, beacons and buoys described by your teachers. The farther from the harbour you sail, the more you should study the charts which are available. Un occasion, however. you will be obliged to depend on your own soundings and bearings. You alone must accept the responsibility of piloting your ships, but you need not travel alone. You may appoint as officers of the watch those great souls to whom you have been introduced by your teachers and with whom, through their writings, you have communed. During your voyage, you should sign as members of your crews other intellectual and spiritual leaders. May devotion to duty, steadfastness and courage be emblazoned on the pennants flying from your mast-heads. May you steer always by the pole-star of truth. I6I i UNIVERSITY COLLEGE PERMANENT EXECUTIVE, 1945 LEFT TO RIGHT: Benson Orenstein, President: Joan Ebbels. Associate President: Elizabeth Anderson, Secretaryq Norman Walker, Treasurer. A Message from the Class of 4-T5 O University College. we shall for- ever owe a debt. for facilitating an association of students from all walks of life. Indeed. our college has been right- fully named. for universal it is in the most liberal sense. For the past four years we have had the privileged oppor- tunity of studying the liberal arts. More important has been the example of a way of life that we of University College may extend to all as an ideal. In a non-sectarian college. students of diversified cults. religions. and national- ities have proven how simple it is to for- get the differences of their fellows and accept the best of each in order to enrich our democratic way of life. Reviewing our undergraduate days shows us how co-operation, and tl1e understanding of 7 our differences. have made our college outstanding in every field of endeavor. Wfe can well boast of our achievements in athletics. with the numerous cham- pionships added to our college list. Wie can be proud of the success of our Fol- lies. the friendly spirit of the Red and W7hite. the atmosphere of Parliament. All our great college events resulted from that U.C. spirit and from the ability of everyone to get behind a common cause. Now that we are graduating into the "University of the World". we can take forward all that we have learned. The lesson we should well remember and teach. is that of a true democratic under- standing of all our fellow citizens. re- gardless of race or creed. in order that we may build a better and happier world. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE LITERARY AND ATHLETIC SOCIETY BACK ROW: T. M. Stitt, Secretary-Treasurerg R. C. Marjoribanks, Treasurerg G. G. McCaffrey, Third Year Presiderztg D. L. Goldberg, Fourth Year Presidentg E. J. Michasiw, Second Year Presidentg A. J. Foster, First Year Presidentg F. G. Garner, Secretary. FRONT ROW: A. Siegel, Social Directorg R. G. Shepherd, Publicity Directorg R. W. Bell, Presidentg A. T. Van Every B.A., Honorary Presidentg B. Orenstein, Literary Director: V. E. Purcell. Athletic Director. University College Literary and Athletic Society OUND the panelled walls of the historic U.C. Junior Common Room march year after year the gilded names of successive MLit', Executives. Its slate of officers periodically shuffled from decade to decade, the uLit'i this year made another organizational change. per- petuated on the walls for posterity the title of another brand-new office: that of Publicity Director. Press-agent for a bewildering multi- plicity of College events, Publicist Ralph Shepherd had a hectic year. Leading off the parade was the Soph-Frosh Banquet. traditional climax of freshman initiation. which was staged in the Crystal Ballroom of the King Edward Hotel. Here Prin- cipal Smith addressed the incoming frosh, made his memorable division of students into three classes: low and lazy. broad and hazy. high and crazy. 8 Mopping his brow. Shepherd next plunged into Follies Pressagentry, spread campus-wide the germs of Follies Fever. Two old events rechristened were additional publicity headaches: the Joint Meetings. which took on new glamour. sported a more highbrow pro- gram. as WRed and White Nightswg and the spring Arts Ball, revitalized this year with a Latin motif. an auxiliary rhumba orchestra. and a castanet-clattering solo- ist. under the name of G'Fiesta". Spurred by a Shepherd-sponsored P. A. System. hordes of Royal Collegians thronged the stadium to see the Red and Wliite team carry off the Mulock Cup from a heavily-favoured School Team. Exuberant. they snitched the famed School cannon. later declared War when School snitched it back. As the spring leaves budded. Shepherd took a deep breath. turned to his books. It had been a successful year. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S UNDERGRADUATE EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: C. Carew, Secretaryg C. Weir, First Year Presiclentg R. Margeson, Third Year Presidentg E. Swartz, Publicity Directorg P. Flyn, P. Ra. H. E. Representativeg R. McCubbin, Glee Club Directorsg J. Cleak, Household Science Representativeg Marg Strahl, Treasurer: C. MacQueen, Debatesg R. McDougal, First Year Representative. FRONT ROW: J. Ebbels, Social Director: E. Anderson, Fourth Year Representative: Miss. M. B. F erguson, Dean of Worneng Rose Rabkin, President: Mrs. C. N. Cochrane, Honorary Presidentg E. Kennedy, Athletic Directorg M. Ferguson, Social Service Director. University College Women's Undergraduate Association ELEBRATINC this year a shotgun wedding with the harassed but far from reluctant "Lit", the University Col- lege W.U.A. emerged from undeserved obscurity. staked a claim with chintz curtains to the southern half of the his- toric 4iLit" offices hack of the common room. .A self-governing body to which every U.C. woman belongs hy right of enrol- ment, the W.U.A. holds executive meet- ings every week of the school year. unites decorously in joint session with the men's organization once a fortnight. Follies, Arts Ball. Red and White Nights. and similar stirring activities enjoy their joint paternal henediction. The year's first job for tl1e W.U.A. comes with the Senior-Freshie House- party, held at the opening of term to orient the shy freshies, acquaint them with the college and its activities. soothe 9 with tummy-tickling special supper their ruflied reaction to initiation proceed- ings. Other activities sponsored hy the W.U.A. during the year include the S.C.M.. the WOlll6H,S Clee Club which appears at the Dean's Christmas Party. and the Undergraduate Magazine. A 1945 inauguration was a VV.U.A.- sponsored all-undergraduate art exhibit and musicale. which received profes- sional. uncondescending treatment in The Varsity's A.M. S D. colunms. nemesis of many a professional. Nominations held at separate meetings preceded the joint Lit and W.U.A. elec- tions at the end of the year: announce- ment of election results and the sponsor- ship of the Graduation Banquet tad- dressed hy Social Work's Dr. Cassidy? hrought the governing hodies' joint activities to a close. V 1 E . ICTURED above and opposite are the Year Executives of the Lit and W.U.A., ready at the drop of the hat to scream in chorus that, while parent ex- ecutives cop the glory, it is they who do the Work. Careful survey of more glori- fied office-holders discloses guarded agreement, eagerness to give the year executives credit for putting into action the increasingly heavy U.C. programmes. Responsible specifically for all func- tions or problems pertaining to their respective years, the Year Executives have specific additional duties in con- nection withqthe doings of the college as a whole. Year Presidents attend the Lit and W.U.A. executive meetings, accept jobs in the name of their executives for such large projects as the Follies and the Arts Ball. Roughly, Fourth Year executives are responsible for graduation pictures, Torontonensis material, and the spring Graduation Banquet. The men's Third Year executive keeps its multiple fingers in the Literary Director's multi- farious pies, the WOIIICHQS is responsible for the formal initiation of freshies in the fall. Second Year Executives see to the success of the Soph-Frosh banquet, First Year Dance, take out in such construc- YEAR EXECUTIVES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE MENS' YEAR PRESIDENTS STANDING: Gord McCaffrey, Mickey Michasiw, Allan Foster. SITTING: Dave Goldberg. tive projects their inevitable paternal feeling towards all frosh. Assisting the Social Director with the Follies and kin- dred activities is another of their speci- fic headaches. The First Year Executive, elected in the first few weeks of the term, is responsible for keeping all its classmates informed and satisfied, fre- quently serves as a seed-plot for future politicians. Through the year executives the Lit and W.U.A. receive raucous and often valuable criticism which aids in planning each year's program. Their fingers in- timately on the student pulse, the class officers check the main body's inevitable tendency toward oligarchy, help keep U.C. democratic. satisfied. ,..-. YES 'K ' 5 'X ke. :x x 1 Q 1' , 1 -.A 0 QU f . 'z S I y 1 74 .L "Q W 1 1 L Y , iff' if rc 'ff 1 3 A 4 I fi X E My 'fe-E - ' E fe E FIRST YEAR Wm DEBORAH AYERY X fx " 'QS "3 3 : I5"E . U. A. Year Executives SECOND YEAR .l MARGARET ABBOTT MARGARET BEDDOE Q ..... , . ,..-, . ' wg, V if K. 4 rf! 4,1 4 , f 4 , ff ' 1 Y 5330 , v f ,Q 14, ff , , .. P,-A ,f so f s gg af -... ,?,,.,,,. ,Q f F 1 f . Pa of' x .4 471-I' 1, ' Q, G 12, S' W? f 1,0 m 1 , , Y 1 7 2, , M PAT CATTO an MILDRED SPICER CATHERINE WEIR I Procidvnt v 494991 Rl'TH MrDOUCAI,D 'SIARY Mrl'YTOSH President THIRD YEAR .Ill BETTY Mn-MILLAN JUDY HENDERSON iv Y ANCY GLA RK Svrrfftary-Trvniurer 'HW v. ,., ky MARY HICLEY RUTH MARCESON NI ARY FERGUSON Social Service llll President LIZ ANDERSON President UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Frances L. 0. R. Allan CAIA5 Weston, Ont. C15 Pass Arts via Weston Collegiate to social whirl of Residence life. Bowled on champ Hutton House '44, Mulock House Committee III. Future depends upon the law profession. Barbara Allen CH INP5 Toronto, Ont. C25 Pass Arts via B.S.S. Basketball I-III, U.C. Follies III. Hopes to spend some of her future at the Academy of Dramatic Art. Sum- mered as Tanamakoon Counsellor. Miriam Elizabeth Allison CIVPB5 Napanee, Ont. C35 Survived Household Economics and Whitney Hall. Was a Gamma Phi Beta, President IV. Played basketball four years, Captain III. Intends to work for a living. Elizabeth D. Anderson C A445 Walkerville, Ont. C45 English Language and Literature. Matriculated from Kennedy C.I. Worked at University Settlement: U.C. Follies III-IV: Year Presi- dent on the W.U.A. III-IV. Irene L. Anderson CAFA5 Hamilton, Ont. C55 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Delta C.I. Lived in Whitney Hall. Was interested in golf, figure- skating. Intends to go into Medicine. Mary Lillian Argue Mt. Forest, Ont. C65 Absorbed four years of Culture despite Whitney Hall. Is now looking for another employer. Marion E. Daly Bean C KKI'5 Toronto, Ont. C75 Sociology. Interested in debating and on I.S.S. Committee. Mar- ried in Third Year. Future: Graduate work and learning the art of being a doctor's wife. Robert CBob5 Bell Toronto, Ont. C85 Product of Jarvis C.I. and the Pol. Sc. Course. Between books and "other things" he managed to enjoy four years at Varsity. Cicely Mary Blackstock CACP5 Toronto, Ont. C95 Modern Languages. Came from B.S.S. on a James Harris Scholar- ship, which she promptly sur- rendered to demands of French and German Clubs. Hopes to work abroad. Katherine E. Blackstock CAQP5 Toronto, Ont. C105 Modern Languages. Another pro- tege of Bishop Strachan School and devotee of French and Ger- man Clubs. Work with the U.N.R.R.A. looms ahead. Jack Blackstone Toronto, Ont. C115 Pass Arts. Played three years of soccer for U.C.: also basketball, baseball and volleyball. Future plans include entering the Faculty of Dentistry. James Bleiweis Toronto, Ont. C125 Pass. Matriculated from Harbord C.I. U.C. soccer I-II, vollevball I-III. Hopes to enter Medicine or Army. Elizabeth Jane Bott Toronto, Ont. C135 Psychology. Came from Har- bord Collegiate with two Scholar- ships, collecting David Dunlap Memorial II-III. Member of Polity Club II-IV. Psychology Club III-IV. Future socially scientific, vaguely. Charles Beresford Bourne Barbados. B.W.I. C145 Entered Law with several Schol- arships from Lodge School in Barbados. Hopes for call to Eng- lish Bar. Law Club Secretary III. President IV, Chief Justice of Moot Court IV. Marjorie Catherine Bowman Kitchener, Ont. C155 Physiology and Biochemistry. Played softball III-IV, badminton IV. Spent three sleepless years Hopes to dn in Whitney Hall. research work in Physiology and Biochemistry. Alice Mae Brady Toronto, Ont. C165 Pass Arts via Oakwood. Worked in an office in the summer. Plans to attend O.C.E. and later teach in the northwoods. i121 J. Melwyn 0. Breen C AXA5 Toronto, Ont. C175 General. Hopes to do M.A. work in English. Prominent in U.C. Follies I-III, U.C. Players' Guild II-IV, starred in "Candle in the Wind", triumphed in "Thunder Rock". Thomas Henry CHarry5 Bridle Coboconk, Ont. C185 Western Souris was his home 'Til eastward he began to roam. Eight years banking: teaching threeg Now a parson,-C. of E. Milton W. Brightman Toronto, Ont. C195 Entered Varsity via Parkdale. Spent three enjoyable years in Pass Arts, taking time out to enjoy boxing and other sports. Hopes to enter Medicine even- tually. Joyce Gwendolyn Britney Biggar, Sask. C205 General. Interested in skating and swimming. Member of Maths and Physics Club. Future unde- cided. Mary Irene Cameron CATA5 Toronto, Ont. C215 Pass Arts. An Alma College alumna. Spent her spare time on basketball I-II, U.C. Houseparty Committee III, U.C. Follies II-III. Her rosy future-Marriage. Kenneth Raymond Campbell Ottawa, Ont. C225 General Cvia M 8z P5. On several U.C. teams, winning First Colour. Also studied a little. Spent sum- mer of 1944 with R.C.N.V.R. Now actuarially inclined, but probably again Navy-bound. Winnifred Ainslie Campbell Calgary, Alta. C235 Moderns. Active in U.C. Players' Guild, Spanish, French and Glee Clubs. Enjoys skating, badmin- ton, art, music. Would enjoy either the diplomatic service or teaching languages. Mary C. Christilaw CAT5 Hamilton, Ont. C245 Pass Arts via Alma College. Lived in Whitney Hall: did Canteen work, Follies III, Falconer House Committee III. Intends to go to Osgoode Hall. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE THE I-'OLLIES are born as gag-man Orenstein Cat typewriterl assumes the abstracted look of one in the throes of Inspiration. Producer Siegel, unvisited by the Goddess. scans photos glumly. E131 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Nancy Christine Clark CAT5 Hamilton, Ont. C257 General via Household Economics and Westdale C.I. Hockey I, bas- ketball II, Follies III and IV. Canteen work and Nurses' Aid. Future - More education - She hopes. ' Mary Anne Cochrane Toronto, Ont. C257 Arrived in English Language and Literature via B.S.S. Educational career - inconspicuousg distin- guishing marks - none. Chief extra-curricular activity-collect- ing library fines. Favourite sport -amassing editorial regrets. Barbara F. M. Coltman CAXQ5 Toronto, Ontario. C277 Pass Arts via Lawrence Park Collegiate. Vice - President of Alpha Chi Omega. Hopes to be- come a lab. technician eventually. Margaret Jeannette Colwell Wallaceburg, Ont. C287 Pass Arts. Future - newspaper work, or a ranch in Oregon. Perhaps, both. June Marie Cook Leamington, Ont. C297 General. Cookie was head girl of Hutton House II, Mulock House IV. Accustomed to hand- ling little ones at Camp Ahmek, and intends O.C.E. as a step to- wards instructing bigger ones. John Mowatt Corbett CALP5 Toronto, Ont. C307 Sociology. Alternated work for the Canadian and Student Com- mittees of I.S.S. with excursions into the Follies Chorus. Future- Running errands for the Cana- dian Press? Martha E. Corson C315 CNo picture5 Elizabeth Renwick Coulthard Toronto, Ont. C325 Came to Household Economics via Branksome Hall. Interested in philosiophyg hopes to be a world-traveller, but not as a cook. Mary Jean Cowie Whitby, Ont. C335 Alumnae Scholarship brought her into Moderns. Won Allen Mc- Kellar Prize III, to her own and everyone else's surprise. Plans- O.C.E. Then "An apple for the teacher". Douglas George Creighton Toronto, Ont. C345 Modern Languages. Matriculated from U.T.S. with a Scholarship. Executive member of French and German Clubs. Glee Club mem- ber I. A philatelist of long stand- ing. Future uncertain. Lorna Jean Dauphinee Sarnia, Ont. C355 Pass Arts. Came to Whitney Hall from Sarnia C.I. Future interests include employment, post-gradu- ate study at Michigan State, and hospital laboratory work. Heather Margaret Davidson Swift Current, Sask. C365 Sociology. Matriculated from Swift Current Collegiate. Was Treasurer U.C. Executive II, sang in Follies III, IV. Spent four years sampling various courses, finally settling on Sociology. In- tentions many, varied and indefi- nite. Joan Mary Davis St. Catharines, Ont. C375 After three years of P.H.E., I decided to get an Arts degree. This year to me is just a spree, Before I tackle O.C.E. Elizabeth Ruth Dearden Toronto, Ont. C385 Biology. Vice-President of Uni- versity Biology Club III, Presi- dent IV. Interested in choral work. Intends to do graduate study in mycology or plant pathology. Elizabeth Delafield Toronto, Ont. C395 Pass Arts and Chinese Studies. Artist and designer, returning to complete B.A. Degree. Special interest-Chinese Art. Benjamin A. Dobkin Toronto, Ont. C405 Pass Arts via Harbord C.I. In- terested in music. Intends to help get some order out of chaos and to study Medicine. Ruth Agnes Dougherty Fonthill, Ont. C415 From Fonthill, "Pass"'d into Varsity. Resided Whitney. U.C. Golf Champ '44, Enjoys sports but 4-F. Ambition--Finance a Lieutenant's college career by teaching. i14l Joan S. Ebbels ClIBfIvj Toronto, Ont. C425 Sociology. Swimming team II- IV, Follies I-IV, Director IV, W.U.A. Secretary III, Social Di- rector IV. Still recovering from that hectic "clean-up" crusade in Hart House Theatre. Patricia C. Ellison CAAA5 Toronto, Ont. C435 Household Economics via Law- rence Park C.I. W.U.A. Year Executive III, basketball I-IIQ in- terested in skiing and Canteen work. Future undecided. Bernard Ennis CBE P5 Welland, Ont. C445 Chemistry. Matriculated from Welland High. Member of Chem- istry Club. Got married between III and IV. Future to be spent in Chemistry. Edith Yanofsky Ennis CMIPE5 Welland, Ont. C455 Sociology. Lived in Whitney Hall III. Interested in Sociology Club. Got married IV. Future? Three guesses! Norma Epstein CAEQ5 Toronto, Ont. C465 Pass Arts via Forest Hill School. Was interested in Nursery School and University Settlement work. Future is undecided. Mary Elizabeth Feldhans Copper Cliff, Ont. C475 Household Economics. Partici- pated in basketball II-III. Scram- bled about Mulock House I, III, IV, with vacation in Hutton House II. Future indehnite. Margaret Jane Ferguson Copper Cliff, Ont. C48l Was in Household Economics I-II, in General III-IV. Interested in music, figure - skating, skiing, bowling, swimming. U.C. Glee Club IV, Biology Club IV. Fu- ture-O.C.E.? Mary Elizabeth Ferguson Galt, Ont. C495 Physiology and Biochemistry CDiv. II5. Robert Bruce Scholar- ship. Hutton and Mulock House Committeesg W.U.A. Treasurer III, Social Service Director IV. C.R.C.C. II-III. Softball, tennis, hockey. Hopes to do Medical Research. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE RED AND WHITE Night finds this hungry mob lined up for refreshments. Abstracted look on gent at top ol picture indicates scheme for slipping back into the line-up for second helping. Basic ration is two doughnuts, half-pint of milk per person. U51 I 25fi?if3i3i'Efig2f3-1' , 4. 4 . 1: ..,. " 'C - I V "7 3: 'F' Q- ' rf-- .- 251: 1-,.:: gi. ' , .:,g,q.i9:,wgs3.v.: I ,,.m.1.qn.:g,:4.:w fc--m,,.fv5z.i1:1-f ' ,XM I 2.2:"5::Q:3:f:a11:535:as15:5:5:a:e5a2:::2-'-1:5:f'111153521I-151-I - I ,U AW ,gk W, A, , Af-:ge ' " :::- if ' H . :'Z- ' " 'is' 5, 'jizz . . v .4 .,-, E ., Q .1 ..., , - J ' 'ririaisiieavw grkifn. ,Z . X 3 gg, ,.: . .- 1 - A A. tk-1:2-'-.-:mm:-.-swa-f.- i f ' ' W , .-'! 5 ,, .E 5 I ,:..: .,.', iiieii i. r . Q :.-5. 1 . - - I isa2:i1E:::5:::::z.::a5-: - 5 j' Tig? EI :Z A.,, . A, , E 37: - a I UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Bruce Arthur Finkler Toronto, Ont. C505 From Harbord C.I. Law is not only his course but also his chief interest in life. Member of Law Club I-IV, and active in Moot Court. Agnes Fischer CAfP5 Toronto, Ont. C515 Modern History. Inhabited Bald- win House and the Library. Was interested in International Affairs Society and plans to live a useful, even if disillusioning, life. Shirley Ellen Forth Parry Sound, Ont. C525 Modern History. International Affairs Society III-IV, Librarian, Modern History Club II-III. Lived in Whitney Hall. Future-O.C.E. Norma Winifred Fraser CATA5 Toronto, Ont. C535 Household Economics. Interested in skiing, tennis, skating, Follies' Costumes I-III, Players' Guild II, Household Science Club I-II. Plans to do commercial dietetics. Thelma CTimmie5 Freedman Toronto, Ont. C545 Sociology Club, Follies, Too, Varsity staff, interest grew. Harbord-sent, career-bent, Met "The" man, change in plan. Blanche Freeman CNDE5 Toronto, Ont. C555 Pass Arts 'via Vaughan Road Col- legiate. Did Red Cross work. Plans to do post-graduate work in Child Psychology at the Insti- tute of Child Study. Muni Chaim Frumhartz Toronto, Ont. C565 Sociology. Was member of His- torical Club III, IV, President of Sociology Club IV, member of Bloor Street Coffee Salons I-IV. Intends to avoid becoming an intellectual. Lyle Nelson Furry Dunnville, Ont. C575 Graduated from D.H.S. Came to U.C. 1941. Played hockey with U.C. I-IV. Future plans to at- tend O.C.E. depend on the war temporarily. Elizabeth L. Galbraith Toronto, Ont. C585 Took Pass Arts after graduating from Moulton College. Hopes to be a lab technician. Ruby Garbath CIAII5 Toronto, Ont. C595 Sociology. Came from Harbord with ATE Bursary. Active in her Sorority, Avukah and Jewish Youth Council. Future - Inter- ested in social research. Won- dered for over three years if she'd ever get to write a Biography Card. Helen Beatrice Garfinkel CIA II5 Toronto, Ont. C605 Pass Arts. Came from Harbord C.I. Lives in the present-future rather hazy. Camp Counsellor, and may do some work in child study. Hugh Datus Garrett Newmarket, Ont. C615 Pass. Future-Army or Osgoode. Chief claim to fame Snooker Championship II. Alfreda Geldsaler CAEQ5 Toronto, Ont. C625 Pass Arts via Lawrence Park C.I. Was interested in Nursery School work, and hopes to do post- graduate Work at the Institute of Child Study. Boris Bruce Geleff Toronto, Ont. 63 Pass. Interested in boys' work at Kiwanis, and has been assistant manager of "York Grill". Hopes to study Medicine. Baseball and volleyball enthusiast. Philip G. W. Giverts Toronto, Ont. C645 Political Science and Economics. Has had no regrets so far. Hopes to be able to say the same about fifty years hence. Llewellyn David Goldberg Toronto, Ont. C655 Spent four worthwhile years broadening his outlook in Politi- cal Science. Hopes to make these four years worthwhile to others upon graduation. l16l Carol Mary Good CAXQ5 Waterloo, Ont. C665 Pass Arts. On Panhellenic Com- mittee, University Blood Donor Committee, C.R.C.C. volleyball, baseball. Future-Lab work. Elizabeth L. CBetty5 Goodyear Grand Falls, NHd. C675 Pass Arts. Entered Varsity in Sophomore Year. Hockey team II. Wrote for The Varsity, and worked in Civic Day Nurseries. Future undecided. Desmond Robert Hugh Gourley Toronto, Ont. C685 Physiology and Biochemistry. Biology, Chemistry, and Honour Science Clubs, President of latter III-IV, Member Hart House Art Class, Art Committee III-IVg Undergraduate Staif II-IV, Art Editor III, Follies II-IV. Will do Medical research. Alan Wilbert Gowans Toronto, Ont. C695 Fine Art. Took First - class Honours throughout course. Held U.C. Bursary, Robert Bruce Scholarship and Leonard Award. Future not indicated, but should be promising. Patricia Joan Grant CH B495 Toronto, Ont. C705 Pass Arts. Interested in languages, U.C. Follies, Short Chorus III, and Junior League. Hopes to con- tinue study in French and Span- ish conversation, perhaps in U.S.A. Carol Frances Griflith Toronto, Ont. C715 Modern Languages. A New Yorker, Carol matriculated from North Toronto C.I. A member of the German Club, and inter- ested in commercial translation. Helen Elizabeth Groat Niagara Falls, Ont. C725 Household Economics. Lived in Whitney Hallg was on Hutton House Committee II. Future rather indefinite-perhaps O.C.E. Nellie Gurvitch Kenora, Ont. C735 Physiology and Biochemistry. Chemistry Club III-IV, Avukah III-IV, Jewish Student Fellow- ship IV, C.C.F. IV. Hopes to do post-graduate work. Moans that extra-curricular activities left her no time for work. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE I Lima WHILE PRINCIPAL Sidney Smith orcries at the U.C. Soph-Frosh. W.U.A. Presldent Rose Rabkm ponders. Lxt Presxdent Bob Bell wanders. U71 'OE' UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Thomas Harris St. John's, Nfld. C743 Greek and Hebrew. Treasurer U.C., S.C.M. III-IV, and of S.C.M. Central Executive IV. Holds U. of T. Colours in soccer. Intends study of Theology at Wycliffe. James Harvey Harrold Toronto, Ont. C753 Mathematics and Physics. Gradu- ated from Vaughan Road Colle- giate with an R. W. Leonard Scholarship. Faithful member of the M. 8: P. Societyg on Execu- tive II-IV. Sara CSally3 I. Henry CH l3fi'3 Toronto, Ont. C763 Household Economics. Interested in figure-skating, skiing. Basket- ball I-III, Follies Costumes and Make-up II-IV. Future-Rest and more restg after that? Aaron David Horwitz Toronto, Ont. C773 Pass Arts. But eventually Medi- cine after war. Intends joining Fleet Air Arm. Active athlete in football, baseball, volleyball, bas- ketballg wrestling Champion I. George Millard Hougham Islington, Ont. C783 Political Science. Mary Keenan Award III. Future Osgoode or M.A., but marriage definitely. Manager U.C. Rugby III and IV, U.C. Athletic Board III and IV. James CPat3 N. P. Hume Goderich, Ont. C793 Mathematics and Physics. Gradu- ated from Goderich Collegiate with Percy Hermant Scholarship and assorted others. Member M. 84: P. Society IV Cafter much per- suasion3. O.C.E. in view. Mildred Louise Hyde Iroquois Falls, Ont. C803 Whitney Hall and Pass Arts via Iroquois Falls High and Galt Col- legiate. French Club member I, degenerated to The Varsity II. Expects to major in matrimony. Gwendolyn Joseph Inniss Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. C813 Pass Arts via P.H.E. U.C. bas- ketball IV, Glee Club II-III. Warbled "Moon Over Hart Housew in Follies IV. Future- Back to tropical Trinidad to im- part knowledge, physical and academic. Nancy Errol Irvine CAXQ3 Toronto, Ont. C823 Pass Arts via St. Clement's. Worked at Bigwin Inn one sum- mer. Glee Club I. Intends to go to the Institute of Child Study. E. CBetty3 L. Jennings CAFA3 Toronto, Ont. C833 Came to U.C. and Pass Arts via Parkdale Collegiate. Future in- definite but probably a business course and a business career. Mary-Eleanor Jordon CAF3 Brantford, Ont. C843 Fine Art. Was on I Year Execu- tive W.U.A., President of Al' IV. Future plans not definite. Morris Kates Toronto, Ont. C853 Physics and Chemistry. Matricu- lated from Parkdale Collegiate. Member of University Symphony Orchestra II-IV. Obtained Ed- ward Blake Scholarship in Physics and Chemistry II. Intends to do research in Organic Chemistry. Adolph Kelman Toronto, Ont. C863 Oriental Languages. Member of Oriental Society. Intends to con- tinue studies and share knowl- edge with others. Elizabeth Isabel Kennedy New Liskeard, Ont. C873 Pass Arts. One of these athletic gals, Liz played basketball I-III, hockey I-III, bowling II-III, the goat very seldom. Treasurer Hockey Executive II, Athletic Director III. William Hugh Kenner Peterborough, Ont. C883 English Lang. and Lit. An in- mate of "73"-broke three room- mates. Four Scholarships were not incompatible with The Var- sity II-IV, Feature Editor IV: Torontonensis Photographer II- III, Editor IV, and other activities too numerous to mention. Led double life as 'LWoo',, creator of Dr. McGeech. Future-Graduate studies. Ruth Jewel Kert CAE4'3 Montreal, Que. C893 Into Pass Arts from Harbord C.I. Spent three interesting years at college. Future? Looks wonder- ful. E132 Louis I. Kestenberg Toronto, Ont. C903 Hard working t'Pass" student. Hobbies are squash, billiards and swimming. This has increased zeal for knowledge Cacademic3. Ambition is to be a father. Loggia Laura Klaus Winnipeg, Man. C913 Born in China, matriculated in 'Peg, migrated East. Has flair for Fine Art, Journalism and :slip- ping' at wrong time. Educated in spite of working on The Varsity, dancing in Follies, and living at Whitney. Lucy Isabel Knight CAFA3 Toronto, Ont. C923 Transferred from Victoria in her Third Year. Member of Music Club at Vic I-II, U.C. Follies III. Future - Marriage and maybe Wartime Day Nursery Assistant. Jules Kofman C I-I A423 Toronto, Ont. C933 Pass Arts via Forest Hill Hig-h School. Has nothing to say about his future except that he antici- pates one. Sylvia Kohl CACPE3 Toronto, Ont. C943 Psychology I-III, General IV. In- terested in skiing, St. Johnys Am- bulance, home nursing. Was a Nurse's Aid: Record Clu-b and Varsity reporting. Interested in Vocational Guidance field. Nell Shane Kuchar CIA H 3 Toronto, Ont. C953 From Jarvis Collegiate. Tossed a coin and went into Sociology. Varsity Reporter I, Sociology Club and J .S.F.g Fraternity Presi- dent III. Summers: Counsellor and Nursery. Career: At present, depends on another coin. Marjorie Alice Ransier Laird Toronto, Ont. C963 Pass Arts. Attended Queen's University the First Year. Plans to enter Osgoode Hall. Samuel Francis Legris CCIPKE3 Sudbury, Ont. C973 Pass Arts. Cmade itl3 Three years member Newman Club. Joined Biology survey after second. Multifarious interests. Loves college life. Destination- Osgoode Hall. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Mitzi Leipoldt Montreal. Que. C985 Skidded through Montreal High School with enough marks to make McGill, two years there and two in a war office. Suddenly quit gn' Varsity and panicked the Co- p. Gordon Edwin Le Sueur Ottawa, Ont. C995 M. Sz P. CAppl. Math.5. Entered early on Scholarships, thrived on same. Participated in 73 St. George, and Glee Club, also vol- leyball. Actuarial Research is as likely as not. Kurt L. Levy Berlin, Germany. C1005 Moderns. Stayed at U.C. Men's Residence III-IV. Was Vice- President of University Spanish and German Study Clubs IV, Secretary of U.C. French Club IV. Played cello in University Sym- phony, and for "73" Trio IV. Richard Douglas Lloyd Toronto. Ont. C1015 Latin CFrench or Greek5 on James Harris Scholarship. Future - Navy, O.C.E. or post-graduate work. French Club Vice-Presi- dent IV. U.C.-Trinity Classical Club, Hart House Art Committee. Gordon Ludzki Toronto, Ont. C1025 Pass. Matriculated at Harbord. Came to U.C. after serving Phar- macy apprenticeship. Intends to enter College of Pharmacy and serve humanity as a compounder of capsules. powders and caches. John VVood MacArthur Toronto, Ont. C1035 Maths. and Physics. Matriculated from U.T.S. Member of Mathe- matics and Physics Society. In- tends to get further degrees Cat another university5 and go into radio research. James Stanley MacDonald Hamilton, Ont. C1045 Entered Music on Leonard, Gib- son, Carter, Harris Scholarships from Hamilton Central. Intends further study in U.S.A. U.C. Follies I-IV, Hart House Music Committee II-IV. P. Gordon Maclnnes Durham, Ont. C1055 Pass Arts. Strove with mysteries of Pharmacy. Struggles with mysteries of Arts. Succumbed- Knox? Well- . . forward tho' I cannot see, I guess and fear." CBurns5 Donald MacMillan North Sydney, N.S. C1065 Matriculated from North Sydney High School. First and Second Arts, Dalhousie, third. McGill. Entered Varsity Third Year Pass Course. Graduated in Theology, Presbyterian College, Montreal, 1937. Now minister of Avenue Road Presbyterian Church. Phyllis Mary Manby CAVA5 Toronto, Ont. C1075 Pass Arts. Won Gertrude Law- ler Prize in English I. member of Players' Guild II. U.C. Follies II- III, President of Fraternity III. Future--a career woman. Paul Mandl Vilma, Austria. C1085 Mathematics and Physics. Born in Vienna, Austria. After An- schluss one year at University College of Wales, Aberystwyth. Entered Varsity in 1942. Future: Not yet decided. Lionel Arnold Manson Toronto, Ont. C1095 Physiology and Biochemistry. Alumnus of Harbord C.I. Spent four years between labs and the green room. Ambition to help solve cancer problem. Mary Georgia Manson CAXQ5 Stratford, Ont. C1105 Household Economics. Basket- ball I-III, Manager I-III, tennis I-IV, Athletic Executive I, Presi- dent AXQ IV. Future undecided. Helen E. Marshall CKKF5 Toronto, Ont. C1115 Household Economics. Interests: skating and skiing. U.C. basket- hall team I-IV, U.C. Follies I-III, hockev III, Honour Science Club. President of KKI' IV. Milena Matuska Windsor, Ont. C1125 Made the mistake of winning Scholarships and spent four years trying to live up to them. Presi- dent of Classics Club. Main loves -Meat, Music, and Philosophy. i201 Kathleen S. McCormick CH B'i'5 Toronto, Ont. C1135 H o u s e h old Economics. U.C. French Club I, Players' Guild I, Follies III-IV. Interested in figure- skating and sailing. Future unde- cided. Ruth Stewart McCubbin North Bay, Ont. C1145 Household Economics. Was on W.U.A. as Music Director IV, U.C. Glee Club I-IV, Falconer House Head Girl IV. Future undecided. Adelaide Paterson McGill Toronto, Ont. C1155 Classics. Vice-President of the U.C.-Trinity Classics Club III-IV. Future: O.C.E. Margaret Jean McKay Woodbridge, Ont. C1165 Pass Arts. Spent summers in war plant cafeteria. Cupid ended ecclesiastical aspirations. Future: To use Household Science option in connection with an Electrical Engineer. May McKinney Toronto, Ont. C1175 Modern History. Haunted Library and Baldwin House. Activities: Mental, associated clubsg Physical, swimming, fencing and reaching Economic Lectures. Future - Teaching, despite dire prophecies of friends. Jean Elizabeth McNeel Seoni, C.P., India. C1185 Came to Pass Arts from St. Margaret's, Edinburgh. Varsity Club I, International Club II. Fu- ture-Wedded bliss? Lily Elivabeth CBette5 Menary Grand Valley, Ont. C1195 Pass Arts. Came from Listowel High School. Enjoyed life in Whitney Hall. Intends to con- tinue studies at the School of Social Work. Jessie Ellen Moore CA435 North Bay, Ont. C1205 Pass Arts. In cast of Guild play II, hit Follies III, Managed base- ball team, on Hutton House Com- mittee. What holds to-morrow? Personnel work and travel! Ian Duncan Morrison Toronto, Ont. C1215 Humberside's pride in 1941 gave U.C. pleasure of his attendance. Member of M. 8z P. Society, Hart House Committees, U.C. Athletic Board I-IV, starred in tennis, basketball, hockey. His future: Terrific! , UNIVERSITY COLLEGE QUARANTINED Iim luck confers with cr curious census-taker during cz Follies interlude. while behind-curtain preparations are made for the next production number. E21 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Helen Elizabeth Mosbaugh Huntsville, Ont. C1225 Philosophy and English. Sports- woman par excellence, also ath- letic with tongue. Bosswoman The Varsity IV. Anticipates rough knocks in journalism and politics, then hopes to retire on proceeds of memories. Can't see why the Engineers should be proud of downing 40 beers. Gertrude H. Muller CAXQ5 Toronto, Ont. C1235 Pass Arts. Came from Czechoslo- vakia. Ability to speak six lan- guages indicates career in Diplo- matic Service or Foreign Cor- respondence. OR-? Member of French, Spanish, German Clubs I-II. She also skis. Flora Joyce Murphy CFGPB5 St. Catharines, Ont. C1245 Household Economics. A Mulock maiden in Whitney Hall. Was Frat President III. Future is, as the saying goes, undecided. Louise Murray Baltimore, Maryland. C1255 Modern History. In ranks of U.C. Glee Club, Modern History Club, and V.C.F. Emerging from the Mason and Dixon line, intends to hew a new line in teaching. Eva Neuwelt Lodz Poland C1265 Polish refugee. Came via Russia, Japan in 1941. Pass Arts. En- tering Medicine. Ambition-to be an excellent psychiatrist and to follow her i-deal, Mme. Curie. Ann Elizabeth Nichols C HBCIP5 Toronto, Ont. C1275 Came -to U.C. and Pass Arts from Branksome Hall. U.C. Follies II- III, Red Cross Transport Corps. Future: Uncertain. Anne Burden Nicholson CKKF5 Toronto, Ont. C1285 Pass Arts. The Varsity Reporter I-II, Assistant Feature Editor III, Staff of Torontonensis III, Secre- tary of Undergrad. III. Future is in journalism. Veronica Frances Nisbet CA'iJ5 Toronto, Ont. C1295 Sociology. Secretary of the Poli- tical Economy Club II, Secretary of the University College Play- ers' Guild III-IV. Future: The Theatre! Ruth Nisenbaum CIA II 5 Toronto, Ont. C1305 Breezed into Psychology Course from Vaughan Road C.I. Tolerated as member of U.C. Players' Guild I-II, Jewish Student Fellowship III-IV, Psychology Club, Pledge Mother and Treasurer of Sorority II-IV. Aim to get out and up in the world. Benson Orenstein CBE P5 Toronto, Ont. C1315 Political Science. A staunch Beta Sigma Rho. Harvester, produced U.C. Follies, Social then Literary Director U.C., President Jewish Student Fellowship, Hart House Committee, and stuii. Barbara Anne Patchet Toronto, Ont. C1325 Sociology. From Malvern C.I. C.R.C.C. II-III, U.C. Executive III, Sociology Club II, IV. Favour- ite winter activity is coffee and talk at Murray's. Future plans uncertain but interesting. John Kenneth Peck Toronto, Ont. C1335 Philosophy CEnglish or History5. Praise for the production "Peck- nique" apparent in "Thunder Rock" leaves our Orson Welles speechless. Herman W. CBill5 Perlmutter Ansonville, Ont. C1345 Entered General with Iroquois High and Robert Simpson Schol- arships. Ambition to be Mayor of Ansonville. Avukah Executive I-III. Trivia: Is foto fiend and sock darner. Lily Sharon Persiko CNPE5 Toronto, Ont. C1355 Household Economics girl. Busy as can be. Labs, Lectures, D Phi E, rides, skiis, loves to dance. can cook, sew. Still free lance. Fu- ture plans: Left to chance. Miers Leon Pieprzak Brantford, Ont. C1365 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Brantford C.I. Intends ultimately to study Medicine. Immediate plans hinge on course of war. Vernon Elmore Purcell Toronto, Ont. C1375 Law. Grad. East York Colle- giate. Chief Justice Moot Court IV, Athletic Rep. II-III, Ath- letic Director IV, U.C. First Colour, Varsity "V", U.C. hockey, boxing, baseball, basketball, I- IV, Varsity Intramural Athletic Board. Registered Final Year LL.B. Osgoode future. I22l Rose Rabkin Portage la Prairie, Man. C1385 Philosophy CEnglish or History5. Gertrude Lawler Prize in Eng- lish I, Varsity, Undergraduate I- II, Polity Club, U.C. Follies Csongs5 III-IV, W.U.V. Publicity Director III, President IV. Frank Rasky Toronto, Ont. C1395 While dodging rebuking profes- sors, co-edited The Undergrad- uate, Assistant Newsedited The Varsity, edited The C.O.T.C. Bugle, reported for The Star, served H. H. Library Committeeg even graduated. John Paul Reecke Wallaceburg, Ont. C1405 Political Economy. Matriculated from Wallaceburg High School. Spent four happy years arguing,- in U.C. Parliament, Historical Club and anywhere he could get people to listen. Gwendolyn Reid CAXQ5 Toronto, Ont. C1415 Pass Arts via Jarvis Collegiate. In charge of rushing at Frat. Future? 'I?hat's a S64 question. Mary Almeda Reid CIWPB5 Napanee, Ont. C1425 Household Economics. Lived in Whitney Hall, and developed in- terest in bridge, basketball CAll- University team III5. Future- O.C.E. or lab work. Ambition: To learn to Hy. Edna Rittersporn Toronto, Ont. C1435 A tea-cup reading friend warned her that she is drifting. Sincerely hopes that the current directs her to the School of Medicine. I. G. CBetty5 Rolls CAF5 Toronto, Ont. C1445 Pass Arts via Havergal College. All-Varsity Golf Tournament III. Red Cross Transport Driver. Fu- ture hopes-to major in Modern History. Catherine Ailene Ross Toronto, Ont. C1455 Modern Languages via Havergal College. Interested in music. Intends to do business translation. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE FRESHIES PREDOMINATE as the annual Soph-Frosh Banquet is staged in the Crystal Ballroom of the King Edward Hotel. Under ioint-Lit sponsorship, the banquet is one of several events designed to launch U.C. "irosh" on their career. l23l UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Lewis Samuel Ross CEAUI5 Kitchener, Ont. C1465 Honour Law. Matriculated from Kitchener Collegiate Institute. Justice of Moot Court IV. Intends to do post-graduate Philosophy and eventually to practice Law. John A. Rottenberg Toronto, Ont. C1475 Mathematics and Ph ysics CAp- plied Math.5. Square peg in round hole. COr was learning Einstein's Theory of Relativity, enough?5 Richard Irwin Ruggles Toronto, Ont. C1485 Got my start in L.P.C., Emmanuel was not for me, On the contrary, found Geography, dramatics sound. Re the future, who can tell? Probably to . . . teaching. Alex. Richard Salzman Toronto, Ont. C1495 Pass Arts on no Scholarships. Embryo doctor or sailor. Self- styled connoisseur of women. Well-known athlete, competing in football, baseball, etc. Cwas whiz at "etc.',5 U.C. Staff Trophy Il, Varsity and U.C. Colours. Harold Irvin Schiff Toronto, Ont. C1505 Physics and Chemistry. Origi- nally from Kitchener. Entered Varsity on Scholarship and en- joyed several since. Accepted membership in C.O.T.C. Univer- sity Chemical Club President IV. Hopes to do post-grad. work here. Kathleen Ann Schiller CIYPB5 St. Catharines, Ont. C1515 A combination of the St. Cath- arines Standard atmosphere with that of Whitney Hall is leading toward a journalistic career. Margaret Charlotte Scott Windsor, Ont. C1525 Pass Arts. Was interested in basketball, volleyball and Law. Future-Osgoode Hall? Sylvia Esther Sharf CIA I1 5 Toronto, Ont. C1535 Pass Arts. Hates wolves and speaking in public. Would rather spend time drinking black coffee than attending lectures. She is famed for her absent-mindedness. Ralph G. Shepherd Timmins, Ont. C1545 Law-to-Pass-to-General. Inter- ests-The U.C. Parliament and the C.C.F. Post-graduation plans -Intensive work in Psychology and Economics and perhaps dab- bling a bit in politics. Sheila Shift Toronto, Ont. C1555 Came up from Harbord laden with Language Scholarship, and promptly dropped it. I? II So- ciology Club, III Beginning to awage, IV Too bad. Elizabeth Shirriff CII B435 Toronto, Ont. C1565 Pass Arts via Branksome Hall. Beautified the Tall Chorus I-III. W.U.A. Executive I. In R.C.N. V.R. Jr. Auxiliary, and joining Red Cross Transport shortly. Eva Schoichet CIA Il 5 Toronto, Ont. C1575 From Harbord C.I. into Soc. and Philosophy, into Psychology. Dean of Sorority III. In summers tried playground activity and Hamilton Hospital. Want to go on to Clini- cal Psych. Anne Silverstein CA E415 Toronto, Ont. C1585 Entered Pass Arts at U.C. from Jarvis Collegiate. Future plans are indefinite. Sara Socol Toronto, Ont. C1595 Pass Arts via Harbord. Staff of The Varsity I-II, Avukah, Pub- licity Chairman I-II. Future un- decided. Abraham Sone Toronto, Ont. C1605 Pass CScience5 student5. Came to U.C. to learn the Art of billiards and swimming. Results - un- known. Intends to continue edu- cation after the war. George Soutar Toronto, Ont. C1615 Pass Arts. Chief loves-porridge, the Shorter Catechism and Philo- sophy. What learned? Just enuff to "amaze the unlearn'd, and make the learned smile." Thanks, Pope! l24l Ida Clara Spivak Toronto, Ont. C1625 Sociology. From Harbord C.I. Member Sociology Club, Social and Educational Committees of Jewish Student Fellowship. In- terested in music, grease paint, and Canadian Jewish Congress Servicemen's Club. Ralph Axel Staal New York, U.S.A. C1635 Maths. and Physics, Division I. Aim: Teaching. Hobbies: Music. canoe trips, music, philosophy, sports, music, chess. Two sum- mers spent at Boys' Camps, two summers with H.E.P.C. Elizabeth Mary Stenhouse Toronto, Ont. C1645 Born Toronto-last stronghold of civilization. Entered Civil Ser- vice but escaped - in gratitude took up Philosophy. Now pre- pared to defy psuedo-sciences like Sociology, Psychology, etc. Jay Roy Storey Toronto, Ont. C1655 Jay's motto - L'Silence is elo- quencef' Ruth Sumner Marlow, Bucks, Eng. C1665 Pass Arts and Whitney Hall in Second Year through transfer from,Montice1lo College, U.S.A. Tennis team, The Varsity II. Fu- ture plans involve return to England. Dorothy G. Swerling CNPE5 Toronto, Ont. C1675 Entered Pass Arts via Harbord C.I. Did volunteer work in nur- sery School. Future plans in- definite. Cathleen Synge Toronto, Ont. C1685 There was a young maiden called Synge Who thought Mathematics the thynge, For four years she tried Both Pure and Applied, But still doesnlt know what she's do-ynge. Marilyn Tanz CACPE5 Toronto, Ont. I C1695 Pass Arts. Worked at Red Cross Blood Donors' Clinic. Hopes to do post-graduate work at the Institute of Child Study. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE M , . SUNDAY, MONDAY, every day it's Taq Day. United Welfare Chest is the beneficiary this time, and the girls seem to be giving with u smile. E251 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Eileen Mary Taylor Medicine Hat, Alta. C1705 Household Economics. Came from Medicine Hat to Whitney Hall. Glee Club IV. Future very much undecided. Marion Taylor C1"i'Bi Toronto, Ont. C1715 General. U.C. Basketball team I- IVQ Sociology Club. Plans to go to Summer School at O.C.E., re- turn later to the School of Social Work. Peter Hugh Templin Fergus, Ont. C1725 Maths. and Physics. Graduated from F.H.S. and after a year's rest looked for more of the same in M. Sz P. Fooled himself but found it fun, nevertheless. Fu- ture plans for research in Physics depend on R.C.N. Muriel Enid Tidy Toronto, Ont. C1735 Modern History. Former littera- teur of Oakwood. Oentime bowl- ing champion. Frequents the Modern History and International Affairs Clubs. Future plans com- prise settling down in rose- covered cottage. Vincent Massey Tovell Toronto, Ont. C1745 English Language and Literature. Scholarships include the Wilfred Laurier, Aikins and Winter Cor- byn. Radio and stage actorg His- torical Club member. Motto: Per ardua ad iwfinitum. Doreen Eleanor Trentadue Ottawa, Ont. C1755 Household Economics. Basketball II. Lived in Whitney Hall, Cody House Committee III-IV. Hopes to do lab work-food research. Marion Jean Tyrrell CII B95 Willowdale, Ont. C1765 General. U.C. Swimming team II, U.C. Follies I-IV, golf IV. Also interested in riding. Future plans: Marriage. Jeannette Elaine Vasileff St. Catharines, Ont. C1775 English Language and Literature. Four years she dwelt in Library Halls, No end of inspiration. From V.C.F. and Players' Guild: Now to instruct the nation? William Ross Wade Toronto, Ont. C1785 Displayed exceptional prowess in football, tennis, hockey, snooker. Has proved one can lead a social a-nd athletic life and still pass in M. 8.1 P. M. CPeggy5 Wallace, B.P.H.E. Toronto, Ont. C1795 Pass. Varsity Masthead III, Fol- lies II-III, School Nite II-III. Interested in I.S.S., "Maisie" Stories, sports and collecting "characters". Future career in Meds. See Torontonensis '43 for past. Charles Norman Walker CQKII5 Toronto, Ont. C1805 Spare hours spent at swimming and badminton. Assistant golf pro at Hotel Britannia summer '43 and war work summer '44, Follies III, and Third Year Rep. of Undergrad. Future: Osgoode Hall. Dorothy Aeileen Weaver CA1'5 Burlington, Ont. C1815 From Havergal College to Pass Arts. Brightened U.C. Follies II- III. Future career in lab work. Florence CFlo5 Carolyn Weir Morrisburg, Ont. C1825 Pass Arts. Lived in Whitney Hall. Divided her energies between House Committee and sports. U.C. Women's Hockey team II-III. Future: The legal world. Flora Helene Whaley Toronto, Ont. C1835 Pass Arts. Was a farmerette for three summersg worked at the Active Service Canteen. Future plans-getting married. Vera Olivine Wilson C1845 Dundalk, Ont. Household Economics. Came to U.C. with Florence Cody and Reuben Wells Leonard Scholar- ships. Lived in Whitney Hall. Plans to go to O.C.E. Sybil Winters CAEfIvj Toronto, Ont. C1855 Pass Arts and Wedding Bells min-gled their merry chime for Sybil. Future? Comment unne- cessary 1251 Frederick Preston Woodward Toronto, Ont. C1865 Pass Arts. Transferred from Teachers' Extramural Course. Graduate of Riverdale Collegiate and Tcronto Normal, taught school at Port Arthur, Ont., for past nine years. Ambition: Vo- cational Guidance Counsellor. Jean Elizabeth Workman Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C1875 Pass Arts. Won the Panhellenic Award II, member of U.C. Glee Club II-III, French Club I-II, Spanish Club II-III. Future: A -business or teaching career. Who knows? Jeanne Wormith CA'-ivy Toronto, Ont. C1885 Fine Art by way of Bishop Strachan School, and a busy bee both on and off Campus. Fine Art Club Exec. I-II, Follies Chorine I-IV. .Most gruesome memory - Kibitzers screaming about deadlines for Whitney Hall Dance Decorations III. Dennis Hume Wrong Ottawa, Ont. C1895 Sociology. Matriculated from Up- per 'Canada College and 'have been trying to forget it ever since. Pottered around with The Var- sity I-III. U.C. Undergrad. I and III C.C.F Club I-III, President III, member Historical Clu'b, President IV, Sec.-Treas. Class Executitve III, member Murray's Coffee "salons" I-IV. Future in- dues more pottering around. Ahna Christine Young CAF5 Kirkwood, U.S. C1905 Entered Pass Arts at Varsity hav- ing transferred from Penn Hall College, U.S.A. Did Red Cross Transport Service, basketball II- III. Future undecided. Norda Bennett Berlin CNPE5 Toronto, Ont. C1915 Honour Philosophy Xz English course, 1941-3. ' Enlisted in R.C.A.F. CW.D.5, June, 1943. On discharge, December, 1944, re- turned to University in General Course. Reporter on Varsity News Staff I-II, Players' Guild I-II. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 27 A VICTORIA COLLEGE W'T.BROWN' H.BENNETT M A., Ph.D., LL.D. B-A., Ph,D. Sunt larrimae rerum, et mentem mortalia tangunt. Tears haunt the world: man's fortunes touch man's heart. OU will graduate into a troubled world, a world full of grief for its sons who have perished in war and full of fear lest their sacrifice may again prove to have been in vain. Its hope lies in you, who owe a debt both to the past and to the future. We know that you are ready and willing, if need be, to risk life and limb in the cause of justice and free- dom with the same gallantry and courage as your immediate predecessors in these halls, but if, as we hope, this should prove unnecessary, your task will be no less arduous or important. Upon you will rest the responsibility for seeing that War does not happen again. The Roman poet who wrote the line quoted above had a religion of humanity. and in this respect at least may be regarded as a true Chris- tian prophet. Sympathy in suffering and sorrow makes the whole World kin and provides a Christian basis for a lasting peace. You are particu- larly well fitted to be leaders of public opinion in this field. If there is one eonnnon factor in all the diversified courses of a liberal Arts educa- tion, it is the development of tolerance and mutual understanding. This is its ucore of wisdom." Public leadership does not necessarily involve the holding of poli- tical office. Educated men and women in every walk of -life are the moulders of public opinion. It is our confident belief that you will play your part in guiding our country and the world into a wiser and fairer order than it has ever known. i281 VICTORIA COLLEGE CLASS OF 4T5 EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Jack Anderson, Treasurer: Morley Clarke, Vice-Presidentg Bill Burgess President. FRONT ROW: Ruth Johnston, Associate Presidentg Prof. A. Lacey, Honorary President Marion Cooper, Secretary. Message from the Graduating Class, Victoria College SO now we're graduates, each with our sheepskin and our degree weve written our last exam and struggled with our last essay. We're glad that, in some ways at least, we are prepared for the life ahead of us, glad that all the years of studying are past. Yet it is inevitable that this happiness be mingled with feelings of sadness and regret. We regret the lost opportunities, the unread books, the neglected lectures. We wish we had made time to join that other club or take part in that extra sport. We say goodbye to students and professors with perhaps a lump in our throat, for some of them we shall never see again. Nevertheless, the class of 4T5 has many happy memories which will linger through the years. In first year there were the Bob practices where we eagerly scanned the faces of our new classmates, and the tug-of-war, redolent with the aromas of used car oil and rotten tomatoes. Then in no time at all, we were high-and-mighty sophomores, looking down more than a little on the innocent freshmen, and wreaking full revenge for the indignities we had been made to suffer. Third year carried us along in the usual whirl of study and play, and then-seniors! How unbelievafble that there was no time left . . . We came to college in a time fraught with strife and anxiety. We sent our friends off to war, and they will not all return. We had to do without many of the peace-time amenities of college life, and yet we feel that we are, perhaps. better able to accept our inevitable responsibilities in helping to mould the world of tomorrow. l29l Victoria University On the Old Ontario Strand FOR the first fifty-six years of its his- tory Victoria University was located in Cobourg. The Upper Canada Academy was opened in,1836 and on October 12th of the same year the Royal Charter was granted by King Willialn IV. In 1841 30 1836- 1945 the Charter was extended to include degree-conferring powers and the name was changed to Victoria College. The first degree in Arts in Ontario was con- ferred by Victoria College in 1845 on Oliver Springer. A Faculty of Medicine was added in 1854g a Faculty bf Law in 1860, and a Faculty of Theology in 1871. A depart- ment of Science was organized, and Faraday Hall, opened in 1877, was the first building in the province erected and devoted exclusively to scientific work. In 1884 the name was changed to Vic- toria University. Egerton Ryerson was responsible for securing the Royal Charter and he was the first Principal of Victoria College in 1841. In 1850 Samuel S. Nelles took charge of the College. Under his wise and far-sighted guidance the work of Victoria grew and expanded as additional faculties were added. Yet for all his foresight, it is doubtful if Principal Nelles could have imagined the proud place Victoria holds today. boast- ing a registration of 961 students, and federated with the Empire's largest Uni- versity. The process of that federation and expansion we shall now trace. A l Federation With the University of Toronto The federation of Victoria University with the University of Toronto became an established fact in 1892. Victoria was a pioneer in setting up the system of education by which the provincial uni- versity and three independent denomi- national universities and colleges have. in the course of time through vtheir federation agreements, established the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto as it exists to-day. Since 1892 Victoria " University has conferred degrees in Divinity only and her power of con- ferring degrees in Arts. Medicine. L a W a n d Science has remained in abeyance. From 1892 to 1928 the organization of Victoria University con- sisted of two faculties. Arts and Divinity. The task of putting univer- sity federation into oper- ation and of moving from Cobourg to Toronto was accomplished by Chan- cellor Nathanael Bur- Wash, who had succeeded Dr. Nelles in 1887 and held oHice until 1913. His memory is perpetuated in Burwash Hall. During the difficult war years, and during the period of expansion in 1920-30 when there was a large increase in the number of students and when many new buildings were added. Chancellor R. P. Bowles guided the destinies of the insti- tution. Growth and Reorganization Residence accommodation was pro- vided in Cohourg. hut for the first eleven years in Toronto. Victoria had no resi- dence for students. The Annesley Hall W0H1Cll9S Residence was opened in 1903. The Birge-Carnegie Lihrary was com- pleted in 1910. Burwash Hall and the Victoria College Men's Residences. the , v. gift of Mr. Chester D. Massey. were opened in 1913. In 1926 Victoria University received 'Wfymilwood Women Students' Union and Residence. the gift of Mrs. E. R. Wood and Lady Flavelle. Emmanuel College and the Emmanuel College Menis Residences were first occupied in 1931. Victoria Universiay now has residence accommodation for about 180 women students and about 235 men students. Church union in 1925 affected both the work and the organ- ization of Victoria University. The Vic- toria University Act of 1928 provided for two colleges. Victoria College in Arts and Emmanuel College in Divinity. In 1930 Dr. E. W. Wallace suc- ceeded Chancellor Bowles. cf, Victoria in Wartime In February, 1941, Principal Walter T. Brown of Victoria College was appointed Chancellor and President of Victoria University, succeeding Dr. Wallace, who had resigned because of ill health. From May, 1941, until May, 1944, a number of houses of the Menis Resi- dences were occupied, first by members of the R.C.A.F. taking the Radio Technicians' Course, and later by members of No. 1 and No. 2 Canadian Army University Courses. During the session 1944-45, there are 961 students enrolled in Vic- toria College and 75 students in Emmanuel College. There are ap- proximately 1300 names on the Victoria Univer- sity Roll of Service, made up of men and women graduates and undergraduates and for- g fa-"""f ,,,ef- mer students of Victoria A K. College and Emmanuel College and members of the staff. On July 1, 1944, Dr. Brown"s official title was changed to President and Vice-V Chancellor of Victoria University, Pro- fessor Harold Bennett became Dean of Victoria College and Professor F. W. Langford, Dean of Emmanuel College. rw. M W . --a gs X - ' ' 33 12' , VICTORIA COLLEGE UNION BACK ROW: Bob Russell, Presidentg George Doner, Vice-Presidentg Hal Logan, Social Directorg Don Meek, Assistant Social Director. FRONT ROW: Ken Brown, Treasurer: Helen Patrick, Associate Presidentg Dean H. Bennett, Honorary Presidentg Marg. Banting, Social Directressg Ruth Irwin, Secretary. ABSENT: Jan Hardy. Social Directress. Victoria College Union HE Victoria College Union is com- posed of all undergraduate students in the College. Its executive is elected annually and is responsible for the ad- ministration of all student activities, and for the social life of the College as a whole. The Fall Term opened with one of the largest Freshman Weekelid parties in Vic's history, and was closely followed by the 72nd annual Bob, which oiiicially welcomed, in traditional style, the 102nd 'ibest class Victoria has ever seen." The social calendar provided a well-balanced programme of activities for the College year. ln the Fall Term two Scarlet and Colds, two very successful productions by the Dramatic Society and Music Club respectively, were supplemented by nu- merous sporting and class activities, hikes and parties. The Spring Term saw two more Scarlet and Colds, At-Homes 34 of the various clubs and residences, and more class parties. The social year was climaxed by the event of the season, the Vic At-Home. The federated societies of the V.C.U. presented various programmes to meet the interests of every undergraduate. Through the year six issues of Acta Vic- toriana were published, and the Debating Parliament presented a splendid series of debates which obtained widespread interest and participation. Both Men's and Women's Athletic Associations cap- ably carried Victoria's colours into every field of sport, and maintained her high standard of ability and fair play. The French Club and Classics Club and the W'omen's Literary Society report a suc- cessful year and increasing student in- terest, while the Wymilwood Musicale Committee sponsored an excellent pro- gramme of concerts throughout the year. Permanent Executive and Award Winners Link between scattered Vie. elassmen and the harassed Alumni Association is the Victoria College Permanent Executive. charged with future organizational headaches in carrying out reunions. dances. banquets. other projects sponsored by the Association. Partly overlapping with these are the holders of the College Sticks. Elected at the end of third year as the pre-eminent Vie. undergraduates in athletic and non-athletic spheres, the four stick-men and women reeeive gold Vie pins, eherish for a year historic eanes inscribed with the names of previous winners on gold plates. Antiquity of the tradition can he judged from the fact that the names of both Dean Bennett and Wlrs. Bennett appear as undergraduate stick-holders. LEFT, Top to Bottom: Bob Russell, President: Prof. A. Lacey, Honorary President: Helen Patrick, Associate President and Womenis Senior Stick, John Speers, Vice-President and Men's Senior Stick. RIGHT, Top to Bottom: Ken Brown, Treasurer: Lois Lloyd, Seeretaryg Bill O'Malley, Menis Athletic Stick: Shirley Pearse, Wo'men's Athletic Stick. VICTORIA COLLEGE CLASS OF 4T6 EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Mel Dix, Vice-President fFall Termlg Don Meek, Treasurer: Ron Mercer, Vice-President fSpring Termjg Bob Wilson, President CSpring Termjg Don Franco. President fFall Terml. FRONT ROW: Helen Christie, Secretary I Spring Term jg Greta Lett, Associate President ISpr2'ng Termjg Prof. M. St. A. Woodside, Honorary Presidentg Jean Nicholls, Associate President lFall Termjg Arline Harris, Secretary I Fall Termj. E351 VICTORIA COLLEGE CLASS OF 4 T 7 EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: M. H. Hart, Associate President, Fall Term: N. D. Correll, Secretary, Fall Term: D. J. Robertson, Secretary, Spring Tering J. A. Sawyer, Vice-President, Fall Term. FRONT ROW: G. D. McLeod, Treasurer, K. G. Blair, President, Fall Term: Rev. H. N. Frye, Honorary President, R. E. L. Watson, President, Spring Term: C. R. Cook, Vice- President, Fall Term. ABSENT: B. M. Ewing, Associate President, Spring Term. VICTORIA COLLEGE CLASS OF 4T8 EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Phyllis Reid, Associate President, Spring Tering Jane Shoemaker, Associate President, Fall Term, Ken Gardner, Treasurer, Jean Birkenshaw, Secretary, Fall Term, Helen Hulse, Secretary, Spring Term. FRONT ROW: Bill Hossack, Vice-President, Spring Term, Bob Wood, President, Spring Term: Dr. J. D. Robins, Honorary President, Bruce Findlay, President, Fall Term, Ross Kingdon, Vice-President, Fall Term. l36l VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S LITERARY SOCIETY BACK ROW: Janet Buck, Second Year Representative: Patricia Gorman, French-Canadian Group Convenorg Barbara Jones, Fourth Year Representativeg Doris Inch, Third Year Representative. FRONT ROW: Jacqueline Doherty, Secretaryg Fran Zieman, Vice-President: Elizabeth Hopper, Presidentg Miss K. Coburn, Honorary President: Helen Clugston, Treasurer. Womenis Literary Society TS traditions among the oldest even in tradition-proud Victoria. the Wo- men's Literary Society escapes the sew- ing-circle taint hy extending its privileges to all Vic students. men as well as wo- men. . Aiming to provide an organization wherein each Vic student may find his particular interest. the Society again suh- divided itself into interest groups, separ- ately organized. heartily attended. ex- ploiting Vic's famously intimate staff- student co-operation. Most patently under the casual stu- dent's nose through its connection with Actais dissemination facilities is the Writeris Group. whose coterie of would- he Hemingways and Cathers submit their work to the patient English profes- sors for advice. revision, criticism. 37 The Art Group carried through a stimulating program of visits to the To- ronto Art Gallery. Eatoifs Art Gallery. and elsewhere. Feature of the Music Group's activities was a series of illus- trated talks hy well-known Toronto musi- cians. Reflecting currently musllrooming in- terest in the prohlems of Jacques and Marie ill much-misunderstood Quelrec. a French Canadian group was organized this year. spent a successful year study- ing the social and cultural hackground of French Canada. As the society hrought its complex season to a close. the retiring executive. their curls unruffled. gracefully wished Miss Coburn and next year's executive "lots of luck for a happy and successful year". VICTORIA COLLEGE Margaret Moyer Albright Bronxville, N.Y., U.S.A. C15 Modern History. From Japan to Vic on Scholarship. A founding mother of the Interfaculty De- bating Union, Associate President Vic Parliament IV. Future: Boss- ing reconstruction gangs in Fiji. Margaret Ellen Banting Toronto. Ont. C25 Pass Arts. "Bunny" hailed from Humberside. First Assoc. Pres. of 4T6: one of Vic's Typical Co- eds: Assistant Social Directress of V.C.U. II, Social Directress III. Ambition-B.A.: R.N. M. E. CMarylysbeth5 Barker Toronto, Ont. C35 Pass Arts. Interested in sports. Basketball, volleyball I, basket- ball. volleyball, hockey CCapt. B. teaml II, basketball, badminton, hockey III. Intends to go into kindergarten work. James Baldwin Beckett Ottawa, Ont. C45 English Lang. and Lit. Matricu- lated from Glebe Collegiate. Lived in Burwash Hall I-IV. On Staff of Acta II-IV. CM. W.5 Bonnie Bell Toronto, Ont. C55 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Vaughan Road Collegiate. Played on Vic's volleyball and basket- ball teams II, III, Volleyball Cura- tor III. Will follow family tradi- tion in teaching. John William Bentley Toronto, Ont. C65 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Lawrence Park C.I., Toronto. Fu- ture plans-Business. Constance Helen Bohne Toronto, Ont. C75 Pass Arts. I Confusing but amus- ing: II Educated in Annesley, Murray's, Psychology Labs.: III Found Heaven in Caven. Went athletic-baseball, basketball: I- III Dramatic Club. Future - Bright. Jane McTaggart Bone Rosetown, Sask. C85 Pass Arts. Entered Vic on Schol- arship from Saskatchewan. Sec- retary of Forward Movement and of S.C.M. Mission Committee: worker in Young People's Groups. Future-Theology. Sylvia Louise Boorman Peterborough, Ont. C95 Sociology. Led Bohemian life III, returned to Cloisters IV, Vic Debating Executive I-IV. Wore pigtails to intrigue males but got wrong man. Future: Doubtful. Elmore Herbert Brampton Toronto, Ont. C105 Classics. Entered Vic with On- tario Hockey Association. War Memorial Scholarship. Member of Varsity Christian Fellowship, President Vic, V.C.F. III-IV. Fu- ture plans: Studying for ministry. Kenneth Chares Brown Toronto, Ont. C115 Modern History. Entrance Schol- arship, 1st "V", Debating. Picked up a little something in the Reference Room. Elected V.C.U. Pres., S.A.C. Rep. House Com- mittee '45, History Club Secre- tary-Treasurer l44, President '45, Appalled by fate, enlisted after Third Year. Mary Barbara Brown Nassau, Bahamas C125 Biology. Matriculated Queen's College, Nassau. Biology Club I- II, Social Convener III, Interna- tional Club II-IV, Social Con- vener IV. Intends to teach Biology "all over the world". Muriel Cecelia Brown China. C135 Philosophy. I Dramatics, Fencing team, Secretary Social Democrats: II Mary Ellen Carty Scholarship: II-III S.C.M. and Philosophy Club: IV Associate President Vic S.C.M., Head of Tait House. Fu- ture: Crusade. Shirley Ruth Brown Toronto, Ont. C145 She is the fairest little miss, That has invaded the House Ec. list. Yes. her sparkler is a beauty, Orillia, watch, here comes your booty. William CBill5 Edward Burgess Mount Albert, Ont. C155 Philosophy CEnglish or History5. President IV, S.C.M. Treasurer in IV. Boys' Leader, with other outside interests. Destination: Emmanuel, and the West. Ruth Eleanor Burt York Mills, Ont. C165 Pass Arts. "Ruthie" followed her parents to Vic. Won the Drama Award in I. Worked for Navy Canteen and Red Cross. Got her A.T.C.M. in III. E331 Helen Anne Bushell Toronto, Ont. C175 Pass Arts. Hailed from Humber- side C.I. Secretary 4T6 II. Worked hard as a Freshie, sloth- ful Sophomore, and in Senior Year-Learning the interior of the Vic Library. Future work!! O.C.E. or Physio. Donna Kathleen Calder Calgary, Alta. C185 Household Economics. Resided in Annesley I-III, su-bsided to Caven IV. Member of the Dramatic Club III-IV. Future plans include cementing bonds between West and East. Catharine Ruth Campbell Sarnia, Ont. C195 Pass Arts. Vic Dramatic Society I-III. I Wymilwood. Played "Judith" in "The Devil's Disciple". II Annesley. Skiing! III New high on Top Floor Caven. Future: Dental protection! Cory Joan Campbell Toronto, Ont. C205 Psychology. Dramatics I-III. Bas- ketball-Vic I-IV, All-Varsity Team III. Swimming-Vic I-II, Curator II, President University Women's Swimming Club III, IV. Secretary Women's A.A. III. Fu- ture: Industrial Psychology. Re- marks-"What a struggle!'l Margery Isobel Campbell Alliston, Ont. C215 Pass Arts. To Vic via Alliston High School-and Camp Borden. Giggled her way through Lec- tures-Bridge after hours. Future: Finding gold in South America. Marjorie Jane Chantler Toronto, Ont. C225 Pass Arts. Enjoyed life in Addi- son and Caven. Associate Presi- dent 4T6 I, Tennis Rep. on V.C. W.A.A. II, tennis team I-III, hockey team II-III, basketball. Happy summers up north! Wesla F. Christopherson Toronto, Ont. C235 Pass Arts. Matriculated from East York C.I. Mary Barbara Chrysler Toronto, Ont. C245 Pass Arts. From Lawrence Park Collegiate. Persistent member Vic Music Club, achieved proud- est ambition as understudy in "H.M.S. Pinafore". Likes Uni- versity-entering four-year Nurs- ing Course. VICTORIA COLLEGE O PETROUCHKA, O Ryersonia. O. Victoricxnna, O Gawd and ihe Boballerinas. i391 VICTORIA COLLEGE Jean Alaithia Clark Toronto, Ont. C253 General. Household Economics. In Music Club, Fine Art Club. International Club. Spent sum- mer learning about foods, win- ters learning about everything else. Intends to settle down!! Murray Mortimer Clark Port Perry, Ont. C263 Pass Arts. Hails from Port Perry High. A member of Campus Co- op II, III. Hart House Camera Club II, III. Intends to teach. Morley Grant Clarke Peterborough, Ont. C273 Philosophy CEnglish3. Two Susan Treble Trick and one Regent's Scholarships. President Vic S.C.M. and 4T5. Member Forward Move- ment and Historical Society, 'Chairman Residence Council. Fu- ture: Emmanuel. Margaret Mary R. Clarkson Islington, Ont. C283 Music. Came from Etobicoke High with high ideals of a musi- 'cal career. Got side-tracked by an Emmanuelite. Future promises to be one happy song anyway! Gertrude B. Cline Highgate, Ont. C293 Eng. Lang. and Lit. Absentee Asga Rep, Dramatic Society III, Annesley I-IV, where "lay three garters, half a pair of gloves. and all the trophies of her former loves". Helen Margaret Clugston Ottawa, Ont. C303 Pass Arts. Came here from Lis- gar C.I. Was on Acta Staff, Wo- menls Lit. Exec., and in and of the Dramatic Society. "Clug" is still debating her future. Dorothy Jean Coates Toronto, Ont. C313 Talkativeness led to Modern Lan- guages and activity in Language Club Plays I-IV. Disasters in Literature Course overcome by General III-IV. Future: Talking French and Spanish. Mary Alice Coles Woodstock, Ont. C323 General Arts. Came to Vic with hopes of attaining proficiency in Languages. Ri-ding, skating, and keeping up morale of the Senior Service were interesting sidelines. Head of Ryerson House IV. Fu- ture? Navy has priority. Eva Marion Cooper Toronto, Ont. C333 Moderns. An L.P.C.I. Graduate. French Club III, IV, German Club IV, Secretary Class of 4T5g vol- leyball I, II, IV, attempted bad- minton, bowling. Endured four summers on playgrounds. Fu- ture: Teaching a year at least. then????? Clifford Cecil Cornett Dundalk, Ont. C343 Found Maths. and Physics a long continuous struggle with prob- lems and Lab Reports, but dem- onstrating to I Meds much more enjoyable. Future plans-O.C.E., maybe! Shirley "Babe" Cousins Weston, Ont. C353 Pass Arts. I Inspiration to Pres. 4T6g II Became a Pass Artisan: III Discovered college life su- preme living in Caven House. Motto: Dum vivimus vivamus CWhile we live, let us live!!!3 Alan Wood Cowan Toronto, Ont. C363 Mod. History. Liked the course so well spent five years at it in- stead of the usual four. Most in- teresting experience was harvest- ing trip 1942. Jane Barrett Cowan Ottawa, Ont. C373 Entered Pass from Glebe Colle- giate, Ottawa. Activities-swim- ming and volleyball. Future: Occupational Therapy or Social Work. She can keep the people busy or happy. Good Girl! Paul Carl Cowan Toronto, Ont. C383 Maths. and Physics. From Har- bord C.I. Interested in athletics. being Manager and Coach of various college teams, and IV Year Athletic Representative. Fu- ture in Actuarial work. Thora Vedder Craigie Fort William, Ont. C393 Eng. Lang. and Lit. Active mem- ber of S.P.P. I-IV, Dramatic So- ciety III. "O say what stranger cause, yet unexplorld. Could make a gentle belle reject a Lord?" Ruth Helen Crooker Toronto, Ont. C403 Pass Arts. A Grad of Humberside C.I. An active member of the Music Club and S.C.M. Future: Contemplates a Post Grad. Course in Social Servic-e. not Elizabeth Winnifred Cross Toronto, Ont. C413 Came from North Toronto into Modern Languages. Member of French, German and Spanish Clubs: on Executive Vic French Club I-III, President IV. Plans for O.C.E. Margaret Christena Cumming Elmvale, Ont. C423 Pass Arts. Matr-iculated from Sea- forth Collegiate and attended Stratford Normal School. After teaching for a number of years decided on college life in Annes- ley Hall. Future indefinite. Kathleen S. CDonovan3 Dale Toronto, Ont. C433 Physiology and Biochemistry. Al- ternated eight years of college CVarsity Staff I-IV, Vic Dramatic II-IV, Biology Club I-IV3, and Che-mistry, newspaper editing and marriage. Future plans: Alter- nating raising kids and doing Research. Beulah Velma Davie Toronto, Ont. C443 Pass Arts from Soc. and Phil. Matriculated from Oakwood C.I. Activities include swimming, skating and skiing, and Murray's. Future: Post-graduate studies or O.C.E. Lilian May Dobson Chatham, Ont. C453 One of Kincardine's young hope- fuls for English Language and Literature. Musical interests, Var- sity reporting and pitfalls of Residence Life took more than spare time. Hence future doubt- ful. Jacqueline Elizabeth Doherty Toronto, Ont. C463 Music. Mello cello in Calvanto Trio, French Club I-IV, Wymil- wood Musicale Committee III, Varsity IV, Secretary Women's Lit. IV. Future: Travel and col- lect accents! Marion Dolores Donald Ottawa, Ont. C473 Modern History. Member of His- tory Club II-IV, Head of Waldie IV. Spare time divided between Day Nurseries and writing letters. Plans library career for the dura- tion. Mildred Jane Donaldson Toronto, Ont. C483 General Arts, after three years Modern History. Educated in Annesley and Caven House. Out- side interests: Dramatic Society, basketball, bridge and onion sandwiches. Ambition: To see South America. VICTORIA COLLEGE FRITH WITH the newth. Skit nite produced literally everything. even Viccxsters of the news, backed up by the Bob Quartet. I 41 I NA VICTORIA COLLEGE Lorraine Faith Drewry Toronto, Ont. C495 Pass Arts. Graduated from St. Clement's School in Toronto. Thoroughly enjoyed college life and cheered for many a Vic rugby and tennis team. Future: Research work. Phyllis Margaret Duncan Toronto. Ont. C505 English Language and Literature. Matriculated from Humberside C .I. M. A. Frances Elliott Toronto, Ont. C515 Household Economics. At Riverdale I set up my Tee, The aim. surprisingly, went. through Varsity, As to the near future,-well let me see- Probably just O.C.E. Elinor Vivian Erskine Toronto, Ont. C525 Pass Arts. Came to Victoria from Humberside C.I. Spent most of time studying C?5 in Vic Library. Greatest love is the "bush,'. Future: The business world. Rosalind Reesa Falk Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont. C535 Psychology. Came with personal- ity. Result-Secretary of Psy- chology Club, Pres. Vic Drama- tics, lead in two plays and 10 men to her credit. Future: Further- lng staff-student relationship. David Ernest Farmer Toronto, Ont. C545 Physiology and Biochemistry. Ex- cashier, smelterer. miner, harves- ter, salesman, manager, insurance clerk, tirebuilder, mechanic, pre- cision fitter, radioman. chemist, graduate biochemist. Advocates broadening eligibility to the Uni- versity team. Doris Evelyn Fleet Toronto, Ont. C555 General Arts. Ex-Humberside. LOST: I Year-Scholarship. II Year-Freshie Appeal. III Year-P. and B. Standing. IV Year-10 lbs. Future-Heart? Catherine Jean Fleming Niagara Falls, New York C565 Household Economics. Kay re- sided in Annesley I-III, reduced to Caven IV, ASGA Seciy III, President IV. Chief outside in- terests-sailing on Georgian Bay. Future: M.A. in the U.S.A. Mary Patricia Beaton Fleming Owen Sound, Ont. C575 Pass Arts. I Wymilwood, bobbedg II Addison, Secretary 4T6, wrote "Chick from Vic"g III Caven: House Pre-sident. Interests: Army Captain, bridge. Ambi-tion: Five sons for Vic. Joyce Helen Forman Lindsay, Ont. C585 Hailed from Lindsay C.I. Came to Varsity for the great House Ec. Course. Enjoyed Addison and Wymilwood, Member of the Music Club. Future: O.C.E. and then! Muriel Helen Frazer Toronto, Ont. C595 Pass Arts. From Humberside C.I. A skating and skiing fan-also canoeing in North Ontario Calso Murray's haunter5. Future plans: Making a home for the R.C.A.F. Margaret C. Frederickson Toronto, Ont. C605 Pass Arts. 'tDedi" matriculated from Lawrence Park C.I. Spent three years avoiding all activities except Lectures and lViurray's. First love Music. Future: Three guesses. Wilda CPat5 Ferguson Fricke Barrie, Ont. C615 Yankee from Barrie, indulging in Science in Pass Arts. Member Dramatic Society. Weakness for subtle jokes, basketball, dancing. Enthusiast of Caven House and the Navy. Future: Search or research! Peter H. Fuld Toronto, Ont. C625 Studied in Germany and Switzer- land. Then to England, attending the University of London one year. After to Toronto, took up Law. Intends doing post-graduate work. Edward A. M. Fulmer Guelph, Ont. C635 Entered Geology from Guelph Collegiate. Interested in active sports, member of Chemical and Walker Mineralogical Clubs. Fu- ture: Graduate studies and then to see world as an oil geologist. William Kenneth Garbutt Toronto, Ont. C645 Honour Law. Matriculated from Runnyfmede Collegiate Institute. May enrol in the Bachelor of Laws Course. Will practice Law if old age doesn't catch up with him first. l42l Patricia A. Gazley Milton, Ont. C655 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Milton High School. One of less brilliant satellites of Vic Women's Literary Society, Writers' Group. Hopes to teach. Giles 0. Goldhang Toronto, Ont. C665 Moderns. From Oakwood C.I. Attended French and German Clubs and took part in the Span- ish play, "Zaragueta". Enter- tained the Forces with his accor- dion. Plans to teach Music and Languages. Kathleen Patricia Gorman Sedul, Korea C675 Moderns CFrench and German5. Member of French and German Clu-bs, C.R.C.C. II-III, Secretary of French Club IV, Women's Lit- erary Society Group Convener IV. Interested in reconstruction pro- gramme. John Douglas Goulding Toronto, Ont. C685 Pass Arts. Came via Forest Hill Collegiate. Interests--Stamp col- decting, astronomy, chess and Vic volleyball II. Future: Os-goode and then a commercial lawyer. James MacPherson Gripton Toronto, Ont. C695 General Arts. Entered Vic after matriculating from Lawrence Park C.I. Intends to take up graduate work. Marion Isabel Gunn Toronto, Ont. C705 Switched from I Eng. to Moderns CFr. and Eng.5 in II Year likes Fr. Club, bowling and badminton. Outside interests--Music and Be- ginners. Future: French featured? Alison Katharine E. Hale Toronto, Ont. C715 Came to English Language and Literature from North Toronto Collegiate. Robert John Hamilton Mount Dennis, Ont. C725 General Arts. Matriculated from York Memorial. Activities Vic rugby, basketball, hockey, mem- ber Walker Mineralogical Club III, Chemical Club II. Future: Hopes to be a geologist. VICTORIA COLLEGE Mary Eleanor Hammond Toronto, Ont. C735 Household Economics. Came un- hesitatingly to "Vic" from Jarvis Collegiate. M-ember Music Club III, R-ed Cross Corps II, Sergeant III. Honour Science Executive III- IV. Jean Elizabeth Hare North York, Ont. C745 English Language and Literature. Interested in sports Cskiing5, art, books. In IV was Business Man- ager of Acta Victoriana. Destiny: Post-graduate work in Modern Philosophy. Arline Harris Toronto, Ont. C755 Pass Arts. I-Loved being a Freshie. II-Haunted the Vic Library. III-Secretary of Fall Class Exec. Future?-Who knows? James Edwin Harvey Peterborough, Ont. C765 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Peterborough C.I. Conducted the Sunday Services at Pontypool week-ends. Member of the V.C.F. and Stud-ent Fellowship. Plans to enter Emmanuel College. William Edward Hendry Clarkson, Ont. C775 Pass Arts. Came to Vic from Port Credit H.S. with no plans. 'Still somewhat hazy. Expect to 1se Spanish in business. Future: One never knows? Eileen Doris Higgins Toronto, Ont. C785 Pass Arts. Arrived at College 'via Malvern and Hydro Power Commission. Ambition-to be a Personnel Directress. Present en- thusiasm is Music. Future: Un- certain. Pauline Miriam Hill Toronto, Ont. C795 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Forest Hill Village School, For- merly a member of the Village Players and Varsity Spanish Club I. Nurses' Aid II, Nursery Schools III. Future - Run a Nursery School? Lillian Lois Hope Toronto, Ont. C805 Psychology. Matriculated from Malvern C.I. Member Psychology Club, Treasurer IV. Activities in- clude sports, music and bridge. Future: Personnel work in in- dustry. Elizabeth Jean Hopper Ottawa, Ont. C815 Music. Via Vaughan Road and Forest Hill. Fiddled in University Orchestra II, The Varsity III. Masthead IV, President Women's Lit. IV, member of Joint Youth Forum Committee IV. Future: To get them green, and turn them brown. CTeaching, to you!5 Floyd George Howlett West Montrose, Ont. C825 Matriculated from Elmira High. Entered Philosophy CEnglish or History5. Held Trick Scholarship II-IV, S.C.M. Executive, President Vic Young People's Forward Movement IV. Future: Ministry. Mary-Elizabeth CBetty5 Ingram Toronto, Ont. C835 Stru-ggled into Pass Arts on crutches and under considerable pressure. Liked it enough to stay three years. Intends to enter Medicine and study Psychiatry. Margaret Foster Jackson Leamington, Ont. C845 Pass Arts. Margie resided in An- nesley and Caven. Vice-Presi- dent of Asga III, loves dancing and swimming for recreation. Will tak-e up flying on graduation. Richard J canes Toronto, Ont. C855 Moderns. Six Moderns Scholar- ships: Residence Scholarship '45: II 3 Times. Clubs: Vice-President, German, Spanish. French '45g History '45: lst 'tV"g University French team. Enlisted 1944. Shirley Alma Johnson Toronto, Ont. C865 Household Economics. Came to Vic unhesitatingly. Music Club, Dramatic Club II, Regents, Schol- arship III. Hopes to mee-t as many interesting people after college as during Undergraduate days. Ruth Louise Johnston Sarnia, Ont. C875 Moderns CFrench and German5. Dabbled in basketball, tennis. hockey: Debating Parliament Executive III-IV, Class Secretary III, Associate President IV. Fu- ture: Wish I knew. Barbara Lorene Jones Toronto, Ont. C885 English Language and Literature. Four years on The Varsity, N-ews Editor IVQ Wymilwood House Committee I-III: Fourth Year Rep. Women's Lit. Future: Jour- nalism. E441 Ellen Jean Joynt Toronto, Ont. C895 Entered Pass Arts via Oakwood. Hopes to carry on with a Libra- rian Course at O.C.E., but the R.C.A.F. has her busily engaged. Doris Marie Keeling Toronto, Ont. C905 Take four enlightening years of Household Economics. Sift in Class Executive, swimming, music, and Theol-og. Roll in laughter. Result: "Why do I still look twelve?" Irene Margaret Keenan Toronto, Ont. C915 Pass Arts. Entered Vic via Lawrence Park. Member of Dra- matic Society and Spanish Club I. Future plans: A course in in- t-erior decorating in New York. Shirley Joyce Kennedy Toronto, Ont. C925 Biology. Entered from Humber- side on Scholarship. Biology Club II-IV, Secretary-Treasurer III. Interfaculty Representative Medi- cal Arts and Letters Club. Prob- ably Post-grad. in Zoology. Kathleen F. Mabor Lacey Angus, Ont. C935 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Mid- land High School. Yvonne Elise Lacey Toronto, Ont. C945 Latin and English. Between -bas- ketball, tennis, swimming, Classics Club and writing for Acta, found time to marry the best looking man in the college. Paul MacDonell Laughton Toronto, Ont. C955 Free tuition through III Chemis- try. On the Che-mistry, Honour Science, Germ-an Club Executives. Fencing Instructor. C.O.T.C. II, U.N.T.D. III. Foun-d the girl in Vic 4T5 Moderns. Margot CGreta5 Lett Sudbury, Ont. C965 Pass Arts. Past: Chewed pencils for the Sudbury Star. Pres-ent: Brought them to College for Varsity and Philosophy. Future: May take them on to China via the Grapevine. VICTORIA COLLEGE Wi FROM GENERATION to generation the undying flame of knowledge has passed down the ranks of Vic women at the annual fall Candle Lighting ceremony, symbolic climax of Freshie initiation. Marion Hart lleitl passes the torch to a neophyte. i451 VICTORIA COLLEGE Mary Elizabeth Lewarne Toronto, Ont. C973 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Runnymede C.I. Vic enthusiast at St. Andrew's Golf Course. Secretary Caven House. Dis- covered amazing education in residence. Future: Travel agency position and see the world. Dorothy Fane Daphne Line Ottawa, Ont. C983 Physics and Chemistry. Very en- thusiastic about course. Enjoyed M. 8: P. Society I, Chemistry Club, Secretary-Treasurer IV: sports, especially swimming: Vic. and Varsity I, and Annesley. Fu- ture: Chemical Research. Lois Adeen Lloyd Toronto, Ont. C993 Household Economics. Athletic Executive II-IV. Active in swim- ming and golf. Honour Science Club Executive II-IV, member Music Club III and IV, Class Executive III. Harold A. Logan C'1'T3 Niagara Falls, Ont. C1003 Pass Arts. Graduated from Nia- gara Falls'Coiiegiate. Resided at Burwash Hall. Member Drama- tic and Music Clubs, Vice-Pres. 4T6 II, Social Director V.C.U. III. Future plans: Osgoode Hall. Ruth Margaret Macaulay Calgary, Alta. C1013 Household Economics. Resided Annesley Hall I-HI, Caven IV. Outside interests bridge and Beta House. Dramatic Club II-IV. Hopes to live on the west coast. Elizabeth L. MacGillivray New Westminster, B.C. C1023 General Arts. Minister's daugh- ter from God's own country. Col- lege -career-Advertising Rockies: sacrificing theologs to interests of Higher Mathematicsg basketball, hockey of sorts. Inevitable fu- ture: Minister's wife. Muriel Alberta Mackenzie Toronto, Ont. C1033 Matriculated from Runnymede. "Having proven that House Econ. is a 'Diamond Ring Course'- hopes to be a 'Dietitian for two' ". A.T.C. in 1940. Activities: Teach- ing the piano. Margaret Fraser MacKenzie Toronto, Ont. C1043 Modern History. A fugitive from Western Canada. Matriculated from Runnymede C.I. Fond of music and travel. Future inde- finite. Mildred Shirley MacMillan Hornby, Ont. C1053 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Milton High School. Attended a little of this and that. Future plans: Teaching and travelling. Beatrice CBea3 E. McDonald Toronto, Ont. C1063 Pass Arts. Was member of Vic French Club I-III, Vic Music Club III. Probably will end up as Secretary to some fortunate in- dustrial tycoon!!! Eric Arthur Mcllwain Barrie, Ont. C1073 Slipped into General Arts after two years' P.A. Found the occa- sional moment for non-academic activity. Prospects: Post--grad. work in Sociology and Theology at Emmanuel College. William Charles McMaster Toronto, Ont. C1083 English Language and Literature. Wandered in and out of the Writers Group II-IV, Editor Acta Victoriana IV. Intends to keep up college friendships while writing and teaching. June Anne McMullen Windsor, Ont. C1093 General Arts. Interest-ed in danc- ing as an art, Current Events and the History Clubs. Resided at Wymilwood. Future plans numer- ous but vague!! Mary Hilda Martin Toronto, Ont. C1103 English Lang. and Lit. Treasurer of Women's Lit. III. Convener-Writer's Group III. Associate Ed. of Acta IV. Ronald Longley Mercer Toronto, Ont. C1113 Bluenose from D.M.C.I., Win- nipeg! Reverted to Pass Arts from Maths. and Physics. Three years in Dramatic Society and Hart House Glee Club, two years in U.N.T.D. Final Year-Bob Quartette, Vice-Pres. 4T6, and Torontonensis Representative. Mary Eleanor Milley Toronto, Ont. C1123 Moderns CFren-ch and English3. Vic Music Club I-II, Student Librarian III-IV, faint acquaint- ance with Language, Science Clu'bs. Outside interest - the Navy. Future-Ditto! E451 Alan Harrison Milne Toronto, Ont. C1133 Advised to enter Pass Arts. Did so-hopes to pass. Interested in everything, including Philosophy and the Campus Cat. Anxiously awaiting other fields of conquest. Elizabeth CBetty3 J. Mitchell Toronto, Ont. C1143 Came to Household Economics from Forest Hill Village School. Member of C.R.C.C. in II and III years. Future: Uncertain--maybe O.C.E. Eric James Murray Toronto, Ont. C1153 Pass Arts. Matriculated from North Toronto C.I. Engaged in Young People's work and is a tennis enthusiast of doubtful suc- cess. Future: Medicine. Jean Mildred Nicholls Toronto, Ont. C1163 Pass Arts. Came to Vic from Runnymede C.I. Member of the Dramatic .Society I-III, Assoc. President 4T6 III. Thinks Vic is perfect - only one fault - it all ends too soon. Ruth Olive Nicholson Kemptville, Ont. C1173 Pass Arts. Obtained Massey Bur- sary for R. K. in I. Resided in Annesley. Future: Dietetic work or attending O.C.E. Edna Isabel Oke Toronto, Ont. C1183 Moderns CFrench and German3. Victoria via York Memorial. Chief outside interests - Young People's Work and Musicg in par- ticular the piano. Future: Teach- ing and A.T.C.M. studies. William Dennis 0'Malley Winnipeg, Man. C1193 Pass Arts. Member Athletic Di- rectorate, President Victoria Ath- letic Union, Chairman Intramural Rugby Committee. Won wartime "V" for rugby, won Jr. Boxing Championship Cmiddleweight3 , Captained rugby and hockey teams, won Vic. Athletic Stick. Future: Osgoode or O.C.E. Ruby Eleanor Parr North Bay, Ont. C120 3 General Arts Cmostly Mathema- tics and Physics3. Came to Vic from North Bay Collegiate. En- joyed four years of residence life in Annesley and Oaklawn. Fu- ture-but definitely. VICTORIA COLLEGE 5,40 "SIX AND A HALF Girls to Every Man" is the theme these coeds are trying to put across. Vic At Home audience didn't know Scotch came in such large packages. E471 EN JM 1 N VICTORIA COLLEGE Helen Jean Patrick Ottawa, Ont. C1215 Entered Moderns with intention of becoming proficient in French and English. Too many interest- ing sidelines in hockey, basket- ball, V.C.U. and other Executives. Future as unpredictable as past. Marian Isabelle Patterson Toronto, Ont. C1225 Modern History. Modern History Club and Victoria Music Club. Member C.R.C.C. and a V.A.D. at Christie St. Hospital. Has also studied Braille. Shirley Anne Pearse Midland, Ont. C1235 From Pass to General for hockey, basketball, and incidentally So- ciology. Whil-e pursuing former, Pres. V.C.W.A.A. IV, Athletic Directorate IV. In spite of latter, 4T5 Class Executive III, Asga Executive IV. Velda Viola Perkin Unionville, Ont. C1245 Pass Arts. Came to Victoria from Markham High School. Future plans-O.C.E. William Richard Petherick Toronto, Ont. fl?-55 Pass Arts. From York Memorial C.I. Rugby team II-III, volley- ball III. Looking forward to Emmanuel and the Ministry. Irene Margaret Peto Toronto, Ont. C1265 Moderns CFrench and Spanish5. Matriculated from Moulton Col- l-ege. Member of French, German and Spanish Clubs I-IV. Work- ing on A.T.C.M. Future: Hoping to do translation work. Leslie James Pickering Uxbridge, Ont. C1275 Matriculated from Belleville Col- legiate. Struggle-d through Pass Arts despite life in Burwash resi- dences. Intends entering Em- manuel College to prepare himself to be a rural minister. Donald Herbert Powell Toronto, Ont. C1285 Pass Arts. Graduate of U.T.S. and T.B.C. Came to Vic after course in Business Admin. and two years in Dept. Nat. Def. In- terested- in boys' work, N.C.O. in C.O.T.C., member of V.C.F. Plans to enter Theological College. Eleanor Jean Preston Hamilton, Ont. C1295 Sociology. Minister's daughter. Her father sent her to Victoria for-the consequent rebate. In- terests: S.C.M., Ethics, C.C.F., Negro Spirituals. Future: Chris- tianizing Sociology and Socializ- ing Christianity. Verna Mary Pritchard Toronto, Ont. C1305 Latin and French. Came from East York Collegiate. Classics Club I-IV, Varsity Christian Fel- lowship II-IV, Student Assistant in Vic Library II-IV. Future: O.C.E. g Mildred L. Quail Toronto, Ont. C1315 Household Economics. "Partridge-S, was Dramatic Club member I-IV, Costume Mistress III-IV, Secre- tary IV. "I have fought a good tight, I have finished my course." Verna Corinne Raine Toronto, Ont. C1325 Pass Arts. I-Watched "Devil's Disciple" from wings. II-Aspired for chorus in Music Club. Promoted to audience in third. Future: Hopeful. Margaret Elaine Reesor Toronto, Ont. C1335 Classics. Matriculated from River- dale with two Scholarships. Sec- retary-Treasurer Victoria Classics Club III, Vice-President IV. Hopes to take post-graduate studies or instruct the young. Myrabell McLaren Reid Toronto, Ont. C1345 Pass Arts. From Runnymede Myra-bell entered Vic to widen her mental horizon in Arts. In- terests are music, people, V.C.F. Secretary III. Ambition is to live constructively. Bernard Arthur Reynolds Huntsville, Ont. C1355 Pass Arts. Arrived at Victoria via Htmtsville High School. Lived in Burwash Hall, Cav-en and North Houses. Future plans are vague, but hopes to attend O.C.E. Miriam E. Richards London, Ont. C1365 Pass Arts. From Sir Adam Beck. Got the most out of her first two years. Last spent planning nauti- cal future. Interested in every- thing. Plans career limited by the Navy. E431 Frances Mary Richardson Toronto, Ont. C1375 Moderns. Enthusiastic pianist, tennis player, concert-goer. In all available clubs, Vic Music Club productions, Perennial Spanish Club Secretary, President of Ger- man Club. Future: South Am- erica? Marion G. Rigsby Sarnia, Ont. C1385 Pass Arts. Enjoyed life in Sar- nia, and came to Vic to enjoy life more, in Addison, Annesley and Nelles House. Future: Labora- tory work. Evelyn Emily Roots Toronto, Ont. C1395 Latin and French. Sports gener- ally, badminton particularly, most clubs, especially ttClassics,'. Out- side interests-the younger and contemporary g-enerations. Future -Free lecture tours as educa- tional authority! Marjorie Joyce Rowley Toronto, Ont. C1405 Latin and English. I-II-Workg III-IV - Fun. Enjoys walking, music, bicycling. Inactive in Classics Club, non-productive in Writers Group, hollow echo in Victoria Choir. Future: Wander- ing and Teaching. A. Hyndman H. Russell Gormley, Ont. C1415 Pass Arts, High School-E.H.C.I., Willowdale. Was a mem-ber of the Vic Music Club. He thinks the Vic Co-edu-cational system quite adequate. Future: Medicine -he hopes. Bob MacGregor Russell Toronto, Ont. C1425 Pass Arts. From Jarvis C.I. sans scholarship. Did everything in III he should have done sooner. Harvester '42g commissioned in Artilleryg diving chores for Var- sity Swimming Team '43g Presi- dent V.C.U., S.A.C. Rep.g played Interfaculty rugby, hockey, bas- ketball. Future: Osgoode. Alice Margaret Sanders Clarkson, Ont. C1435 Matriculated from Port Credit High. Wound up in General. Activities-Music and Dramatic Clubs and spent two summers on the Mission Field. Future-Man riage Cit says here5. Ruth Mary Sanders Clarkson, Ont. C1445 Modern History. The Sarah Bern- hardt of Vic III, and Secretary of Dramatic Society III. Collected nickels on Mission Fields, etc., in summer. Future-Ping!!! VICTORIA COLLEGE NO WHITE TIES. but it's still the Bob Quarlette, leaving delicious horror in its wake at u Command Perfomance of the I.S.S. Skit Niie. Campus ears bumed for days. I49l x VICTGBE COLLEGE Helen Dorothea Shaw Toronto, Ont. C1455 Eng. Lang .and Lit. Matriculated from Malvern C.I. Was Year Representative for Women's Lit- erary Society I, member of French Club I, member of S.C.M. Group I, on swimming team I-IV. championship team III, style win- ner III, Curator IV. on Executive V.C.W.A.A. IV. Noreen Frances Sheppard Toronto, Ont. C1465 Modern Languages CGerman and Spanish5. Member of French, German, Spanish Clubs I-IV, Rep. of French Club IV. Summers divided 'between farm and nur- sery work. Intends to go into business. Lois Elizabeth Simpson Toronto, Ont. C1475 Pass Arts. Escaped Humberside exams by holidaying on farms. Learned College Lessons at An- nesley Sessions, Skule parties, Music Club rehearsals. Varsity rink, coffee shops. Future: Some- thing and someone interesting. Florence Isobel Smith Sandford, Ont. C1485 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Uxbridge High School. While at Varsity lived in Ann-esley Hall. Contemplating O.C.E. - possibly dietetic work. Margaret Kathleen Smith Midland, Ont. C1495 lVIodern Languages CFrench and Spanish5. Lived in Annesley Hall I-III, Gan-dier IV. Entered with the Alumni Scholarship in La-tin and French. Hobby is music. Hope for work in connection with Reconstruction Programme. John Edward Speers Toronto, Ont. C1505 English. Won Hamilton Fiske Biggar I, President V.C.F. II, finger in most Vic pies III, Senior Stick, Bob Director, Premier, De- bating Perliament, Chairman, Wymilwood Concerts IV, agitated for Chapel Organ I-IV. Margaret Isobel Stainton Toronto, Ont. C1515 Pass Arts. Arrived at Victoria via Moulton College, Toronto Conservatory of Music and sev- eral years of music teaching. Hopes to teach Music and Religi- ous Education in South America after further training. Herbert Mirfield Staples Lindsay, Ont. C1525 Modern History. A long struggle I-IV. Called up by R.C.N.V.R. when life as a Senior looked most promising. Future plans neces- sarily vague. Helen Evelyn M. Stewart Mimico, Ont. C1535 General. Athletic Executive II- III, Treas. IVQ Championship hockey team and Jr. "T" II, III, baseball III, IV, basketball I-IV, manager IIIQ Treas. Asga III, Head of Annesley Hall IV, The Varsity I-IV: spends summers as Camp Counsellor. Future: O.C.E. or Columbia and Journalism. Mary CBabe5 Stewart Ottawa, Ont. C1545 Physiology and Biochemistry. Came -Babe to Vic From Glebe, the trick Of combining P. and B., hockey, lots of fun, And hopes in future a lab to run. Isabel Edna Struthers Toronto, Ont. C1555 Mathematics and Physics. Matri- culated from Canadian Academy, Kobe, Japan, and Jarvis C.I. Maths. and Physics Society, Sec- retary III, President IV, S.C.M. Assft Treasurer III, IV, Chairman IV. O.C.E. and th-en to travel. Phyllis Olive Sully Toronto, Ont. C1565 Came to Household Economics from Etobicoke High. Dramatic Club I, IV, and C.R.C.C. II, III. Hopes to find textile or food re- search as much fun as College. Jean Claire Teal Ridgeway, Ont. C1575 Household 'Economics Music Club II, University Symphony Orchestra I. Anxious to demon- strate value of Household Econo- mics in daily living. Ever grate- ful for loyal friends and under- standing professors. Robert Merle Thompson Nestleton, Ont. C1585 Pass Arts. Reached College by way of Peterborough Normal School and C?5 years in the teaching profession. After Em- manuel returning to country as rural pastor. Nina Marie Thompson Grenoble, France. C1595 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Oakwood C.I. Conscientiously aids the war effort in Red Cross. V.A.D. Future plans to join U.N.R.R.A. or Free French Medi- cal Corps. Edith Margaret Thomson Toronto, Ont. C1605 Pass Arts. Graduated from Moul- ton College. Interests in Music Club and S.C.M. Consi-dering O.C.E., but hopes the future holds something more interesting. E501 Katherine CKae5 M. Thomson St. Catharines, Ont. C1615 Modern History. Resided in An- n-esley Hall I-III, Caven IV. Out- side interests - Vic Dramatics, Presi-dent III, History Club, Sec. IV. Future: First Mate -to Sur- geon-Lieutenant. Audrey Jean Tilston Weston, Ont. C1625 Pass Arts. Vic via Weston. I- Enthusiastic and ambitious? In- ter-ests vari-ed. II-Interests re- directed. III-Left home to spend time letter-writting in Caven. Chairman of Wymilwood House Committee. Future: Indefinite, seemingly+but we wonder!! Eva Helene Toth Toronto, Ont. C1635 Pass Arts. Scholarships--I, Fla- velle Memorial in Greek and Lating II, Robertson in Greek. Member of Victoria Classics Club I, U. of T. Newman Club II. In- terests: Music, Drama an-d De- bate. Margaret Helen Tuke Haileybury, Ont. C1645 General Arts. Chief interest in Biolo-gy developed during resi- dence life with two other sardines in small double room. Future: Avoiding O.C.E. Ruth Estella Vanderlip Brantford, Ont. C1655 English Language and Literature. In residence at Annesley Hall- tennis courts han-dy. Member of Victoria Music Club III, IV, Stu- dent Assistant in College Ofiice I-III. Kathleen Mary Watson Toronto, Ont. C1665 Household Economics. Drifted into "Vic" from Lawrence Park. Will Probably drift further into O.C.E. But teaching won't last forever!! Margaret Jean White Madoc, Ont. C1675 Pass Arts. Modern History Club I, Victoria College Debating Par- liament II, 'IIIQ girls, hockey team. Future: A deep mystery. Elizabeth Munro Wilcox Aurora, Ont. C1685 Pass Arts. From Aurora High our "Liz" came to Varsity. En- joying Tait House I, II, Bowles III, Secretary 4T6, Representative Athletic Society I, Asga II, Wymilwood House Committee III. Future-?? ' VICTORIA COLLEGE VICS BEST dressed man. Top hat. white tie, and red flannnel underwear-oh yes. and cane. The occasion: Varsity's 1944 international Students' Service campaign. i511 VICTORIA COLLEGE Margaret Louise Wilkinson Toronto. Ont. C1695 Matriculated from Branksome Hall School. Thoroughly enjoyed Pass Arts plus piano A.T.C.M. Hobby-Music-and more music. Futur-e: Uncertain. Betty Jo Wofford Toronto, Ont. C1701 Pass Arts. "She came to Vic- toria frorn Lawrence Park C.I. and has gotten her man". Dra- matic Society Ig Zoological Dis- sections. Next: Matrimony. James Wallace Younger Ottawa, Ont. C1715 Pass Arts. Awarded Elizabeth Burr Tyrrell Scholarship, Webster Prize. Was on Executives of Vic- toria Debating Parliament, -Inter- faculty Debating Union, Varsity Christian Fellowship III. Pros- pective lawyer. Jacqueline Frances Zieman Toronto, Ont. C1721 English Language and Literature. Acta Victoriana III-IV. Womenls Lit. Vice-Pres. IV. Writers' Group, Convener. Varsity II-IV, but not violently. HO, nuts! What have we here"? APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING TRINITY COLLEGE John Harvie Bell Elora, Ont. Chemical Engineering. "Nick" enjoyed life at Burwash for 3 years where he took part in house sports and activities. Was a member of COTC II and III, and of the Industrial Chemical Club. His sudden death occurred when the armoured car which he was testing overturned at the Ford Motor Company testing grounds in Windsor. l52l George S. P. Ferguson CANPJ Toronto, Ont. Political Science and Economics. Managed rugby and hockey teams I-IIIg was on the Athletic Executive and a member of the Board of Stewards II and III. George was the capable President of his fraternity, IV. His future plans include Osgoode Hall. I MEI ON ACTIVE SERVICE I E Robert C. Boos Weston Ont. Pass Arts. Victoria College. Matriculated from Weston C.I. to enter Vic and reside in Caven House. The "Fleet Air Arm" in- terrupted his education and is to-day demanding all his atten- tion. Edward Groover Sudbury. Ont. Pass Arts. Victoria College. Played with college teams in soccer, hockey, rugby and bas- ketball, and was awarded athletic "V"3 member of Bob Committee. Now serving in England with Fleet Air Arm. Post-war-Var- sity for Grand Reunion. l Kenneth Gordon Miller Sault Ste, Marie, Ont. Pass Arts. Victoria College. Took up quarters at Burwash Hall. Elected President of Class of 4T6 and Torontonensis Repre- se-ntative: member of Toronto Ski Club II: reasonably active in tennis and bridge. At present in active army-Artillery. Future- Dentistry. Paul Henry Morris Elmsdale, Ont. Pass Arts. Victoria College. In I acquired yen for philosophy which was applied in Burwash water fights. Member of Drama- tic Society and soccer teams. From U.A.T.C. to R.C.A.F. and now in infantry corps. Post-war plans-Sinner saving via Em- manuel. William M. Duggan Renfrew, Ont. General Arts. University Col- lege. Lived at 73 St. George St. and was Chairman of the Dance Committee. At present overseas with the R.C.N.V.R., and is look- ing forward to a business career after the war. Alfred W. Goodman CBEPJ Toronto, Ont. Pass Arts. University College. An enthusiastic athlete, he played football and baseball, was on Athletic Board Executive and won Athletic Board Gold Key. Is now serving with Canadian Infantry Corps, and dreaming of being an advertising executive. l53l Lieut. John Tighe Hill Rochester, New York Philosophy CEnglish or Historyj. St. Michael's College. Came to Varsity from the Aquinas Insti- tute, Rochester. Left at the end of third year in 1942 to enlist in the U.S. Army Air Forces. Was killed in action, November 24. 1944. Alan J. Smith Toronto. Ont. Pass Arts. St. Michael's College. Came from De La Salle "Oak- lands". Found the life interest- ing and enjoyed it. Is now serving with the Canadian Navy. I t TRINITY CULLEGE IREXIEITEXXIJ PI II.f:CEN3fIANfE, irx,nuuLLD,DLL. T is my privilege to write a brief message to the members of the Graduating Class of Trinity College. Most of you are leaving our society to face the many critical problems of a disordered world. You have made. I may assume. some study of these problems during your residence with us and you have come to some understanding of them. You know that after the winning of the war must come the winning of the peace and that this means the establishment of just and helpful rela- tions between men and groups of men everywhere. It is only upon a foundation of righteousness that we can build a peace which will be real and lasting. Ive believe that with the wider outlook and the freedom from prevailing prejudices which you have gained here you will be able to make no small contribution to the reconstruction of Canadian life and to the effort to make it fit the post-war world. It will be your task espe- cially to overcome the disunity with which we are now threatened. You are qualified to promote an effective understanding between the various groups among the citizens of this country and to further the realization of the ideals of social justice and human fellowship. We are confident that you will do your utmost both in war and peace to safeguard the liberties of all your fellow-citizens and to assure that justice shall prevail in every relation of life. It is our hope and prayer that your generation may be rewarded by an enduring peace between the nations and between all other groups of men. We send you forth in the confidence you will serve your generation faithfully and intelligently. I54l TRINITY COLLEGE BOARD OF STEWARDS BACK ROW: E. W. Wesson, Non-Resident 4T5g T. C. Cossitt, Resident 4T65 A. Fleming. Non-Resident 4T7g G. Wake-ly, T.C.A.A. Representativeg W. M. E. Clarkson, Resident 4T7. FRONT ROW: R. E. Moore, Graduate Representativeg A. J. Thomson. T.U. Review Repre- sentative Secretary: Rev W. Lyndon Smith, Chairman: T. E. Downey. Head of College: A. C. Burgess, Non-Resident 4T5, Treasurerg D. H. W. Kirkwood. S.A.C. Representative. ABSENT: R. W. Bell-Irving. T.C.L.l. Representative: W. J. McGanity. Resident 4T5. Trinity College Board of Stewards HE democratic instrument of stu- dent government at Trinity is the Board of Stewards. which functions as the executive committee of the men of the college, and is responsible to them in the College Meeting. The eleven elected members represent the three senior years, the graduate students, and the three main student so- cieties: the College Athletic Association, the Literary Institute, and the Review Board of Managment. Also associated are the Head of the College, ex officio, and a faculty member who acts as chair- man. 55 Keeping a watchful eye on all societies and transacting all business affecting the Undergraduate body as a whole is the Board of Stewards' dual responsibility. The Board this year gave active sup- port to the War Services Drive. the I.S.S. drive. the Blood Donor's Drive, and the Typical Co-ed Contest. Specific issues that arose during the year were speedily resolved, clearing the ground for the steady flow of routine matters. 66111 the Voice of the Board of Stewards", concluded a spokesman, Hstudent government has assumed an en- viable and enduring role among the traditions of Trinity College." TRINITY COLLEGE Margaret Patricia Alexander Toronto, Ont. C15 Pass Arts. lVIatriculated from Rnnymede C.I. Tennis team I- III. basketball I-III, hockey I-III, Head of T-ennis II, III, Pres. Uni- versity Tennis Club III. Future: O.C.E., and then?'? , D. Petra Amsden Sevenoaks, Kent, Eng. C25 Pass Arts. Resident of St. Hilda's from Victoria College, B.C. En- joys tennis, travelling and tea. Future plans-ce-menting Anglo- Canadian relationships, and - Home. Sw-eet Home! Phyllis Katharine Anderson Toronto, Ont. C35 Pass Arts. Graduated from B.S.S. Sports-golf and riding, with the Red Cross V.A.D.'s. Member of Trinity French Club. Future in the lap of the gods. Mary Austin Babcock Toronto, Ont. C45 Political Science and Economics- Whoops! General. Came from St. Clementls. Basketball and golfg member of Red Cross Transport. Future-Subject to change. Margaret R. CPeggy5 Balfour Fort William, Ont. C55 English Language and Literature. Enjoyed St. Hilda's, college in general. English in particular. Likes riding, dancing, talking. History Club IV, Torontonensis Rep. Ambition: To have an interesting life. Joan Elizabeth F. Bartlett Toronto. Ont. C65 Household Economics. Came to Varsity via Stratford Collegiate and Lawrence Park. Was Cor- poral C.R.C.C. III: interested in sports-basketball team I. III, IV. Future-Science or a man. Mary Ethel Bell Cayuga, Ont. C75 Moderns. Activities: Educating St. Hilda's on the farm problem, amateur photography, Language Clubs I-IV, Bloor Donor Commit- tee IV. Future: A career involv- ing travel. Wilfred Roy Roloff Beny Medicine Hat, Alta. C85 Fine Art. Secretary Hart House Committee and Board of Stewards two years, Chairman Conversa- zioneg Episkopon Scribe, Review Staff '42-453 played tennis, volley- ball. Artist nevertheless! Ogden Blackburn Ottawa, Ont. C95 Pass Arts. Came to St. Hilda's from Elmwood. Tried in vain to make the choir, but more success- ful in sports. Future: Florence Nightingale of the Montreal Gen- eral. Katharine Ann Boomer Toronto. Ont. C105 Modern Languages. Came from St. Clement's. Representative of French Club IV. Spends summers on staff of Bolton Camp. Future plans include O.C.E. Jean Bowcock Toronto, Ont. C115 Spent three happy years at Col- lege and only wish there were more! Enjoyed golf and tennis tournaments. Recommend Pass Arts as an opportunity to study music and help with the domestic problem! Nancy Leonard Byers Gananoque, Ont. Graduated from Gananoque High. After three years at St. Hilda's- well. Interests-sports, history, music and movies. Future plans -indefinite. A home, I hope. Gloria Clare Carpenter Halway Tree, Jamaica, B.W.I. C135 Law. Found much to l-earn, more to enjoy: I.D.U., St. Hilda's Lit., International Affairs Society, Polity Club. Dramatics I, basket- ball, Law R-eview IV. Future- the Bar. Jean Helene Chapman Port Arthur, Ont. C145 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Port Arthur Collegiate Institute. Adored St. Hilda's. Main interest is sleeping. Future foggy, but have hopes for a Nursery School. Muriel Clare J. Chapman Savanna-La-Mar, Jamaica, B.W.I. C155 Modern History. Is inveterate joiner, forever chastened by on- slaught of executive positions III, IV. Recommends Jamaica, North- ern Ontario, very little sleep. Plans-England, teaching at home, more globe-trotting. Nesta-Bronwen Chappell Oshawa, Ont. C165 Pass Arts Cthe Physical Sciences5. Pres. St. Hilda's Athletics III, basketball enthusiast I-III. Inter- ested in dramatics. Aspirations- to tak-e a Lab Technician's course Cthe Doctor's "right hand man"5. I56l Mary Treverbyn Cockeram Toronto, Ont. C175 Pass Arts. "Cocky', hails from St. Clementls. Dramatics I, II, St. Hildais Athletic Executive II, III, on basketball, volleyball and swimming teams I-III. Future may include Osgoode Hall. Anne Noreen Corrigan Toronto, Ont. C185 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity via St. Clement's. On basketball and Volleyball teams I, III, hockey I and II, and attempted golf. Fu- ture: A Lab Technician - after taking a course. Elizabeth Josephine Corrigan Toronto, Ont. C195 Eng. Lang. and Lit. From Loretto Abbey College School and Har- bord C.I. Classical Club II, S.C.M. III, IV. Interests: my cat Rosa, piano. Future: Pedagogics. Mary Anna Cronyn Toronto, Ont. C205 Pass Arts. Matriculated from North Toronto Collegiate. Jean Douglas-Mann Sussex, England. C215 Modern History. Member Farfel- Farfel Club, on Exe-cutive of Avukah. Future: Outlook un- certain. Elizabeth C. CBetsy5 English Peterborough, Ont. C225 Residence: St. Hilda's. Tried Moderns and then settled down with Pass Arts. Favourite pas- times: Proscrastinating. playing bridge, talking, Dramatic Club I- IV. Hope for future: to graduat-e. Kathryn Florence Evans Toronto, Ont. C235 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Humberside C.I. Spanish Club I-III, French Club I-III. Inter- ested in badminton and Canteen work. Future plans: The Wrens. George S. P. Ferguson CANP5 Toro-nto, Ont. C245 CFo'r Mr. Fergusovfs picture and biography, please see page 52. Due to an oversight over which we had no control, his picture was omitted from the Trinity College section.5 Margaret Anna Gamble Dunnville, Ont. C255 Eng. Lang. and Lit. Spent four years acquiring culture in an un- la-borious way. Residence at St. Hil-da's. Interested in everything in general. Ambition-Journalis- tic career. TRINITY COLLEGE YA CAN!" "Ya ccm't!" "Yu can so!" Ya can not have your cake and fight for it too!"-The traditional Trinity cake ccxrousal. T571 TRINITY COLLEGE Anne Rainsford Gooderham Toronto, Ont. C265 Moderns. From Bishop Strachan School. French Club Executive, hockey. basketball and baseball kept her occupiedg Athletic Sec- retary III. Future rests with the Navy. Dorothy Joan Greenfield Hamilton, Ont. C275 Modern History. Lived at St. Hilda's. Favourite occupations- arguing, politics, taking baths, eating, dashing to lectures. Fond of records, dogs, indulging spas- modically in athletics. Future- Osgoode. Helen Patricia Hobbs Burlington, Ont. C285 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity from Branksome Hall. Residence in St. Hilda's. Enjoyed college activities. Future-Marriage to one of those "skule men". Lois Mary Hurst Toronto, Ont. C295 Household Economics. Came from Bishop Strachan School. Was in- t.erested in basketball, Dramatics, and upholding the cause of Science. Highlight of College was living in St. Hild.a's IV. Mary E. Grace Irwin Toronto, Ont. C305 Political Science and Economics. Product of Vaughan Road Col- Found College lots of legiate. hm. Hopes to return to Ottawa to exploit her learning. Alaine Berney Jackson Toronto, Ont. C315 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Branksome , Hall. Known as "Rustic-". Enjoys sports, tennis and riding particularly. Studies piano under Alberto Guerrero. David Innes Ker CZXP5 Dundas, Ont. C325 Philosophy CEnglish or History5. Active in Trinity Review, Liter- ary Institute, and Dramaticsg Chairman, Conversazione II. Served two years in Active Army. Wounded. Future plans-Jour- nalism. David H. W. Kirkwood Toronto, Ont. C335 Physics and Chemistry. Prince of Wales Scholar, academically er- ratic. Interested in Debating, Dramatics, Historical Society, soccer, and track. Overburdened with ofiices, grossly inefii-cient. No future. Anne Melville Law Welland, Ont. C345 Pass Arts. Escaped from Brank- some Hall and found refuge at St. Hilda's. Took an interest in College activities - particularly afternoon tea. Dreams of becom- ing a successful lawyeress! Patricia Louise Lyddall Toronto, Ont. C355 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Lisgar Collegiate, Ottawa. After two years of business life, donned a Trinity gown. Was Third Year Rep. for History Club C'43-445. Future-Nursery School work. Gwenneth Kathlyn MacDonald Toronto, Ont. C365 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity via Lawrence Park Collegiat-e. Spare time during College life devoted to Canteen. Aspires towards translating. Mary Endicott Manning Toronto, Ont. C375 Moderns. Came from Bishop Strachan School. Managed a Scholarship I, member of French Club Executive ever since. Plans to become understudy for Dio- genes. Barbara Ann Matthew Kingsville, Ont. C385 Pass Arts. Came -to St. Hilda's from Kingsville High and turned out to be the unmarried aunt of 4T6. Drifted into too many societies. The future? Who knows. Margaret Jane Mitchell Kincardine, Ont. C395 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Kincardine H.S. Residence: St. Hilda's. Basketball IIg Debating I. II, IIIg Dramatic Club II, IIIQ Nurse's Aide II, IIIQ Music at Conservatory I, II, III. Future plans-O.C.E. Rose Marie CDaisy5 Moore Toronto, Ont. C405 Household Sc. From Humberside. House Ec. II also tried Then General III and IV Happier here than heretofore Appeared in Green Issue I and II Also in Trinity Review. Ruth Gwendolyn Morton Toronto, Ont. C415 Pass Arts. To Varsity via North Toronto Collegiate. Held part- time position I-II, Campus Cor- respondent for Mademoiselle II- III. Charting course in advertising. ISSJ ' Kathleen Hunton Moss Cobalt, Ont. C425 Fine Art led to a College Scholar- ship in that subject and the Presidency of its Club IV, but so far no future. Head of St. Hilda's IV. Robert CBob5 V. McCormack Toronto, Ont. C435 English Language and Literature. Poet, philosopher, statesmang dis- played startling incompetence in these capacities in numerous or- ganizations. Sir Gilbert Parker Scholar. Editor Trinity Review IV. James Hugh McGuinness CQKE5 Mimico, Ont. C445 Honour Law. Law Club I-IV. President of Fraternity III. Registrar Moot Court III. Chief Justice Moot Court IV. Sonya Hamilton McMane Toronto, Ont. C455 Pass Arts. Came here via St. Clement's. Pastimes-Softball II- III, bowling, tennis, canteen. Main interest in Air Force, while tem- porary future is with bugs and germs. Mary Shinko Nagata Toronto, Ont. C465 Pass Arts. Matric from Britan- nia H.S., Vancouver. Active in S.C.M., International Affairs, and sports. Explored music, art, books. Future: To teach English or be a Journalist. M. CMarnie5 Irene New Toronto, Ont. C475 Pass Arts. Attended Branksome. Member of the "Lit", French, and Tennis Clubs. Outside activities -Nurses' Aid, Canteen, Associate of Trinity College of Music, Eng- land. Future indefinite. Beatrice Vera Nicholls Toronto, Ont. C485 Pol. Sc. and Ec. Came to Varsity from Vaughan Road Collegiate. A member of the Political Science Club. Looking forward to ob- taining a position with the Civil Service. Barbara Marian Nutter Toronto, Ont. C495 Pass Arts. Hails from B.S.S. and North Toronto. Activities-Red Cross, Nurses' Aid, tennis, and bicycling. Member of "Lit." and French Clubs. Future indefinite. TRINITY COLLEGE WHOOPS! She skids! Not bumps and grinds but satiric ballet in a dlshnctwe Canadian genre as the Boris Volkoff troupe present an all-Russian programme for the guests at the annual Trinity Conversat. E591 TRINITY COLLEGE AQ Jean Elizabeth Perry Toronto, Ont. C505 General. From St. Cl-ement's. En- tered the General Course via Moderns. Interested in music, outdoor sports, and French Club. Future plans include a business career and travel. Joan Alison Plummer Toronto, Ont. C515 Household Economics. Came to Varsity via Glebe Collegiate, Ot- tawa, and North Toronto. Inter- ested in sports, especially basket- ball. Future plans-open to sug- gestions. Frances Elizabeth Powell Hamilton, Ont. C525 Started in Soc. and Phil. Sp-ent Second Year in Psychology, then finished in General. Matriculated from Havergal College, then had one year Agriculture at O.A.C. Member of Polity Club II, III. IV. Yolande Winnifred Powell Hamilton, Ont. C535 Came from McGill into II Philoso- phy CEnglish or History5. Inter- ests: Philosophical Society, Trin- ity Review, an-d Dramatic Society. Favorite sport: A Cause, The cause, Any cause! Allan Alexander Read Toronto, Ont. C545 Pass Arts. Member of T.C.L.I. and S.C.M.g Organist Emeritus Grace Church-on-the-Hill II was run into track I-III. Inter-ests-Choir boys and rabbits. Theology. Mary Elizabeth Ryan Brantford, Ont. C555 Pass Arts, via Modern Languages. Member German and French Club, Trinity College Dramatic Club, Modern History Club. En- joys plays, riding, and afternoon tea. Future plans: Travel and maybe O.C.E. a I Q 41n- 0 9 s ' P Q' I 50 l Arthur Frederick Sellers Toronto, Ont. C565 Modern Languages. During three years at College served in Mer- chant Marine, U.A.T.C. and Har- vesting Expeditionary Force. Took easy way out and is now serving in Army Int-elligence. Sonia Jane Skinner Welland, Ont. C575 Pass Arts. Came to St. Hilda's from Branksome Hall. Likes out- door sports, dancing and college activities. Wants to travel, and practice her Spanish in Smith America. Elizabeth Grace Stark Toronto, Ont. C585 Came from Havergal College. Amateur dramatics and hockey occupied her leisure hours. Fu- ture plans-intends to teach after taking Nurs-ery School Course. Elizabeth Ann CBetty5 Stewart Toronto, Ont. C595 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity via Moulton College and Humber- sid-e Collegiate. Activities which claimed her interest were French Club I and III, St. Hilda's Lit. and I.O.D.E. Canteen. Future plans definitely indefinite. Mary Elizabeth Strickland Peterboorugh. Ont. C605 Pass Arts. Secretary I.S.S. II. Executive Member III. Social Convener III, badminton I-III, golf I-III. Spent summers at Glen Bernard Camp, reading Winnie The Pooh. Future plans- looking for those Green Fields. Jessie Louise Gardiner Taylor Toronto, Ont. C615 General. Came from Havergal College. Was member of French Club I. II, resigned when French was introduced ,basketball III, IV. Future: Pleasant, with a scienti- fic flavour. Carlone Arleen Mary Thomas Niagara Falls, Ont. C625 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity from Loretto Academy, Niagara Falls. Residence in St. Hildais. Favourite sport-8.30 Marathon to Spanish Lectures. Future: Nursery School Marm Cfor awhile!5 William James G. Tice Toronto, Ont. C635 Classics. Graduate of Riverdale Collegiate. Wellington Scholar in Classics. Memember of Trinity- U.C. Classics Club. Plans to teach High School. Chief hobbies- Radio and Music. Harry Gilbert Wakely Toronto, Ont. C645 Sociology. Mixed with the Stu- dent Christian Movementg argued and listened: participated in track, basketball, and Literary Institute. Intends to convince business men of Sociology's importance. Barbara Maud Wilson Toronto, Ont. C655 Pass Arts. Came from Simcoe, via Runnymede, to Varsity. Enjoyed athletics: on College Executive II-III, and University Directorate III. Only regret-Tempus Fugit. Future-O.C.E. TRINITY COLLEGE 11,72-".. . s-uuvyv-0 A ' K NI . .. me A STXNHCHAELS COLLEGE REV.T.P.MfLAUGHLUW .- ., ,.1..D. HIS year's graduating class bears further evidence to the ravages caused to University education by a long protracted war. The men number less than one-third of the classes of a few years ago. Several who would normally have belonged to this class have already made the sacrifice of young and promising lives. These must be assured a per- manent claim upon our admiration. our gratitude and our prayers. Many others are serving the Armed Forces in all the battle theatres of the globe and distinguishing themselves by deeds of valour. We pray that they may return safely and soon, having achieved the victory and peace in the cause of which they have freely offered all they possess. To those who are graduating I would address this admonition: Remember what you are and where you are going. I hope it will be heeded particularly by the women graduates. who this year far out- number the 1ne11. Christian womanhood can and may be the decisive factor in the salvation of the world. The part women play in society is not to be measured by mere competition with men. Those to wl1o1n God has communicated to such a large extent His own power of creating and giving life are destined ever to stand on a Nborderland between home and society. between abstract speculation and homely reality. between time and eternity." Holding to the rich traditions which your education has placed before you. firmly grounded in your faith and securely poised upon life's realities, you will be able to exercise a strong and beneficent influence upon society. E621 . 1 jf! 1' . .f,w.,r , -, 4 - cf i'd.f'.b.a'-2, . 1- 1175551.55 A . St. Michael's College T. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE, land- mark of Catholic higher education in Ontario, has, in the course of 93 years, risen from a small theological seminary to an'Arts College of eminent and wide- spread reputation. Affiliated with the University of Toronto as early as 1881, St. Michael's became a federated college in 1887 but did not begin to function as an Arts College in the University until 1906. In the year 1910, the first St. Michael's class presented its first women graduates. Although St. Michael's was instituted for men only, the college ap- points lecturers in St. Joseph's College and Loretto College for the education of women students in the University. At no other school in this hemisphere can the Catholic student receive the benefits of a highly accredited University coupled with the religious training and joyous brotherhood of a small Catholic college. The system of separate house residences and close companionship with members of the faculty makes St. Micl1ael's a well-loved home rather than an institution. Since the beginning of the war enrol- ment of men students has dropped steadily and last year St. Michael's saw the departure of most of the remaining members of its international element. The ranks of 4T5 have been decimated by the call to arms. But while her sons cover tl1e earth St. Michael's College calls down upon them the protection of her great patron saint and continues to labour among those that are left for the good of the many to come. Q "Ml .I W. .df T 1 ST MICHAEL'S COLLEGE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL E. F. O'Brien, Second Year Representativeg B. E. Nelligan, Third Year Representative: W. R. Thompson, Vice-President: V. Regan, President, N. A. Mancini, Athletic Director: E. Webster, Secretary-Treasurer: M. MacDonald, First Year Representative. ST. IOSEPH'S STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL BACK ROW: Geraldine O'Mlearag First Year Representativeg Vera Norry, Second Year Representative: Claire Marie Wall, Vice-Presidentg Marion Saeli, Third Year Representative. FRONT ROW: Audrey Gilmore, President. If-i4l ST. IOSEPH'S COLLEGE OFFICERS BACK ROW: Evelyn Critelli, President of Debating Societyg Mary Crocker, President of Literary Societyg Marjorie Baechler, Social Convenerg Marion Binks. FRONT ROW: Ann Rott, Pub- licity Manager. ABSENT: Maureen Keenaghan, C0-Social Convener and President of French Club. LORETTO COLLEGE S A C BACK ROW: Betty Solmes, Social Representative Jacquelme Samson Debates Repre sentativeg Eleanor Foster, Second Year Representative Helen Read Sodalitv Representative Mellwood O'Shaughnessy, Dramtic Representative Elalne Dever First Year Representative FRONT ROW: Jacqueline Doiron, Torontonenszs Representative Jean Vale President 65 ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE Joseph Francis Agro Hamilton, Ont. C15 Pass Arts. Graduat-ed from Cathe- dral High School of Hamilton. Member of original "Black Seven" and "Unholy Three" Played football, basketball I-III. Future rests with ambition. Robert Douglas Allen Toronto, Ont. C25 Pass Arts. Matriculated from St. Michael's College Schoolg entered University in 1942. Active in sports. Plans to attend Osgood-e Hall. Geraldine Marie Arthur Toronto, Ont. C35 Pass Arts. Graduated from S.J. C.S. Member of Newman I-II, Debating I-II. Loves excitement. Future: Undecided as yet. Marjorie Kathleen Baechler Goderich, Ont. C45 Pass Arts. St. Joseph'S Social Convener II. Newman II, III. De- bating II, III, Lit-erary Society I- III, Music and Drama II, III. Marion Binks Toronto, Ont. C55 Pass Arts. "Binksie" crossed from S.J.C.S. seeking a higher educa- tion. Followed trail of sports- basketball, swiming, riding espe- cially. Future plans-Journalism. Leon Alfred Brezik Houston, Texas C65 Pass Arts. Left the wilds of Texas in '38. Still retains south- ern accent in spite of northern exposure. Grappled with the Classics, Aristotle and St. Thomas. Clara Mary Butkovich Schumacher, Ont. C75 Pass Arts. "Bucky" graduated from Schumacher High School. Future plans still unknown but hopes to have years of travel in store for her. Thomas Michael Callaghan Willowdale, Ont. C85 Pass Arts. Graduated from St. An.n's and De La Salle "Oak- lands." Melvin John Cunningham Toronto, Ont. C95 Law. Matriculated from De La Salle "Oaklands,'. Law Club and Moot Court I-IV, Legal Adviser and Registrar to St. Michael's S.A.C. IV, Dr. H. G. Fox Prize in Commercial Law III. Mary Kathleen Crocker Toronto, Ont. C105 English Language and Literature. Education-Sole ambition. Newman Club-In intermission. Literary Club President-Has as- pirations in future to mark ex- aminations. Miriam Dever Kemptville, Ont. C115 Pass Arts: Entered U. of T. after two years in Western U. Outside Interests-Music. Future plans- Medicine, Newman Club . . . St. Micha-el's Music and Drama Club. Constance CConnie5 De Marco North Bay, Ont. C125 Pass Arts. Hailed from the north and passed with eouanimity through three years of college. Her studies broadened by drama- tics, d-ebating, Newman Club, and sports. Jacqueline CJacquie5 Doii-on Regina, Sask. C135 Pass Arts. Devoted year to A.T.C.M. in Piano, Newman Club I-III. Dramatics I, Social Commit- tee III, Torontonensis Representa- tive IV, Head Girl at Loretto IV. Interests: A.T.C.M. in Singing. Elsa Escallon y Villa Cartagena, Colombia, S.A. C145 Pass Arts. Elsa ignored Pan- American Scholarship to come to Varsity. Social R-ep. of Spanish Club III, Active Newmanite I, III. Future: Travelling newspaper correspondent. Patricia Ann Fisher C AF5 Toro-nto, Ont. C155 Pass Arts. Graduated from Lor- etto Abbey. Newman Club I-III, Treasurer of Fraternity III. Ab- sorbing outside interest is golf. Intends to do Post-graduate work in History. Paul John Joseph Flaherty Niagara Falls, Ont. C165 Pass Arts. From U.S. Migrated to Niagara Peninsula. Trans- migrated to St. Mi-chael's and St. Augustineis Seminary. Super- annuate-d to Theology to 'tscorn delights, and live laborious days." Mary Leonia Flynn Toronto, Ont. C175 Pass Arts. Majored in Spanish. Matriculated from S.J.C.S. Bas- ketball, baseball, travelling, letter- writing interest her as do A.M. Sz D. Club, Navy and Mejico. E661 Marion Audrey Gilmore CAFA5 Toronto, Ont. C185 General Arts. Transferred from Moderns after two years. Was Vice-President S.A.C. III, House Committee III, President S.A.C. IV. Rose Helena Greenan Toronto, Ont. C195 Pass Arts. Matriculated from S.J.C.S., seeking a higher e-duca- tion. Interested in debating, sports and hockey games. Jolm Francis Hart Colbome, Ont. C205 Mathematics an-d Physics CDiv. III5. Member of Music and Drama Society III-IV, played basket-ball III-IV, tnack IV, soft- ball IV, hockey IV. Hopes to continue in Physics. Mary Florence Helier Oshawa, Ont. C215 Pass Arts. Player basketball I- III, Member of Spanish Club III. Debating Club II-III, Literary Club II, III, Newman Club III. Future: Further study. Timothy Louis Hennessey Ruby, Ont. C225 Pass Arts. St. Mary's College, Brockville. Tim specializes in high C's, though not "cantata". Theology glories next, at St. Augustine's Seminary. Russell A. Hinds Barrie, Ont. C235 Pass Arts. Rusty came careerless. Spent cherished years at St. Mike's. Leaving with memories and friendships but still careerless. Hockey II-III, lacrosse II-III, football III. Barbara Katharine Hood Toronto, Ont. C245 Pass Arts. Varsity Staff II-III, Member of Newm-an Club I-III, Member of St. Joseph's Debating Society I-III. Maureen C. Keenaghan CAFA5 New York City, U.S.A. C255 Pass Arts. Music and Drama I- III, Spanish I, II, French I-II, President III, Co-Social Convener III. Irish and lucky, hopes to get her MRS after 'her B.A. Anthony John Kelly Toronto, Ont. C265 Pass Arts. Tony graduated from College High School 19405 spent year at St. Basil's Novitiateg the next four at books. Progress? Report unconfirmed. C ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE ...nd 'Ni if T " , V ni -4 if ' wif vw 5, ' ,g Q A ,J ff. ' , : V, ,,.,,, .11, , ,K 'E :AA Q :if fffi X 3 Q J 1 4 , A A gf si. j mfg iz W , '00 If ff? . ' Xa: .yi--. . 4 'HL , , V .z 4 - --af dug:-.5-4 ' " fa -4 f. ,, , . , , -Qin WHITE TIES, tails, and evening gowns rustle through lamp-lit Brennan Hall at the St. Mike's At Home, one of the war-time campus' two remaining lormals. Earlier in the war, student organizations agreed to keep social events simple, unostentatious, avoid baiting touchy public opinion. With Strachan Hall and Brennan Hall at their dis- posal, Trinity and St. Mike's were able to hold their At-Homes on campus, remote from public scrutiny, hence remained formal. Sack- coats and sweaters are de rigeur elsewhere. l67l M1 ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE Jane Ellen MacKinnon Toronto, Ont. C275 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Parkhill High School. Scholarship at University of Western Ontario Claire Marie Mahaney Rochester, N.Y., U.S.A. C285 Pass Arts. "Mike" divided h-er time between basketball I-III, Athletic Executive I, II. President III, University Athletic Directo- rate III, Debating II, III, Drama- tics I, II. Further study. John Daniel Mahoney Niagara Falls, Ont. C295 Pass Arts. Graduated from N.F.C. V.I. Ruby I-II, waterboy III, filled the goal in water polo II- III, Dramatics II-III, Newman II- III, Senate Club III. John Francis Madden Detroit, Michigan. C305 English Language and Literature. A poet at heart and an intense enthusiast, John finds life happy enough. Joseph Gerrard Maloney Lakefield, Ont. C315 Pass Arts. Won Proficiency Scholarship I, Member Senate Club III, Music and Drama II-III, Newman Club III. Nicholas Anthony Mancini Hamilton, Ont. C325 Pass Arts. Member original "Black-7', and "Unholy Three". Football Cco-captain III5, basket- ball, water polo I-III, Athletic Director III. Mary Teresa Melady Toronto, Ont. C335 Pass Arts. Mary comes from S.J.C.S. Interests include every- thing from music, debating and nurses' aid to G.I. "Joes". Charles Joseph Moreau Toronto and Midland, Ont. C345 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Midland High. Daniel Patrick McGarity Toronto, Ont. C355 English Language and Literature. De La Salle graduate. Newman Club I-IV, Member Senate Club III-IV, Hart House Library Com- mittee IV. Joan McGoey Toronto, Ont. C365 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Loretto Abbey. Newman Club I- III, Debating I-III, Vice-President S.A.C. III, Dramatics I, Inter- faculty Debating II. Bartley Edmund Nelligan Hamilton, Ont. C375 Pass Arts. Came to Varsity after year at McMaster. Member New- man, Music and Drama Clubs 'II- III, Senate Club II, President III, Year and Torontonemsis Rep. Jean Patricia 0'Donoghue St. Catharines, Ont. C385 Household Economics. Pat. be- came Newman Corresponding Sec. III, Apostolic Delegate III, IV, St. Joe's Head Girl III, IV. Gloria Olivieri Hamilton, Ont. C395 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Loretto Academy of Hamilton. Member of Newman Club I-III, St. Mike's Drama Society II, III, Vice-President of Sodality III. Mary Madalen Overend Peterborough, Ont. C405 Household Economics. St. J oseph's College. Sodality Secretary II, III, President IV, Newman Club I-IV, House Comm. IV, Lit. IV. James Ambrose Raftis Arthur, Ont. C415 Political Science and Economics. Grad of A.H.S., 1940, hero of Arthurian legends, He speaks of ca-bbages and kings. Future!-Going the Basilian way. Helen Patricia Read Niagara Falls, N.Y., U.S.A. C425 Pass Arts. Lived at Loretto. Ac- tive membership in Newman Club I-III, Dramatics, Debating I-III, Presidency of the Sodality III. John Rott Toronto, Ont. C435 Political Science and Economics. Born in Vienna, Austria. Went to France after Nazi occupation and continued his studies there. Came to Varsity, 1941. Marion Frances Saeli Rochester, N.Y. C445 Pass Arts. Resided at St. Joseph's College. Was S.A.C. Representa- tive II-III, Torontonensis Repre- sentative III, Publicity Chairman of Sodality III. Anne Schmalz Kitchener, Ont. C455 Pass Arts. From Loretto Abbey, Hamilton. Dramatic Society I- III, Vice-Pres. III, Newman Club III, Debating I-III, Varsity III. M. and D. Society I-III. E631 Mary E. CBetty5 Solmes CAF5 Oshawa, Ont. C465 Pass Arts. Hails from Oshawa Collegiate. Active in Debating, Newman Member I-III, Loretto Social Committee I, Newman Club Social Convener III. Francis Patrick Tevlin St. Marys, Ont. C475 Pass Arts. Matriculated from St. Marys Collegiate. Admits possi- bilities of Chopin, content with Chop-sticks. Catharine Frances Thompson Toronto, Ont. C485 Pass Arts. "Kay" rocketed in from Bowmanville High with a flair for dramatics. Newman, De- bating, and The Varsity. William Robert Thompson Belleville, Ont. C495 Philosophy. Newman Club I-IV, Senate Club III-IV, guarded its finances IV, Charter Member "Club 36", Vice-President S.A.C. Varsity boxing team I, football, water polo, volleyball II-IV. Audrey Anne Trimble Toronto, Ont. C505 Modern Languages. From Run- neymede Collegiate. Interests- Newman Club, Literary Society. Jean Vale Toronto, Ont. C515 English Language and Literatur-e. Came to Loretto with two scholar- ships. Polity Club III, IV, De- bates Pres. III, Treas. I.D.U. HI, S.A.C. Pres. IV, Univ. Debates Comm. Angelico Joseph Valeriote Guelph, Ont. C525 Pass Arts. Protege of G.C.V.I.- preparatory to St. Augustine's Seminary. Whirlwind in field, track, whiz at softball, rugby. Leonard James Wall Toronto, Ont. C535 Pass Arts. De La Salle Oaklands graduate. A peripatetic on golf course and in lecture hall. Mary Rose Ann Walsh B-elleville, Ont. C545 Pass Arts. From St. Michael's H.S., Belleville. Sec, St. J oseph's Lit. Soc. III. Wilfred Weber Walkerton, Ont. C555 Geology. Active social and sports life. Future-Ph.D. Played hockey, football, -baseball, golf. Member Newman and Senate Clubs. Henrietta Elizabeth Weinhardt Toronto, Ont. C565 Latin CFrench or Greek5 A Loretto Scholarship-winner, A Newmanite, Classic Club mem- ber, and horseback rider. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE A ',1huna-'nl' CHAOTIC. this picture looks. And chaotic was the way the St. Mike's Formal committee and their immediate quests felt before the evening was halt over. "Varsity" editor Betsy Mosbaugh, second from left. looks philosophic about the whole thing. l69l - Y 'Q' '-5:515.533135,2S:1f:?5Zs'5v-:z,,-:' :1-'- '-: ff-H :Q-'F-',,,,-V-:I ' : rl- J'-:-' .,., ' "."'331Et-51:5-E:I:K"' Tl--I' - L: 35211 4:-2' , , ,. , 1... mm... - -1" ,1:,:.f..,., . V, , Q . U, , ,ij Z" ,fg1:'1i-" .:-1 4.-. : sail: " is-1 if? -ga .f u msfistzi. W t, V. t -2-.,c s:s:'f-11' V2f6 " i:, . " i ,f i A.,,5,:,f,-f--,.:., , H - nj, ' . ':f5fi5?553r:. f 'I-3, ":'f'- r: iff," 13' 35... Q? K 3+ WYCLIFF E COLLEGE REVEREND RAMSAY ARMITAGE, M C.. BLA.. D D. THE Graduating Class of 1945 goes out to serve in the far reaches of the Canadian Church. It will have its representatives in the Mari- times, on the Prairies and in the North. This is symbolic of the missionary spirit of Wycliffe College which was founded and shall continue that the Viford of God have free course. We shall always remember with loyal affection our Alma Mater. We shall not cease to recall with happy gratitude the years of training and study within the University of Toronto with all its gifts and oppor- tunities. Let us plan that every member of the Class of Forty Five will come back time and again in Alumni Re-union or Refresher Course. As the old Class meets, the story of achievement will grow with the years, for the Field is the World. His Dominion shall be from the one sea to the other and from the river unto the world's end. E701 WYCLIFFE COLLEGE LITERARY SOCIETY EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: F. Bournes, Treasurer: J. Coneybeare, B. A., Editor, Cap and Gowng D. MacDonald. Athletic Directorg M. Walsh, Social Director. FRONT ROW: C. Bourne, Prime Minister: Rev. G. Philpotts, President: H. Murray, B.A., Speaker. ABSENT: G. Doolan. Wycliffe College Literary Society EMBERS of the Wlycliffe College Cabinet yawned. gulped coffee. turned up as City Hall's Big Ben chimed twelve. They had been heart-rendingly informed that difficulty in meeting all members' time-tables compelled the hold- ing of the opening session when theologs are traditionally in bed. So they came. discussed plans for the annual At-Home. All affairs relating to the Wy'c'liffe student body-with the single exception of athletics-fall to the parliamentary- patterned Wycliffe College Literary So- ciety. whose two-party system of govern- ment is designed to develop the adminis- trative ability of its members. to foster public speaking. and to serve the students. E711 ln office at the beginning of the academic year was the Wlycliffe United Action Party led by George Doolan. but its defeat on a motion of confidence brought into power at the conclusion of the fall term the opposition Progressive Party. Leadership of the new govern- ment was undertaken by C. B. Bourne. Taylor Trophy debates were keenly contested and stimulated debating in- terest. The Annual At-Home dinner party in the College. followed by a dance in Hart House was held in late January. Social highlight of the season, At-Home arrangements had been made by Social Director M. Walsli. President Gordon Philpotts headed the Permanent Execu- tive of 1944-45. WYCLIFFE COLLEGE William Gilmour Beattie Geo. Edward Kitchener Bissell John Jeffries Londonderrry, Ireland. Toronto, Ont. Chapleau, 011t- Educated in Ireland. Came to Attended D.B.C. and Harbord John, educated afChap1e-au, en' Canada, 1929. Worked at Eaton's. Collegiate before entering Theol- tered WYenHe 1941- Did mission Entered Wycliffe, '41. Member of ogy. Expects to serve in Diocese Work among the Indians at LOOH Hart House Library Committee. of Keewatin. Lake- Saskatchewan- P13115 to '44-'45, Will Serve in Diocese of settle in the Diocese of Saskat- Saskatchewan. Chewan. Albert Edward Piercey Port Rexton, Nfld. Educated in Newfoundland. Came to Canada 1934. Spent three years with the Church Army. Will serve the Church in the Diocese of Saskatoon, Sask. Gordon Wesley Philpotts Saint John, N.B. Attended W.C.I., Walkerville. Began Theology at M.T.I., Nyack, New York. Wycliffe Frosh Presi- dent 42-435 on Hart House Art Committee II: Senior Stick and S.A.C. Representative III. George Rolf Stanley Toronto, Ont. Graduated from University of Toronto in 1942. Left his impres- sion in the boxing ring while at Varsity. Ordained deacon in May, 1943, priest in Dec., 1944. Now rector at Kapuskasing, Ontario. T721 e 4 Maurice Patrick Joseph Walsh Regina, Sask. Obtained early education in Moose Jaw and Regina. Taught school in Saskatchewan for five years. Active in U.C. Players' Guild I-III. Wycliife Literary Society. KNOX COLLEGE REV.W.WCBRYDEN MAQDD. S graduates of a theological college, your responsibility is distinguish- able from that of your fellow-students who graduate from the University classes. The theological graduate is sent forth primarily to proclaim a Message which is grounded, not in the insight, thought or will of man. but in the Revelation and the Will of God. It is the affirmation that God has actually made known Who He is. alone in Jesus Christ the Incarnate Son, Who was crucified by man, but was raised from the dead by the power of Cod to live for evernlore. It is therefore a message which affirms that apart from this knowledge of Cod man never really succeeds in knowing himself. To the Christian, man is not just the ipolitical animal':, nor has the last word been said about him when defined in sociological. psychological or even anatomical terms. Apart from a genuine knowledge of Jesus Christ. men and nations inevitably become claws unto themselves'. They become their own disciple and equate their particular cwhays of life, and the corresponding interests with the 'faith once delivered to the saintsf The chaos and anarchy of today is tl1e witness to this fact. The responsibility of the theological graduate therefore lies in the fact that he is the ambassador of Christg preaching not himself but Christ Jesus the Lord. To affirm this gospel is not just his privilege but his commission. This does not mean, however, that he may ignore the actual conflict of this life with its palpable injustices which indeed cry out for condemnation. He preaches Christ that men may become more sensitive to the various ills of life may perceive indeed the fundamental cause of these and recognize that no remedy is secure which is not established on the acknowledgment that God is God and that He alone reigneth. E731 Yi mgzfs WW W:-if KNOX COLLEGE ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: F. N. Young, D. Anderson, T. R. Duke, J. G. MacGil1ivray. FRONT ROW: R. T. Hall, A. L. Farris, Presidentg Rev. W. W. Bryden, Honorary Presidentg D. J. Kidd, P. B. Reid. Knox College Association HE Knox College .Association embraces i11 its membership all students in Theology and those of other faculties who are in residence at Knox College. The objects of the Association are twofold. It seeks to ad- ministrate all student activities and to promote the mutual improvement of its members. Centre House was opened this year for our residents. owing to the conclusion of the Canadian Army course No. 2. thus increasing the membership of the Association. We were glad to welcome again to Knox, the theological students of Presbyterian College. Montreal. all of whom co-operated fully in our activities. Through its various activities-House. Worship. Social and Athletic, the Association enjoyed an eventful and profitable year. l74l KNOX COLLEGE I William Robert Bell, B.A. Brandon, Man. C15 From University of Manitoba comes this Scholar of note. story teller par excellence, reformer and martyr to the cause of harassed students. William Ellwood Black, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C25 Oriental Languages '43, Knox College '451 Matriculation from York Memorial Collegiate. Douglas Lloyd Crocker, B.A. Lansing, Ont. C35 Lived at Knox six years. Spent one year looking after residence social life, the next supervising discipline. Three summers on Mission Fields in P.E.I., Sask., Alta. Arthur William Currie, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C45 Predestined to go to Knox from U.C. College Organist I-III and quartette leader de luxe, Worship Convener I. Joseph Reay Duke, B.A. Port Carling, Ont. C55 From Muskoka to U.C. to Knox, where his academic ambitions were forced to give way to his many extramural activities. 9,56 FUA, HK' . .9 -rg, . hi Q 2 EQ! 5 f. .Q 4? 3 6' Allan Leonard Farris, B.A. Coleville, Sask. C65 University of Saskatchewan sent this embryo clergyman East to Knox. Athletic Convener II, President K.C.A. III, Convener of Bull Sessions. Russell Tudor Hall, B.A. London, Ont. C75 Arrived from Western with schol- astic aspirations, but l-eaves Knox realizing that love conquers all. Active in all Knox affairs, parti- cularly as Treasurer of the K.C.A. and Missionary Society. J. Charles Hay, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C85 From old U.C. comes "Irish Charles". Varsity Christian Fel- lowship Executive. Last year President. Favourite expression, "Pardon me but ou look just , Y like Maxiiie". Charles David Henderson. B.A. Acton, Ont. C95 Graduated from Western in l42. Continued studies in Knox Col- lege and School of Graduate Studies. John Gunn MacGillivray. B.A. Winnipeg, Man. C105 Manitoba graduated this hand- some chap. V.C.F. Executive II, Worship Convener of K.C.A. III. f75l Ii: ',"P f 5 -1-in I A "" aff' .ri I f ,. , , f 4' V53 i Malcolm A. Mark, B.A. Port Hope, Ont. C115 Stranger, you should at last have rea-ched A time to pause in wonder. Mark now the name-MARK is the same, Mark MARK - Fate's greatest blunder! William Eber Paul Rumball Priceville, Ont. C125 After a strenuous but happy life as teacher and then as foreign missionary in Japan, Paul com- pletes his preparation for the Ministry. Russel T. Self, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C135 From Western University comes this sporting theolog to add colour to the teams from Knox. As kirk parson his cheery "Count it all joy" will ne'er be forgotten. Louis Shein. M.A. Montreal, Que. C145 Studied at McGill and Dubuque Universities. Graduated M.A. First-class Honours, University of Toronto. Completing Ph.D. in Philosophy. JW M4 5 9, 9 iw, , . .4. , ,,,. ,5 ff ..f .,,, . ,.,-agree.-:.2,,q:5yf V' .44 -- -'f2.1.z1zz::'f1:e+-iff 217.21 f , ,Q 14, 4' ' f f 9-'24 1 .f I If 1 f ' , 5 ' . Me? f. if , .4 1 1 . 2 , , 7 1 ' f ff 1 , f if 1 f .M ,- f -Q f Z EMMANUEL COLLEGE REVQF.WlLANCFORD B.A., NI.R.E., D.D. T is a difficult day in which to go out to your ministry. Chaos and confusion are over the entire world. The shape and form in which the world will emerge from this period is not yet known. It is certain that old standards and ideals have been shattered and problems of social reconstruction loom large ahead.-with international and inter-racial ramifications. What part are you to have in it as Christian ministers? You will doubtless have your contribution to make as educated and intelligent citizens. But your chief part. your distinctive contribution will be as teachers of religion. as preachers of the gospel of Jesus Christ. As we contemplate the new world order for which humanity longs we must remind ourselves that none of the ills of human life are ever finally cured until human lives are changed, until God, with His Gospel of grace and righteousness, has His place in the lives of men. As ministers of Christ you are set essentially to sound this word and to call your generation to repentance and to sound this word and to call your generation to repentance and to faith and to the enthroning of Jesus Christ at the very heart of our personal and community and national and international life. This has been steadfastly emphasized in every class- room in Emmanuel College, and We trust you will ever be faithful witnesses of that word in the parishes of our Church. E761 EMMANUEL COLLEGE STUDENT SOCIETY BACK ROW: A. M. Manson, J. M. Hoskin, L. W. Mould, G. E. Rousom, W. H. Tonge. FRONT ROW: C. W. Zurbrigg, M. B. Jose, B. Garrett, H., O. Hongisto, Rev. F. W. Langford, Dean. Emmanuel College Students' Society fl-1 HE Emmanuel College Students' Society, organization which controls extra-curricular activities of the Students of Emmanuel, is the official body through which student opinion on matters per- taining to College and Church life may be expressed. The Society works through its com- mittees. The Vice-President's Committee attempts to bring the Church Students in Arts into closer association with the life and fellowship of the College. The Worship Committee arranges the morn- ing chapel services, house worship in the residence in the evening, the monthly Communion Services, and the Fall Retreat. The Missionary Committee promotes Missionary Education and raises money for the Missionary Work of the Church, and this year made a special drive in support of the work of 77 International Student Service. The Resi- dence Committee acts as the official channel for student government in the residence, and arranges for the Musicales. The Emmanuel College Theological Society in afliliation with the E.C.S.S. promotes weekly noon forums and even- ing meetings, co-operating in the Theo- logical Colleges Union. The Spring Banquet to which the Arts Buddies were invited was addressed by Moderator Dr. J. H. Arnup. The work of the Committees was highly commended. However the Society, and in particular, the executive, felt the absence of the third year, which had graduated from the summer course of 1944. The presence of the third year, with its maturity and experience, would have made the life and activity of the Society this year even better. EMMANUEL COLLEGE Douglas Ewart Bradford Brockville, Ont. C15 A son of the manse whose educa- tion at Victoria and Emmanuel included sev-eral athletics, execu- tives and scholarships. Hopes to meet successfully the tests of the mission field. Cecil Ivan Brenn Westover, Ont. C25 A former pedagogue from Mc- Master. A baseball "has-been" and slings a mean horseshoe. Served on Worship and Music Committees. Looks forward to a pithy time in a pulp and paper town in Northern Ontario. Walter Shearman Cooke Toronto, Ont. C35 Canon Cooke saw the morn On winter's day-Toronto born: Wan-dered far but came again Back to home with wife, and then- Pursuit of knowledge undertook: History, Greek, and Ancient Book. Now to preachin' goin'! And to 'taters hoein'? Ross Andrew Cumming Barrie, Ont. C45 Ross is finally leaving college- Heading north to spend the next 50 years of his life. Won a Scholarship in II Emmanuel. Dean of Residence S-econd Year. Aubrey Gordon S. Edworthy St. Thomas, Ont. C55 A Bowles House inmate, Aubrey starred in -basketball, hockey and softball. Will subsist in voluntary exile in Alberta for the next two years. Charles Bean Hickman Toronto, Ont. C65 Came to Emmanuel from Vic '42, Brought my wife who took lec- tures too. Lived as Don at Campus Co-op. Now in Alberta and like it a lot. John E. Hunter Winnipeg, Man. C75 Returned from United College, Winnipeg, to complete Theology in Emmanuel. Will proc-eed west un-der guidance of Home Mission Board, whom we all must learn to "love, honour and obey." Roy James Irwin Magnetawan, Ont. C85 From Stamford High School to Gandier House with week-end preaching missions is Roy's Odys- sey. His face is set stern towards the enlightenment of the North- ern heath-en. Gordon Legge North Sydney, N.S. C95 Came to Emmanuel from Mount Allison. Returning to Maritimes, my work here all doneg far mis- sion fields called, but sorry to say, the Heathen at home have com- pelled me to stay. Eldon Stanley Linstead Toronto, Ont. C105 Born in Hamilton, has lived in more than twenty different places as farm hand. factory worker, office help, etc. General Profi- ciency Scholarship. Immediate future-Missionary to the Indians. Harry Martin Toronto, Ont. C115 Experienced in Youth Groups and the Labour Movement. Hobby- music Cviolin5. After three sum- mers' batching, an accomplished C ?5 cook. Now happy, no longer batching, on Sask. rural pastorate, Quill Lake. George Bertram Mather Ho-lstein, Ont. C125 Background-The Soil, Teaching, Philosophy. Activities - Theological Society, Forward Movement. Emphasis-Evangelism. Destination-"Where Peace like a River attendeth my way". William Stewart Miner Petrolia, Ont. C135 Sportive existence in Burwash included basketball I-II, volley- ball I-II, soccer II, indoor track II. The devil put behind him, Stewart envisions useful work as a pastor. Ervin Ernest Newcombe Mull, Ont. C145 Reared a son of the soil but suf- ficiently unworthy of it to be a Public School teacher. Eight years absorbing Western B.A. Future lies in China. Alonzo James Norquay Consiston, Ont. C155 Varied career at Emmanuel, in- cluing: sports, church work, E.C.S.S. Executive, choir, a few essays, and "femmes", Expects more variety in the new work in Northern Alberta. l78l Rea Cameron Ostic Ceylon, Sask. C165 Unblushingly affirms he had the time of his life at Emmanuel, main interest the fair sex. Fu- ture-Celibacy and contemplative ecstasy at the Union Theological Seminary, New York. Allan George Smith Toronto, Ont. C175 Grad. Vic '42, enjoyed his work immensely at Emmanuel. Scholar- ships in ll and III. Active in sports and other activities. In the Master's Service at Matheson, Ontario. Bryson Murray Smith Port Coulonge, Que. C175 From McGill to Emmanuel, and a judicious mixture of Theology with playing soccer, tennis, soft- ball, and coaching hockey and track. Stands between Cadomin, Alta., and the devil. Harry Robert Stevenson Wallacetown, Ont. C195 From Western Ontario to West- ern Canada via Dutton High School, Victoria College and Em- manuel. Sports, Executives and life in Burwash Hall added spice. Next stop, Saskatchewan. Robert Murray Sutherland Berwyn, Alta. C205 Came to Emmanuel from Alberta U's St. Stephen's College. Asso- ciated with S.C.M. After ordi- nation will be minister in charge at Bowden, Alberta. Donald Edward Tansley Timmins, Ont. C215 After a broad education digging gold, came to get that which is better than fine gold. Took part in things academic, musical, ath- letic and executive. Thomas Gordon Wanless Brampton, Ont. C225 Farmer by trade, preacher at heart, came to city to get a start. Studied at night-school, worked by day: North in August to point THE WAY. Thomas Ralph Waugh London, Ont. C235 To Emmanuel from Western U., with soccer and Executive jobs on the side. Maintained unimpeach- able orthodoxy in midst of heresy. "He smelleth the -battle from afar". Looks forward with hope to Sask. skies. EMMANUEL COLLEGE FINAL EXAMS put the fear of the Lord into everyone. even parsons. Old Testament Exigesis is the topic of the eye- shaded theolog in foreground. E791 COMMERCE AND FINANCE C.A.ASHLEY, B.Com., C..-X. OU leave the University with Qin Mr. Shawis wordsj Wactive minds instead of second-hand mental habitsf, to assume wider responsi- bilities. Your prime responsibility is to fight against injustice to individuals, and that task will not end with the war. One of the gravest dangers of our time is that people shelter behind the anonymity of insti- tutions, and tolerate actions on behalf of an institution which they would never advocate openly as individuals. For convenience of expression, we personify institutions and talk of the State, the Corporation, the University, and so on, but we should remember that these institutions have no personal existence, they cannot act except through individuals. Those who act for them cannot avoid a personal responsibility: corrup- tion and dishonesty can be attributed only indirectly to institutions, primarily, they are the attributes of individuals. The department-the members of the staff of the department-will follow your Work with sympathy a11d interest, and our good wishes go with you. E801 COMMERCE CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: R. M. Dunsford, Second Year Representative: E. F. Findlay, First Year Representativeg D. A. Macfarlane. Torontonensis Representative: N. A. Titus. First Year Representativeg J. A. Sawyer, Second Year Representativeg S. S. Sone, Third Year Representative: M. J. O,Donohue, Third Year Representative. FRONT ROW: H. E. Stiver, Secretaryg J. D. Porter, Vice-President: F. C. Dimock, Presidentg S. G. Murray, Honorary President: F. V. Regan, Vice-President: W. D. Goodman, Treasurer. Commerce Club 1TH a more progressive program called for in its 24th year in view of swollen membership ranks. the Commerce Club through the year held luncheons. social meet- ings, athletic activities, animal banquet and dance. Carrying on the tradfition of encouraging economic. political. and club was addressed by celebrities. anthropolo- and radio commentator discussion on current financial trends. the various experts and git Ray Birdwhistell Rex Frost sharing the spotlight as leaders of discussion at meetings. Members heard Mayor R. H. Saunders' views on '6Civic Finances" at luncheon, and F. A. McGregor of Ottawa at annual banquet. Formation of a bowling league featuring competition between year-teams was another innovation. The 'Commerce Club is the official organiza- tion of undergraduates in Commerce and Finance, acting as a unifying infiuence be- 81 tween students and staff. promoting discus- sion of things political. financial. economical. The Commerce Journal. circulated in Canada and the United States. is the official spokes- man of the Club. Arts Dean Beatty and Commerce Club President Dimock enioy cr tete-a-tete at the annual banquet. COMMERCE AND FINANCE John Edward Anderson Toronto, Ont. C15 Victoria College. From Malvern C.I. Member Commerce Club I- IV, Year Rep. in II: in IV blazed forth in Vic as Class Treasurer. Starred in U.C. Follies, also Vic Bob. Harry Gray Booty Galt, Ont. C25 University College. Held execu- tive positions at U.C. Men's Resi- dence, managed its volleyball and basketball teams Ill, member of Commerce Club. Hopes for busi- ness career. Kenneth Gordon Brown Toronto, Ont. C35 Victoria College. Matriculated from Lawrence Park. Mixed Com- merce and Finance with basket- ball in I, C.O.T.C. II, W.A.T.C. and Music Club III and IV, Treas- urer of V.C.U. in IV. John Murray Bryan Woodstock, Ont. C45 University-Arts. From St. An- drew's College. Entered Univer- sity on two Scholarships. Enjoyed swimming and life-saving. Fu- ture plans: Naval service, then Business Administration. Arthur Campbell Burgess Toronto, Ont. C55 Trinity College. Came from U.C.C. On Varsity Directorate, Com- merce Club and President of Trinity Athletics. On track team I-IV. James Byrne Windsor, Ont. C65 University College. Scholarship boy from Patterson Collegiate. Main sports boxing. basketball and volleyball. On U.C. Athletic Board, member Commerce Club. "Next to eating, like girls best". Rudolph Philip Cohen Toronto. Ont. C75 University College. Matriculated from Brighton Colleg-e, England. Four years of Commerce and Finance provided pleasant intro- duction to Canada. Athletic 'ac- tiviti-es mainly on track. Member of Commerce Club. Frank Currey Dimock Toronto, Ont. C85 Trinity College. Survivor of Western Harvest Expedition in '42. Hope that Scholarships, Tennis "V" and Commercial Club Presidency will prove valuable experience in bread-line. Future? . . . Baldness. Elizabeth May CBetty5 Ferguson Toronto, Ont. C95 Victoria College. From Lawrence Park. Member of Women's Com- merce Club I, Treasurer II, mem- ber of Commerce Club III, IV. Future: N-ew and better taxes. Future: Women can graduate in C. and F. Philip Gilburt Toronto, Ont. C105 University College. Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. Spent four enjoyable years studying Econo- mics, Accounting and 'tEnglish". Hope to avoid 'having to Work by entering Graduate Studies. Benny Carmen Goldmintz Shelburne, Ont. C115 University College. Blew vigor- ously for the C.O.T.C. Brass Ban-d. Enjoyed Hart House Sun- day evening -concerts. Sage com- ment: Vent! Vidi! Vici?-Depen- dent on destiny. I. Bernard Goodman Toronto, Ont. C125 University College from Vaughan Rd. C.I. Performed usual four years in five with short resting spell. Likes Economics, there- fore, P.G. Work a possible but wants to eat too. Cyril Houser Toronto, Ont. C135 University College. Graduated from Bloor C.I. Ardent squash enthusiast, also played volleyball. Interested in good music. conse- quently attended U.C. Record Hour. Norman H. CBob5 MacDonald Ottawa, Ont. C145 CNo picture5 Victoria College. Lisgar's lone protege to U. of T. Feature Vic player in rugby and basketball. Anxious to spend another summer at Bigwin Inn. Donald Allen Macfarlane Toronto, Ont. C155 University College. Representa- tive from Jarvis C.I. Terrific sense of humor C?5-terrific per- sonality C'??5 mad-e him prop boy in the U.C. Follies. Four years fodder for the Commerce Club. Robert Nichol Haliburton, Ont. C165 University Colleg-e. Attended Humberside C.I. Participated in sports, including baseball and hockey. Eventually plans to at- tend Osgoode Hall and take up Corporation Law. l32l Robert William 0'Brien Hamilton, Ont. C175 St. Michael's College. Monkeyed around with various sports, in- cluding rugby, swimming and water polo. Argued in vain in favour of his home town through- out his Undergraduate stay. Naomi W. deC. O'Grady Toronto, Ont. C185 Trinity College. From Havergal. Spends her spare time working in a toy factory and interior decor- ating. Squeezed through exams. on the prayers of her friends. Expert ping-pong player. John J. D. Porter CGAX5 Toronto, Ont. C195 Trinity College. Famed cosmo- politan Fraternity Executive, Sec- retary of Grand Lodge of QAXQ incidentally Vice-Presi-dent of the Commerce Club in IV. This U.C.C. Grad. intends to become a C.A. Francis Vincent Regan Toronto, Ont. C205 St. Michael's College. Came from D-e La Salle "Oaklands". Campus pastimes-a harvester in '42, Vice- Presi-dent of Commerce Club IV. Future: Dependent upon the shape of the supply and demand curves for Commerce graduates. Jack Ernest Rupert Toronto, Ont. C215 University College. Spent four irreplaceable years at College. Chief interests -besides the Short Chorus were squash, the U.C. Follies, Editorship of the Com- merce Journal and Shirl-ey. Yak! Harold Elmer Stiver Toronto, Ont. C225 Victoria College. From Malvern C-ollegiate. Se-cretary of Com- merce Club IVQ Auditor for Vic- toria College Union III-IV. In- tends to enter business world. Likely get real education when married. Edward William Webster Toronto, Ont. C235 St. Michael's College. From De La Salle "Oaklands", Dabbled in sports. In IV Year held executive position at St. Mike'-s, Hart House, University Settlem-ent, and on the Commerce Journal. COMMERCE AND FINANCE Q: Q ty U 0 r, THERE WASN'T a Bar in the house, but Gord l"Mouthpiece"l Stulberg and his discriminating colleague seem to be managing some very pretty Business at the Bar and Business Ball. Looking them over. we'd say the choice was purely arbitrary. E831 FACULTY OF MEDICINE W. E. GALLIE, M D , F.R.C.S. Eng., F.R.C.S.1C.l, l".A.C.S. S the Spring of 1945 advances it becomes increasingly evident that tl1e war in Germany is rapidly approaching its climax and that victory for the Allied Armies is assured. It would seem, therefore, that this graduating class will be the last to see service overseas. Indeed it is possible that before the intern year is completed demobilization may have already commenced. It is unlikely, however, that there can be a return to normal post- graduate training for several years, for it must be remembered that there are hundreds of young Medical Officers overseas who must now be give11 in some degree the opportunities which they have missed through absence at the war. To this graduating year, therefore, if it should turn out that their services as Medical Officers are not required, let me suggest that Ways of occupying the time between the rotating internship and further postgraduate training be considered now, so that returning Officers may have the opportunity they must have now or never. To all who attended the Convocation of 1945 it was evident that tl1e Special Convocation for Students in Medicine is something which should be continued. On February 16th Convocation Hall was com- pletely filled with the students and their friends. It happens that with the opening of the new four-year course in Medicine with its two Pre- medical Arts Years the final examinations will not take place till the first week in June. This will mean that Convocation cannot take place till near the end of the month. The success of the wartime private Convocations justifies us in looking forward to similar events in Convo- cation Hall and on the quadrangle or at I-Iart I-louse with the greatest pleasure. I34l MEDICAL SOCIETY EXECUTIVE TOP ROW: F. E. Bryans, J. C. Callaghan, J. M. Finlay, Prof. W. E. Gallie, W. R. Harris. MIDDLE ROW: J. J. Hartford, C. G. Hill, G. A. Lewis, J. Maclvor, J. E. McBirnie. BOTTOM ROW: D. J. Rae. H. A. Smythe, A. Tate. J. H. Toogood, E. J. Wilford. The Medical Society T HANKS to the co-operation of the former executive, the Society this year was able to set out upon its course of activities with some semblance of financial security, and MEDICAL IOURNAL TOP ROW: P. Allen, D. Beaton, K. A. Brown, K. F. Clute. BOTTOM ROW: P. O. Crassweller, J. R. Gaby, W. R. Harris, W. J. McGanity. l 85 during their term of office. the active mem- bers, by close management and hard work, maintained this position. The subsidiary organizations received sup- port as in the past, and this year the Society played host to an open meeting for the dis- cussion of a health bill proposed by C,.A.lVI. Sl. During the course of the year, the finan- cial plight of the Medical Athletic Association received much attention fro111 the Society. It was decided that the Athletic Association must have greater support in order to func- tion succcssfully. Since the onus of the support falls on the Society, attempts were made to increase the budget of the Society by means of a larger grant per student per year. It is hoped that the future executive will find it possible to put the above plan into action. Gloomy financial histories of past execu- tives, plus the well known fact that this Society receives the smallest budget of any 011 the campus, bears witness of the need of im- mediate action to bring about the proposed changes. 86 CAMSI Committee THE uCanadian Association of Medical Students and Internesi' has, in the past year, been mainly concerned with the planning and presentation of a Health Brief for Canada. The Brief was presented to the students and discussed at an open meeting by Dr. T. C. Routley, Secretary of the Cana- dian Medical Association. Further, the local CAMSI constitution was revised and awaits approval of the Medical Society and students before adoption. The report o11 curricular studies was completed and pre- sented to the National CAMSI conference at Montreal, by' Chairman John Mclvor and George Sanger. Other members of last year's Executive include: Roy How- arth, Miss Mary Thornhill, E.. Fish and Miss L. Craig. The 1945 Executive is com-- posed of: Chairman, C. R. McComb 3 Vice-Chairman, John McBirnieg Miss E. P. Wilford,. Miss M. L. McKee, E. Fish, G. Martin. MEDICAL WOMEN'S UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION AND ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: Dorothy Mann, Dorothy Ley, Hildegarde Vierkoetter, Billy Train, Mary Struthers, Chris. Howse, Helen Ribey. FRONT ROW: Dorcas Beaton, Agatha Tate, President of M.W.U.A.g Dr. Marian Kerr, Honorary Presidentg Charlotte Hahn, President of M.W.A.A.g Lois Davies. Medical Women's Undergraduate and Athletic Association THE ninety-three girls in the Faculty of Medicine are represented to the world by the Undergraduate Association and the Medical Womenis Athletic Association. The feminine touch is added to the Medical Society Executive through this year's president of the Undergraduate Association, Agatha Tate, who also adds to the social life. 87 The Athletic Association is recruiting agency for sports-minded girls, and this year has convinced many strong teams that they have time to play baseball, tennis, basketball, and hockey. Witll a few old School enemies in their ranks, the Meds-S.P.S. Basketball team finished up in the finals in Hart House, a worthy record for a small but gallant enrolment. FACULTY OF MEDICINE James Edward Arthurs Espanola, Ont. C15 Matriculated from St. Michaels College. Caduceus bound. Played hockey. football, baseball and Judutsu. Spent R.C.A.M.C. time skiing and travelling to Hamilton. Future plans-Hunting and fish- ing. "He wore a smile you could se-e a mile." . . . . Henrietta Ball Banting, lVI.A. Toronto. Ont. C25 Graduated in Arts from Mount Allison. and obtained M.A. at Toronto. Hugh Otter Barber CIX5 Toronto, Ont. C35 A visit to New York produced in "Barb" a new appreciation for the finer things of life-and a yearning to return. Interests- bridge. baseball, sleeping. Future -Refer to Gen. McNaughton. Gordon Roy Barclay Meaford, Ont. C45 Believes there is more to Uni- versity life than study alone Ce.g., wine, women and song!5 Has done well in all pursuits. Future: A gay bachelorhood! "M-MM-MMM!" John V. Basmajian CASZA5 Brantford, Ont. C55 A cut-up in collegiate, now combines work with play and petty politics. War Memorial Scholarships, '42 and '43, Pathol- ogy Medal, '43, Primary F.R.C.S. Future: Surgery? 'tYou may be right-But! . . ." John L.WMcDougall Bean CAT5 Waterloo, Ont. C65 Member of Hart House Music Committee II-V, Secretary Vg Board of Stewards V. Played Meds Rugby II-VIQ married So- ciologist VI. "It's smooooothlv Peter Bell-Irving Vancouver, B.C. C75 Six years of Medicine has utterly ruined his Bridge. Will always be interested in argumentative girls unhampered by any sordid conventions. "Seven No!" William Douglas Bennett Toronto, Ont. C85 From North Toronto C.I. Likes all kinds of music, plays piano, squash,- tennis, and basketball. Ambition: To be a general prac- titioner. psychiatrist or paediatri- cian. John Dales Black Guelph, Ont. C95 Matriculated from Vic. High in Edmonton. Hart House Glee Club II and III, active in tennis. baseball and volleyball. Urinology at Western Hosp. in VI. Future- Military. 'tLet's try it one octave lower!" Barry Ainsworth Bond Toronto, Ont. C105 William George Breakwell Kirkland Lake, Ont. C115 "Angles" hails from Kirkland Lake and isn't ashamed of it. Exc-els at baseball and Canteen bridge Cmodestly states "Break- well never loses"5. Ambition- Three pips. Ronald M. Bremner CAQA5 Toronto, Ont. C125 Matriculated from U.T.S., 1940. Was awarded John McCrae Me- morial Scholarship, 1943g on Executive of Medical Arts and Letters Club. Interned in Vic- toria, B.C., summer, 1944. Kenneth A. Brown CNEN5 Toronto, Ont. C135 Product of Vaughan Road Col- legiate. Secretary of C.I.B. C4553 Circulation Manager of Journal V and VIg Football Jr. I-II-III, Sr. Vg general sports enthusiastg sporting interest in birds and beeses. Med. "Mn holder. Fu- ture-G.P. Cnot to be confused with G.P.I.5. George Henry Burgess Mount Albert, Ont. C145 Sent by Parkdale Coll-egiate to reside at Emmanuel. Medical Arts and Letters and Hart House recreation captured his interest. Aesth-etically inclined. Aspires to service in India and Orient. Charles H. W. Cahn London, Eng. C155 Preliminary education in Europe. began Medicine at Oxford but detoured to Toronto. Ex-member of Campus Co-op. Hobbies: Com- parative universitology, riding a gigantic bicycle, tennis, squash. James H. Carson CAKK5 Brantford, Ont. C165 Matriculated in 1940 from Brant- ford Collegiate Inst. Active in sports-rugby II. IV, VI, hockey IV: basketball IV-Vg volleyball III, V, VI. Future: R.C.A.M.C.- Family man. l83l Kenneth F. Clute B.A. CNF-N, AQA5 Toronto, Ont. C175 Enter-ed Medicine after Honour Arts. Spent summers as camp counsellor, and as interne in Van- couver. Likes squash, skiing, photography, music. Abstracts Editor of U. of T. Medical Journal VI. Lois Craig Toronto, Ont. C185 From Humberside C.I. Northern schoolmarm. Sec'y Medical So- ciety III-IV. A founder and Sec'y Arts and Letters Club IV-V. Expectations: See the world. Peter 0. Crassweller CA.Mii, AQA5 Windsor, Ont. C195 Came from Walkerville C.I. Meds hockey I-VI, golf I-IV, Medical Journal Staff V-VI. Ambition- to lead the life of O'Leary. Douglas Dalziel Toronto, Ont. C205 Returned from Australia to enter Medicine. Served-Member local Camsi four yearsg Sec'y-Treas. National Camsi, President Meds Varsity Christian Fellowship. Motto-To Save and to Serve. William James Doyle CTX5 Simcoe, Ont. C215 Simcoe High School. Assumption College, Windsor. Member of Phi Chi Fraternity. "It Did!" Vivien Duggan CAQA5 Toronto, Ont. C225 Entered Medicine from St. Cle- mentls. Active member of V.C.F.g Vice-Pres. M.W.U.A. V. Future plans-War reliefg then Paedia- trics. Francis A. Duggan Timmins, Ont. C235 After graduating from Timmins High School, spent one year as a hard rock miner. Following in- terneship in Toronto intends to go back home to "Canada" to practice. John Scott Dunbar Barrie, Ont. C245 Ardent elevator enthusiast at Trinity I, II, III. Became nomadic in Fourth. Internist in Sixth. Interested in harmony and hair- cuts. " .... Smeers!" FACULTY OF MEDICINE SHADES OF the Daffydil Club's cruder moments. Medsmen are most emburrussinqly At-Home on the Royal York's concert hall stage. H591 E 1 FACULTY OF MEDICINE William N. P. Earle, B.A. CTPE5 Omemee, Ont. C255 Barbara Ruth Easser Toronto, Ont. C265 A t'high" Humberside grad. Out- side interests: Politics and people. After the war: Psychiatry. Lawrence A. Eckert Toronto, Ont. C275 Matriculated from De La Salle 'tOaklands'ig member of Newman Clubg played in U. of T. SYII1' phony Orchestra II, V, VI. Chief interests Medicine and Music. John Troxel Erb Toronto, Ont. C285 John B. Firstbrook CNEN5 Toronto, Ont. C295 After careful investigation of Earl Haig Collegiate, U.C.C. and U.T.S., Johnny joined Stanley's Storm Troops. Interested in Slaloms, sailing, and musical discs. Murray Alexander Flock Guelph, Ont. C305 From Guelph C.V.I. to Campus Co-op in I and II. Occasional feminine interest. Aspires to be- come a member of His Majestys Canadian ships. Norman Paul Found Toronto, Ont. C315 Coming from Malvern C.I., Paul entered B. 8: M. CVic.5, but after First Year transferred to II Meds. Summers spent as bell-hop, con- struction worker, lifeguard and champion eater in Timagami. Future plans - Obstetrics and Paediatrics. Victor Julius Freeman Vancouver, B.C. C325 From Vancouver's Prince of Wales High School to U.B.C. Then decided to tolerate the east for professional reasons. Activi- ties include marriage-his wife- and subsequent home life. R.C.A. M.C.-bound. William Harry Fry Brantford, Ont. C335 Came from Brantford Collegiate Institute in 1940. Future - R.C.A.M.C. John Robert Gaby CNEN5 Toronto, Ont. C345 Graduated from Upper Canada College. On Medical Journal Staff I-VI. Highlight of University career was marriage to Mary Louis McRuer. Thomas Geleff Toronto, Ont. C355 Matriculat-ed from Jarvis C.I., 1939. Enjoyed baseball I-V. Likes skiing. Spent summers as coun- sellor and first-aid man at "KW Club Camp. Ernest Westgarthe Gentles Toronto, Ont. C365 Born in Biggar, Saskatchewan. On Meds Athletic Executive 1944-45. Played hockey for Meds four yearsg also interested in baseball, rugby and volleyball. Plans- General Practice. Frank Peter Girardine Toronto, Ont. 'C375 From Niagara Falls to Harbord College. Athletic Rep. in VI, ac- tive in rugby, soccer, etc. Intends to head north to practice, Medi- cine and Marriage. Lionel Glassman CBE P5 Toronto, Ont. C385 From Harbord C.I. Actively in- active. Favourite sport-canoe- ing - moonlight or otherwise. Marriage after graduation. Simcoe Samuel Gold CfPAE5 Toronto, Ont. C395 Matriculated from Jarvis C.I. Fraternity Chancellor 1943-44. Hobby: Preserving glomeruli. "The study of Mankind is Man." -Pope. Bernard Goldstein Toronto, Ont. C405 Hardbord graduate. One year post-graduate at auto wrecking. Rugby fan, Canteen enthusiast. summer int-erneship in St. John. Holiday in New York prompted him to be a gynaecologist. John Lewis Gulley Sundridge, Ont. C415 Graduated from Orangeville High School. Resi-ded at Knox College I-V. Future plans-R.C.A.M.C., thereafter Obstetrics and Gynae- cology. l90l Julius J. Haber Vienna, Austria C425 Preliminary education in Vienna, Austria, began Medicine there and continued at Toronto. Hobbies: Bicycle, soccer football. "Shood!" Charlotte Hahn CAAII5 Toronto, Ont. C435 Oakwood. Side- Hailed from track-ed from B. Sr M. to Meds. Athletic Rep. III, IV, Vg Pres. M.W.A.A. VI. Future-U.S.A. Wallace Keith Hames, B.A. Oxbow, Sask. C445 Born and raised in Saskatchewan. B.A., Sask., '43. Outside interests include music, a winning ticket at Woodbine, a nurse in Winnipeg. Pinbition: To see more of them a . Wm. Robert Harris CAKE, ASBA5 Toronto, Ont. C455 Left Upper Canada College for Medicine. President of A.O.A. and Editor in Chief of the Medical Journal, '44-'45, Meds ski team I-III. Hobby: Wrens. His abil- ity and skill will 'help us. James Joseph Hartford Port McNicoll, Ont. C465 Matriculated from Midland High. Member of Newman Club, 39-45. Life-time member of Port Mc- Nicoll Chamber of Commerce. Interested in brunetteCs5, food and inhibitions. Pres. of Gradu- ating Year. " .... Oh? .... " Richard James Holden Toronto, Ont. C475 Graduate of U.T.S. 1940. Meds 1940-1945. Treasurer II, Junior and Senior Rugby-got his HM". Has "connections" with Wellesley Hospital. Duncan Elliot Hutcheon Toronto, Ont. C485 Scholastics and politics most in- terested this Humberside gradu- ate. Shared Sir Edmund Walker Scholarship. Elected Class Presi- dent IV and Vice-President of Medical Society. Enjoys M311- mentative discussions. FALHJLTY'CH'DdEDH3HWE ...I ,341-P,-2,.,,A.,,, , 1.-,-::,2.,..:.: W. 9 ,kg 4 K 'K 2 F of 14' MP' -vw. e 2556 Z if if if ,K ,... .. . .. ' .... V- ve, A , , f ' f .f fr- 4 ,,QJ- f.5-,y?2':--.-1::, y ' 1 2 wi 2.3: , .- . as-v .p ar :fs'.:51,:1 .A , ,rw-x2f K ,,, 'Z ' . . Q -Q, 1 gf? ,.,, JVM , JZi,i:'ae5f '?'Gi :U :- -' f f . ' -' -"v - QQ gg:-+4 V- .-gs.15z:1-2f,'.: 447 W- '21 2311: 5,.51::5':s5-fy . , -1.1.54 1:11 -5-:sv :1-: 3: -I .V P- .Qeif:5E-2335? .g22?5'fI:I1::-'E1i.'.9,-:,1E'',.,E:':2'-15-2,55 ' .za2:2:2:s:s:afS-:Mya ,Y M.-:.1:az::1-,-'Q ,: -'.2-::'-.:::- 3-1.2:-:2:e'a.' ' - vWk:ir52:1?!?:,:r::sag:-.22-zzbl' :f2:r:-1122-555-'23 -,-,: ,-'lm 5' was BOYS IN THE bucterioloqy room pore intently over work. Serious business. E911 ,rv FACULTY OF MEDICINE G. Lillian Hutton Brantford, Ont. C495 A graduate of Brantford Colle- giate. Thomas G. Irwin CAKK5 Swift Current, Sask. C505 Tom's diversified student career has seen him a Lieutenant in the C.O.T.C. and Treasurer and Presi- dent of A.K.K. Future plans- Doctor of Men and Motors. Robert CBob5 Ernest Jamieson Port Hope, Ont. C515 Studied Chemistry at University of New Brunswick, but his heart was, and still is, in Medicine Cand marriage5. Hopes to do some Obstetrics in the Army. Gordon Wesley Jones Osgoode, Ont. C525 Bl-ew in from a small town in 1939, strode through a year of Honour Science. Repented and sailed into Medicine. A man's man with a ready smile who suc- cumbed to the charms of a gal from the West. Harold Kalant CAQA5 Toronto, Ont. C535 Medicine. Emigre from Bloor C.I. Science I. Has won innum- erable Scholarships. Somehow elected Vice-President III. Dab- bled in soccer, fencing, swimming. Intends to rest on laurels. Milton Katz CQPAE5 Toronto, Ont. C545 Rushed here from Parkdale Col- legiate. An accomplished musi- cian found him a place in the C.O.T.C. Band. 40-42. Fraternity Historian in V. Alan James Kergin CNEN5 Prince Rupert, B.C. C555 Attended University of Saskat- chewan, 40-42, then to Toronto. Interested in parties mostly. Roy Selby Kneeshaw Bradford, Ont. C565 "Sel', came to us from Bradford High School. Next step is a To- ronto Internship. Plans for the future lie with the R.C.A.M.C. and then?'? John William Kucherepa Toronto, Ont. C575 Matriculated from Humberside Collegiate. Graduated from West- ern Commerce. President Ukrai- nian Students' Club, 1940-43. Managed, played Med's basket- ball. 1940-44. Plans medico-legal work. Melvin C"Mel"5 G. Kunkel CAKIQ5 Assinibois, Sask. C585 "Mel" entered Toronto after graduating from Sask. with an enviable social and sporting past. He is a grand guy well met. Fu- ture plans-Hunting ducks with Probert. Armand J. D. Lamberti, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C595 B.A. from St. Michaels College. Manager Sr. Meds rugby V. Am- bition-To be a good general practitioner. Eric C. H. Lehmann CAT5 Toronto, Ont. C605 Came 'to Toronto from Winnipeg in 19373 two years U.T.S.g two years Honour Science. then Medi- cine. Intermittently concerned extracurricularly with gymnastics, CAMSI and partying about. Donald Fredrick Lewis Toronto, Ont. C615 Rather unceremoniously ejected from Jarvis Collegiate. Came by pram to Medicine. Hopes to be allowed to attend a party soon. Hobby - Blackwood System - "Doubled and vulnerable!" George Archibald Lewis Toronto, Ont. C625 From U.T.S. One year in Victoria College, then Medicine. President of Medical Athletic Association, mem-ber of U. of T. Athletic Di- rectorateg sucker for any sport. Future? Why sure! William Kerr Lindsay Vancouver, B.C. C635 Spent two years at U.B.C., then came east to civilization and bought himself a lab. coat. As Fifth Year President he so im- pressed a lovely nurse that a pri- vate co-operate medical scheme will soon be inaugurated. Gren Lobley CNEN 5 Toronto, Ont. C645 Gren liked water polo, swim- ming and entertaining himself throughout his Varsity stay. Wants to do post-graduate work -to put Humberside Collegiate on the map. 1921 Anthony Joseph Longo, B.A. Toronto, Ont. C655 After a "Pre-Meds' Course at Victoria College, 'tJoe" "took ta whack at Medicine". Enjoyed C.O.T.C. in II and III, bored with IV, enlisted in R.C.A.M.C. in V, member of Newman Club in V and VI. Ambition is to me-et a quarryman's daughter who doesn't take too much for granite. Bernard Lionel Ludwig Toronto, Ont. C665 Graduate of Harbord Coll. Inst. Did well in both studies and sports at U. of T. Future- Surgery? Philip C. McCabe Windsor, Ont. C675 William Broatch McClintock Uxbridge, Ont. C685 Graduated from Uxbridge Hi, fully qualified as good jazz sax- hopes he can say the same for Medicine. Tenor on the clinic quartette. Future includes fish- ing and hunting. William J. McCracken CCPX5 Hagersville, Ont. C695 Fraternity Pres. 43-44, Liason Ofiicer V and VI. Future-in Surgery? Would like to settle down in a nice warm climate such as South Africa. Roy Keith MacDonald CKA5 St. Catharines, Ont. C705 The "Little Chief" came to Var- sity from St. Catharines C.I., and has distinguished himself by his dour Scottish humour, squash playing, and expert horsemanship. His faculty for ready friendship will speed his success. John Macivor Toronto, Ont. C715 Forsook clerking in a bank for more humanistic fields. Noted for making an occasional witty re- mark. A 'fone-girl" man whose principal extra-curricular activity is exploring th-e wilds of Bruce County. "Stop me if you've heard the one about .... " John Pembleton MacKay Toronto, Ont. C725 "Mac" came to Varsity from North Toronto C.I. Plans to in- terne in a Toronto Hospital. Im- me-diate future in R.C.A.M.C.- after that anything can happen!! FACULTY OF MEDICINE BOTTLES, BOTTLES everywhere and every c.c. of CZHSOH under lock and key. Third year Medsmen scarcely get time for a quick pipetteful. E931 FACULTY OF MEDICINE A. M. "Deac" MacKinnon CNEN 5 Guelph, Ont. C735 "Deac" matriculated from Guelph Collegiate and Vocational Insti- tute. Brought his sense of humour to Toronto: became President of NEN in 1944. Leslie V. Mason, B.A. Hanley, Sask. C745 Rainy River infantile prodigy, schooled in the dust bowl. B.A., Saskatchewan. Rumour says he attends Toronto Med. School. A staunch Salvation Army man. Vincent Leon Matthews, B.A. Saskatoon, Sask. C755 Product of City Park, Saskatoon. B.A. at University of Saskatche- wan in 1942. Ambition-"Eight passes." Aspiration - Surgeon Li-eutenancy. Manuel Norman Milne Toronto, Ont. C765 Manny came to Meds from Park- dale Collegiate. Dabbled in office work, war work, and then gradu- ated to bone work. Ambition-to be superintendent of a small hos- pital. Interested in rugby, box- ing and radio. Isobel Davidson Moon Toronto, Ont. C775 Successful graduate from Bishop Strachan School. Enthusiastic about Medicine. Joined the C.W.A.C.'s, Sept., 1943. Ambition: Obstertics and Gynaecology. Edwin Laurie D. Morgan Toronto, Ont. C785 Matriculate-d Riverdale C.I. Class Treasurer Vg granted Piano Scholarship, Toronto Conserva- tory Musicg extracurricular acti- vities are - camping, canoeing, marriag-e, A.Y.P.A. Interested in child education, mental health. George W. O. Moss Toronto. Ont. C795 Graduate of Riverdale Collegiate. Hopes to be a good practitioner and find time to enjoy the pleas- ures of Ontario's northland. Earl David Myers CfIv3E5 Toronto, Ont. C805 Superannuated from Bloor C.I. Would have graduated even with- out the war. Onc-e swam Hart House pool. Outside activities: Private. Plans: Page McNaugh- ton. Samuel Saul Nash CAQA5 Toronto, Ont. C815 Attended Harbord C.I. Holder of Edward Blake and Herbert Will- son Scholarships in B. 8: M. Sciences. Activities: Baseball IV, V, auto-wrecking, puffing wheat. Future plans: Diagnosing and dancing, healing and romancing. Gerard J. L. Pelletier Toronto, Ont. C825 Marticulated from Vaughan Rd. High. Studi-ed for Knights of Columbus Scholarship. Was un- successful, so entered Medicine. If graduates intends to practice Medicine. J. Stewart Plant CQKNP5 St. Marys, Ont. C835 Seaforth Collegiate responsible for his education. Cordially re- ceived into the Year in Sixth. Lloyd A. Probert CAKK5 Moose Jaw, Sask. C845 Senior Stick at Saskatche-wan, Lloyd made east with the Mac- A scholarship Donald Trophy. man in school and ace in sports. Future plans-Hunting with Kun- nel. Andrew R. Riddell CfPX5 Toronto, Ont. C855 From Upper Canada College. Rifie Range frequented I, II and III. Active in C.O.T.C. Robert C. Ritchie Toronto, Ont. C865 Bob, a k-een observed from U.T.S., is an enthusiastic naturalist. En- joys birds and fish, especially in Temagami. Played clarinet in University Symphony. Future plans Military. Gordon E. Robinson C'i'X5 Toronto, Ont. C875 Gord came to Meds from Oak- wood Collegiate. Interested in 'twild life", surgery, and the Navy. 050.000 years and we'll all be dead!-Why worry?" Leo Peter Robutka Toronto, Ont. C885 A Westerner from Campion Col- lege, Regina: finished off at Mal- vern Collegiate. Toronto. Entered Medicine I, II, IIIg played trumpet in dance bands. Married. In- terested in Surgery. E941 Jeva Uldine Rodgers Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C895 Entered Meds from Sault Ste. Marie Collegiate. Class Secre- tary V, Secretary, Meds V.C.F. V. Outside activities-The less said the better. Future-Paediatrics. Percy Rosenbaum Toronto, Ont. C905 Matriculated from Harbord C.I. Interested in swing, sports, croon- ingg Manager St. Med's Rugby, 1944, intends to be a doctor. Donald Campbell Ross C'IPX5 Toronto, Ont. C915 Spent one year in the insurance business following graduation from Humberside C.I. Success- fully mixed higher education and matrimony in Fourth Year, and recommends the combination. Plans indefinite. Hertzel Rotenberg ClIA'I', AQPII5 Toronto, Ont. C925 U.T.S. graduate. Enjoyed active fraternity life, winning Pilam Sophomore Scholarship. Pos- sesses' Medical UM." Interests- Canoe trips, golf, skiing, bridge and women. Pet aversion-stand- ing in clinics. Matthew-Patty Rotstein Toronto, Ont. C935 He is procrastinator extraordi- naire. Harbord old -boy. Inter- ested in anything you have in mind, especially so if extra-cur- ricular. Future plans: Unat- tached abdominal surgeon? James Edward Rundle C945 Paediatrician Cchild doctor5. Anti herbalist Cno medicine5 after first year. Rapid downhill course. Keen osteopath in Fifth. Chronic Osteo in Sixth. Can Penicillin do it? Lela Jean Sharpe Belleville, Ont. C955 Grad. of Belleville Collegiate. En- tered Meds from B. Sz M. Secre- tary Meds, V.C.F. VI. Interests- Chocolate sundaes and music CA.T.C.M. piano5. Intends to grow up. Make plans later. Alfred J. Shulman Toronto, Ont. C965 FACULTY OF MEDICINE SQUINTING, PEERING, leeunq, thxrd year students develop the well-known medical eye-at the moment microscopically, and at work, f95 FACULTY OF MEDICINE Morris Shusterman C4f.1E5 Toronto, Ont. C975 Born-Healthy? Past History-Entered Medicine to learn facts of life. H.P.I. - Acquired new disease with every lecture. Treatment For Writer's Cram .T pl Prognosis-Old age. Code Smith Toronto, Ont. C985 Code came to us from Lawrence Park Collegiate Institute. Inter- ests include golf, snooker. and music. Future plans - "Love, Marriage and -" Julius Donald Smith Cooksville, Ont. C995 Matriculated fromVPort Credit High School. Took full advan- tage of Hart House. Future rests with the Army. William Bernard Spring Toronto, Ont. C1005 "Bow" is an active sport, spe- cializing in baseball, volleyball. basketball. He has made up his mind to live a "double life"-- eventually. Ruth Elizabeth Staullcr Bright, Ont. C1015 A Bright student from Plattsville Continuation School. Detoured from Annesley Hall and Victoria College CB. Sz M.5 to Medicine. Secretary VI. Arthur A. Stein Toronto, Ont. C1025 From Parkdale Collegiate, Art entered Medicine to play baseball. Surprised to Find he learned some Medicine besides. Robert G. Stephenson, B.A. St. Walburg, Sask. C1035 Born in Ontario. Raised in Sas- katchewan. B.A., Sask., '43, Extramural interests include blind dates, "come on bones," and "get in there-you ponyf' Nairn A. Stewart CAKK5 Elstow, Sask. C1045 A man frofm the West, Sam's ready wit and winning ways have made him many friends in the East. Future plans-track physi- cian. t'Don't look back!" Agatha Tate Kenora, Ont. C1055 Migrated into St. Hilda's and Medicine from the north. Sec'y IV, President M.W.U.A. VI, E.A.C. Representative VI. Future-More Medicine. Jack Gordon Teichman CNPE5 Toronto, Ont. C1065 An active Fraternity life, coupled with a wide sporting interest kept "Jackie" busy. One bad habit-sleeping-not expecting a cure. James S. Thompson, M.A. AKK5 Saskatoon, Sask. C1075 "Jimmy" took three Undergrad. Scholarships at University of Saskatchewan - where he ac- quired an "M.A." Thought To- ronto deserved a break, so came East--and likes it! Harold M. M. Tovell, B.A. C'lfX5 Port Hope, Ont. ' C1085 From U.C. armed with A.B.A., Harold was helmsman of the A. 8: L. Club C43-445. Hopes to post-grad. in Britain or U.S.A. after session on the seas. Edward Sidney Weinbaum Toronto, Ont. C1095 "Eddie', performed well in base- ball and basketball: on swimming team for five yearsg also took a try at water polo. Hopes to be a hospital cut-up. Maxwell Harold Weingarten Toronto, Ont. C1105 "Max" enjoyed a varied exist- ence in his student years Cin the theatrical business5. Hopes never to have to sit through another double feature. Hugh Squire Welsman Toronto, Ont. C1115 North Toronto Collegiate pre- pared him for Medicine. Swim- ming occupied most of his spare time that wasn't devoted to music. l96l F. Gordon Westgate, B.A. Victoria, B.C. C1125 Gord matriculated from Regina Central Collegiate then obtained a B.A. from U. of Sask. He played rugby for Meds during IV year, and lived and learned at T.E.G. Hosp. during V and VI years. Seems interested in Surgery, but the R.C.A.M.C. holds his imme- diate future. Edward John Wilford Chengtu, China C1135 From Oshawa Collegiate. Presi- dent Medical Society '44, Treas- urer '43g Member Athletic Direc- torate and S.A.C. '41, Diversions included: water polo, track, soc- cer and interneing at 999 Queen West. John Stanley Willis, B.A. Shanghai, China. C1145 Pre-Med and Medicine at Dal- housie, 1935-39g St. Johnis Uni- versity, Shanghai, 1939: U. of T., 1941-1945. Looking forward to mission work in China. Ross Warrington Willoughby Toronto, Ont. C1155 Graduated from U.T.S. Hart House Glee Club Committee I-V. Advises future students to beware of Third Year, Alan Brown, and Osteology. Future: The Navy, then Surgery. Florian Yandel CAKK5 Southey, Sask. C1155 An affable gent from the lVest, "Zeke" annexed many champion- ship wrestling titles. A real Fra- ternity man and friend of all. Intends to own Calumet Farm. Bernard Yollick Toronto, Ont. Cl-175 Graduated from Harbord Colle- giate. Has played volleyball, base- ball, ping pong and tiddley winks. Future plans rest with the Army. Velmore Michael Zed, B.Sc. Saint John, N.B. C1185 From St. Vincentls High, St. John, N.B. Bachelor of Science Degree, St. Francis Xavier University, Antigonish, N.S. "Eye Phobia." Irwin Ziskrout Toronto, Ont. C1195 Six years Medicine. Still at 999 Queen. Thinks most people are surprisingly normal. FACULTY OF MEDICINE "THE DOORS SWING IN"-and out-with a mixed chorus line at I.S.S. Skit Nite. Merry Medsters hop haphazardly while character in background sniffs desperately to keep wicked-looking moustache p in place. far I APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ' C. R. YOUNG B.4.5c., C.E., D.Eng. N all human endeavour not only is satisfaction experienced by the contender i11 the achievement of important stages but incidental encouragement is gained for further effort. Nowhere is this more true than in the educational field and no one more vividly realizes it than does the student. It takes less courage to embark upon a university course than to persist in it to a triumphant conclusion. For the student, as for every- man. there is appositeness in the prayer commended by Field Marshal Sir Bernard L. Montgomery to his men before battle: MO Lord God, when Thou givest to Thy servants to endeavour any great matter, grant us also to know that it is not the beginning, but the continuing of the same until it be thoroughly finished, which yieldeth the true glory." The years through which the members of the graduating class of 1945 have passed have been difficult years. Inescapable obligations arising out of the war have in some measure rested upon everyone. Much more of the credit is in consequence due to those who have done well in their courses than would be the due of those graduating in more normal times. But while a highly significant milestone has been passed i11 moving from the relative quiet of the campus to the turbulent world outside, there are stages in the journey ahead that will tax the character and resolution of every graduate. Whether it be by service in war or by the endeavours of peace, those who have enjoyed the privileges of the universities are specially called to aid in the re-establishment of the wholesome elements of a life that we once knew. E981 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING PERMANENT EXECUTIVE, 1945 TOP ROW: W. G. Tamblyn, President, R. F. Moore, D. D. Currie, Vice-Presiclents: P. F. Aykroyd, Secretary-Treasurer, R. E. Upper, P. S. Cross, P. Lockhart, Councillors. BOTTOM ROW: H. Agnew, A. C. McDonald, T. J. Batke, C. S. Morgan, C. B. Gill, R. B. Taylor, J. S. Marshall, Councillors. Permanent Executive, 4T5 HE function of the Permanent Execu- tive is to keep the class in touch one with the other., to arrange reunions and parties with other years, and to carry on the business of the Class of 4T5, Facility of Applied Science and Engineering, un- til the last member breathes his last. Your first memorandum of the fact that there is a permanent executive will come very shortly when you are touched for a small contribution. The next will be a news letter telling where all the gang have gone and after that will be planned a re-union for the year in some suitable emporium. We would like to remind you always to leave a forwarding address, to forward to the Secretary any news item which the others would appreciate lmarriages, births, appointments and jail sentences, etc.j, always stand ready to help a fellow 99 class member if the executive inform you of some special service you can do. We appreciate the honour of being chosen to represent our fellow graduates and will endeavour to faithfully fulfil our function as your executive. The good times we have had together at School will live on in our memories for years to come and we can anticipate our first refunion, when we will live them through again. Until that time, may the Class of 4T5 be richly blessed in all their undertakings as individuals and as a unit, and may the spirit of School always burn bright in our hearts. President: W. G. Tamblyn. 67 Rox- boro Road. Vice-Presidents: R. F. Moore, D. D. Currie. Secretary-Treas.: P. H. Aykroyd. 9 Garfield Ave. ENGINEERING SOCIETY EXECUTIVE TOP ROW: H. R. Agnew, P. H. Aykroyd, K. R. Brigham, G. S. W. Brule, C. W. Daniel, L. Elliott. MIDDLE ROW: C. B. Gill, M. Heifetz, A. T. Klassen, A. C. MacDonald, S. B. MacDonald, M. D. McCulloch. BOTTOM ROW: R. F. Moore, C. S. Morgan, J. T. Pickard, J. Service, B. Tamblyn, R. E. Upper, D. A. White. Engineering Society HE Engineering Society of the Uni- versity of Toronto has written another year into its minutes and with the close of this school year looks forward-as the oldest Engineering society in Canada-to the celebration of its Diamond Jubilee. Regarding the Engineering Society and School as indivisible, Schoolmen quickly discover how great a part the Society plays in their university careers 'cfrom the moment We enter college, proudly Wearing our green ties to our last look at the Little Red Schoolhouse." fiooi Supplementing academic c o u r s e s, Society general sessions feature helpful discussions by prominent engineers. The Society's Transactions and Year Book records the yearly School activities. Hub of School's social life, the Society sponsors the Freshman Reception pro- gram, School Dinner, School Nite and the At-Home. War restrictions and military training have not lessened the Society's vigour. The University course this summer for ex-servicemen has been carefully plan- ned for the Society. FOURTH YEAR EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: A. C. McDonald, Engineering Physics Club: R. E. Upper, Civil Club: C. B. Gill Mining and Metallurgical Club: L. Elliott, Mechanical Club: K. R. Brigham, Industrial Chemical Clubg H. R. Agnew, Architectural Club: C. S. Morgan, Electrical Club: M. Heifetz, Aeronautical Club. FRONT ROW: Miss S. MacDonald, Debates Club: G. C. Eastwood, Secretary-Treasurer: W G Tamblyn, President: R. L. Hicks, Vice-President: W. J. Brant, Athletic Representative. A Message From the Fourth Year Executive ANOTHER spring and another graduating class, but this time its US! Another few months and we will be out in the world with an iron ring on our fingers. Which means that we are getting old, and gives us the privilege of reminiscing. We were led through our first year of School life by .lack Stafford. 011 the night of the Frosh Reception he even led us through Whitney Hall. Our second year was skippered 'by Pete Aykroyd, and although wartime restrictions stopped us from receiving the class of 4T6 as we would have liked to, our executive managed to have the rest of our affairs carried out in traditional style. Then came third year, and our ranks were much depleted because the uno repeatersl' rule had came into effect. Doug Currie was the manager now. and through his efforts our Grad Ball fund is the largest 011 record. Which brings us to the present, with the Grad Ball, the Kipling Ritual, and graduation almost upon us. We have been privileged to be allowed to stay at School, and this privilege, like any other, involves an obligation. Ours is to use the knowledge we have gained here to help end the struggle as quickly as possible and what is probably a bigger job, to help keep the peace. But if the uspirit of 4115" burns as brightly without the gates of School as it has within, there need be no fear of this obligation remaining unfulfilled. f1o11 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Frederick Clarke Adams Toronto, Ont. C15 Mechanical. From Western Tech- nical School. Entered Mechani- cal Engineering, only to have illusions shattered. Will gradu- ate into a future controlled by the Department of Labour. Herbert R. Agnew Calgary, Alta. C25 Architecture. Arthur A. Allan, Jr. CZXP5 Toronto, Ont. C35 Chemical. From U.T.S. Played rugby-S.P.S. III C19445g soccer- Champion S.P.S. I C1943-455 base- ball-Interfaculty C1942-45. En- joys skiing, social life. Expects to join Navy. Donald Miller Alloway Oshawa, Ont. C45 Engineering. Home in Oshawa, so he's motorized, even to driving aeroplanes. Outside interest is Annesley Hall productg leading light in V.C.F.g interested in newspaper management. David York Anderson Toronto, Ont. C55 Civil. A grad of U.T.S. Dave spent four years reading The Varsity during lectures and fall- ing dovvn Hart House stairs. Ambition-To be a surveyor. Gordon Geoffrey Anderson Toronto, Ont. C65 Electrical. From Parkdale C.I. Tried Forces for experience, be- coming 2nd I.C. in J.S.C. Likes Muskoka almost as well as east end Toronto. Future C?5 To be decided. James Wm. Anderson CAXP5 Hamilton, Ont. C75 Chemical. Matriculated from Westdale S.S. Played lacrosse with Sr. School, boxing. Future is in the hands of General Mc- Naughton. Harry Appelton Toronto, Ont. C85 Mechanical. Came to "School,' from Runnymede C.I. Worked his way through College. Determined to leave wine, women and song alone. Results. is now married and practically bald. Rube Applebaum CEAM5 Toronto, Ont. C95 Chemical. Aged-he has. Height and weight-negligible. Assets- basketball for Senior Skool, bas- ketball, baseball and volleyball for Chemicals. Analysis-a swell- uvahellguy. Alice Anne Ayer CAF5 Toronto, Ont. C105 School of Architecture. Doodled and caricatured on Architectural Club, School W.U.A., U.C. Play- ers' Guild, and Skule Nite. Hopes to be globe-trotting diplomat, artist, painter, but will probably raise chickens in Post-war Hous- ing Slums. Peter Hugh Aykroyd Toronto, Ont. C115 U.T.S. Man. Civil. "Old Faithfulw on Schoolg Varsity teams: won "5" twice: "VU once, Varsity Masthead II, member Eng. Soc. Executive II, III, IV, Historical Society III, IVg Sec'y House Committee, V.C.F. Campus Pub- licity Director IV, summers in B.C.g Yukon. Future? Matt. 6:34. David Aziz Toronto, Ont. C 125 Chemical. Genius with long brown hair. Won Scholarship I and III. Intends taking Doctor's Degree, but still "one of the boysf, Robert L. Bailey Arner, Ont. C135 Came from the "Banana Belt"- the most southerly part of Can- ada. Only dibbled in athletics. Ambition-To smoke a whole cigar without getting sick. Malcolm Evan Baker Timmins, Ont. C145 Engineering Physics-Geophysics. Active in sports I-IV, Club activi- ties II-IVg Geophysics III-IV, Marriage IV-OO. He came to us from way up north To study up on rocks. Among accomplishments he has found A wife to darn his socks. William Benjamin Ball Toronto, Ont. C155 Electrical. Matriculated from Malvern Collegiate. Was active radio amateur before war CVE3- ADA5. Intends to s-erve with Canadian Armed Forces. Philip Davidson Balmer Toronto, Ont. C165 Electrical. Matriculated from Humberside C.I. Interested in amateur radio CVESBAL5. Is a junior member of the A.I.E.E. Intends entering Armed Forces. fiozj Bruce Campbell Barrington Toronto, Ont. C175 The Bacon enjoys the enviable distinction of graduating at age 21. Besides breathing he excels in swimming, skiing and causing feminine hearts to fiutter. Thomas Whieldon Barry Toronto, Ont. C185 Chemical. Matriculated from Western Technical. Likes skiing, tennis, girls, music Cclassical5. Sports: track team II-IV, volley- ball manager IV, gymnastics IV. Plans to travel and marry. William Wilton Bartlett Toronto, Ont. C195 Electrical. From Scarboro C.I. Dabbled in swimming and basket- ball. Graduated into arms of Selective Service. Future-Not known. Hopes it's the Navy. Douglas Herbert Bates CAT5 Toronto, Ont. C205 Chemical. Matriculated from North Toronto C.I. Came to S.P.S. to learn and to enjoy himself- succeeded reasonably well at both. Army-4Fg future, probably like- wise. Theodore CTed5 J. L. Batke Toronto, Ont. C215 Chemical. Matriculated from Cen- tral Tech. Hopes to do post- graduate work in Chemistry. Douglas Edwin Becks North Bay, Ont. C225 Mechanical. A product of Mani- toulin Island who received Pub- lic and High Schooling in North Bay. Student member of A.S.M.E. Future plans: The Army then some branch of hydraulics. Hubert Bekaert St. Catharines, Ont. C235 Mechanical. Sr. Matriculation at St. Catharines Collegiate Insti- tute. Robert Marchant Bennett Windsor, Ont. C245 Windsor Vocational, Walkerville Collegiate-Eng. Physics. Alter- nate technical and cultural educa- tional experiences. Administra- tive positions in Campus Co- operative Res., and University Men's Res. Future-Perhaps! N c x ov I " N x ' "' r , -4.4, ,,,, .,,., ff.. . , .-as - . I I 1- ' 1155 Kfwf3.f"f'iXE':4'ff ' ' :+ A 'fi 1 - -13-::.- Q A :- - :.,g.. -:Mg-1 , ' ia H . 'N 5, na Q 'X ' Y- . fiffifsfi I - Av. ' 1. 5:- ' iw ' APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ,D , 1 1 . HIM? I we 1 4 Ig? '::,":' Z I --if V! l Vzlvll I KWH , .,.,, ":"' .V "" A lll u A ,, SUMMONING VOTERS on S.P.S. Election Day. this sound-cor cruises through ihe campus while 1945 Gabriel. astride the hood, blows spirited iive ianfcnes. l103j APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING T. Kenneth "T.K." Birss CLPKE5 Galt, Ont. C255 Mechanical. Early education at Galt Collegiate. Switched from business car-eer into Mechanical Engineering. Existed at Knox Residence Second Year: joined flflil Fraternity III, President IV. Future plans: Business career. James P. Blayney CBO II 5 Weston, Ont. C265 Mechanical. From Weston Col- legiate to study Mechanical En- gineering and also become edu- cated. Expects the Engineering to wait but the education to con- tinue in the Army. James Caldwell Boa Toronto, Ont. C275 Mechanical. From Oakwood C.I. Future plans-R.C.E.M.E. or in- dustry. Active in sports, played baseball, swimming. voll-eyball. hockey, water polo. golf while at Schoolg Mgr. Sr. Swimming IV. John Douglas Boadway Collingwood, Ont. C285 Chemical. Matriculated from Col- lingwood Collegiate. University Rifie Assn., Secretary II-III. En- thusiast in Camera Club, Com- mittee IV. Enjoys skiing, golf, sailing. Navy for duration, then prefers research. Robert Lloyd Booth Toronto, Ont. C295 Civil. From Humberside Coll. Acquire-d gray hairs driving old cars and being Torontonensis Rep.: played basketball III-IV. rugby IV. Ambition-To build bridgesg to stay single. Verner Malcolm Booth Toronto, Ont. C305 Mechanical. He came from Law- rence Park with a sincere desire to play intercollegiate sport. me-et girls and become an Engineerg with a "V", an "S", and an iron ring, he left, involved in the Navy, with the same initial desires. Grant Nathaniel Boyd Toronto, Ont. C315 Engine-ering Physics-Geophysics. Came to us just another little boy from U.T.S. The change has be-en steady, rapid and unidirectional. Spends winters recuperating from summ-ers up North. Leaves us an intrepid pioneer in Geophysics. James Hugh Boyle Hamilton, Ont. C325 Mining. Matriculated from St. Michael's College. Spent four summers in Porcupine and intend to return. Played four years la- crosse, Jr. and Sr., and at Rugby IV. Warren Jefferson Brant Toronto, Ont. C335 Chemical. Attended Oakwood C.I. Basketball I-IV, baseball II-IV. volleyball II-IV, water polo II- IVQ Fourth Year Athletic Repre- sentative. Future: President of larg-e corporation with maximum remuneration and minimum work. Kenneth Roy Brigham Toronto, Ont. C345 Chemical. Attende-d Oakwood C.I. Chemical Representative II-III, Chemical Club Chairman IV. Sports: canoeing, swimming, baseball, skiing. Intention of en- tering synthetic resins field. Gordon Leroy Brown Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C355 Civil. Outside interests-Femi- nine. Played som-e basketball, lacrosse. unfortunately for his team-mates. Ambition-To get as far away from Toronto as possibl-e. Richard CDick5 Alan Bryden Kitchener, Ont. C365 Chemical. Co-operation, E1 la cam- pus Co-op I-IV, solved all his problems, including: Ca5 campus women's desirability versus non- campus varieties: Cb5 a stereo- typed answer to "what do Chemi- cal Engineers do." Werner Buchholz Detmold, Germany C375 Electrical. Born in Germany. Nazis made parting sweet, no sor- row. Via English High School landed in Electrical, took some Scholarships on way. Intends pursuing radio. Future indefinite. Leonard Claire Burke Blenheim. Ont. C385 M-etallurgy. From Blenheim High School. Interfaculty soccer 1938- 39. 1939-403 interdepartmental baseball and basketball. Hopes to find job with enough pay to sup- port wife and twins. Peter R. G. Cahn London, Eng. C395 Electrical. A rose by any other name. Electrical Engineering four years. Future: And to-mor- row, and 'to-morrow, and to- morrow. 51041 A. CGus5 C. Calderone Toronto, Ont. C405 Electrical. Came from De La Salle "Oaklands", Was member of Electrical Club Executive. Got practical at Victory Aircraft. Wylie Ewart Canning Toronto, Ont. C415 Mechanical. Admits attendance at North Toronto C.I. Advocates better trolley service to Scar- borough. Was standard equip- ment on H.M.S.C. Winnipeg for summer, '44. Ambition: To build a new Navy with automatic stokers. Robert Wm. Cantle Toronto, Ont. C425 Chemical. Absorbed some knowl- edge at Oakwood C.I., entered Chemical and soon became pro- ficient at "cooking", interested in fishing and motor mechanicsg hopes to design process equip- ment. Denis Roland Catford Toronto, Ont. C435 Chemical. Matriculated from Malvern. Entered Chemical in order to crystallize knowledge. Interested in skiing, sailing and Sandburg. Daniel Alfred Cavanagh Toronto, Ont. C445 Chemical. Took an active inter- est in women, music, art and electronic developments as ap- plied to Chem. Eng. Future- Directing Imperial Oil and inde- pendent research. Robert Terrance Cavanagh Toronto, Ont. C455 Electrical. Bob, of Western origin, retains that Western spirit. Mem- ber of School-Nite Follies Or- chestras. Donald Wesley Chapman Long Branch, Ont. C465 Chemical. I dedicate this space to the former students of S.P.S. who originally wrote the Lab Re- ports used by myself and the 4T5 Chemicals. Kenneth John Chisholm Toronto, Ont. C475 Metallurgy. Graduated from Parkdale C.I. Junior member A.S.M. Plans future with R.C.E. Prefers brunettes. J. Ross Clare Niagara Falls, Ont. C485 Mining. Matriculated from Belle- ville C.I.g coasted through four years at "School", sp-ending time on sports and "transactions". APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ONE MUST draw the line somewhere, apparently. and this drauqhty skuleman concentrates his attentions on doing so. N051 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Dana Buxton Collings CKE3 Toronto, Ont. C493 Engineering. Came from Etobi- coke High. Played rugby on and off. Enjoyed School. Spent sum- mers on steel construction. Frank William Collyer Belleville, Ont. C503 Mechanical. Born in Belleville, Worked in Montreal 'Till he heard The Schoolman's call. Now that rationing is in. Forty beers is hopeless: So Montreal may we come in To exchange thirteen for eighty- ish. Sydney C. Cooper Toronto. Ont. C513 Civil. Interfaculty Rugby Champs '43, Interfaculty Volleyball Champs ,43. Has two ambitions. Henry Kaiser and Bobby Jones would be well advised to move over. Frederick Lincoln Cowan Newcastle, Ont. C523 Metallurgy. From Toronto Cen- tral Tech. Junior member A.S.M.3 belonged V.C.F., S.C.M. Claims biggest lung capacity in his de- partment-1.75 cu. ft. Harold Kenneth Craibbe C fIf1'A3 Toronto, Ont. C533 Civil. Member Civil Club I-IV, holder of School "S"g played School Rugby, Jr. II, Sr. III-IV, Lacrosse, Sr. III-IV, Manager Lacross and Rugby. Mined in Northern Ontario, surveyed in Southern Ontario. Philip Sidney Cross Toronto, Ont. C543 Mining. Generally known as 'LSweeney',. Came to School via Humberside C.I. Play-ed football and lacrosse I-IV, tennis, golf, squash, pool. Summers spent in mining camps. Future-Law??'? Lou E. Cudin Windsor, Ont. C553 Four years these hallowed walls have known My ceaseless strife and muffied moan. Now to rush back home and sob- "Hey, Dad,-Can I have a job?,' George Edgar Cuff Hamilton, Ont. C563 Mechanical. Matriculated from Cathedral High School, Hamilton, before studying Mechanical En- gineering, a member of Newman Club, interested in art and music. Harold Douglas Culham CCPKTJ3 Malton, Ont. C573 Mechanical. Belongs to fltli-fl Fra- ternity. Matriculated from Etobi- coke High School. Played a part in S.P.S. sports III and IV, mem- ber of A.S.M.E. William Harley Cumberland New Toronto, Ont. C583 Electrical. Originally a Kingston boy, Bill entered Electrical. Fu- ture shrouded by Government tweed, but hopes to be telegraph engineer and become domesti- cated. Douglas Duncan Currie CCPKE3 Concord, Ont. C593 Mechanical. Arrived from U.T.S. President of 4T5 III, Mechanical Club Rep. I, II and IV, indulged in football I, II, III, IV, boxing I, II, III, IV, basketball II, III, IV, C.O.T.C. II, III, IV. Plans to get the most out of life. Arnott Britton Danard Kirkland Lake, Ont. C603 Mechanical. Graduated from Kirkland Lake High and Voca- tional School, 19393 varied the summer vacations from the Alas- kan Highway through home town gold mines to the R.C.N.V.R. on the East Coast. Donald Frederick D'A1-cy Toronto, Ont. C613 Engineering Physics. Graduated from Jarvis Collegiate Inst., To- ronto. Hope to do same from Engineering Physics. Future plans lie with the Navy. Intends to do research later along suitable lines. Gordon Petrie Davidson C'P1'A3 Toronto, Ont. C623 Civil. Came to Varsity from Lawrence Park C.I. Interested in sports, music and life in g-eneral. After War-Highway Engineering. Was last seen heading for R.C.E.'s. Herbert Alan Davison I-Iamilton, Ont. C633 Electrical. Stayed at Knox long enough to become an Assistant Dean-in C.O.T.C. long enough to finally outrank a sergeant. Fu- ture: R.C.E.M.E. John Tierney Dewan Ingersoll, Ont. C643 Engineering Physics. Came halt- ingly down from Woodstock C.I. and loved it ever since. Goes for milk, basketball, bridge, books and blondes in that order. Mem- ber of Newman Club. Hopes to do research after the war. C1061 William Martin Dickson Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, B.W.I. C653 Chemical. Came to this barbar- ous country to absorb knowledge Cso I thought3. I'm still think- ing. Favourite hobby-skipping lectures. Chess and bridge were my undoing. Kenneth White Doughty Toronto, Ont. C663 El-ectrical. Ken is an Electrical who intends to go into power en- gineering eventually. He plays tennis during off-hours, was on Electrical volleyball team. William Bradley Drowley Toronto, Ont. C673 Mechanical. Matriculated from Malvern C.I. Spent summer of Third Year with the Navy. Hopes to return to Navy upon gradua- tion. Burton W. Eagles Toronto, Ont. C683 Mechanical. Wasn't in t i m a t e enough with coaches so had to form own teams. Once hel-d a cue and bent an elbow but mar- ried life took over. Geoffrey Clive Eastwood Toronto, Ont. C693 Electrical. Swam on water polo and swimming teams, and was Secretary of his Fourth Year. Intends to enter the broadcasting field. David Michael Eisen CBEIP3 Toronto, Ont. C703 Engineering Physics CX-ray and Spectroscopy3. Matriculated from Oakwood C.I. Interests: Music, swimming, photography, living a full life. Future plans include, precious stone and research in physics. Leslie Edward Elliott Toronto, Ont. C713 Mechanical. Was Vice-Chairman of Mechanical Club III, machined into Chairman IV. Going to re- frigerate everything, including Scho-ol's famous "Forty," Jack A. Farlow Toronto, Ont. C727 Matriculist of Jarvis. Dabbled in sports and ballistics. May do some work for George if able to get away early in spring--other- wise would enjoy a crack at industry. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING BRUISED, BATTERED, bewitched, this pair of stratosphere-cruising Schoolmen dicker with cr waitin' Satan before descending into nether regions in cz smile-sparked scene from Skool Nite. Strategically-placed schoolman's skull blots out second letter of suspicious word. saves picture from scrap heap. f107j APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING WVilliam A. Farnell C'PK-35 Fergus, Ont. C735 Mechanical. Grad. of Fergus High in '41, -M-essed about with everything and came out with nothing. Future: To live long and die happy with minimum of effort. Cecil Argent Farrow Mimico, Ont. C745 At long last-Graduation from a four-year C.O.T.C. Course. Fu- ture-A Ph.D. from Sergeant- Major Sandros! John Lloyd Ferns Orangeville, Ont. C755 Chemical. Very quiet but secretly admired by all campus beauties. Better known as 'tCozy Ferns". Plans-To be Canada's synthetic rubber king. VVilfred James Fleury Toronto, Ont. C765 Chemical. Matriculated from St. Micha-el's College School. Out- side activities: Parlor Rugby. Scholarships: th-at will be the day! Future: R.C.N.V.R. Hopes to return later for M.A. Sc. Paul Derek Foley C AT5 Hamilton, Ont. C775 Chemical. Tried his luck in Chemical: no scholarships, no sups., no future plans. Joined Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Joined C.O.T.C.! C.S.M. of S Coy. two years, then r-etired. Jackson E. K. Foreman CHAX5 Hamilton, Ont. C785 Mechanical. U.C.C. Matric. Delved in odd sports, mostly Lab. Re- ports: gals: 2nd Lieut. C.O.T.C.- R.C.E.M.E. Ambition: To retire at 285 develop C15 kids, C25 a pot. Fred John Francis Toronto, Ont. C795 Metallurgy. From Danforth Tech.. where Scholarship obtained. In- terfaculty games enjoyed. Plans to continue work as Metallurgist at Metals and Alloys Biological Research, at Sandusky. Ohio. Gordon Walter Frey Toronto, Ont. C805 Mechanical. From Etobicoke High. Sec.-Treas. of A.S.M.E. CStudent Branch5: starred in departmental volleyball, basketball and crib- bage. U.N.T.D. "Old Salt". Am- bition-Admiral of the Fleet. Harold Frederick Galloway Sarnia, Ont. C815 Chemical. Matriculated from Sar- nia C.I. Member C.O.T.C. band I-IV. Interested in dancing and basketball. Ultimate aim: Process engineering in oil refinery. Terry Stratford Gamble Toronto, Ont. C825 Metallurgy. Matriculated from Lawrence Park C.I. Swimming, boxing, bask-etball. Haunts Uni- versity Library, Centre Island. Future-Marriage, raising "red- heads" and "Gill and Gamble Smelters 8: Foundries." Peter Wentworth Gibbs Toronto, Ont. C835 Ceramics. From Etobicoke High. Played baseball and Sr. basket- ball, voll-eyball. Completed tough- est course in S.P.S. in only four years. Second-Looie in C.O.T.C. Brilliant future with 4'Buttons"! Donald lVIcQuarrie Gibson Toronto, Ont. C845 Came from Parkdale and Western Tech. S.P.S. Athletic Association I-IV, President IV: member of U. o-f T. Athletic Directorate IV, memb-er of Varsity 'tBlues" Bas- ketball team I-IV. Frank George Gilbert Toronto, Ont. C855 Ceramics. Matriculated from East York Collegiate. Spent four years amidst the silicates in Ceramic Engineering. Future plans depend on his will. Charles B. Gill CLPPA5 Falconbridge, Ont. C865 Metallurgy. From Sudbury High. Sec.-Tr-eas. M. 8: M. Club III, Chairman IV: played baseball. Hopes to see some country. 'tGill- Gamble- Smelters and Foundries." Peter Merritt Gillespie Toronto, Ont. C875 Mechanical. Came from Oak- wood Coll-egiate eager and en- thusiastic, now is leaving trans- formed into a cold, hard engineer. Immediate future: R.C.E.M.E.: then who knows? Lynn Marshall Gordon Kamloops, B.C. C885 Electrical. Commuted across the continent to learn of gyrations of electrons and Eastern women. Learned something too! Y-ea, Vic! Summers at sea with R.C.N.V.R. C1081 John Francis Goudey CKE5 Toronto, Ont. C895 Chemical. Matriculated from Etobicoke High School. Played basketball I, II, III CSr. School5 IV: baseball - Chemical III: volleyball IV. Future: Research Chemist for Shawinigan Chemi- cals, or Army. Albert Russell Goudge Islington, Ont. C905 Electrical. Fresh air fiend. Played basketball for Electrical III, and helped stage School Nite in l44. Future work-Ask Selective Ser- vice. John Cameron Gray C'PKZ?5 Port Credit, Ont. C915 Mechanical. Graduated from Port Credit High School in '41, Also had d-ealings with the local C.O. T.C. Future plans are as yet a dark secret. Robert Arthur Grosskurth CEX5 Weston. Ont. C925 Electrical. Perambulated through many courses before winding up writing editorials for The Var- sity. Squandered much time at lectures, but never let studies in- terfere with his education. John Fredrick Haddy Toronto, Ont. C935 Mechanical. Entered from North Toronto C.I. Mechanical Club Rep. III. Annoyed General Elec- tric de Havilland Aircraft during summers. Found Third Year too light so got married. Future plans-Wife and Navy. Edward Halischuk Toronto, Ont. C945 Electrical. From York Memorial C.I. Student member I.R.E., A.I.E.E.g likes gymnastics, swim- ming. Ambition to trap electron Ceventually also woman5, study its mysteries, then begin manu- facturing. William Bertram Hall Pet-erborough, Ont. C955 Electrical. From Peterborough C.I. Arrived in fog to learn facts Cof life5. Fog only thickened. Gov- ernment decid-es future. Ambi- tion: Marry rich woman, take Engineering as hobby. Allan Robert Hamilton Toronto, Ont. C965 Mechanical. Came here via JIVGSY- ern Tech. Was Vice-Chairman A.S.M.E. III, and Chairman A.S. M.E. IV: associated with V.-C.F. Spent summer on North Atlantic, to which he'll probably return. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ANY ELECTION DAY at S.P.S. makes a parade a "must". Here skirlinq baqpipes contribute their stirring strains to the vote-collecting procession. To the melodious pipes, Schoolmen were persuaded to exercise their franchise. 51091 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Thomas Huffman Harris Ripley, Ont. C975 Electrical. Played 'baseball and hockey for S.P.S. Intends to go active with the Army in the spring following graduation. James N. Harshaw CEX5 Toronto, Ont. C985 Metallurgy. Chose Metallurgy for a soft course and lived happily ad infinitum. Sports-Boxing and "83". Future: Hitler, Tojo, and Osgoode Hall. John Robert Harvey Toronto, Ont. C995 Mechanical. Wandered over from Humberside C.I. Carried through four years by brilliance of Lab. party colleagues. Charter member of U.N.T.D. and H.M.C.S. Ungava. Future plans: Wife in every port. Murray Heifetz CBE P5 Toronto, Ont. C1005 Aeronautical Engineering. Studied Russian and English in Green Room. Played basketball and baseball. President of Aeronauti- cal Club IV. Ambition is to finish fortieth beer. Sydney Keith Herman CII MP5 Toronto, Ont. C1015 Mechanical. Oakwoo-d Collegiate grad. Member of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity . In Mechanical Engi- neering and expects to graduate "Cum Lousy." Robert Laing Hicks Toronto, Ont. C1025 Came from O.C.E. To learn the wherefore and the why Of volts, amps, "x" and "y", Learned football, water polo and Chinese, Next year hopes to see the seas. Robert John S. Hope Oakville, Ont. C1035 Electrical. Oakville's loss is To- ronto's gain. Enjoyed life and other things. "J" has an urge to venture forth and see the world, or parts thereof. Graydon Thring Horton Toronto, Ont. C1045 Civil. III School Nite, Executive International Affairs Club, III, IV Member House Committee, IV Member Historian Club. 8 years School of Illusion 3 years School of Disillusion 4 years School of Practical Science And now for the School of Prac- tical Living. Hugh Maxwell Hughson CAAKP5 Ottawa, Ont. C1055 Chemical. Dabbled lightly in in- ter-departmental sports and P.T. instructing. Hopes the R.C.E. will ship him somewhere besides Petawawa. Larry James Moncton, N.B. C1065 Mechanical. B.Sc. from Mt. Alli- son in ,43. Entered S.P.S. as Junior. Expects to enter aircraft industry after war. Arthur Allan Johns Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C1075 Mining. Matriculated from Sault Collegiate Institute. Member of Delta Chi Fraternity. Played sports on several interfaculty teams. Ambition is to obtain a D.L.S. and go back to the Yukon wh-ere life is pleasant. Charles T. Johnson Toronto, Ont. C1085 Mechanical. Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. Spent summers working hard, and coxing Island Canoe Club's war-canoe to sev- eral Dominion championships. Prefers Navy, but that is the Gov- ernment's worry. Kenneth Frederick Jones Toronto, Ont. C1095 Electrical-Alma Momma-Park- dale C.I. Ran for everything to practic-e for "Big Run" now. Com- manding Officer, University Zom- bie Ski Corps. Reason for schol- astic achievements-No women. Norman Anson Jull CATA5 Brantford, Ont. C1105 Chemical. Matriculated from Brantford Collegiate. Future plans indefinite. Lloyd Andrew Kaufman Tavistock, Ont. C1115 Engineering Physics CCommuni- cations5. Tavistock H.S. Arrived after a bout with business world, pool rooms, and hair tonic Cthe latter futile5. Soccer and hockey I-IV. Hopes to graduate before complete baldness. Milton Carl Kaufman Kitchener, Ont. C1125 Chemical. I'm through now, Mum, can Pop give me a job hardening wood? 51101 John L. Kearns. Kapuskasing, Ont. C1135 Chemical. From Kapuskasing High School. Residence in South House. Future-Indefinite. George Douglas Keary Toronto, Ont. C1145 Reynold's No., cantilever, stress and strain, Four years of thisto improve my brain. But all I got here was charley- horses. When I l-eave I'll raise kids, and join the Forces. Ben D. Kenney Swift Current, Sask. C1155 Electrical. Ben blew in from the West, After three years at the U. of S. Since his future plans are with the Navy, Electricity will be his gravy. Sidney Louis Kent Toronto, Ont. C1165 Graduated in Mech. Engr. Mem- ber of the Kappa Alpha Society. Matriculated from U.C.C. Mana- ger of Sr. S.P.S. hockey team III- IV. William McKinstry Kerrigan Toronto, Ont. C1175 Engineering Physics CCommuni- cations5. Best known as School's hottest piano player Chas been known to play it with his feet on occasion5. Stauch supporter of School Nite, U.C. Follies, and the better things in life. Future- Milk diet. Donald James Kidd McKenzie Island, Ont. C1185 Chemical. From Kenora High School by Bain and Benedickson Admission Scholarships. Champus Copycat. Knox hockey I-IV, soft- ball II, volleyball II, two group championships, Knox "K" Letter III, member S.C.M., O.A.D., C.I.C.g Vice-President K.C.A. IV. Clarence H. Killoran Sudbury, Ont. C1195 Mechanical. Graduated from Su-d- bury High School '41. Manager for Mech. Baseball I-IV, and also played basketball for Mech. Plans indefinite, but may sing in opera. Ross Edward CTed5 Kinsinger Toronto, Ont. C1205 Mechanical. Slept five years at Lawrence Park CAI. Did same thing for four more in Mech. Eng. Was associated with the V.C.F., A.S.M.E., and C.O.T.C. Also played baseball. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 1910 MORE ELECTIONS-more parcxdinq, more banners, posters, cars, vote-happy Schoolmen. Results were announced at the Queen St. Opera House. 51111 CQZKHLYA PEEEIQEKT A.. -in ' .1 NAA , . mn, " 1. M Xvfgwq 4 1' , ,M .,,. er A , 'M 7?sQA""? 'H 1- H, f. xv, I .. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Lucien Kurata Toronto, Ont. C1215 Metallurgy. From Pickering Col- lege. Junion member A.S.M. Hopes to do research in Physical Metallurgy or acquire a big desk and soft chair. Gordon Kent Lambert Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 1225 Electrical. Member Hart House Camera Club I, II, on Committee III, IV. "Six foot two, eyes of blue, Spends his time a' pitching woo!" Norman Dale Lea Toro-nto, Ont. 1235 Civil. Won MacLennon--MacLeod Prize CCalculus5 I, Group Pres. V.C.F. II, IV, Group Secretary, V.C.F. II: swam for S.P.S. Varsity I-IV. Future plans indefinite. Joseph Antoine CTony5 Legris Haileybury, Ont. C1245 Mechanical. Was born in Hailey- bury. Attended High School in Ontario, where he also pick-ed up his B.A. Then came to S.P.S. after graduating from Osgoode Hall. Donald Cameron Leitch Toronto, Ont. 11255 Electrical. From Vaughan Road C.I. Played most interfaculty sports. Spent summers learning to be practical with Bell Tele- phone. On Electrical Club Execu- tive I. Future-Indefinite. Donald Cameron Livingstone Toronto, Ont. C1265 Applied Science. Came to School from Bloor Collegiate. As to the future-He wouldn't venture a guess but it promises to be in- teresting. Samuel Palmer Lockhart C1275 Mechanical. Slept through Oak- wood C.I. with dreams of Medi- cine. After School-Meds fight woke up in School. Distinguished himself on crutches each spring thereafter. Thinks Navy is here to stay. Arthur Walker Ludlam Leamington, Ont. C1285 Ch-emical. Prefers murder stories, brunettes, dancing Cin fact any- thing5 to Lab. Reports. Likes S.P.S. with certain exceptions. Will always remember invaluable C.O.T.C. training. Charles Edward Lyall Belleville, Ont. C1295 Mechanical. This old Sea Dog, from Trinity College Schools, is commonly known as 4'Pookie". Starred for Dear Old Wyclif'fe,- Rex, Rex, Rex. Plans to heat everything by radiation. Donald Hugh MacDonald Oshawa, Ont. C1305 Civil. Matriculated from O.C.V.I. Almost took Architecture, but fortunately didn't. Pres. of Wy- cliffe College A.A. IV, Intramural Sports Committee IVg Permanent Executive of Wy-clitife College IV, interested in all sports, but excels in none. Thinks life moves too quickly. Ambition is to find Utopia. Sarah Beverley MacDonald Toronto, Ont. C1315 Engineering Physics CCommuni- cations. Unique and extensive Undergraduate career. Spent two years in U.C. via Scholarships. On U.C. Players, Guild, Chairman of Debates Club IV, S.P.S. School Nite Committee III-IV. First woman Grad. of Eng. Phys. George B. W. MacSween St. Catharines, Ont. C1325 Engineering Physics C Geophysics5 . Sent from the Garden City as trifiing, He laughed at work and still is smiling, For by much study in Hart House Library, He found a goal-retirement at thirty! John Secord Marshall C AT5 Hamilton, Ont. C1335 Aeronautical. Came to "Skul" from Westdale C.I. Member Eng. Physics Club I-III, Aeronautics Club I-IV, President of Delta Up- silon IV. Spent two summers on end of shovel. the third being spent at th-e other end. Future- uncertain. David Sandford Martin Swarthmore, Pa., U.S.A. C1345 Electrical. Dave came from Ox- ford, England. He attended U.T.S. and then entered Electrical. His future plans remain uncertain: the Services, Illumination, who can tell? Edward Matthews Toronto, Ont. C1355 Mechanical. In 4T5 Class of Mechanical Engineering. Matricu- lation obtained at Central Tech- nical School. Future depends on t.he Army. Charles Thomas Millen Toronto, Ont. C1365 A local boy from Jarvis C.I. Spent three summers with the C.P.R. "C.T." stays .amused play- ing tennis, poker or turning his dinghy over in Toronto Bay. 11123 William Joseph Mitchell Toronto, Ont. C1375 Civil. "Mitch" came to us from Jarvis C.I. Of divided talents, he spent most of his tirne in the Gym and Pool Room. Future plans are as yet indefinite. Koei Mitsui Vancouver, B.C. C1385 Me-chanical. From King Edward C.I., Vancouver, B.C. Chief in- terest poker playing. Hopes to settle down in Ontario, but will go anywhere for a good job. Used to plan baseball. Interested in athletics. William Windeler Moffat Toronto, Ont. C1395 Mining. Came to "School" from U.T.S. Was Transactions Editor IV, Assistant Ed. III. Played football I-IV, Varsity swim team I-IV, tennis, golf, water polo. Ambition is to graduate. Michael Kevin Molloy Victoria, B.C. C1405 From St. Louis College, Victoria. Member of Newman Club four years. Hobby-gaves of chance. Just wants to get ahead but Navy will probably interfere. John Severinus Moloney Toronto, Ont. C1415 Mechanical. Matriculated from St. Michael's College. Spent sum- mers in machine shops and with National Research Council. Pre- fers hockey to other sports. Mem- ber of Newman Club. Robert Frank Moore Toronto, Ont. C1425 Mining. Bob came to "School" from Jarvis C.I. Played S.P.S. rugby and hockey. Sec.-Treas. 4T5 II, Treas. Engineering Soc. III, President of Engineering Soc. IV. Spent summers in Missana- bie, Timmins, Labrador, at mining camps. Plans to go north again. Clairemont Southam Morgan Peterborough, Ont. C1435 Electrical. Taught 3 R's and Music before College. Sports- baseball, skiingg Glee Clubber I- IIIQ was on El-ectrical Club Execu- tive: Rep. III, Chairman IV. Navy bound. William Edward Morley Toronto, Ont. C1445 Born in '22 . . . McMurrich P.S. '27-'36 . . . Oakwood C.I. ,36-'41 . . . S.P.S. '41-'45 ". . . and heard great Argument About it and about: but evermore Came out by the same door as I wentf, APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ENGINEERING STAFF and students listen to a sage stuffed with turkey as President Cody rises to the occasion at the annual School Dinner. fl13j APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING C. James Moull Ottawa, Ont. C1455 Electrical. From Peterborough and Ottawa to School's wonders. Varied sports. Track and field. Won School "S" III, won Senior Harrier IV, War Memorial Schol- arship Illg Torontonensis Rep. IV. Interests: Electronic research, politics, feminine pulchritude. Alfred Curtis McDonald Toronto, Ont. C1465 Engineering Physics CCommuni- cations5. A western gentleman C?5 from Winnipeg, who arrived at School via U.C.C. tender and in- nocent Cmy, my, how he grew5. Engineering Physics Executive II-IV, Club President IV. Women are to b-e among his interests after graduation. William Gordon McGor1nan Windsor, Ont. C1475 Mechanical. Came to Toronto from Walkerville C.I. and joined the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Since then has made every effort to enjoy life at School. Robert J. McHardy CCPAG5 Toronto, Ont. C1485 Electrical. Marticulated from North Toronto C.I. Was a mem- ber of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Plans to get into the communica- tions field. John Alexander McIntyre Sandhill, Ont. C1495 Electrical. Thinks S.P.S. bigg-est half of U. of T. Interested in Laba'tt's India Pale. fun-loving women, politics. and aircraft Cin- cidentally5 . Neil McMurtrie Toronto, Ont. C1505 Electrical. Quite a salty jack for only four months at sea. Found lectures at Victoria very pleasant indeed. Plans to return to the Navy. Ralph Stewart McNellis Toronto, Ont. C1515 Mechanical. Started S.P.S. in 1929, decided working was easier. After tool making, tool engineer- ing on Bofors gun and on instru- m-ents. decided to retire to easy "Skool" life. 1945. Decided work- ing was easier. Ross Samuel Lewis Nicholson Toronto, Ont. C1525 Mechanical. When not enjoying life, he was writing Lab. Reports or doing rifle drill for C.O.T.C. Favourite sport motor-cycling. Future plans: to continue travel in search of a Utopia. John Edward Noakes Windsor, Ont. C1535 Engineering Physics CG-eophysics5 . When youthful, I did always pine To study Physics all the time, Hoping someday to find a mine, And to retire at twenty-nine. Michael Joseph O'Brien Toronto, Ont. C1545 Mechanical. Came to School from St. Mike's High. On The Varsity III-IV, member of Newman Club I-IV. Played. D-ebated. Spent summer III with R.C.E., possibly longer return engagement. Malcolm J. Oldershaw CLPAG5 Chatham, Ont. C1555 Electrical. President of Phi Delta Theta to which most of time has gon-e, excluding Connie. Ambitious career, e.g.: Near past-Connie. Present-Connie. Future-Connie. William H. 0'Loughlin CAXA5 Stratford, Ont. C1565 Mechanical. Attended Stratford Collegiate until 1941, then Me- chanical Engineering. Was Fra- ternity Treasurer II, President III, Bum Boy IV. Sports--a little. Social-a little more. Ambition- Some day be an Engineer. Michael James 0'Reilly Guelph, Ont. C1575 Mechanical. Member Newman Club II-IV, Vice-President IV. After four years of study, has hopes of being an Engineer. Wants to see more of the world. Sydney Paikin CIIACP5 Hamilton, Ont. C1585 Mining Geology. From Central C.I., Hamilton. Varsity '41-'42, "S" in water polog School-Nite III-IVQ football IV. Future in- cludes Army, post-graduate work and a happy home. John Douglas Palmer C5-X5 Leaside, Ont. C1595 Electrical. Member of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Matriculated from Northern Vocational, Toronto. Future plans not definitely known. due to military. Prefer- ence Navy. Allan Bryson Patterson Toronto, Ont. C1605 Engineer. From Humberside C.I. Purpose-To be an Engineer. En route to that goal dabbled in "School'l sports, C.O.T.C. and Navy. Future plans: Navy and then peacetime Engineering. I1141 Frederick Wm. Patterson Leamington, Ont. C1615 "Perfection is attained by slow degrees," So Fred was told in youth, But he has found the word, "degrees," He misconstrued forsooth. Edward M. Peacock CEX5 Toronto, Ont. C1625 Mechanical. Arrived circuitously from U.C.C. One Year Executive ll, School Nite and School Din- ner Committeesg Fraternity Presi- dent. Predicts great future in Peacock Motor Car Company. David Richard Pepall CATA5 Toronto, Ont. C1635 Chemical. Matriculated from U.T.S. Member of Blue Card Club. Says he backed Roosevelt. Plans good, highly-paid job for future. Julius Rudolph Petrinec Toronto, Ont. C1645 Mechanical. Matriculated from St. Michael's College. Active in gymnastics, softball. Has com- mission in the C.O.T.C., plans to enlist in the R.C.E.M.E. James Thomas Pickard Toronto, Ont. C1655 Civil. ' Started at Vi-c-'twas drivel, Shifted to School-to Civil, School Nite and Survey Camp- Burnt out the midnight lamp, Now seeking sin-ecure swivel. John Nathan Pickering Uxbridge, Ont. C1665 Electrical. Matriculated from Belleville C.I. and V.S. Chief airnz No sups. to spoil the summer. lntends to enter the field of com- munications after the war. Arthur George Pinard Toronto, Ont. C1675 Chemical. Born and educated, Toronto, coming from Humber- side C.I. Expects at least one or two years will pass before merits are widely recognized. Edwin Jack Pivnick Toronto, Ont. C1685 He came-Because he wanted to. He saw-Not as much as he wanted to. He left-They wanted him to. Future?-Is wanting too. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING LONG-LIMBED lovelies of the Skool Nite chorus, this sextette hcmdles the vocal duties of Belshaw-composed ballad. Study of these School- femmes' countencmces seems to indicate close harmony. 51151 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Colin Albert Playle Port Credit, Ont. C1695 Civil. Matriculated from West- ern Technical School and entered Civil Engineering. Favourite sports are skiing, swimming. and sailing. Member of C.O.T.C. for three years. Beverley Charles Price C CPFA5 Toronto, Ont. C1705 Mechanical. Entered "School" from Lawrence Park C.I. Presi- dent of Frat-ernity IV. Ambition: to graduate from something, and to find a nice daughter-in-law for mother. Morris Kenneth Price CBEP5 Toronto, Ont. C1715 Engineering. In Engineering Physics spent Four full years, which I repent For not using, sensibly, The time so much more prac- tically. Future: Physical Research -- maybe. Ernest Wm. Pringle CKPFA5 Toronto, Ont. C1725 Electrical. Matriculated from Lawrence Park C.I. advancing via Northern Vocational and Cen- tral Technical Schools. Chirruped in H.H. Glee Club. Desires to travel south, visiting Guatemala. William John Purvis Toronto, Ont. C1735 Electrical. Matriculated from East York C.I. At one time planned to study Medicine but decided to take Electrical Engi- neering instead. Student member of A.I.E.E. Albert Peter Quentin Toronto, Ont. C1745 Electrical. Past-China. Vic. Pass Arts, 4T1. Pres-ent-Lieut. 2nd Bat. C.O.T.C. Water polo. Electri- cal Club, Electrical Engineering. Future-Navy-Army-? China. George John Russell Ramsden London, Ont. C1755 Mechanical. Graduate Sarnia C.I. and T.S. Activities: I, II, II. some lectures, most labs., week-end trips to London in coal-burner: IV married, less lectures, less labs., less trips. Thomas Alfred Ramsey Toronto, Ont. C1765 Civil. Attended Guelph and Parkdale C.I. in former days. Member V.C.F. I-IV. School V.C.F. Executive IV. Harry Redlich Toronto, Ont. C1775 Junior education in Czechoslo- vakia and England. Took two years of Agricultural Chemistry at McGill University before en- tering S.P.S. Frederick Farr Roberts Waterloo, Ont. C1785 Mechanical. Lived at Knox and Wycliffe. Spent the summers in a machine shop: plumbing Cas Chemical Engineer5g and at de- sign work. Interested in Aero- nautical Engineering. Kenneth Edwyn Rolison Toronto, Ont. C1795 Electrical. Gave up teaching in favour of Little Red Schoolhouse. Educated C'?5 at York Memorial C.I. Interests - radio, art and politics. Intentions: 1. Marriageg 2. Own business. Ernest Rolston Toronto, Ont. C1805 Chemical. Matriculat-ed from Bloor. C. I. Likes swimming, baseball, table-tennis. Future plans: First wait to see what fu- ture has in store, then maybe try for Ph.D. John Cameron Roney CLPVA5 Toronto, Ont. C1815 Electrical. John went into Elec- trical, joined the Camera Club in I. Member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Sees himself as fu- ture big-shot in television game Burnett M. Rosenthal Toronto, Ont. C1825 Metallury. Came from Harbord C.I. Played Interdepartmental basketball while copying Earle's notes in other spare time. Future unknown. Earl Rosenthal Toronto, Ont. C1835 Metallurgy. Tried setting type for three years after graduating from Harbord C.I. Decided that there must be an easier way to earn a living and hope to find it in Metallurgy. William Rostoker Toronto, Ont. C1845 Metallurgy. From Vaughan Rd. C.I. Played baseball, worked at Anaconda Brass, New Toronto, and Consolidated Smelters, Trail, B.C.g Corporal in C.O.T.C. Likes counselling frosh. C1161 Alan Keith Rowntree Toronto, Ont. C1855 Civil. Matriculated from Hum- berside C.I. Known as "Avail- able", on House Committee III, Manager of Jr. School hock-ey III, and Jr. School rugby IV. Imme- diate future is with the Navy. Caswell John Hanna Rumball Toronto, Ont. C1865 Mechanical. Better known as "Toughie." Came to S.P.S. from U.T.S. Spent first year in the pool room, Now wishes he ha-d spent the fol- lowing three years there. Roy Harold Saifrey Toronto, Ont. C1875 Electrical. Matriculated from Vaughan Road Collegiate. Wrote some Lab. Reports, crammed a few exams. Plans-Army or Test Course. Amaury H. Sanclemente Cartagena, Colombia, S.A. C1885 Mechanical. From Colegio De La Salle, Cartagena, to St. Michael's College, to S.P.S. Intends to re- volutionize Colombia and become father of sextuplets. M. Lewis Scheffel Hespel-er, Ont. C1895 Mechanical. From Ga-lt C.I. to the Toronto Conservatory to S.P.S. Takes a Scholarship every year and hopes to socialize industry. John Sinclair Shand Toronto, Ont. C1903 Electrical. "Red" came to "School" from Runnymede C.I. Participated in interfaculty hockey and other sports. Summers with Hydro, Square-D, Goodyear. Rest de- pends on Selective Service. Walton Kemp Sharpe Toronto, Ont. C1915 Civil. Was Athletic Rep Ig swam for School and Varsity I-IV: played rugby I-IV, junior rugby Coach III, IV, light-heavy boxing champ III. Future plans: With Navy. Douglas Vail Shaw Woodstock, Ont. C1925 Chemical. I-II, swam for Knox, II, Harvey Aggett Scholarship, III, Stopped existing-started liv- ing: IV, Burwash Hall, Athletic Director of Middle Houseg tech- nical sales enthusiast. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING OF DUBIOUS GENDER are the generously-Tcxnqeed members of this Skool Nite chorus, as they slap-hcxzardly romp through cr ragged dance routine. Contours and coiffures are stage props. footwear seems G.I. 51171 ' Q C .I ,I X A APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING lan Gilbert Simmonds Toronto, Ont. C1935 Chemical. Born Vancouver, B.C. Attended Ridley and Upper Can- ada. Summered smelting ores and doing water chemistry. Likes good music, skiing. Future plans? -Ah! Just wait! Goldwin Denison Smith Oakville, Ont. C1945 Electrical. Matriculated from Oakville High. Interested in electronics, music and art. Hopes to play a part in Canadals post- war power developments. Norbert Joseph Smith Iroquois Falls, Ont. C1955 Electrical. Robert Vernon Smith C QAX5 Grimsby, Ont. C1965 CNo picture5 Eng. Physics. From U.C.C. with high ideals and low ideas. The latter flourished on the Varsity Mastead II, III, was Toike Oike Editor III. Sought refuge in R.C.A.F. for six months. Harold Sobcov C II A'i'5 Ottawa, Ont. C1975 Eng. Physics. A Lisgar grad. with a finger in such diverse pies as Boxing Team, skiing, bridge, and welfare work. Hopes for X- ray or allied work after the Navy has finished with him. Morris Ira Speigel CBEP5 Sudbury, Ont. C1985 Mechanical. From Sudbury High School. Became Fraternity Chan- cellor in '43. Played basketball and volleyball for Mech. Engi- neering. Intends to do post- graduate work at M.I.T. James Merritt Spinks Winchester, Ont. C1995 Engineering Physics CGeophysics Option5. Myself, when young, did eagerly frequent Ph.D.'s, and heard great argu- ment About "itl', and about,-came out By that same door as in I went. Gordon Wilbur Stanger Toronto, Ont. C2005 Electrical. Matriculated from North Toronto C.I. Likes music, sailing, record collecting, and School dances. Future plans: work, marriage, and business of his own. A. William W. Steele Fergus, Ont. C2015 Mechanical. Sorrowfully entered Eng. Physics and fortunately graduated in M-echanical. At- tempted to cure Hat feet by asso- ciation with nurses. Sports-Sr. lacrosse III-IV. Intend to travel abroad. James Alexander Stenhouse Weston, Ont. C2025 Mechanical. Originally from Win- nipeg. Graduated from Weston Collegiate. Member of Theta Delta Chi and a S-enior 4-F'er. In- terests-Automobiles and Women. Future-? George Watson Stephen C K35 Toronto, Ont. C2035 Chemical. Matriculated from U.T.S. Played baseball-Chemical I-III, rugby-S.P.S. III-IV. Fu- ture plans: R.C.E.'? Who knows, maybe some brewery will be short-handed. Kenneth Noble Stevens Toronto, Ont. C2045 Pride of Engineering Physics. Could retire on Scholarships. At home in Hart House vices-Club Activities-Allergic to Women- Plans on Research. Herbert Io Stricker Toronto, Ont. C2055 Civil. Matriculated from Harbord Collegiate. Was on many of the athletic teams. Intends to be President of U.S.A. Pegeen Synge Columbus, Ohio C2065 Architecture. From North Toronto Coll, Pegeen won the O.A.A. Scholarship and the Toronto Brick Prize. Was Year Rep. III, V. Future hopes include travel and examination of foreign archi- tecture. Saburo Takahashi Toronto, Ont. C2075 Mechanical. Came from U.B.C., 1944. Student Member A.S.M.E. and S.C.M. Chief Hobby-Con- traptions. Chief Interest-Better Contraptions. Ambition -- More Contraptions. William CBill5 G. Tamblyn Toronto, Ont. C2085 Civil. President Fourth Year. Came in 4T1 Had a lot of fun Left in 4T5 Glad to be alive. C1181 Richard CDick5 Taylor CTFA5 Toronto, Ont. C2095 Electrical. Graduated from Oak- wood Collegiate. Summer experi- ence at T.T.C. and Radio Valve. Spent last summer at sea with R.C.N.V.R. Rosewell Bruce Taylor Timmins, Ont. C2105 School Nite, East House, Survey Camp, Those things were quite a treat, And I just hope the future brings, More fun that's just as sweet. John D. H. Tempest CQPA5 Toronto, Ont. C2115 Civil. From Lawrence Park C.I. Interested in skiing, golf, tennis. and swimming. Summers spent' on construction and design pro- jects. Future-R.C.E. and later construction work. Gordon L. Thatcher CAXA5 Toronto, Ont. C2125 Civil. Via Parkdale Collegiate. School Nite Orchestra, three yearsg U.C. Follies Orchestra, two years, played in a few games in the upper gym. Ambition-To stay in nights. Herbert H. Todgham C139 H5 Walkerville, Ont. C2135 Civil. President of Fraternity IV. Entered Civil-Structural option -with the intention of building bridges. Expects soon to try out his ideas on an "Erector Set." George Tumino Toronto, Ont. C2145 Electrical. Matriculated from St. Michael's High. Intends to go into power -engineering. James McLean Turner Toronto, Ont. C2155 Mining. Came to School via N.T.. C.I. Played basketball and la- crosse I-IV. Spent the summers in Schumacher. Ambition - To graduate. Russell Earl Upper Toronto, Ont. C2165 Civil. Played the odd sport to get some sweaters Civil Club Chair- man so he could have free tickets to the school dances. John Daniel Urquhart CZXP5 Toronto, Ont. C2175 Chemical. From Upper Canada. President Fraternity. Future in- volves army life and then work with South American Oil Sub- sidiary. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ,,:.-, f:.:,,.::: -1,.,, :.ag1 ,, ,, ,,,. 1 f 1- - If -:-", 1 ' ".', I:f:'v I ,'::-. 54s5::.2'5-515352255 J X 5 -4 1 2.51-11-5 , .1 W f., 2 7 . iv W' E . fa ,ggi A as W ' I 9 , .. ,ff fig ,fi . ogg M, , . .. ., A .gh , as M., YJ hwy 4 ,fa f,f.,w Ax 5 ' Q , , 15, 4 , K A 'SBK 1' , yy 'lo Q 6 I eg, 3222.212-1 'Y 1" ai! M 2 1, on Q 0' FULL SPEED AHEAD!" Engineers shift gears at tremendous rate, don't move off the floor in labwork that is f119J APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Donald M. Venton C139 ID Bowmanville, Ont. 12183 Civil. Played rugby and matri- culated at Bowmanville High. En- joyed Varsity sports and socials. Thinks, as a sanitary engineer, he might make a good plumber. Edward Murray Walker Toronto, Ont. t219D Electrical. Graduated from Run- nymede Collegiate. Summer ex- p-erience: Canada Malting, Radio Valve, Victory Aircraft. Played senior hockey III, IV Varsity Blues IV. Future plans-Home- making. William CBillJ H. Walker Hamilton. Ont. C2205 Engineering. Activities: Acade- mic-Engineering Physics. Athle- tic-2 years with Chesty. Mental --Infinitesimal. Social-all free dances. Residence-Campus Co- op-dishwasher, manager, stoker. Future-None, if possible. David John Wallace Islington, Ont. C2215 Civil. Awarded Professional En- gineers Second II, Third III, Archie. B. Crealock III. Played Civil volleyball, basketball I-IV. intends to take post-graduate Work. Donald Lloyd Watson Toronto, Ont. 12223 Metallurgy. From Malvern C.I. Junior School Rugby Ig baseball and basketball. Enjoys frequent visits to castle. Looks for matri- monial bliss mixed with some farming. Richard E. Watts CGAXJ Vvfeston, Ont. Q223D Chemical. Most unspectacular figure in intra and extra-mural activities. S.P.S. and University track t-eams and Victoria Music Club. Interests: Art, Drama and Music. fizoj John Charles Whitehouse London, Eng. C224J Mechanical. Came from England in 1940, finished High School at Bloor C.I., Toronto, enter-ed Me- chanical Engineering in 1941. Hopes to live long and die happy. Robert Duncan Wilmot Toronto, Ont. C2253 Electrical. Born Brantford, Ont. Matriculated L.P.C.I., 1940. Stu- dent member A.I.E.E., I.R.E. In- terests - Radio, professions, and politics. John Douglas Wilson Toronto, Ont. C2265 Electrical. Matriculated from Mal- vern Coll. Inst. and entered al- most blindly into S.P.S. As yet there are no regrets. Is interested in most sports. John Francis Winchester Toronto, Ont. C2275 Electrical. "Windy" blew in from Lawrence Park. Came with in- terest in electricity-left with in- terest in diamonds. Participated in interfaculty sports. Future plans: Clearing fog. Allan Leslie Winfield Victoria Harbour, Ont. C2285 Chemical. Left Midland H.S. in 1940 with I.O.D.E. Scholarship. Worked a year, enrolled in Chem. Eng. Probable future-Reading The Rubaiyat and paint journals. John Douglas Winfield Toronto, Ont. C2295 Chemical. Graduated from River- dale Collegiate to study Chem. Eng. at "School". No definite plans for the future. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Webster Howard Woods Paris, Ont. C2305 Electrical. Matriculated from Paris High School. Stayed last year in South House, men's resi- dence. Played basketball and volleyball. Experts to hunt Japs with R.C.E. John David Wray Kitchener, Ont. C2315 Chemical. Entered Varsity, tongue in cheek. Commissioned C.O.T.C. II, H. H. Camera Committee II- IV CSec. IVJ, Varsity andTo1'onto- nensis CMilitary Ed. III, IVD. Asst. Ed. Toike Oike IV. Leaves Varsity, tongue hanging out. David Wright Wielland, Ont. C2323 Ceramics. Played basketball, base- ball and volleyball in all years. Won School "S", Has enjoyed School but glad course is over. Wants to return to Welland. l 1 l 'rip 1'-'fa i ,ne O' St v J I1211 FACULTY OF DENTISTRY A. D. A. MASON n.n.s. HIS year. 1945. Dentistry is celebrating tl1e centenary of the first use of anaesthetic to relieve pain during a surgical operation. In I844, Dr. Horace Wells, one of the leading dentists practicing in tl1e United States of America. used a general anaesthetic for the first time in a surgical operation and thus became one of the great benefactors of mankind. He is recognized as tl1e discoverer of anaesthesia and the profession of dentistry lives in his reflected glory. You are entering that profession and inherit a worthy heritage from the life works of many of your predecessors. The history of Dentistry is rich in many advancements and great progress has been made in the fields of dental research. Studying the lives of these great dentists makes one proud of the nobility of dentistry and assures one of a broad and extensive field of service to oneis fellow men. Five years have passed since you entered this Faculty. Five years in a world torn with war, strife, turmoil. and confusion. This is a challenge to you as men and women with trained minds to become leaders directing the thoughts and actions of your fellow citizens into sane and Christian channels. The future depends on you. it is a great and thrilling opportunity. May you go forward well-equipped to take your place in the war effort and in the post-war period to help make Canada, this home country which we love so much, the best country in which to serve humanity. The Faculty and your Alma Mater join with me in wishing you the full realization of your fondest anticipations and may you follow the great benefactors of dentistry who have blazed the trail ahead. f122j DENTAL PERMANENT EXECUTIVE K. A. Hetherington, R. J. Murray, F. S. Read, W. D. Robb, J. C. Weiser. DENTAL STUDENT CABINET TOP ROW: L. K. Brooks, K. F. Carroll, W. J. Dunn, J. V. Hart, D. G. Langford, J. F. Ledger. BOTTOM ROW: R. J. Murray, K. T. Park, R. F. Richardson, W. D. Robb, R. E. Wallace, D. W. Waterhouse. ,QQ DENTAL CLASS PRESIDENTS G. W. Burgman, R. J. Murray, W. D. Robb, D. W. Stoneham, T. M. Walker Cabinet of Dental Students' Parliament HREE years of an accelerated course have passed and the Faculty of Den- tistry settles back to its regular system. The pace of these war years had forced the Students' Parliament to forego many activities in which time-rationed students were unable to participate. However 1944 has seen the Faculty once again resuming its position as Man important cog in University lifew with its contributions to the War Services Drive, l123j the I.S.S. Drive and the dazzling Den- tantics. Thorough organization of the athletic directorate has brought about an increase in the number of interfaculty teams. Remarking on uthe enthusiasm in the lower yearsi' leaders of the Students' Parliament predict Hthat such a force- will provide a great deal of future undergraduate leadershipf, Boast they: 'GWe have attempted to lay a sound foundation." DENTISTRY Edward Sidney Blond CAQ3 Winnipeg, Man. C13 Another man who 'hails from Winnipeg. Tall, dark and handsome, Ed is headed For the Army and Marriage. John M. Bergman CAQ3 Toronto, Ont. C23 Another our recently married men. Member of Alpha Omega Fraternity. Impersonates Dr. Arkle with his Scotch brogue. Intends to practice in Toronto and raise a family. Lorne Kenneth Brooks CAXA3 Liberty, Sask. C33 Entered as an Ad Eundem. Den- tantics, soccer, baseball and at- home V. Greatest achievement- making an 8.30 lecture. Future plans-The West, a Nest and? Allan Kivan Buckwold Winnipeg, Man. C43 Joined our ranks in IV after serving for llfg years with C.D.C. as Chair Assistant. Previously completed pre-clinical years in Dentistry at U. of Alberta. Plans practice in the West. Harold Edwin Buder C3443 Pembroke, Ont. C53 Eddie from Pembroke gathered in the Jam-es Branston Willmott Scholarship IV. Operated 8.39 Zip House Special until coupons gave out. Also misses Blondie this year-why? G. William Burgman CEXPQ3 Wingham, Ont. C63 Bill dropped onto Varsity Cam- pus from Wingham High, Where he found women and Den- tistry an interesting combination. Was Presid-ent of IV, Secretary of Parliament IV. Future-C.D.C. James Arnold Burstein CCAQ3 Toronto, Ont. C73 Matriculated from Bloor C.I. President of Alpha Omega D-ental Frat., 1944. Well liked by all. Immediate future in the Army then a practice in Toronto or sur- rounding district. Kenneth Irving Carroll Mitchell, Ont. C83 W'as Secretary IV, Director V, of Dental Athletic Directorate, Chairman of Intramural Athletic Associatio-n, Member of the Hart House Gle-e Club I-III, Library Committee V. Sherwin Charles Cohen CAQ3 Winnipeg, Man. C93 Because of track ability, "Shy" is one of few class members not engaged. Prides himself at being one of the many who cured in- somnia at Brockville. Will prac- tice in the West. Allan M. Coote Edmonton, Alta. C103 Al came to Varsity via U. of Al- berta. Tried to teach Fergy D-en- tistry and all about women. In- tends to sell Preventive Denistry on the Gold Coast. Douglas Edwin Cousins CE'I'fP3 Wallaceburg, Ont. C113 Doug came from Wallaceburg High to boost Dental Athletics. Played hockey, lacrosse, baseball II, III, V. The Bathroom Bari- tone of Zip House, also Very in- terested in women. Future- C.D.C. Robert B. Dunlop Toronto, Ont. C123 Graduated from North Toronto Collegiat-e. Spent a year in the dental supply business before en- tering Dentistry. Future in the hands of the C.D.C., then a post- war practice in Toronto. Dents basketball IV and V. Robert Edgerton Dyer CE'I'fP3 Saskatoon, Sask. C133 T'what or t'other Saskatoon Whiz of Zip House. When not riding his Harley, is developing a Blue complex. Still trying to explain Fourth Year Honours. Donald Simpson Ferguson Edmonton, Alta. C143 Ferg. hails from the Great West, but since in Dentistry has be- com-e a confirmed Easterner. Future plans definitely do not include Othodontia. Lloyd Edward Gilroy CEKWP3 Milden, Sask. C153 Bo-rn: Seattle, Wash., 1916. Education: Scatt-ered between U.S.A. and Canada. Grad. Univ. of Sask., '42, Straggled into Dentistry to find it the best in the world. Future: The C.D.E. and the West Coast, and married life. Kenneth A. Hetherington CEXI"i'3 Woodstock, N.B. C163 "Muscles"-5 foot-two of grey- matter. Consistent Scholarship winner. His favourite pastime- showing th-e fellas th-e fundamen- tals of poker and bridge, eh what! C1241 Don Hilary Hillier Toronto, Ont. C173 Entered Dentistry the hard way, via one year in Medicine and an Arts Course at Victoria. Music Rep. at Hart House. Future?- Ask George-King George. Harry Kahanovitch Winnipeg, Man. C183 Before entering Dentistry "Curly" obtained B.Sc. from Univ. of Manitoba in 1941, 1 year at Univ. of Washington. Very interested in the "Weaker Sex". Plans post- graduate work. Abe Kanee CZIAM3 Melville, Sask. C193 Abe comes from Melville, Sask. Has attend-ed University of Sask. One-half of our Sh-apira-Kanee combination. Is headed for Army with rest of us. John George Kaye CEXPT3 Toronto, Ont. C203 Pianist and organist, gave up musical career for Dentistry. Likes badminton, skating, dancing and Ferol. Plans to practice in Ontario, become a successful dentist and music critic. David Kovitz W. Selkirk, Man. C213 Gave up career in science for "something he could sink his teeth into". Spent four years trying to convince the fellows he wasn't running for office when he freely handed out fags. John Francis Ledger CE'1"1'3 Oshawa, Ont. C223 Member of University Rifle Asso- ciation, Dentantics II-III, Business Manager of Hya Yaka V, Toronto- nensis Rep. V, House Manager of Zip Hopse 1944-5. Future with Helen and post-graduate studies. John Orland Lee if CE'XPfP3 Biggar, Sask. C233 "Jo" cam-e to us from th-e Greater West. On Hart House Music Committee II and Art Committee V. Spends spare time talking about his operations. Good na- tured and amiable. David Robert Levin Winnipeg, Man. C243 Preliminary education in Winni- peg. B.Sc. from University of Manitoba. Interested in Dental Surg-ery. Intends to go to coun- try for a few years and then take post-graduat-e course. FACULTY OF DENTISTRY WW A iw, vs , . uf-J IT'S WORK they can really get their teeth into, as these Denis prepare practise denture sets. Chap at bench meticulously moulds someone's molars as cluster of fellow students look on. H251 we Q2 'R DENTISTRY Melvine Levine CAQ5 Saskatoon, Sask. C255 Hails from Saskatoon with a B.A. Found Toronto and Dentistry to his liking. Seen in uniform twice a month. Hopes to settle out West. John P. MacPherson CXPT5 Victoria, B.C. C265 "Macl' came to us from the far. far W-est and intends to practice in Vancouver after post-grad. work in Surgery. President of Psi Upsilon, 1944-5. Interested in basketball, soccer and tennis. David Blake McAdam Toronto, Ont. C275 Matriculated from Lawrence Park C.I. Took an active interest in Dentistry and in the Dental Nurses. Dentantics I-V. Future includes C.D.E. and a Dental Nurse. Robert James Murray CEXPLTP5 Toronto, Ont. C285 Immediate popularity made "Bob" Pr-esielfen-t--of-First Year. O.H.A. hockey, Students' Parliament Prize V. Plays all sports well. Intention-to be a bachelor. Kenneth Alvin Nicholson Dauphin, Man. C295 Nick's sports include soccer and volleyball. Well-liked by all. Future-A nest in the West with Jo. Obtained B.Sc. at University of Manitoba. Bernard David Panar CAQ5 Royalties, Alta. C305 Attended University of Alberta, 1941-2. t'Berni-e" can always be located by his unique laugh. Frater at Alpha Omega. Plans to practice on West Coast. Morris Pearlman C AQ5 Lucknow, Ont. C315 Born in Lucknow. Ont. Graduated from Lucknow High School and came to Toronto to take Dentis- try. A merriber of Alpha Omega Fraternitv. Present plans are in the C.D.C. Sholom Pearlman Ottawa, Ont. C325 Has attended University spas- modically since way back when. Fundamentally a dilettante, at heart a musician. Inter-universitv Drama I. Dentantics II. III. IV, V. Future plans include Dentistry. Frank Swift Read Syracuse, N.Y. C335 Our American class member in- tends returning to Syracuse to display his skill in the field of crown and bridge. Future plans include matrimony. James Casimer Riffel Regina, Sask. C345 Another Westerner, Prelate High, University of Saskatchewan. Arts graduate, entered Dents in '42, Enjoys skating, bowling. Future plans - Successful family and general practitioner. Practice- Where? William Douglas Robb CAT5 Regina, Sask. C355 Our Class President, Doug is liked by all. Prefers Orthodontia and childrenls Dentistry. Thinks Western girls are tops, but seems to do okay in Toronto. Merrill M. Roitman CAQ5 Winnipeg, Man. C365 The blonde flash from Winnipeg. Came to Toronto with B.Sc. De- gree. Secretary for Alpha Omega Fraternity. Interested in Drama- tics. Hopes to practice in East. Energetic, amiable and great per- sonality. John Gregory Ryan CCPAQ5 Nanaimo, B.C. C375 Joe came East to show the boys how to play basketball, lacrosse, rugby and soccer. Canadian bas- ketball champs, U.B.C. 1941-423 Varsity, '43-44. Loves Canada's evergreen playground-and wo- men. John Thomas Ryan Calgary, Alta. C385 What P. Burns 8: Co. lost, Den- tistry gained when John left Calgary to become a professional man. Great party man-specializes in girls, dentistry and orthodontia. Gordon Edgar Sayers CEXIHP5 Bresaylor, Sask. C395 Rocky has had a wide and varied career before entering Dentistry. Sports, wrestling and rugby. Plans marriage and a practice in the West. Joseph Dominic Scarfone Windsor, Ont. C405 Graduated from Detroit's Wayne U. in '42 with a B.A. in Social Sciences. Fond of sports, reading and sleep. Immediate plans C.D.C. Future plans-Practice in Wind- sor and post-graduate studies. 51261 William Julius Schadek C3445 Winnipeg, Man. C415 Skeezix: Our low-Hying Winni- peg flash. President of Zip House. Constantly worried about which gal, he'll have to chase, 'till she catches him. Arthur Schwartz Ashern, Man. C425 Was Athletic Rep. of IV and V Years. Secretary-Treasurer of Dents' Athletic Directorate, and manager of rugby team V. Won Students' Parliament Award II. Planning post-graduate work. Leonard Shapira CEAM5 Shellbrook, Sask. C435 Attended U. of Sask., 1941-2. Sports include Baseball Inter- faculty Championship Team II, hockey III-V, volleyball III-V. Future includes C.D.C. and prac- tice in the West. Wesley Edward Shaw Prince Albert, Sask. C445 Another of our happily-married cohorts, Ed is exemplary of the Western heritage-generous, pers- picacious. loves good times and is a creditable asset to Dentistry. Myers Harold Singer CAQ5 Toronto, Ont. C455 Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. Favourite sport is basketball. "Ginger" plans to help Brigadier Lott and to find out about Bur- mese women. After war will practice in Toronto. Albert Dominic Sparrow Calgary, Alta. C465 "Bert" arrived via St. Mary's High School. Calgary. and U. of A. Played football, hockey and lacrosse V. Newman Club Mem- ber. Dental practice after Den- tal Corps-where undecided. Douglas W. Stoneman CAXA5 Toronto, Ont. C475 "Curlev" dropped in from Law- rence Park to become our genial Second Year President. Our East- ern ambassador for a Western orphan. Plans to take refuge in Manitoba. Frederick G. Stulberg CAQ5 Toronto, Ont. C485 Born in Toronto. Attended Mal- vern Collegiate. Attached him- self to Dentistry, Alpha Omega Fraternity and snooker. Future plans depend on the C.D.C. and a certain girl at U.C. FACULTY OF DENTISTRY Www gg if WIDER AND WIDER opens this hapless mouth. and the molar mechanics bring up their blasting equipment for bridge demolition. l Patient's past life is flashing before his mind as the inevitable rolls closer. 11271 FACULTY OF DENTISTRY ga .14 .,.,,,.,. ....:..:1-. ..1,-1,-I-,:,::.,,.-y,-:.::,...1-.,'-.V -,:,:,-4, -,:1.y:,,.-',.,:.,,- -,-- v. .-.,.. ...'. , ..,..,......,.,,..,,., - .4 W, A ....- v. .. .. , W Si 'ATZ 51.g5525555ge52gs3-.19,.5gagigV:.5V5.5V5,4:.:1.1.,-..g..-'...g.,s,g,,.-f: - , .gas5z,ega.s,5.s3,.sgz:s1.:1.gf.g-,.g..g,.'... 2raszzzaasfsraa4:2:4:::E:Q-:sezQ:zlggsgz:sg'::g'gxgg4f.agz..g..., .g.gg.3g,g35.g1g.,g.5-gs.,.5,3-gs. --f.. ,... ....,.-.,.-.,,-.-,-,-- , ..,..,.,...,.,,....-., - . .,,.,,.,. ...aa . .,...,.. , .,..,..,. . :q.m..,.,:..:...:.:,1.:...:.:::,:1:::,1,:,.g,.,:.,,.p. . v.,,.,,.,.,.g.,.,f,3, V 5.1,-,,,v.,,.:,,,,,,.,,.,. ,.,, . Q- -..4,,.. ,..., . ,...v. , ...,, .. .. .A ,,,. N. , .,,,,, ...,..,:-MA 3.1 ,53.5.33:,:,g:,g11:1:2:gg5.g3.5:3:g: - ,g.':r.5:51515.512g5g .,.. 1 ..., , V. , ,V-:...,5., - -,.-. . . .- .qc14::A3,igX531,3,.,5,5,3,5.3,3.F.:, ,z 1-..-.4-....f4.,.1 - A :gg1:1g::.,q.5,..4,.:::.:-: ' V- , -w::a:- ..f-:.:-:-' ' aa 45' , ':::::::.::r:2- . of Q W. 4 0 QW, 'J ff J 'ag X If f' C 4' .M ' ' 1, uv, fr' e ' N 'W 4 ig . W f K 0 5 4 A ?lP?'Vi3 2, 0' Gy -,g5s,,.,.x, . 3.5as:asiars:s:z:2:e::-2:11215-11' Weitfa:1a1'fi.:..' .... ' EEaiefzisizi5:E52s2s1s2?sia-sis2:2e2s2.E lffzkiwmgg-v"..: g?.', ..a:.:::sm.:.:::...':.f.:.:.g-5.5-5 iw' Le afs?-2 -:EEZ A.. ' w e-12522511.11 "ir-.11 '1'- 'lin f f 5152?5i5':15-5'5:5?552:-iiiis' W W' .-".1.-5'5.55.325.,2:E,5515.Ei:'EiE?s25:aE5-55,52". N Randolph J. Sutherland CEXIKP5 Los Angeles, Cal. C495 Ushered into world at London, Ont. Grew up in Los Angeles. Exposed to higher education at Univ. California and Univ. of Southern Calif. CDentistry5. Likes coffee with two drops cream. Frank William Tropea Toronto, Ont. C505 Active in sports. Awarded a 'QVC' for basketball. Specialized in re- covering swallowed gold inlays. Hopes to find the right girl and settle in Toronto. "Jay,' John W. Turner Niagara Falls, Ont. C515 "Jay" has lived in almost every University Residence. Real all- round athlete. Captain of Inter- faculty Basketball Champs 1944, on Championship Volleyball team 1942, won Varsity Singles Bad- minton Championship I. Thomas Mansfield Walker Toronto, Ont. C525 A Bloor graduate, Tom, like his father, took up Dentistry. Tom's passion for blonde hair and broad smile won him Third Year Presi- dency and post of Cabinet Treasurer. Russell E. Wallace CEKIHIP5 Winnipeg, Man. C535 Rusty really got around in To- ronto. Played soccer and volley- ball II, III, V, Director of Den- tantics IV, Director of Publicity V. Future-C.D.C. and practice in Winnipeg with father. C1281 David W. Waterhouse CEXIHP5 Guelph, Ont. C545 Dave is well-liked by all who know him. Has been active in Dentantics I-III, Editor of Hya Yaka V. Favourite pastime - women. Will probably practice in Guelph. Samuel R. Webster CEXP435 Mt. Dennis, Ont. C555 Sam is one of the well-liked big boys of the class. Rugby I. III, IV, V, swimming II, on House Committee, Hart House IV, Vice- President of "Zip" House V. Jarmila Charlotte Weiser Wallaceburg, Ont. C565 Came from Czechoslovakia to grace our halls. Brought with her a love of skiing and music. Future plans-Practice and per- haps post-graduate work. Margaret Frances Mary Young Waterloo, Ont. C575 Matriculated from Kitchener- VVaterloo C.I. Resident of St. Joseph's. Rare combination of beauty and brains. Outside in- terests-badminton, skating, ski- ing. Future plans-Practice, but we Wonder how long? Bernard Robert Zener CAQ5 Toronto, Ont. C585 Procrastinator extraordinaire. If he's doing something, he shouldn't be doing it. F rater - Alpha Omega. Favourite expression- Let's get lost?? Future plans lie in Government hands-C.D.C.??'? 16 LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Fern Halsey, Dentantics Representative: Margaret Yorick. President: Pat. Gilverson. Secretary-Treasurer. DENTAL NURSING EXECUTIVE OMPANION organization to the Cabinet of Students' Parliament Faculty of Dentistry, the Dental Nursing Executive organizes and supervises the extra-curricular activities of the Dental Nursing student group. Though these students are at college for only one year, through co-operation with a strong alumnae group they are able to benefit by past experience, give some continuity to their organization. Working hand in hand with student dentists, dental nurses add the feminine touch to activities of the Faculty of Den- tistry, to which they feel they really belong. Many social events are held in common. One feature of this teamwork is the annual welcoming party given by worldly graduating dents in honour of timid expectant newly-registered dental nurses. Students in the course collaborated with Dentistry students to make Dent- antics a huge success by taking part in skits, putting on a special beauty contest, parodying the one held in Convocation Hall I.S.S. Day. Misses U.C.. Vic, etc., were lost in the shuffle as Miss Dental Nursing captivated the judges to become Campus Queen. Z"-"' LEFT TO RIGHT: Norma Wilson, Vice-P1-esidentg Dorothy Gourlie, Social Convenerg Dorothy Dearing, Torontonensis Representativeg Doris Putman, Hya Yaka Representative. I129j DENTAL NURSING Dorothy Anne Dearing Port Colborne, Ont. C15 Attended evening classes at On- tario College of Art. Loves Den- tal Nursing, art, swimming, skat- ing and hunting. Would like to follow in footsteps of Richard Halliburton. Lois Evelyn Easton St. Catharines, Ont. C25 Lois hails from the Garden City and is a graduate of St. Cathar- ines C. 8z V. S. Winsome and lovable, Lois will make a capable nurse. Among other things, she loves skating and walking. Gwendolyn Mary Eaton Carlisle, Ont. C35 Gwen matriculated from Water- down H.S. Fond of swimming and tennis, Gwen would like to find time between being a Dental Nurse to travel to India. Patricia Eadith Gilverson Toronto, Ont. C45 Lively Pat graduated from N.T. C.I. Secretary-treasurer of her class and captain of the basket- ball team, Pat's favourite sports are riding and skiing. Partial to S.P.S. men. Dorothy Scott Gourlie Toronto, Ont. C55 Graduated from N.T.C.I. before gracing our class with her beauty. Interested in skiing, skating and a certain Dent. Would like to prac- tice in U.S.A. Juanita Fern Halsey Toronto, Ont. C65 Entered Dental Nursing from East York Collegiate. Our gla- mour girl, Fern, was a favourite of everyone. Main interest- dancing. Was Dentantics Repre- sentative. I Marion Elma Harrison Toronto, Ont. C75 Graduated from Humberside Col- legiate. Belongs to choir of Grace United Church. Would like to practice Dental Nursing outside Toronto-preferably in Ottawa. June Adele Henderson Toronto, Ont. C85 Another Toronto girl, June gradu- ated from Oakwood C.I. All June asks of the future is a steady position with a good salary-and why not? Mary K. Kinnear CAFA5 Toronto, Ont. C95 Before entering our proud pro- fession, Mary graduated from Branksome Hall. Besides being Manager of our basketball team and patriotically helping at the Canteen she likes riding and golf. Marion Jeanne Leatherdale Jarvis, Ont. C105 Friendly and helpful, Jeanne graduated from Simcoe High School before entering Dental Nursing. Proved to be a very good support to the basketball team. Kathleen King Lightford Perth, Ont. C115 Kaye thinks the Ottawa Valley is God's Country. Along with her brothers decided to make Dentis- try a familiar affairs. Loves skat- ing and hock-ey games. Hopes some time to visit Hawaii. Marguerite Anne Lockie Zephyr, Ont. C125 Matriculated from Newmarket H.S. While waiting for her on-e and only airman, Marg decided to take up Dental Nursing. Fu- ture-Obvious. Audrey Louise Mickleborough Barrie, Ont. C135 From the beautiful Georgian Bay district came Audrey, first to graduate from Havergal College and then Dental Nursing. Imme- diate future plans-To be a good Dental Nurse. Margaret Anne McRae Orillia, Ont. C145 Typical Northern girl, Marg is in- terested mostly in outdoor sports. She graduated from Orillia Col- legiate and at present intends to practice Dental Nursing-but who knows? Shirley Gloria Nott Toronto, Ont. C155 Shirley graduated from Lawrence Park C.I. Her favourite sport is riding for which she has a fair string of ribbons and cups to her credit. Florence Barbara Pattison Welland, Ont. C165 Barbara, a graduate of Brank- some Hall, came to Dental Col- lege under the possible influence of her Dentist father. Likes Toronto very much. Mary Mildred Payette Toronto, Ont. C175 Graduated from Lawrence Park C.I. Mary was Athletic Repre- sentative for ther class. Enjoyed skating and skiing. Interested in Third Year Dents. 51301 Doris Madeleine Putman Welland, Ont. C185 Liv-ely Doris came here from W.H.V.S. Loved laughing and rolling those eyes. Was Hya Yaka Representative. Loves badminton, riding, dancing, and would like to view the world from a cream roadster. June Audrene Rose Toronto, Ont. C195 A Toronto girl, June graduated from Jarvis C.I. Interested in sports in general, June wants to work in a Dental ofiice for a few years-and then? Catherine Innes Scherer Ridgetown, Ont. C205 Along with her sister, Innes graduated from Ridgetown H.S. She is very -much interested in sports, but even more interested in missionary work. She has great future plans-to be a Dental Nurse in China. Marianne Margaret Scherer Ridgetown, Ont. C215 One of our red heads, Marianne will make an excellent Dental Nurse. She resided at the Con- servatory of Music and belonged to Bloor St. United Y.P. She was also quite a sports enthusiast. Muriel Irene Weber Kitchener, Ont. C225 Graduated from K-W Collegiate. Sweet and friendly, Muriel was Dental Nurses Alumnae Rep. Also supported the would-be bas- ketball team. No special plans for the future. Norma Jean Wilson Toronto, Ont. C235 Peppy Norma easily won our hearts with her gay personality. Graduated from N.T.C.I. Would like to leave her future all up to ate. Margaret Ann Yorick Toronto, Ont. C245 Matriculated at Jarvis C.I. Worked at Manufacturers' Life Ins. Co. before entering Dental Nursing: President 4T5 Classg Sgt. Red Cross Nursing Auxiliaryg fond of all sports. Hopes to specialize in Dental Surgery. Matilda CTillie5 Young Toronto, Ont. C255 Matri-culated from Vaughan Rd. C.I. Is a member of the Ukranian Student Club of U.T. With her beautiful voice she could probably make the Metropolitan Opera if she tried. DENTAL NURSING I H THE PAINLESS side of any dentist's office, the silver lining to the filling: dental nurses reflecting on their work. l1311 A Q2 ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY R. O. HURST Phm.B. THERE never was a better time for graduates in Pharmacy to take a firm stand for umty-unity ln bringing about a better practice of pharmacy, unity in support of our proclamation of an advanced course in pharmacy which will be reflected in a greater interest in Pharmacy. The members of our profession who will assist in these promotions are members of our associations, educationists, counsellors, and you the members of the graduating class. In fact I should put the present graduating class first, because you have everything to gain in the re-birth of pharmacy. Your youth, your enthusiasm, your fresh outlook will enable you to become consistent workers for the uplift of our profession. The year 1944 will stand as witness of one of the most pronounced changes ever to be authorized by this College, namely the approval of a four-year course of instruction. Freely interpreted this means fine opportunities for students in the years to come, opportunities for research and advanced training to help them to fill positions which heretofore have been closed to our graduates. Of course these changes will take place after the war is over, so that we may still have the privilege of welcoming some of you back to our corridors again. In the meantime, success to you, and remember that we shall always be glad to see you and will be interested in your journeyings and your adventures. l132j ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY SENIOR EXECUTIVE TOP ROW: Dean R. O. Hurst, Honorary P1-esidentg R. W. Featherston, Presidentg Velma Purdy, Hon. Vice-Presidentg W. J. O'Connor, Vice-Presidentg F. E. F. Oliver, Seeretaryg J. Short, Treasurerg A. T. Crowe, S. A. C. and Torontonensis Representative. BOTTOM ROW: Committee: Myrtle Sa-chs, K. Bullbrook, Helen Lambertus, J. Rellle. J. Whiteside. Athletic Representatives: M. Grimshaw, T. Gardyian. From Senior Executive - O.C.P. AT a time when victory looms imminent beyond the horizon for our embattled forces: at a time upon the peoples of the world prepare to take up the task of reconstruction and reconversion to peaceg at this time of peculiar crisis are we turning from our scientific studies to embark 011 our greatest course of all-the study of life. Because of the educational background which we have received during our short stay at College we can be confident that the years ahead will be full, happy and interesting, n-ot easyg but we have come to associate happiness with achievement, and know that only through perseverence can we attain our ambition. Our association with each other, and with our inspiring faculty members, has broadened our outlook in all directions, has given us invaluable social experience, and has literally made new people of us. What is more important, we have learned the science of Pharmacy and are proud to be members of that ancient but ever advancing profession, which plays such an important role in the life of man. Wfith this joint knowledge to guide us. we leave our College, perhaps feeling some of the sentiment conveyed in the lines of our great Canadian poet who wrote:- WTO you, from failing hands we throw The torch. Be yours to hold it high." Wye have a life to live, a position to fill. a profession to uphold. Let us to the task. f1331 PHARMACY Harriet Elizabeth Amey London, Ont. C15 Graduated from Glencoe High School and apprenticed in Lon- don at Cairncross and Lawrence. Has a yen to continue studies and an ambition to travel. Catherine Carolyn Bullbrook North Bay, Ont. C25 Graduated from North Bay C.I. and apprenticed with Tamblynss in Toronto. One young lady with a sense of humour and a cheery smile. Gordon Edwin Chaplin Hamilton, Ont. C35 Graduated from Central C.I. Member of Campus Co-operative Residence Inc. Interests include bowling, roller-skating, dancing and redheads. Ambition - to graduate. Wants a college soda- fountain. Allan T. Crowe Owen Sound, Ont. C45 Graduated from Owen Sound C.V.I., and apprenticed in home town. Served on S.A.C. and Torontonensis. Desires to retire young and see the world. Grace Kathleen Darragh Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C55 Graduated from "the Soo". Ap- prenticed with Barnes Drug Co. The shy, demure type. but looks really deceive. Has great ambition in hospital pharmacy, - but in China. Robert Walton Featherston Brockville, Ont.. C65 President of Executive I-II, Gold Medallist I. Chief recreation. V.A.T.C. Selective Service will decide immediate future. Ambi- tion - Happiness, with all the trimmings. Aaron Fromstein Toronto, Ont. C75 From Harbord to Pharmacy, "where angels fear to treadv. The "Doc" is proud possessor of the Jos. Senelnick Memorial Award in Pharmacy. Wants "elegant" pharmacy. Thaddeus "Ted" Gardyian Toronto, Ont. C85 Graduated from Parkidale Colle- giate. Fond of golf, baseball, bowling-also dancing. Athletic Rep. II. Future-The Navy, then a "modern" drug store of his own. Geoie Arthur Gow Fergus, Ont. C95 George has brown hair and blue eyes-the romantic type. Will demonstrate his talents in the Navy. Plenty of ability in Phar- macy too. Marvin Edward Grimshaw Brampton, Ont. C105 From Brampton's lacrosse circle. Athletic Rep. I-II. Rather play table tennis than eat. Plans to enter manufacturing Pharmacy. Has special interest living in Malton. Margaret Frances Homer Guelph, Ont. C115 Matriculated from Erin Continua- tion and Guelph Collegiate. In Homer's opinion nothing is im- possible-only infinitely improb- able. Ambition-To learn the nervous system and raise canaries. Stanley Iscovitz Toronto, Ont. C125 "Stitch" Matriculated from Har- bord C.I. and entered Pharmacy in a weak moment. Plans to be married on graduation. Future plans depend upon Army Draft Board. Bruce C. Jefferson Newmarket. Ont. C135 Apprenticed in Newmarket. Exec- utive I. Hopes to open a store in Holland Landing, where he can relax after the tough Pharmacy Course. Jack Krakauer Toronto, Ont. C145 Honour graduate of Harbord C.I. Proud possessor of a Parke Scholarship. Interests-Chemistry and Palais Royale. Hopes to own a "fountainless" drug store. Fu- ture depends on Adolf. Horst Martin Kuehnbaum Kitchener, Ont. C155 Executive I, swell guy I. II et seq. Thinks retail investment offers him and "missus" best opportu- nity to some day pay Canada's largest income tax. Klaus Kuehnbaum Kitchener, Ont. C165 Klaus matriculated from Kitch- ener - Waterloo Collegiate. On Junior Executive. Took final step between years. Junior and Senior Lab. assistant. Waiting for a medal for ping-pong. 51341 .Ioseph Ivan Lalonde Capreol, Ont. C175 Graduated from Assumption Col- lege High School, Windsor. Lived in Campus Co-operative Resi- dence. Interested in a certain Eaton stenographer. Hope to have own store some day. Helen Catherine Lambertus Walkerton, Ont. C185 Voted the steam-room blonde. A chip off the old block, winning the Rho Pi Phi Scholarship. Executive I-II. Ambition - To raise the standard of Hospital Pharmacy. Clarence Allan Leslie Owen Sound, Ont. C195 Graduated from Owen Sound C.V.I., and apprenticed with Jury and Leslie's. Desires marriage and store ownership. Bernard Sloman Levitt Toronto, Ont. From Jarvis C.I. Art Represen- tative to Hart House II. Believ-es marriage is a wonderful institu- tion. Hopes to enter political arena upon graduation. Robert James McCordic Sarnia, Ont. C215 Matriculated from Sarnia Colle- giate. Hobbies are assaying and titra.ting. Would like to discover a new vitamin and operate his own store on the main drag of Sarnia. Charles Harold Mekler Toronto, Ont. C225 Graduated from Harbord C.I. While at school keenly interested in wife. Hopes to open ta "realy drug store or become rich and retire. Thomas Cross Moffat Tweed, Ont. C235 Gra-duate of Tweed High School, 199. Worked in Lansing, Ont. Served his apprenticeship there. Member of Tweed Tennis Club. Treasurer of Pharmacy Class I. Nathan Moses Sudbury, Ont. C245 An athlete-Squash and Tennis Committees II, Pharmacy's run- ner-up in Tennis Tournament I- II. A singer, too-Csang d la Sina- tra at a summer camp5. ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY IN AGELESS CALM, the gods do sit and pass Judgment on successive generations of Pharmacy Students. Presence of the cubical spotted obiect on Dean Hurst's desk makes exam results seem suspiciously haphazard. So now you know. f135j PHARMACY Samuel Myzels Toronto, Ont. C 253 Matriculated from Harbord. In moment of great courage and fortitude enroll-ed in Pharmacy. No ambition-Would like to get married and send wife to Work. Joseph 0'C0nnor C262 Vice-President of Senior Execu- tive. Winner of Senior Stick. Joe's ambition is to graduate this yearg then hospital or retail pharmacy. Frank Ellis Fraser Oliver Toronto, Ont. C279 Graduated from Riverdale Colle- giate. Was on Senior Executive. Ambition-To open general store and forget volumetric analysis. Joseph John Pelletier Windsor, Ont. C289 Member Newman Club I-II, St. lVIichael's Music and Drama So- ciety I-II, basketball and bas-e- ball I-II. Intends to enter retail pharmacy after graduation. How THEY BREW moss DRUGS C1361 Velma Marie Purdy Rockton, Ont. C295 Matriculated from Galt Collegiate Institute. Noted for long lab coat and short 25-mil graduates. Was Honorary Vice-President for Junior and Senior Year. Joseph John Reflle Toronto, Ont. C3021 Matriculated from St. Michael's College Toronto. On Senior Com- mittee. Ambition-Ethically suc- cessful. Bernard Harley Rubin Toronto, Ont. C319 A plugger but found time for soccer. volleyball, basketball, baseball and th-e Athletic Com- mitee. soccer team manager, Var- sity Reporter. Ambition-To un- derstand the nervous system. Myrtle Dorothy Sachs Toronto, Ont. C329 Known as Bobby-socks, the red- head with the smile. Apprentice-d -Simpsons On Junior and Sen- ior Executive. Ambition-Con- tinue news agency and be friendly with everyone. Harold Scher Toronto, Ont. C333 "Hash" matriculated from Har- board. In a mood of euphoria en- tered Pharmacy. Plans-Dispen- sing, starting with C.O.T.C. Ex- pects to enter faculty of matri- mony for post-graduate work. Gordon Schwartz Toronto, Ont. C343 From Harbord. Plays baseball, volleyball and swimsg captams the basketball team. A frequenter of Queensway and Palais Royale. Wants to jitterbug and see the world. James McKenzie Short Elora, Ont. C353 Jim -comes from the Elora Rocks. The tall serious type: our Hart, Schalfner and Marx model. Treas- urer II. Hobbies-Women, cam- eras and rifles. Bernard Shumacker Toronto, Ont. C363 Matriculated from Harbord. An ardent fisherman and hockey fan. A quiet, conscientious fellow who wants to own and operate a pro- gressive dispensary. l Murray Harvey Simon Toronto, Ont. C373 Graduated from Harbord. Won letter for basketball, baseball and volleyball. Ardent follower of McGeech, Gilhooley, and Woo. Social Chairman of Apothecaps. Wants an ethical pharmacy. Am- bition-To rectify incompatibili- ties in Pharmacy. John Tanzer Toronto, Ont. C383 Graduated from Harbord C.I. Hopes to open an ethical phar- macy. ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY at ,ff Edith Alice Tuck Markdale, Ont. C393 Otherwise known as "yours lov- ingly", who kept the postman busy. Ambition-To 'take appl-e- sauce OH the menu at Willard Hall. Mabel Isabel Watson Orangeville, Ont. C403 Apprenticed in London. In Junior Year extended Christmas holi- days by taking chickenpox. Am- bition-To get Phm. B. Future- Undfecided for the duration. John Allen Whiteside Alliston, Ont. C413 A graduate of Alliston High School. Served on Senior Execu- tive. Has retail pharmacy in view. FACULTY OF FORESTRY G. G. COSENS, B.Sr.F., M..-L HE graduating class in Forestry, together with recent graduating classesyand in common with graduates entering other activities, has suffered because of the war. All your undergraduate work has been done under war conditions. Several of your classmates enlisted and you have not yet been permitted the full enjoyment of normal university life. You are graduating in Forestry as a small class at a time when many large undertakings are greatly handicapped by the scarity of trained' men. but the outlook is promising. The end of the war will bring great changes in our forest industries.. in their methods of production. their products, and their markets. All phases of forestry offer splendid opportunities. Plans are under way already for the construction of many miles of forest roads. for permanent. river driving improvements. for fire trails and fire guards. for the develop-e ment of forest communities. and for many other undertakings that will enable you to effect changes and improvements in the forest impossible- in the past. There are still many problems to be solved in the field of forests research. These will be concerned with the establishment. care, and growth of the forest. Facilities not before available will be provided' for research along these lines. ln the bringing about better silvicultural care alld management of' Canadais forests there will be opportunity for work that will be constructive and for a life that will be both interesting and enjoyable. fiasj FORESTRY Harry Douglas Graham Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C29 Came from Soo Collegiate. Mem- ln-er Delta Chi Fraternity. On hockey team I-IV, wrestling squad III, President of Athletic Association IV. Goal - a sane world. J. Robert Blais Ottawa, Ont. C13 Came from Ottawa. Was Presi- dent of the Foresters' Club. mem- ber of the S.A.C. and on the Art Committee of Hart House IV. Kenneth Buchanan Turner Toronto. Ont. C39 Matriculated from Riverdale C.I. Was Secretary of the Foresters' Club III and IV, and Torontonen- sis Rep. IV. Chief interest in sports was Track. A SURVEYOR'S skill will come in mighty handy in those so Foresters permit themselves to he confused with Engi E I 1 Northlands. neers for a few weeks each fall in order to get in some practice about campus. Photo shows two-thirds of the graduating class. H391 f1401 EXTENSION COURSES Physiotherapy Pass Course for Teachers Occupational Therapy W. J. DUNLOP, BA.. B.Pan-d.. l-'.1i.l., LL.D. GAIN this year, as was the case last year, there are. among the graduates in the Pass Course for Teachers. several members of His Majesty's Armed Forces who, having taken advantage of the special facilities provided for them, have completed the course and have qualified for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Before enlistment, these men were teachers. When Victory has been won by the United Nations, they will resume teaching with additional academic qualifications which will mean much to them in their work in the schools. My heartiest congratu- lations are accorded to these men who have used such leisure time as they have had to enhance their status in the teaching profession. And there are teachers, women and men, as well as business and professional men, housewives and others, who are now graduating after years of attendance at the University in the evenings, on Saturdays, and in the Summer Session. All honour to them! They have fully earned the laurels which await them. In the Department of University Extension there have been, for many years, the Diploma Courses in Occupational Therapy and in Physiotherapy. These are two-year Courses which provide an intensive, practical training for young women who Wish to serve their Country in military hospitals, in general hospitals, and in private practice. Natu- rally, since the outbreak of the present War, there has been a tre- mendous demand, from the Armed Services, for Occupational Therapists and for Physiotherapists to assist in the therapeutic treatment of casualties. Many graduates of these two Courses are now Overseas where they are indispensable in the military hospitals. This year's graduating classes are the largest in the history of these two Courses. Indeed, it has been necessary to accelerate both Courses this session in order to supply the demand. My best wishes go with all these graduates for whom posi- tions of great importance are waiting. They will alleviate the suffering and will speed the recovery of many sailors, soldiers, and airmen. 51411 TEACHERS' COURSE James William Barnard Toronto, Ont. C15 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Scarboro C.I. Graduated from Toronto Normal School, 1935. Taught in Scarboro, 1936-41. Joined R.C.A.F., 1941. Post-war plans include C. of E. Wentworth Bellsmith Newtonbrook, Ont. C25 Pass Arts. Fled Earl Haig C.I. CWillowda1e5 in '36, Toronto Nor- mal in '37. A pedagog turned theolog. Intends to finish course at Toronto Bible College. Emma Elise Brydon CMrs. William J. Brydon5 Toronto, Ont. C35 Pass Arts. Attended Riverdale Collegiate and Normal School in Toronto, taught at Dufferin School in Toronto. Married in 1942, son born in 1944, husband Overseas. Paul W. Buddenhagen Leaside, Ont. C45 Pass Arts. From Riverdale Col- legiate, Toronto. Active in boys' work and coaching sports. In- terested in music. Ambition- Teach in High School: travel if salary sufficient. Ella Jane Campbell Toronto, Ont. C55 Pass Arts. Graduated from To- ronto Normal. Entered Teachers' Pass Arts, completing it with one year at Vic. Now teaching at Mimico I-I.S. Intends to relax from studies. Mary Muriel Curry Toronto, Ont. C65 Pass Arts. With her husband Overseas, she decided to get her degree. A venturesome spirit exemplified by- "The only things that I regret, Are those I haven't donef' Jean Grant Windsor, Ont. C75 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Patterson Collegiate, Windsor. After graduating from Teachers' Course plans to work toward a Masters' Degree in Social Science at Wayne University, Detroit, Michigan. William Arthur Hand Toronto, Ont. C85 Pass Arts. Attended North To- ronto Collegiate. Member of the Albin Club. At present in Hol- land, a Captain with the R.C.A. In future plans to help run life insurance business. Henry Ross Hastings Toronto, Ont. C95 Pass Arts. Attended Runnymede Collegiate and Toronto Normal. Interests are family, active church work, art, and eating. One goal reached and others in mind. Leonard George Hill Leaside, Ont. C105 Pass Arts. Born and matriculated at Owen Sound. Attended North Bay Normal, 1923. Principal, Bessborough School, Leaside, since 1936. Interested in sports and gardening. Next move - Inspectorship. Charles MacPherson Hynds Toronto, Ont. C115 Pass Arts. Teachers' Course after Bloor C.I. Taught in Coboconk, Ajax, and now in York Township. Extra curricular activities: getting married. Future plans: Second Timothy 2:15. Frederick Ruskin King Toronto, Ont. C125 Secured Arts Degree Cin spare time5. Found English, History, and Psychology most interesting. Now on Active Service with His Majesty's Forces. After the peace interests to pursue in English and History studies in post-graduate courses. Evelyn Mary Leonard Delhi, Ont. C135 Pass Arts. A year at Victoria- Music Club, orchestra. Then in the "Teachers' Pass"-Executives! evening class! While teaching- peace and war-kids now and evermore. Frank Johnston Maw Toronto, Ont. C145 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Malvern C.I., Toronto. Taught school in Leaside, Ont. Enlisted with R.C.A.F., 1942, as Educa- tional Sergeant. At present sta- tioned at Flight Engineers' School, Aylmer, Ont. C1421 CMl'S.J Grace Louise Rogers Kincardine, Ont. C155 Pass Arts. From Kincardine High School and Stratford Normal School. Taught public and con- tinuation school. Married 1942. Future plans: to be a better housewife. Annette Pearl Scott Toronto, Ont. C165 Pass Arts. Six years a mission- ary in India. Now enduring and enlightening young Toronto - with more or less patience. Jessie Ellen Scott Perth, Ont. C175 Matriculated from Perth Colle- giate. Teaches at Earl Grey, To- ronto. After graduation plans a holiday. In future, plans to re- sume studies. Anita Hannah Shearer Toronto, Ont. C185 Pass Arts. Matriculated from Trenton and Bellevilleg awarded a Carter Scholarship: attended North Bay Normal School, taught in Picton. Marriage and a family followed. This course has been a hobby. Laura Catherine Sloane Toronto, Ont. C195 Pass Arts. Graduated from To- ronto Normal School, has since been teaching at Alexander Muir School, Toronto. Married Lieut. I. H. Sloane, B.Sc., in 1942. Chief interest is getting her husband home safely from Italy. Lieut. Wm. J. CBill5 Thomson Toronto, Ont. C205 Pass Arts. Born Edinburgh: raised Canadian farmg France- Great War, Active Canada pres- ent: interested music, athletics, bird-lore: sympathetic to youth and ladies, keen sense of humour. Irwin D. Warder Toronto, Ont. C215 Pass Arts. The retiring Secre- tary-Treasurer of T.C.A. gradu- ated from Toronto Normal. Teaches at Kent School Toronto. After graduation plans to enjoy his hobbies-sports and garden- ing. Lieut. K. H. D. Hall ' Toronto, Ont. C225 PHYSIOTHERAPY MISS L. POLLARD A S graduates in Physiotherapy you are entering a career full of growing interest and expanding scope. You have the great satisfac- tion of knowing that your emergence from training is awaited with impatience by the service hospitals in Canada and Overseas, by the hospi- tals for returning veterans and by civilian hospitals throughout the country. Your predecessors have paved the way and the value of your work is now established. You have, therefore, a rare opportunity for service, and your work will play an important part in the national scheme for the rehabilitation of the wounded. The best wishes of all the staff go with you. We feel sure that, as knowledge and experience develop, you can look forward with hope and enthusiasm to a career of great interest and usefulness. H441 PHYSIOTHERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE LEFT TO RIGHT: Phyllis Cox, Treasurer: Joan Watts, Vice-President: Jeanette Weaver Presidentg Betty Winch, Secretary. PHYSIOTHERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION ESPITE pressing demands of acce- lerated training which left little time for extra-curricular programmes. the Physiotherapy Undergraduate Asso- ciation has continued. for the fifllr, con- secutive year. to organize efficiently the social activities of the undergraduate group. Bright spot of the season was the initiation party for the first year. at which the freshettes were introduced to the less orthodox uses of electrical equip- ment, by sinister sheet-swathed seniors. Terpischorean activities included two "sweater hops", the first given hy the l145j seniors. in honour of the juniorsg the second. a retaliation some time later: and the more sedate animal Physio-0.T. At Home held in the Royal York Hotel in January. The Association is proud that it was alvle this year to finance the donation of a stretcher to the Sick Childrenis Hospital. Of the large graduating class, Hve have entered the Army, one the Navy and one the RCAF. At the end of their six months' internship. nearly all of the forty graduates expect to he in the armed forces. PHYSIOTHERAPY Lola Jean Barnhart Ottawa, Ont. C15 Made like a guinea pig by taking Physio in one year after gradu- ating from P.H.E.'44. Good com- bination! Hopes to join Army and make her points unknown. Darby Bayly Toronto, Ont. C25 Past: St. Clement's could tell! Present: She'd love to play! CIf she had time!5 Future: So soon? Activities: Canoeing, skating, vol- leyball, V.C.F. II. Constance Marie Beattie Brockville, Ont. C35 From Brockville our Connie came A knowledge of Physio to gain. Always witty and full of pep, The Army's her future, She's our Social Rep. Jean Thelma Becking Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C45 Pert and pretty, when not dating. Jean spends 'her time sleeping and knitting. Future plans-Indefinite, but why that ecstatic look when the Overseas "Male" arrives? Mary Frances Bowman Aurora, Ont. C55 From Aurora High School. Likes Varsity so well she hopes to be back to study music-seriously. Does Varsity work, spasmodically, and charms schoolmen, particu- larly. Grace Frances Campbell Toronto, Ont. C65 Our Social Convener, with her pug nose and happy grin, is more at home astride a horse than in Lectures. Future: The Army- or Cavalry-? Helen Y. Campbell Regina, Sask. C75 Regina Central Collegiate lost a keen rider and figure-skater when Helen turned eyes to Physio and the inevitable R.C.A.M.C. Irene Castle Toronto, Ont. C85 Matriculated from F.H.V.S. in '43. At the most inopportune moments "Cas" will upset a case of medi- cal instruments. Ambition-Work at Sunnybrook Hospital. Eleanor Burgess Cawker Toronto, Ont. C95 Matriculated from J .C.I. to spend two years in Physio en route to the Army. Her mischievous grin and cheery smile Make life in Physio worthwhile. Mabel Aldene Chew Midland, Ont. C105 Dynamite comes in small pack- ages. If a giggle's around, Chew's in the offing, but we love her, giggle and all. So does the Senior Service. Constance de la Plante Grimsby Beach, Ont. C115 Con's a last year Varsity Staflite. Likes dieting C?5 jewellery and bran mufiins. Future is definitely wrapped up in Medicine. Doris Lillian Diack Brantford, Ont. C125 Matriculated from Brantford C.I. Interests include swimming, skat- ing, dancing. and eating. Would like to join the Army and see the world. Barbara CBobby5 Ruth Disbrowe Simcoe, Ont. C135 Bobby comes to Varsity from Simcoe. If all goes well Cwe know it will5 she'll be an Army Physio in the not-too-distant future. Margaret Gertrude Douglas Clarkson, Ont. C145 An enthusiastic member of Var- sity Christian Fellowship. We are proud of our Marg. We know she will be a successful Physio- therapist and wish her luck. Mary Frances Dubois Toronto, Ont. C155 Graduate of North Toronto Col- legiate. Mary is famous for her infectious giggle and winning smile. Future plans-To brighten the lives of the Army boys. Shirley Faler Iroquois Falls, Ont. C165 Shirl's heart is in the Northland. With her captivating smile she plans to take Physio and good cheer to the Eskimcs after the R.C.A.lVI.C. Elizabeth Donaldson Gibson Toronto, Ont. C175 Malvern's loss was Physio's gain, Physio's loss-"Aggie's" gain?? "Lib's', happy philosophy-"Chins up"! Laura Betty Gordon Toronto, Ont. C185 Popularly known as Betsy, she combines an unbounded capacity for trouble with an unquenchable sense of humour. Graduated from Vaughan Road and aims at the R.C.A.M.C. H461 Isabel Ethelyn Gruetzner Hespeler, Ont. C195 Coming from Moulton, our "Ish" is noted for her questioning na- ture and friendliness. She hopes to brighten our soldiers' lives. Favourite expression-"Gracious! But why?" Marjorie Eileen Harper Toronto, Ont. C205 Matriculated from L.P.C.I. full of ambition and energy. Now only ambition remains. Spare time oc- cupied by swimming, skiing, and dreaming of a future in the Army. Wendy M. C. Heaton Toronto, Ont. C215 A little bundle of innocence and a chatterbox, Wendy is an en- thusiastic tennis player. Haver- gal Colleg-e can be proud of her success in Physio. Mary McMurtry Hutchison Toronto, Ont. C225 "Hutch", from Forest Hill Vil- lage School, loves figure skating and swimming. Aims at the R.C.A.M.C. Intends in the future to dodge redheads and then .... V. Elaine Jackson Toronto, Ont. C235 Hailed from Bloor Collegiate to survey the Physio scene in wide- eyed wonder. Spare moments divided between Shakespeare and visualizing herself with a pip. Suzanne Helen Margaret Kelley Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C245 Suzy, victim of Physio and other diseases, claims Newman Club and Christie Street make her sneeze. Her only cure-Home or the Army! Alice Evelyn Lambe Toronto, Ont. C255 Coming from St. Joseph's to be- come tops in Physio, Alice is noted for her infectious laughter and good sportsmanship. Future- Wherever she is, she'll be good. Peggy Cecil Filkin Lumb Bancroft, Ont. C265 Peg came to Physio from Pass Arts at Queen's. Interested in our wounded heroes, Anatomy tutorials and shows - mostly shows. Future-Gee, which one? Mildred Beatrix Marek Winnipeg, Man. C275 Enthusiastic about: Winnipeg, waltzes, Physio, popcorn, popular classics. Favourite phrases: I wanna go home! and Hello, honey! P.S. Physios enjoy petite M.1's songs 'tween lectures. PHYSIOTHERAPY 9 WITH A WRIGGLE ol the tonsils. a toss of the head. this ccxpivatinq chorus stnzts melodic stuff at the O.'l'.-Physio At-Home in the Royal York Hotel. f147j PHYSIOTHERAPY L. if 3 I at C ' " 5? Vickie Frances Parniak Jessie Robbins CRobbie5 Shannon Margaret Jeannette Weaver Preston. Ont. C285 Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C335 Toronto, Ont. 138, A fair-haired lass whose charm and grace both in form and song have won a place in all our hearts. No man-power shortage here! Joan Ewing Paterson Winnipeg, Man. C295 Our 'Nensis Rep. With lots of pep. She hopes to show the R.C.A.M.C. 'boys She's hep! Doris Louise Pollock Uxbridge. Ont. C305 Polly matriculated from U.H.S., abandoning the typewriter for muscle squeezing. Enjoys Ana- tomy, designing and pleasing. Helen Frances Rankin Picton, Ont. C315 Graduating from Picton High, Decided to give Physio a try. Has interests such as bridge and shows And pulling other people's toes. Shirley Rapp CAE413 Markdale, Ont. C325 Came to Toronto in '42, Gradu- ated from Forest Hill High. En- tered Physiotherapy. Became sister of AE4' Sorority and future sister-in-law of 'PAE Fraternity. A Business Course yielded to Physio and Cooking Classes- Robbie kneading both. President of Physio I, she plans an Army future. Elizabeth Eileen Shier Sunderland, Ont. C345 Graduated from Lindsay High, Decided to give Physio a try. Cy's hobbies-Bridge at 'Tri Delt' and losing things. Norma Slovin Toronto, Ont. C355 Nursie, Nursie, do not burn me! Norma, Norma, where is Bernie? Rushing here and rushing there- Our bestest scholar turns not a hair! Mona Lorraine Stringer Toronto. Ont. C365 From Manitoulin, eight years ago. "Mo" breezed thru Bloor, then Physio! Tho' now it's Medical fields she trods Itfs Engineers "Mo" really lauds! Daphne Rose Tupper Sault Ste. Marie. Ont. C375 Tup's vivacious personality, cheer- fulness and wit make her the Physio live-wire. l143l Blond glamazon from Lawrence Park. Greatest contribution to Physio since Dr. Mennell. Finan- cier last year and President this year. Interests-S.A.C. meetings, basketball, and bridge. Elizabeth CBetty5 Winch Lansing, Ont. C395 A petite red-head from Earl Haig. Charmed her way through Physio and Divadal-e. Outstanding fea- tures-Interested in everyone and everything. Future -- Something Military! Ruth Johnston Windeler Windsor, Ont. C405 Windy matriculated from B.S.S. Came to learn about one of this war's great discoveries - "P.T." The Army has first call on her future. Olive Cecil Yates Lloydminster, Sask. C415 Another from the West To win a place in Physiotherapy. Likes sports and bridge and travel best. But it's back to the West for me. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: Norma Smith, Second Year Presidentg Rose Shoy-chet, Treasurer of Undergraduate Association, Mary Lu Lazi-er, Secretary of Undergraduate Associationg Jane Laidlaw, First Year President. FRONT ROW: Evelyn Lillie, Social Convenerg Miss I. Robinson, Sally Beeman, President Undergraduate Associationg Miss H. P. LeVesconte. The Occupational Therapy Undergraduate Association HE Occupational Therapy Undergraduate Association was formed in November of 1938. From its inception, it has aimed to bring about fellowship between the students of first and second years, and to further such enterprises as make it possible for the undergraduates to participate in University life to the full. Each year the Executive plans an extensive program for the enjoyment of its members. Every Occupational Therapy student is a member of the Association and entitled to its benefits. This year's social activities have included two dances, a skating party, luncheon, several "4fun-frolic" meetings, and the graduation banquet. The Undergraduate Association has done much for its members socially and educationally, and has aimed at making each one aware of the part she can play in war and post-war rehabilitation. It has become a promising organization, and each year gains new confidence and wider recognition from other faculties on the campus. 51491 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Wilma Jane Adams Windsor, Ont. C13 Another gal from Walkerville C.I. Hobbies-Knitting sweaters Cseems 'tho!3 Future: Hopes to be a Walkerville contribution to military work. Dorothy M. S. Barnhart Ottawa, Ont. C23 Stumbled in late from Glebe C.I. Athletic Rep. I-II. Commonly called Bam-bart. Ambition-Not to be called Bam- bart. Future plans-Military work. Eleanor Louise CLallie3 Beeman Fort William, Ont. C33 Lallie's from Fort William Colle- giate. As Treasurer, '43, collected moneyg as Undergraduate Presi- dent, l44, spent money. Ambition -To have her name spelled right. Doris Louise Campbell Toronto, Ont. C43 Came to O.T. after one year at Victoria College. Hopes to join the Army on graduation. Isabel June Clapperton Toronto, Ont. C53 Friends call her "Diz." Entered O.T. via Humberside and two years at Vic. Basketball I. Hopes for Army-and Overseas. After that-Who knows? Joan Clark Victoria, B.C. C63 Joan is a vivacious lass from St. Margaret's School, Victoria, B.C. Was Class President I. Loves life and knitting sweaters. Future plans: To finish a sweater. Winifred Ruth Cooke Guelph, Ont. C73 After a year in Arts at McMaster, "Cookie" decided to go into O.T. Future: Some field of O.T. Joan Elena Davidson Winchester, Ont. C83 Joan hails from Winchester - a gay girl with twinkling eyes and a yen for beeksteak. Future: Looks good. Patricia Ruth Fisher Toronto, Ont. C93 Came to Varsity after graduating from North Toronto C.I. Hopes to go into a mental hospital Cas a Therapist3 on graduation. Catherine Elizabeth Gunn Calgary, Alberta. C103 Lived and schooled in Calgary till 1939. Activities - Business Course, House Ec. at "Mac" Guelphg one year in R.C.A.F. Hopes to get back into uniform. Lyla Carol Hands CAECDQ Toronto, Ont. C113 Lyla's a Torontonian from North Toronto C.I. Likes Dramatics and horseback riding. Future plans-Will use O.T. Grace Elinor Hardy Oakwood, Ont- C123 Attended Lindsay Collegiate. In- terned at Kingston. Headed for the Army. Would get along fine if it weren't for toaster plugs and fuses. Barbara Ann Harris Willowdale, Ont. C133 Barb's an active miss from Wil- lowdale. Spen-ds many hours on street cars and at North York Red Cross. Future: Army, then mar- riage Cprobably3. Phyllis Hendricks Trenton, Ont. C143 Ruth Heney Toronto, Ont. C153 Arrived in O.T. from North To- ronto C.I. Hopes to do military work after graduation. Catherine Elizabeth Johnston Moose Jaw, Sask. C163 Johnny Blew into O.T. from the wild and woolly West. Loves sports, especially swimming. Fu- ture plans to join Army and sister Overseas. 51501 Ruth Lanin Winnipeg, Man. C1731 Interned at Brockville. Came East, to work, landed up at University. Military future in store, she- hopes. Mary Lucille Lazier Belleville, Ont. C183 Secretary II. Interned at Kings- ton. One year in a bank drove her to O.T.-and no regrets. Has her L.C.C.M., and is accomplished. pianist-with one finger. Evelyn Gertrude Lillie Toronto, Ont. C193' Finally graduated from Lawrence Park Collegiate. Social Rep. I.. Favourite expression: "If youse- don't mind." Hopes to do mili- tary work. Rachel Gertrude Manchester Sudbury, Ont. C203 Came from Sudbury High to study the finer points of O.T.: side line S.P.S. Accomplishmentz, Bot-h, she hopes. Future: S.P.S., Bette Jean Marshall Toronto, Ont. C213' Treasures memories of Riverdale' C.I. and First Year Pass Arts at Vic. Favourite Course: O.T. Cshe's a whiz at it3. Future: Children's work or Army. Elinor Jean McCrea Toronto, Ont. C223 Hobbies are cooking and jay- walking-an expert at both. Fu- ture: Indefinite, but certain to be- interesting. Ruth Isobel McClelland Toronto, Ont. C233 Graduated from Humberside Col- legiate. Enjoyed life equally as well at University. Favourite pastimes -- Dancing and eating. Ambition: To join R.C.A.M.C. and be a successful O.T. Shirley M. NanceKivell Hamilton, Ont. C243 Shirl, an H.C.C.I. grad, whistles and sings while she's making things. NanceKivell'-s 3rd contri- bution to R.C.A.M.C. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY DON'T ASK US what this is all about, but these O.T. skitsters at the O.T.-Physio At Home seem to be going allegorical. Could that be the Goddess of Exam Results? I 151 1 I C OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Audrey Muriel Owen Windsor, Ont. C255 Audie came from Walkerville Cl. Full of purze and poisonality and possessor of all the social graces. Futureg R.C.A.M.C., with an eye on England. Jocelyn Shirlaw Paterson Islington, Ont. C265 Was on the basketball team I, winner of outdoor sports, Senior High School. Future-Children's Hospital, perhaps. Florence Elizabeth Pennington Windsor, Ont. C275 Penny's Plea: Biography Cards Cor else !!!5 Pet Project: Glee Club C"Pots" is the name5. Prognosis: Army or Childrens Work. CShould be success5. Dorothy Margaret Richards Bracebridge, Ont. C285 "Dottie" matriculated from O.L.C. Hobbies include folk dancing, archery and Norwegians! Main ambition - "Hostelling" through Europe and to be Head Therapist in an Ontario Hospital. Elaine Ross Montreal, Quebec. C295 Elaine came from Montreal 'via Trafalgar School and McGill. Passions are ski-ing, tennis and peach pie. Future - R.M.C. or R.C.A.M.C. Marguerite Hope Russell Edmonton, Alberta. C305 A blond-e prairie flower from U. of Alberta. Science was not enough, so Hope delved into the finer aspects of life, O.T. Future: Finer aspects. Norma Alice Smith Belleville, Ont. C315 President II. Interned at Brock- ville, entering O.T., realized her fondest dreamg puts all she's got into it. A natural on ice and in O.T. Margaret Barbara H. Stewart Toronto, Ont. C325 Bounced from St. Clement's into O.T., continued bouncing into Army, then rebounded back to O.T. Future: One more bounce, back to Army. Dorothy Sweet Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. C335 After a varied career in Sault Ste. Marie, inspecting guns blew her into O.T. Lois Elizabeth Templeman Toronto, Ont. C345 Thinks University and all that goes with it is wonderful. Hates to leave. Will probably join the Medical Corps. 51521 St? Margaret CPeggy5 I. Trotter Calgary, Alberta. C355 Obtained B.Sc. in Arts from A1- berta. Varsity Representative II. Lives to ski and skate. Another one who has trouble with toaster plugs and fuses. Margaret Joan Turner Vancouver, B.C. C365 From the West she has come, to the West she'll return after her two years' Eastern sojourn. Margaret CPeggy5 Wadhams Toronto, Ont. C375 Baby of the Class, whose Winsome smile and Huttering eyelashes cloak a first-class brain. Crafts are her forte. Future: To be announced. Dorothy Jean Winn Port Nelson, Ont. C385 Doe is Port Nelson's gift to O.T. Sews like a fiend and rolls those big brown eyes at sailors. In- terned at Saint John, N.B. Future: R.C.A.M.C. Carolyn Mary Youngs Aurora, Ont. C395 Graduated from Fort William Collegiate. Ambitions - Gradua- tion, then the Medical Corps. Pet worries: Anatomy, lack of skiing, and what to do with her long air. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION E. STANLEY RYERSON M.D., C.M. J UST as the dawn of victory appears to be rising on the horizon to bring to its conclusion the greatest war in the history of civilization, you, the members of the graduating class of 1945 of this School, are completing an important epoch in your life experience. Those of you who plan to become teachers are well qualified to fill "the particular need for greater stress on the subject matter of health in the high schools where students have sufficient maturity to understand the physiologic and scientific background information for healthful livingf' Those of you who expect to engage in some community or organized recreational activities with the object of promoting a higher standard of physical fitness in the adult population, will have ample opportunity for the expression of this laudable aim. Others among you will be sought for the physical education aspect of the post-war rehabilitation programme. In the not too distant future, the day will come when those with your education will be wanted by convalescent hospitals, to cooperate with the physiotherapist, the occupaitonal therapist, the nurse and the doctor in bringing back to health and fitness for life, the convalescents from disease and injury. You are going out as pioneers in this broadened field of health, physical education and recreation, and as such, much will be expected of you. May you have every success in meeting the arduous demands of your future career. 51533 i PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: Lois Dowson, Third Year Representativeg Ed. Currah, First Year Representative: Pat Flynn, W.U.A. Representativeg Catherine MacMillan, If-"ond Year Representative: Ed. Matthews, Third Year Representative, Virginia Russell, 1 ...urtonensis Representative. Miss J. M. Forster, Stay? Representativeg FRONT ROW: Jean Carmichael, Treasurerg Douglas Whittle. Presidentg Joan Christie, Second Year Representativeg Jean Hartman, Secretary. Physical and Health Education Association LTHOUGH this year marks Ollly the third graduating class from the School of Physical and Health Educa- tion. and although its headquarters fto he grouped i11 the post-War Athletic Buildingj are scattered hetween Hart House. the School on Yonge St.. and the Lillian Massey Building. P. 81 H.E. has its own student governing hody. Made up of the President from the third year. a Secretary. a Treasurer. representatives fro111 the other two years. and representatives for the W'.U.A.. S.C.lVI.. l.S.S.. and Torontonen- sis. the Association IIOI only acts as a student executive. hut serves to bring special speakers to general meetings of the undergraduates. Guest of honor this 51541 year was Major Isenhart. who addressed the February meeting. The representative to the W.U.A. links P. 81 H.E. with University College. and looks after the girl's Athletic Banquet in the spring. The affiliation with U.C. enables the students to participate in many University College activities. This year several P. 81 H.E. people took part in the Follies, contrihuted both music and art to the U.C. talent night ill February, and assist- ed with the joint Athletic Night. Physical and Health Ed. students also helped with the swimming programme i11 the other Athletic nights, with orna- mental swim teams performing. On sev- eral of the evenings the boys put on gymnastic displays. To the athletic activities of the cam- pus as a whole, P. 81 H.E. students are of great importance, not only entering teams but providing coaches and officials. In addition, many of the boys act as volun- teer instructors in the Hart House P.T. programme. This year the Girlis Basketball Cham- pionship and the Girl's Golf Champion- ship were awarded to members of the school, and P.H.E.'ers played on the U.C. Mulock-Cup-winning Senior Rugby Team. But the great aim of the School is not to garner glory by winning all the cups and games, but to further sports and athletics on the campus, so that they are available and enjoyable to everyone, players and spectators alike, and to pro- mote good sportsmanship to the highest degree in University sports. Physical and Health Education grad- uates can look forward to a varied future. The number of available situa- tions far exceeds the number of trained leaders. Post-graduate work in many fields can be pursued, a B.A. degree can be obtained in one year, an lVl.A. in two, and Science degrees are obtainable from many American Universities. A shortened course in Physiotherapy leads to a diploma in less than one year, and the College of Education leads to work in the Secondary Schools of On- tario. The Army has openings in rehabi- litation work, technical laboratory work, and physical education work generally. Many P. 81 H.E.'ers contemplate work with Settlements. via the School of Social Work, while the Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A.. and Y.M.H.A. have openings leading to recreational work. THEY MUST learn before they can teach. and these P. 6. H.E.'ers are getting a little eagle-eye practice in Free Throws from an Athletic Dept. coach. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION Margaret M. Adamson CKKF5 Toronto, Ont. C15 "Mardi" graduated from Moulton College. Spent three years con- vincing ign-orant schoolmen that P.H.E.'ers were not muscle-bound. Played basketball I-III, coached II-III, volleyball II-HI, U.C. Fol- lies II-III. Future: a choice be- tween them! or Physio. Arthur Howard Campbell Toronto, Ont. C25 Came from Jarvis C.I. Trans- ferred to P.H.E. Rugby finalistsg basketball champions '42, Volley- ball, softball. Plans to attend O.C.E. and --. Doris Jean Clarke CAAA5 Toronto, Ont. C35 Badminton champion II, basket- ball, volleyball, softball, hockey teams I-IIIQ Margaret Eaton Scholarship I-I, Badminton Repre- sentative II-III, Athletic Directo- rate III. Plans to take post- graduate studies in U.S.A. Lois Eleanor Dowson Toronto, Ont. C45 From York Memorial C.I. Played basketball I-III, hockey I-II, vol- leyball I, baseball II: P.H.E.A. Representative III: P.H.E. Basket- ball Representativeg Basketball President III. Nancy Eleanor Fairley CAAA5 Toronto, Ont. C55 Came to Varsity from Branksome Hall. President of Fraternity III. Swam and played basketball for P.H.E., coached basketball III. Managed P.H.E. baseball team III. Future: maybe post-graduate work in U.S.A. Muriel M. Finlayson CIVIPB5 Ottawa, Ont. . C65 Came to Varsity from Glebe C.I. Basketball, tennis, volleyball teams I-IIIg coached basketball Il, III: P.H.E.A. Rep. II, Tennis Rep. III. Future plans include recreational work and rehabili- tation. E. Patricia Flynn CKKF5 Halifax, N.S. C75 Graduated from Halifax Academy. Basketball, swimming, volleyball and hockey teams. Representative on W.U.A. III, U.C. Follies II, III. Future plans-First to rest, to make up for the lack of it in the past three years. Helen M. Halliday CAAA5 Toronto, Ont. C85 President of Volleyball Club III: baseball, volleyball, swimming teamsg S.C.M. Representative: Margaret Eaton Scholarship LI-II. Plans post-graduate work at Wis- consin. Margaret Jean Hartman C KKF5 Midland, Ont. C95 P.H.E.A. Rep. Ig basketball and hockey teams. Secretary, P.H.E.A. III, University golf championship II, IIIQ Margaret Eaton Scholar- ships I, II. Future plans-well taken care of. Walter James Lane Islington, Ont. C105 P.H.E. I-II. Joined R.C.A.F. 1944. Discharged 1944. Returned P.H.E. 1944. Hope to help develop a National Health and Recreation plan. Miriam Elaine Lavine CACPE5 Toronto, Ont. C115 From I-Iarbord C.I. Interested in archery, figure skating, fancy swimming and campfires. On soft- ball and basketball teams III. Intends to go into Physiotherapy to aid mankind C?5 Elizabeth Ruth Mackintosh Amherst, N.S. C125 Matriculated from O.L.C., Whitby. Swimming I, badminton II, hockey II, basketball I-III. Man- ager HI. Loves Varsity but pre- fers Amherst men. Future plans: Supervisor of Physical Education in Nova Scotia schools. Irene Margaret Martin Windsor, Ont. C135 Graduated from Walkerville C.I. Swimming team I-III. Played basketball and volleyball for P.H.E. Won U.C. Swimming Cup and UT". Future plans include O.C.E., teaching, and "a -certain Beta". Edgar Sinclair Matthews Toronto, Ont. C145 Track and Field star, rugby final- ist II, volleyball, basketball teams I-III. Varsity "V" holder. Plans to teach after the war. C1561 Mary Everett McConney CAOII5 Toronto, Ont. C155 From Lawrence Park C.I. Presi- dent of Fraternity H15 played basketball I-IH, volleyball III-III. Intends to go into Physiotherapy. Suzanne Oliver C II B415 Toronto, Ont. C165 From St. Clement's. P.H.E.A. Rep. I, Swimming Rep. II-III, softball, basketball, swimming teams I-II. Interested in skiing and skating. Intends to do Lab. work. Eleanor M. Pattison Toronto, Ont. C175 To Varsity from Bloor C.I. Par- ticipated in basketball, softball, hockey and volleyball. P.H.E.A. treasurer. Voluntary worker at University Settlement. Softball Representative. Future: unde- cided. Elizabeth Elsie Pretty CAAA5 Claremont, Ont. C185 Member of Psychology Club II, badminton, baseball, basketball, volleyball teams I-III. President of P.H.E.A. W.A.A. LII. Intends to do rehabilitation work in the R.C.A.M.C. Margaret V. Russell CI'IB'i'5 London, Ont. C195 "Dinny" came wide-eyed and hopeful. After three years of athleticsg directing the University Skating Clubg Follies: winning first Margaret Eaton Scholarship II, Tm-ontonensis Rep.: leaves worn-out but still hopeful. Harold Douglas Whittle Calgary, Alberta C205 From U. of Manitoba. P.H.E.A. Vice-Pres. III, Pres. III. ,Inter- faculty -basketball champ. I, gym- nasti-cs team chap. I-Ilg swimming, rugby, lacrosse, volleyball teams I-III. Varsity "V" II. Physical Instructor at Central "Y", Pf2fLt. C.O.T.C. Eleanor Jeanne Wright Cl'IB'P5 Toronto, Ont. C215 From Moulton and McMaster. Basketball I Cmanager5 II, III, Swimming 1, hockey II, volley- ball Ilg P.H.E. Representative on the National Council, Y.W.C.A., 1943-5. Plans to do post-graduate work at Columbia. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION "'?""1P'-1 """r"' --4... 5 CUTTING QUEER calisthenic capers are these contortionistic P. 6 H. E. students in the Hart House apparatus room. Cycling, rowing weight-lifting are among the portrayed pursuits as P. 6 H.E.-men leam what puts the callous in calisthenics. l157j SCHOOL GF NURSING MISS E. K. RUSSELL, ILA., B.Paed., D.C.L. HIS year the first candidates are being presented for the new degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing: the three students in this group, and the nine who qualify for the Diploma, constitute the graduat- ing classes from the courses which include the basic professional training in Nursing. Of necessity your school has developed rapidly during the war years. but now we hope to take time to consolidate the gains which have been made. At this present moment there is great opportunity to build constructively for the future, and in this statement we refer not only to the proposed physical building. but also to the structure unot made with hands". At last it is possible to say that the graduating classes are going out into a happier world, that is, happier than it has been for a long time, yfor something of fear and of sorrow has been lifted, even if much remains. True, it is a puzzled world, but you are equipped to accept the challenge of the problems and difficulties that lie ahead. The members of the staff extend warm congratulations and good wishes to each one of you. H531 .Myra Greenslade, Jean Smiley, 'SCHOOL OF NURSING UNDERGRADUATE EXECUTIVE. 1944-45 SEATED: Phyllis Jones, Vice- Presidentg Kathleen Anderson. President: Mary lVIcFaul, Secretary. STANDING: Beth MacCallum, Margaret Patterson, Norine Gardner. ABSENT: Lina-Marilyn McClung. lu Puzzlement registers on the twelve-week-old countenance of this youngster as he and a student nurse on duty in the Infant Ward of a local hospital hastily discuss some of lif-e's major problems. Curly fringe atop the tot's still-soft cranium augurs well for his romantic future as he appears to take that much-publicized "turn for the nurse". fe-U MQW-t J Pair of student nurses learn the not-so-gentle art of needle-threading in the upper right photo. Cultural note is added by appearance of textbook in foreground as Hseamstressn concentrates. Nurse in lower right has that Thurber-notorized "tem- perature-taking expression" as she makes a mock examination of a be-bonneted fellow-student. "Pulse normal!" is diagnosis. f1591 SCHOOL OF NURSING my 5 W 3 1 DIPLOMA COURSE Katheleen Anderson Port Credit, Ont. C15 Talked her way through Parkdale Collegiate and Normal School to end up in S. of N. Active with canteen, tennis, skating and knit- ting. Was Vice-President Under- grad. Society H and President III, Mem-ber of S.A.C. III-III, I.S.S. III. Wants to travel and see the world. Mary E. Brown St. Catharines, Ont. C25 Graduated from "St, Kitts CII." Likes to play golf and badmin- ton and to entertain the Navy.. Was Social Rep. II and Social Convener HI. Intends to work- For a While! Ida Norine Gardiner Mount Forest, Ont. 135 Sailed through Mount Forest High to be 'a nurse. "Norny" loves to sleep, read and cajole. On House Committee II-III and Class Rep. III. Ambition-"Home and a range"-and future is promising. Mary Anne Grandy Hanover, Ont. Q45 Graduated from Hanover High to land in Nursing by mistake. Likes skiing, books, humour, and boats. On Magazine Committee II-III and Torontonensis III. Future plans-To play the violin and write a good book. Jane Elaine Read Toronto, Ont. Q55 Came from Branksome Hall and Forest Hill Villa e School In 8 - - terests are ice skating, golf and music. Future plans include Red Cross Outpost Nursing. Rhoda Dorathea Ross St. Thomas, Ont. Q65 Studied Art - got practical - changed to Nursing. More practi- cal still-got married. Class Rep. I, Basketball I. Loves sewing, sketching, and the medical pro- fession. Future-Time will tell. Laura Joyce Secord St. Catharines, Ont. C75 i'Sec" graduated from St. Cathar- ines C.I. in '42 and found herself in Nursing. Was Class Rep. II, and Joint Coun-cil Member HI. Interested in tennis, skating. camels and Persian rugs. Future -Hopes definite-plans indefinite! Helen Frances Soren CAE415 Toronto, Ont. 185 "Nappy" graduated from North Toronto C.I. right into our midst. On War Work Committee III. Likes reading, writing, dancing and laughing. Hopes to travel and write a book. Future-Come what may! 51601 Anna Jean Stewart Ottawa, Ont. C95 "Breezed" through Glebe C.I. to "Mac, Hall", McGill, then to S. of N. Enjoys laughing, dancing, sewing, laughing, and music. Was Class Rep. I. Ambition-To make up her mind! Future -- Who knows? DEGREE COURSE Uma Rani Chatterji Calcutta, India C15 Future plans--Intends returning home and teaching there. Hobbies -Travelling and photography. Beverly Elizabeth Howard Peterborough, Ont. C25 Graduated from Peterborough C.I. Now taking Bachelor of Science Course in Nursing. Main iriterest -outside of work-married Le! Jean Marion Kerr Neepawa, Man. C35 A 1944 graduate of the diploma course in Nursing. Future plans include C15 "stepping westwardvg 125 seeing the world. f HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE Elizabeth Jean Cleak Windsor, Ont. CU Late sessions in Whitney Hall for three years proved quite profit- able. President of the Household Science Club IV, W.U.A. IV and letters kept her busy in IV. Fu- ture hanging on a Nylon thread. Jean McLarty Toronto, Ont. CZ? Came to Varsity from Jarvis Col- legiate Institute. Played badmin- ton I, volleyball II, member of Victoria College Dramatic Society I-II. Catherine Ann Sheldon CHB40 Toronto. Ont. C33 Matriculated from St. Clement's School. Fond of skiing and skat- ing. Sec-Treas. Household Science Club I, member I-IV, U.C. Follies III-IV. Future depends on the war! Nancy Hunter Taylqr Doris Evelyn Webber QAFAJ' gufgngggnusllnta ld I . f4l Toronto, Ont. C55 Gilaelplll. Post-aggalhriilate innslgitgbii Mauiigufte? frOIr?gaE,1f?fith Teach' tics, Jefferson Hospital, Philadel- Taira C510 'dlhl' F 165 S Ort phia, Penn.. Secretary Household t .orus an ' u ure uncer' Science Club IV. Lived happily am' in Hutton House. H611 R SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK HARRY M. CASSIDY B.A., Ph.D. THIS is a wonderful year. For the first time since 1930 graduates of the UH1VCrSlty go forth 1nto the world s affairs Without the dark clouds of Depression or War hanging over their heads. There is hope and opportunity for constructive work and personal happiness for this year's graduates such as no graduating class has had in fifteen long years. Western civilization has been sick unto death. Our democratic way of life has barely survived military defeat. We have a chance now to restore it, to strengthen it, and to make it firm against assault from without or within--a chance that may not recur if we fail. We turn now to the tremendous tasks of reconstruction at home and abroad. Here in Canada we must achieve prosperity, economic security, and equality of opportunity for all the good things of life, material and cultural, if we are to make our proper contribution to peace in the world. There is a huge backlog of things undone in Canada on account of Depression and War. Our cities are shabby and overcrowded and sadly short of the amenities of modern living. You who are leaving the School of Social Work in 1945 have a particularly significant part to play in the reconstruction of Canadian life. For Canada must build a great new system of social services and you have been trained especially for this work. In your own careers you will find full opportunity for community service-such as the socially minded graduates of all University courses seek but do not always find compatible with earning a living. Your University salutes you and wishes you Godspeed as you leave. There is a world to gain and each of you in his own way may contribute to the victory. We have faith that you will rise to the challenge. 11621 Ruth Barnes Toronto, Ont. C15 Graduated from University Col- lege 1943, and decided to spend another two years writing essays. Plans for the future include a good job. Hazel Dena Bland Halifax, N.S. C25 Obtained B.A. from Mount Alli- son University. Spent one year in the School of Social Work, Halifax. Martha Ruth Block Calgary, Alta. C35 Graduated in Arts from Univer- sity of Alberta in 1940. Willa Broderick Bradford, Ont. C45 Matriculated from Shelburne High School. Graduated, Mac- donald Institute, Guelph. Was a dietitian and home economics in- structor at Mount Elgin Residen- tial School. Future plans: Nutri- tionist. ' Louise J. C. M. Burka Calgary, Alberta C55 B.A. from Queen's with honours in Psychology. Judith M. Burrows Newmarket, Ont. C65 Matriculated from St. Joseph's College School. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK H631 Margaret Viola Davies Brandon, Manitoba C7 5 Born in Wales, Eng. Lived in Manitoba. Attended Brandon College. Previously employed as recording secretary and news correspondent. Interested in Family Welfare. Hobby: Directing plays. Isobel Florence Deeth Arthur, Ont. C85 Registered Nurse-Hamilton Gen- eral Hospital, 1937. Post-graduate in Public Health Nursing-Uni- versity of Toronto, 1939. Student Executive I. Mary Dominico Toronto, Ont. C95 Matriculted from Harbord C.I. One year of Classics at Trinity College. Left Purchasing Section, Department of Public Health, Toronto, to enter Social Work. Eleanor Fisher CAXQ5 Toronto, Ont. C105 B.A., University College, 1943. Tm-ontonensis Repr-esentative II. Future plans: Extended project in Family Welfare. June Laura Gilmartin Hamilton, Ont. C115 A 1941 Economics Grad from Mc- Master University. Decided to complete her McMaster experi- ence by coming to old McMaster at 273 Bloor St. W. Lillian Glassman CIAII5 Winnipeg, Man. C125 Graduated from University of Manitoba, 1943. Member of La- bour Club. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Ursula Henry Regina, Sask. C135 Attended Saskatchewan Univer- sity. Regina Public School Teacher. Her particular interest is Prison Reform. Was Don of Urwick House. Cam- pus Co-op. Mary Jury Bowmanville, Ont. C145 Case History: Born in Burma. Head girl at McMaster. Diagnosis: Wit, wisdom and en- thusiasm. Prognosis: Successful Medical Social Worker. Wanted: More Social Workers like Mary. Sister Mary Eugene CKilbride5 C.S.M. Charlottetown, P.E.I. C155 From St. Dunstan's University, Charlottetown. Plans to return to Prince Edward Island to take up activities in Social Welfare Field. Bernice Levitz Toronto, Ont. C165 With much pondering and wrest- ling with her conscience, and in- cidently, after intense perusal of job opportunities, she plumped for Social Work. Sister John of the Cross CMacDonald5 C.S.M. Charlottetown, P.E.I. C175 From St. Dunstan's University. Charlottetown. Plans to return to Prince Edward Island to do Social Work. Mary Cleaver McKnight CAAA5 Toronto, Ont. C185 Graduated in Arts from Univer- sity College in 1941. Was a Repre- sentative to Social Work Student Executive II, Assistant Editor Torontonensis II. Samual M. Moser Winnipeg, Man. C195 CNo picture5 Hails from Winnipeg with B.A. from University of Manitoba. Was active in Dramatics and Journal- ism there. Interested in human behaviour. Intends to study more Psychology. Violet Beatrice Munns Toronto, Ont. C205 Graduated from University Col- lege in 1943. Student Association Executive II. Mary Katharine Pellatt Toronto, Ont. C215 Graduated from Trinity College 1933, from O.C.E. 1934. Interests: Music, folk-dancing, Field Natu- ralists' Club, S.C.M. !K1164j Abraham H. Rosenblatt Toronto, Ont. C225 Teacher. Received education in the University of Kiev. Edith Shain Toronto, Ont. C235 Barbara Frances Wagstaff Port Greville, N.S. C245 Obtained B.A. from Mt. Allison University. Completed one year at School of Social Work, Halifax. Mary Myrtle Whitehead Ottawa, Ont. C255 B.A., Ottawa University, 1943. Intends to return to Ottawa to do Social Welfare work. Hopes to study further in the United States at a later date. Olive Beatrice Zeron Toronto, Ont. C265 Graduated from Queen's Univer- sity. Taught French in Brock- ville Collegiate Institute, but de- sired broader iield of activity. Class Representative I, and Year President of Student Association II. ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE C. D. McGILVRAY, M.D.V., D.Y.Sc. HAVING 11ow reached the allotted span of life the time has arrived when I must soon relinquish 1ny position. Consequently this may he the last time I will he addressing you. My period of service as Principal has extended from the year 1918. In looking hack. I am happy to state that my contacts with each succeeding class have always been pleasant. and many lasting friendships have heen formed. Curiously, my duties at tl1e College commenced during the last great world war and are now terminating during a second world confiict. As in the case of the last world war, many graduates and students have sacrificed their lives. To all of those who have "Crossed the great divide" we may fittingly say:-G'Ye have fought a good fight.- Ye have finished the course,-Ye have kept the faith." At this time. may I express the hope tl13t,l4'Wll6H at last the sword is sheathed and men exhausted call it peace"-that we rededicate our talents and lives to the tasks that lie ahead. In bidding you Adieu, I wish you Godspeed and the fullest measure of contentment. happiness and prosperity. l1651 IXTY miles from the main University campus, cut off from Varsity traditions, institutions, and activities by the distance that separates Guelph from Toronto, the students of the Ontario Veterinary have a unique need for a strong executive to guide and stimulate an independent faculty life. To promote student activities, oversee student functions. and link the faculty with the student body. the eleven-man veterinary S.A.C. draws an annual 310 fee per stu- dent, promotes dances, banquets. athletics, course activities. Council membership consists of three seniors, three juniors, three sopho- mores, and two freshmen, elected yearly to represent their respec- tive classes. College student Veterinary Students' Administrative Council TOP ROW: C. R. Buck, Vice-Presidentg V. C. R. Walker, Secretaryg K. A. Hartwick, Treasurer. MIDDLE ROW: J. R. Roe, Fifth Year Presidentg R. J. McDonald, Fifth Year Representativeg J. F. Marcus, Fourth Year Representative. BOTTOM ROW: O. C. G. Raymond, Third Year Representativeg R. Drew, Second Year Representativeg N. Watson, Second Year Representative. Expenses partly defrayed by the Council fee include those of the various years dances. and of such student societies as the Athletic Association. O.V.A. Students' Chapter, and the Science Association. An ice-breaker between freshmen and upperclassmen is the Council's annual banquet for all student and faculty members. Usually the first formal function of thc year, it opens the way for congenial staff- student relationships throughout the college. Social activities ex- panded this year with a Council- sponsored, heavily attended dance in the Knights of Columbus Hall. the official verdict "very suc- cessful." What next yearls execu- tive will add to the social calendar, only time will tell. A. D. Polonsky President. fissj ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE Gordon S. Brown Merlin, Ont. C15 Member of the student chapter, O.V.A. and Science Association. Indulges in softball, bowling and hockey. Intends to be general practitioner. Herbert J. Carleton CQTZ5 Edmonton, Alberta. C25 As well as capturing Proficiency Prize III, was active in Science Association, Students' Council III, Correspondence Committee, bas- ketball and bowling. Acted as Chairman of Picture Committee. J. Clayton Carney CUTE5 Edmonton, Alberta. C35 Has a wide background of under- graduate experience including Class Presiden-t II, Sec. Students' Council II, Vice-Pres. Students' Council III, and many sports ac- tivities. Won Veterinary Corps Prize ICII. Donald R. Cherry CSZTE5 Ottawa, Ont. C45 Awards included Anatomy Prize I, Canine Disease Prize III. Was elected President of Class I, of Student Chapter O.V.A. IV, and of fraternity IV. His bent is general practice. George C. Cilley, Jr. CSPTTJ5 Concord, New Hampshire. C55 Was interested in athletics, es- pecially basketball, bowling and softball. Pres. Athletic Associa- tion IV. Secretary, Science As- sociationg member of Student Council. L. Trevor Clarkson CQTZ5 Courtney, B.C. C65 Enthusiastic member of Science Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Was chosen Vice-Pres. of the latter IV. Also Vice-Pres. Athletic Association IV. George W. Dashner CQTZ5 Fisherville, Ont. C75 An active participant in softball, hockey, ping-pong and bowling. Was College Royal representa- tive. Wants to be a general practitioner. Gordon L. Davis CQTE5 Milner, B.C. C85 Gordon, who wants to enter general practice was Class Sec.- Treas. IV, member of Student Chafpter O.V.A. and Science As- sociation. His sport interests were bowling and basketball. C1671 Glenn E. Downing CQT-X35 Waukesha. Wisconsin C95 A supporter of student activities such as Student Chapter O.V.A., and Science Association, and in the sports line-bowling, basket- ball and softball. I F. Bennett Duke CQTPJ5 Delhi, Ont. C105 For two consecutive years-I and II-he was elected Class Sec.-Treas. Also took an interest in Scien-ce Association, bowling and softball. Expects to enter large animal practice. Julius F. Frank Montreal, Quebec. C115 Was awarded Proficiency Prize I, and elected President of Science Association. Member of Student Chapter O.V.A. and Athletic As- sociation. Plans to' 'do Apost- graduate work. Audrey Fyvie Toronto, Ont. C125 In the female minority, but nevertheless copped the Anatomy Prize II, and was active in Science Association, badminton and bowl- ing. Is headed for small animal practice. ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE Joan M. Gurofsky Toronto, Ont. C135 Took part in many undergraduate activities such as O.A.C. Literary Society, Science Association, Pic- ture Committee, Social Committee and several sports. Will have small animal practi-ce. Tom Hawke Millbrook, Ont. C145 Was active in Varsity hockey. bowling and softball, member of Athl-etic Association I-III, and Science Association. Plans large animal specialization. Max Kurtz New York, N.Y. C155 Was a member of Medical Asso- ciation I-IV, and of Science Association. Also was on Toron- tonensis Committee. Anne M. Laidlaw Winnipeg, Manitoba. C165 An inveterate award winner, she captured Proficiency Prizes I, II and IIIg Parasitology Prize III. Member Student Chapter O.V.A., Science Association. Correspon- dence Committee. Still had time for badminton and bowling. Roberta L. Laughlin Chagrin Falls, Ohio. C175 Was a member of the Science As- sociation. Looks forward to small animal practice. Everett C. Lunn Malta, Illino-is. C185 Was especially active in sports. winning ping-pong award I and II. Played Varsity basketball I and II. A mernber of Athletic As- sociation III. Belonged to Science Association. John W. MacPherson Toronto. On-t. C195 His interests were Student Chap- ter O.V.A., Science Association, bowling and hock-ey. Is attracted by small animal practice. Russell J. McDonald CQTE5 C205 Won Proficiency Prizes I and III. Was Class Vice-Pres. Ilg on Students Council IV. Played Varsity hockey III. Anticipates mixed prac-tice. Ellsworth J. Merwin Westport, Connecticut. C215 Belonged to Student Chapter O.V.A. and Science Asso-ciation. Was Class Sec.-Treas. III. After graduation, will enter Bureau of Animal Industry, U.S.A. Douglas G. Moore CQT55 Peterborough, Ont. C225 His student activities include Student Chapter O.V.A., Science Association, Varsity basketball II and hockey. Intends to be general practitioner. A. K. Morris Hamilton, Ont. C235 Belonged to Science Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Played Varsity hockey. W. Murray Mutrie CQTE5 Guelph, Ont. C245 Professional interests were Sci- ence Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Sports interests were hockey and bowling. Is headed for general practice. Murray X. Parent CQT35 Foley, Minnesota. 7 C255 A sportsman who managed hockey team, took part in basketball, softball and bowling, and belonged to Athletic Asso- ciation II. Was dean of his residence. Wants large animal practice. Arnold D. Polonsky CQT-55 Littleton, New Hampshire. C265 Always active in student doings, he was Treas. Students' Council III, Pres. IV, and Treas. Student Chapter O.V.A. For recreation likes bowling. Charlie S. Rammage CQT55 Scotland, Ont. C275 Charlie, who wants to enter gen- eral practice, was member of Science Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Sport activities were hockey and bowling. Jack R. Roe CSYTE5 Atwood, Ont. C285 Chaired many meetings as Class Vice-Pres. III, Class President IV, Vice-Pres. of fraternity IV. Won Veterinary Corps Prize II. Member Athletic Associa-tion II, Students' Council IV. Played Varsity hockey II-IV. Milton Savan CQTE5 Manchester, New Hampshire C295 After winning prizes for Pro- ficiency II and III, Histology II, Physiology III, Pathology III is ready to do post-graduate work. Was Class Vice-Pres. IV and Chairman of Torontonensis Com- mittee. 51681 J. Ronald Smith CQTE5 St. Catharines, Ont. C305 This general practitioner-to-be belonged to Newman Club, Student Chapter O.V.A., and Sci- ence Association. For recreation, he chose hockey. Lewis L. Smith CQT225 Stillwater, New York. C315 His activities included Varsity basketball I and II, Athletic As- sociation I, Science Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Wants large animal practice. Oscar G. Smith QQTE5 Troy, Ont. C325 Varsity hockey II and III and softball occupied much of his time. Also a member of Science Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Will enter general prac- tice. Howard M. Sweeney St. Albans, Vermont. C335 Belonged to Student Chapter O.V.A. and Science Association. After gradua-tion, wishes to be general practitioner. Robert B. Turnbull Dashwood, Ont. C345 Important extra-curricular activi- ties were hockey, bowling. Student Chapter O.V.A. and Science Association. Large ani- mal practice seems most inviting. I Raymond P. A. Waechter Walkerton, Ont. C355 Undergraduate background in- cludes Athletic Association I, Newman Club, Science Associa- tion and Student Chapter O.V.A. Is looking forward to large animal practice. E. H. Webster Lansdowne, Ont. C355 A member of Science Associa- tion. Student Chapter O.V.A.. Social Corrunittee. Played Varsity hockey III and IV and bowling. Small animal practice beckons. Janet M. Willetts Westmoun-t, Quebec. C375 Kept busy evenings hostessing at No. 4 Wireless School, R.C.A.F. Other activities were Science As- sociation. Student Chapter O.V.A. and bowling. Finds small animal practice most attra-ctive. Delbert W. Wilson Salford, Ont. C385 Participated in activities of Sci- ence Association and Student Chapter O.V.A. Likes hockey and bowling. Has chosen general practice. ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE , femmynvwwmfxf? ' - ' ' ' 4 Q 5. i 5 ,vqgg,g? L Mg4nvJ,,2 MC-"R nk nf M , Y ,Y y iv, X J A ,1 ,, i' 4 ff yy my A, we f - -L awww my .v. . U -, ,M QM, , . .,.. , 94 Q ag' QQ , 1 9 , V, f Z A 1 f f '53, 5 2 4 Se H 4 2 S 1 72 v. fi: 94 Z4 9' 459 wc z fr 5 M44 v 5,11 I 9155 is 331 - 2 ? 4 CUT-UPS both in the Lab cmd out, these Vets in the Anatomy class have reduced Dobbin to a state where his own mother wouldn't know him. f1691 residence life Cautious frosh and swaggering sophomores and the vanity whittllng experience of initiation. Countless clubs cousins to countless courses. Sunday, bujfer of the week and meditation and worship. The never-failing for- mula o the arulty ormals. The shaky symmetry of The There were memories! Ever endearing, enduring Part of the panorama would he captured on celluloid. Mutely eloquent the photograph could tell its story. Next need for hyphen-hypo'd, TIME-type, zephyr text. Typewriters were scrounged, copy-writers rounded up. Not a scrap of text hut received their impress. In the dismay and disarray of Torontonensis' Hart House office the Editorial Board began to create a yearbook not for posterity but essentially, for you. Here are memories! Vintage of 1945. PAGEAN New and Entrenous C :RADUATION to the graduating must ever seem pre- mature and time a traitor. It is too final a thing to happen so soon. Torontonensis, Editorial Board, feeling like someone called in to help pack a trunk. discussed its duty. decided that to give to Volume XLVH the true tang of college life a pic- ture-prose panorama would he required. And what had they learned? And what would they remember? Not only the mere mechanics of education! Not only the conjugation of a French verb, not only the methods of John Stuart Mill, nor the scansion of a line of Sapphic verse. In one department, a wide-range view of campus life. Into such soil y did the idea of Pageant thrust its l roots. There were all the resolved-thatis of debaters stating their arguments in capital letters. Thespic thrills. The togetherness of fraternity and 51701 , V: " Q., , H, '- .gr-' M, fiic L22 . ,J W ' W. af " Wow f QMQQ' . 43 L., ,.,. 6 my wa.. f' MPIPZYB' :5' u . . ' y a' Q ,K ,..., ..,.. . ,..,. . ,, 2745, ,, K 'Q' Q fx :gf J? ,f s , ., ,x N 2 S Ky 1, 15. Via A .3 Semi , we . ff 1 44 M 3 .,.. 45.5 fl 575 'If X M 7 'N 1 I x. ,4 1 -Q. ':'E1:,-'ii' . v 4 1? ts Q, ,,': - . 1- 535953 A33 4 nf 51 :1 -7 in ' AJ ,Lf W9 ga My ,.,.. E fag Q. 3 K. , gm. ai f ff' Q ,, v 4253? 'Y .rf ,,-,Q . ' ff , I 1,55 . .ff 7 ,- 'Aifvk' '12 genie- -f .. ,, wi F ' .+- ,-4 f- 1 + ',:.wg.,A:-,fx-if lm . , " y. -4 54554, Q fi: 'PQI , , I 552 f 'fi V ,.,. . , 'Q' 1: :Ja .Jw 'I X ,fl Dx Q, . 521.2-'I' ' " 7 ' , . if -2' ' .:. , J :4 ,-: O-1? -.ing 5 'f- 344, :Iii W 1' , . M A Q. W X 1 ,Q-1 r -1 ,fi . ...,,, .62 -1. ,, AJ, 4 -r -nr Wxxegwi: ng., A , ,.,,. 'J'Q'If'51'-K I, .:'-ff . ' -:..:55'555,gXI-25,4. , Q x.F4,g.-L ' ,gfgyg5515-34:.:,f,.f' s::,:'3fSgfg,-A ,ggig gf-r?j:7'-:'fg222s5 :ffm 1.21-:..::2-. ::e::.-.:::- -:::::f.1:as'e: 1-2:2-1z.sf:w:37?1.2'54:2-ff:,:'f.:.iW5ggaf11-af 49:30-1. , f, :c::f-5E:az5,:2:f rqgpg gsg :f',e g1.:.5g,z4fEs?: f3r:s1Zf1-25'E1s'5 . fsF'-f'25:1f?25':E2s,.:snw1:-1:--ff:srlri:-f:?:s559'i4531Ee-,xv-..'1" - 1 wbagz:-::elwfff2..'1e:s.1?e11ak:'-251-':2g.fx:f:,:'.g-,z,:.'s', :fir-:'-'::4S'Q522M sAYf:?1t:.'..".'J.2::'Sz:r'..1A?ev ' i-92-:::y1-'- ' . ..,452x.g..,,.:1,-gm.,-.,f,,,,,:-,.:MQ f- fa 4- V 2 ,,+.-.mb xx-.,..M,. sag. V.. .W AM, . ' ' . Q .ig ' y .xx ,, . ,-fsj, " iff: g 4 THE SHOW WAS TERRIF IC RADITIONALLY the campus' sole all-out girlesque revue. the 1945 edition of the U.C. Follies seductively exploited its leggy legacy. Beauty microscopic and Glamazonic was paraded by tall and short chorines, 'while skit-veteran Al Siegel's flawless timing went far to redeem a less than usually brilliant book. Wielder of the clean-up committee's biggest broom was Siegel's production associate, Joan Ebbelsg songs by Rose Rabkin langorously warbled by sultry Gwen lnniss added Pass Arts Polka and Moon Over Hart House to the campus Hit Parade. For weeks before the show, Jimmy fupoodleswj MacDonald struggled with overture. arrangements, song settings. On show night he held in check a pit orchestra backboned by Schoolmen, restrained them from clambering hungrily onto the stage. Follies tradition has always called for south-campus musicians to serenade the U.C. toe- twinklers. Object-to remind them brutally that "W'omen are not essential in the life of an Engineer." LECTURES WERE NEVER LIKE THIS Gowned and mortar-boarded clowners anticipate graduation high-iinks. raise the theatre root an a spirited mass-effect finale to skits and songs strung along a tottery lecture-room framework ' "Stand up and cheer." chants the chorus here. I 172 1 CURTAIN-RAISER . . . "The Show is Terrific", chorussed these top-hatted smoothies in a disconcertingly girl-less prelude. By show's end they had the audience agreeing with them. HREE shows, the second laundered for faculty consumption, catered to 1,500 spectators in Hart House's jampaeked theatre fcapacity 500 at a sittingj . Meanwhile, the overflow wan- dered through the House, danced to three orchestras, ogled svelte splash- ettes cavorting in the pool. Backstage, decorously profane chor- ines fumbled with buttons, whipped into costume after costume, ran through tap routines in sequestered corners. Producers fumbled for miss- ing scripts, hurriedly rewrote shaky lines from show to show. The orches- tra dinned, the crowd roared, the scenery swayed and crashed. For weeks after, Follies Fever raged on the cam- pusg its symptoms-shattered nerves. But they all recovered at the cast party. DANDER-RAISER . . . Mr. Smith is taken for a ribald ride in this tender ches- terfield scene with Maid Marion lPeq Wallacei. Fore- ground soapbox was Smith-baiter Siegel's podium for the Massachusetts Institute of Technology cliche. 101731 MAC-NIFIQUE! N staging Moliere's seventeenth cen- tury satire on the comedy of man- ners, 6'Le Bourgeois Gentilhommef' the University College French Club, demon- strated to a packed theatre that high comedy is international and immortal. Though presented to an English- speaking audience Mdans le theatre de lv' U. C. FRENCH CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Kurt Levy, Harold Atin, Prof. P. E. Marquis, Doug Lloyd. Doug Creighton. FRONT ROW: Peggy Garnham, Ainslie Campbell, Presidentg Emma-Lou MacKinnon. 51741 Hart House." and thereby walking a language tight-rope, the play was over- whelmingly successful. Credit for its success went to a competent Classics stu- dent. Martin Ostwald, cast in the title role as the pitifully ambitious Mbour- geois" with aspirations toward becoming the parvenu uhomme de qualitef' Although comparatively sterile in 1943-44, alla Societe Francaise" of Uni- versity College witnessed in 1944-45 a vigorous Renaissance. Meetings, conducted entirely in French. were designed to stimulate in- terest in French culture, civilization, to make less soap-in-the-bathtub-elusive ale mot juste" of everyday French expres- sion. Scope of addresses heard during the revitalized sessions ranged from a dis- course on the Saguenay River to an eye- witness-fresh account of '4Escape from Francef, Eighteenth century uchan- sons," games, impromptu comedies, fea- tured other meetings. HISTRIO IC HISTURY LTRA-escapism that drives a man to flee from a hopeless world of raw realities and to seek refuge in a more comfortable, and seemingly shock-proof world of his imagination is the theme of Wfhunder Rock," as compellingly stark a drama as its title might indicate. To transfer this psychological study onto the amateur stage without diluting any of its fierce forcefulness would have been a mammoth task for a director of greater experience than John Peck. That Peck managed it is a credit to his directorial genius. Throughout the U.C. Players' Guild production of the power- ful 'Ufhunder Rock" there was evident the Peck touch. a very definite Peck technique. Opined the Varsity's Virginia Fox in the November 23 issue: "Peck as the optimist-turned-pessimist Streeter pro- vided a criterion of normality. His naturalness held the production at even keel." Added Fox: MMel Breen as Charleston .... handled a difficult role with finesse at times approaching bril- liancef' THE EYES HAVE IT Strictly for the photogra- pher's benefit. Channion King steps out of Act lI's 1840's to break up the Breen-Peck brawl in Act l. Peck prepares to take it on the chin. COSTUMES and comedy were the order of the night: to explain where these scenes fitted into Goldsmith's hyper-intricate plot would be confusing. sms ooNQUERsz f176j THE critics had maintained that Oliver Goldsmith's "She Stoops. To Conquer" was a poor choice. They predicted failure for cour- ageous Dora Mavor Moore, ap- pointed to direct the play for the Victoria College Dramatic Society., But when the S.R.O. sign Went up in the advance sale ticket office in Hart House Theatre long before opening night November 10, Mrs.. Moore was permitted a small smile and an I-told-you-so expression. Confessed V a r s i t y Reviewers' Rasky and Fox: 'ithe Society came through handsomely". Histrionic highlight in their opinion was the acting of Vernon Chapman who uplayed Marlow with reticence and understanding". VIC DRAMATIC SOCIETY BACK ROW: Murie Kelly, Publicitygo Vernon Chapman, Associate President: Mildred Quail, Secretary. FRONT ROW: Prof. Woodside, Hon- orary Presidentg Mildred Donaldson, Treasurerg Rosalind Falk, President. ABSENT: Adrian Brook, Vice-P'resi- dent: Ruth Irwin, Social Directorg Bob' Simkins, Stage Manager. St. Michaels countess conducts clandestine meeting with lover against eerie back- ground of convent garden. in College's dramatic presentation of the season. MURDER OF THE MUSES T had its creepy moments and per- mitted display of some rather extra- ordinary acting, but the St. Michael's College Players' production of "Murder in a Nunneryw met with a mixed, pre- ponderantly coolish reception. Chief reason, the story: a potpourri of stock plots that somehow succeeded in drag- ging violently international topicality and old-fashioned homicide into a Catholic convent, not exactly the place one would look for such things. Hounded by every opening-night hor- ror imaginable, "Murder" suffered from a tittering and juvenile audience and a poorly-rehearsed cast. Swinging into much-needed extra rehearsals, the play- ers made the second performance tidier. Unqualified plaudits go to the stage crew, whose leaf-by-leaf and stone-by- stone recreation of a convent garden and chapel, prodded theatre veterans to ack- nowledge that Hart House had never seen more ambitious staging. Refreshing dearth of p a r r ot t e d speeches. astonishing maturity and real recapturing of the prayerful convent at- mosphere. underline director Fr. O'Don- nell's contention that sincerity rates far above flashy theatre. Witll a briefer, less creaking script the St. Michael's Players might have swept all before them. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE MUSIC AND DRAMA SOCIETY THIRD ROW: C. Dobias, R. Thompson, G. Legris, E. Webster, V. Regan, E. Cappadocia, President, G. Oatway, J. Maloney, C. Farrell, J. Doran, M. Sullivan. SECOND ROW: E. Nelligan, D. Fitzgerald, J. Hart. Treasurer: R. Buckley, L. Loebach, F. Bull, D. Clappin, G. Mathurin, J. Stephenson, J. Mahoney. FIRST ROW: M. Flynn, A. Tremble, K. Thompson, A. Slynne, R. Cunningham, A. O'Reil1y, D. McKenna, F. Westcott, H. Barry, M.gCZShzi1ughnessey, Vice-Presidentg M. Farrell, A. c 'ma tz. l 5 l1781 NO GREATER DIN A PTLY titled 6'No Greater Ding, or Wfhe Magnificent Bobsessionii, the 72nd. annual Victorian version of Hellzapoppin rocked the U.T.S. auditorium to its very foundations, served the time-honoured purpose of capping initiations, subtly in- doctrinating frosh with the idea that gently-G'bobbed" faculty aren't to 'be taken too seriously. An almost lIllpl'OIllIJtll first act called 4'Draft Board Save My Child" prefaced better things, chiefly the between-acts cheering contest and the Bob Quartetls harmonization of college gossip. which left delicious horror in its wake. Piece de resistance was the traditional ballet-a distraught and irate Dean of Women, consoled by Plato, an elusive idea which he pursued, and several frustrated students. The setting-Piety Row, the theme-separation of the sexes: the bar- rier-a Platonic one: the result-a port- cullis arrangement: the warning-ualways shut 'the Platonic barrier behind you." Quipped The Varsity's aching-lunged critics: Wfhe last laugh was a hoarse one indeed!" THE BOB COMMITTEE STANDING: Alex. Even, Bruce Quarringbon, Royce Frith, George Doner, Bill Wonders, Treasurer. SEATED: Bob Simkins, John Speers, Directorg Adrian Brook. 50.000 me swan anions NEEDED 'GOPEN WIDERF' THEN? put aside their drills and the other playthings of their profession, did these Nlen from Molars. and they presented-for the twenty-fifth time-Dentantics. Heralded as no urisque simulation of a burlesque shown but as a ubig campus variety production". this smartly-paced silver presentation proved a box-office click. Observed Producer Ross Richardson: '6We got the show back on its feet after last year's financial defeat". fT'he previous year it had been necessary to stage Dentan- tics outside the campus, a severe financial drain.I Lacking the time-tattered take-offs on profs, its material spring-fresh and oozing with 'cesprit de campusn the 1944 version of Dentantics was mainly musical. Heading the stellar cast was Soprano Tillie Young. Delivering the contagious lyrics of the show's song success, the sad saga of "Molar Joe", was Doris Putman. Featured at the keyboard was Maestro John Kaye. Borrowed for the occasion from the Queensway Ballroom vocal mikeside was lovely Georgia Day. DENTANTICS COMMITTEE BACK ROW: A. D. Sparrow, W. Fleming. R. J. Murray, W. J. Dunn. FRONT ROW: Miss F. Halsey, Dr. A. D. A. Mason, R. F. Richardson, Director. ABSENT: A. Chapple. JUUGE5 UH USGS? s i. mrgwfi , , mm 47 , ',jZfnf,0 ww, f ' ,,, " ,Q7"AQ'.,3r'.,.,,:, . - A Wm t . t OFF TO BEAUTOPIA HYPO'D by a pit crew of authentic "jump" musicians, offering a highly-imaginative, Flash-Gordon-inspired 'book of not too care- fully laundered material, an effervescent School Nite revue hit Hart House boards on December 1. The possibility-laden plot carried a rocket cargo of stratosfearless Skulemen to the female-inhabited Venus, planet of pulchri- tude a-plenty. For the excursioning Skule- men it was a case of '5Veni, vidi, vici Venus!" Hilarity highlight was Bill Tamblynis deli- cate exposition of the facts of life to the SKULE NITE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: J. B. Templeton, R. G. Paterson, R. E. Upper. E. M. Peacock, K. R.. Brigham, L. E. Elliott. M. D. McCulloch J. R. Clare. FRONT ROW: A. A. Allan, R. T. Sheppard, J. T. Pickard. R. F. Moore. Sally MacDonald, R. A. Weir. A. C. McDonald P180 1 Venusian beauties. Marked by elaborate pro- duction and Billy-Rosian props, the 1944 edition of School Nite was applauded as highspot in the Hart House season. Deserved credit was shared by Sally MacDonald, Curt McDonald and Jim Templeton. Also praised was the spirited baton-waving of vitaminstrel "Whittey" Belshaw. Aquatricks in the pool by The Mermaids, dancing upstairs, Ben Lucas' caricatures in the Gallery and motion pictures in Great Hall completed the successful School Nite program. WYMILWOOD CONCERT COMMITTEE STANDING: Fred Hoeniger, Murie Kelly, Doug Thomas. SITTING: Lilian Dobson, Dr. Jessie Macpherson, Faculty Advisorg John Speers, Director: Prof. H. N. Frye, Faculty Advisor. ICTURI TICS cta Victoriamis John E. Speers idly toyed with his typewriter shift lock and awaited Inspiration. It is Inspirations uncanny habit to avoid such a rendezvous as Acta's Speers had planned. But arrive it did. Wrote Speers: HHahl', sighed the Concert Committee in unison, musically of course. g'That,i' they added, snapping damp towels and munching left-over biscuits, "is that for one term!" 'GAnd six fine concerts they've been, toof' remarked the Convener reminiscently, waving a cookie. 6'First there was Tredwell's-3' Which is the Human Story method of sugar-coating t-he critical pill so deftly man- aged by Toronto journalists. But we know what a tired committee would do to a Con- vener who began reminiscing .... First there was Tredwell's concert. Mr. Tredwell has been so frequent a guest on the campus that choice of programme should prove embarrassing to him, but it never seems to. Un this occasion he brought an almost completely new programme of an unusually ambitious standard. Mr. Adaskin gave the Nov. 12 concert and starred the programme with the Sibelius Concerto . . . a joint triumph of brilliant solo 51811 playing and masterly accompaniment, the latter being that of Frances Marr. Fred Wlilne. violinist, was the first student-per- former. Margaret Kerfoot, mezzo-soprano. accompanied by Phyllis Reid made a vic- torious dehut in Wymilwood. Jacqueline Doherty can always he counted upon for a programme of surprises and the piquant ar- rangements by her teacher-composer-accom- panist, Leo Smith. were not disappointing. Jim Macdonald topped the evening. On the last Sunday of the term we had our traditional Carol Concert. And at the end of the concert the Commit- tee washed the cocoa-cups. after which they heaved a sigh in unison-and that everyone is where we came in. 'N K f ' i .Q . .. I X s .. ' ' 1' f ll' ' in 'S N I fx' 1 1 'I - ' In W , p . Q away' 7 E I 14 gt-' ' . W Vu - x .fl ,-7 161 , ,I-.7 ? x 4 X Q V ., , UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA IOHN REYMES-KIN G Musical Director of the University Sym- phony Orchestra ior a second year. distinguished musician Iohn Reymes-King again guided his 70-piece organization through a successful season. N OTEWORTHY Organist, Head Lifbrarian George Ar.mbrust's impressive perform- ance of the uKing", his rendition of the March from Handel's "Scipio',. Conductor Reymes-King's me- ticulous treatment of Schubert's Unfinished Symphony. Gruberis informal approach to Ro-ssini's Overture to '6The Barber of Seville", considered the com- poser's finest work along that line. Tireless members of the Orches- tra's executive committee were: Rev. G. Philpott, Chairman and S.A.C. Representative, George Hurst, Musical Assistant to the Conductor, George Armbrust, Head-Librarian and Organist, .lean McMillan, Personnel Manager, and Elaine Fricker and Katharine Williams, Librarians. University Symphony Orchestra PROGRAMME GOD SAVE THE KING I. March from L'Seipio" ,......... Handel H685-17595 GEORGE ARMBRUST, Organist ll. Symphony No. 8, in B minor fllniinishedl f1797-18281 III. Organ Concerto, No. 1 ...... Handel f1685-17591 Allegro Adagio Andante MARGARET SARGEN T, Organist. INTERMISSION IV. Overture to "The Barber of Sevillei' f1792-18681 HANUS GRUBER, Conductor V. Group of Two Songs l. Dido's Lament fDido and Aeneasj C1659-16951 2. "Oh Fie! Oh Fie! All Vain Thy Idle Boastn ...........,........ Bach H685-17501 DOROTHY THORNTON, Soprano VI. Ballet Music .......................... Gluck 11714-17871 VII. Marching Song ........ .......... H olst f1874-19341 ABOVE is reproduced the programme of the annual concert of the University Symphony Orchestra, held in mid-March in Convocation Hall. Concert marked for the Orchestra completion of its third consecutive successful season. Seventy- strong, the Orchestra was under the baton of renowned English organist, John Reymes-King. Canadian Army Intelligence Corps' Hanus Gruber was guest associate conductor. H821 H331 H.M.S. PINAFORE A four-night loox office sellout was the Vic Music ClulJ's early December performance of H.M.S. Pinafore. Directed by Torontds G. 6 S. experts, Geoffrey l-latton and Godfrey Bidout, and drawing on the enthusiasm of 121 Club members frontstage and back, the show was an unqualified success. The photos, which we lack space to identify separately, give a good idea of staging, costuming, and enthusiasm. You'll have to take our word that the music was a delight. MUSIC CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK BOVV: Anna Washington, Mary Boake, Betty Gush FRONT BOW: Bobt. Buchanan, Maurice Whidden Doug Thomas, lack McAllister. CUDY KALEIDOSCOPE With upraised finger tisecond from bottom leftj he describes "the heastie in the bell-tower". Adjusting his pince-nez ttop centrej he consults statistics on the future growth of his university. ln a merry, remini- scent glow he recounts student high-jinks of the eighties. Conducting an informal press conference for copy-hungry Varsity reporters, President H. J. Cody is having the time of his life. There is nothing set, stiff, self-conscious about the President. Before cameras and interviewers he talks as easily, as enthusiastically, as among intimates in front of the fireplace in his Jarvis St. home. To emphasize the humanity rather than the official dignity of the retiring President, Torontonensis presents this unusual spread of photographs. l1841 GGSTEADILY AND WHOLE" FAREWELL SPEECH T0 DR. com' Delivered at the S.A.C. Banquet By WILLIAM G. TAMBLYN IN the year 1867 the Dominion of Canada gained Confederation under the British North America Act. The following year another event occurred, in many ways no less auspicious, and that was the birth of Henry J. Cody. This revival of dates is not to accentuate the passing of years but rather to show the correlation between the birth of a great free country and the birth of a man who was to 'become great through unceasing toil and loyalty for this country. Dr. Cody has lived a full life-a life in which nothing has been denied which would be of welfare to others. His amazing ver- satility in numerous fields of endeavour has been the subject matter for many writers, one of whom has said that he is either the best politician in the clergy or the best clergyman in politics. One of his earliest indications of future greatness came at the age of 9 years when he held a funeral service for a pet cat. A number of attempts have been made to draw a moral from this. Dr. Cody was sent to the best school of that time, known as Dr. Tassy's Grammar School, and in writing the entrance examinations in the Woodstock Town Hall he stood highest in the whole of Oxford County. Dr. Cody came to the University of Toronto in 1885 or exactly 60 years ago, a time when many of our fathers were not yet born. At this period in the life of the university there were only 18 on the staff. Now there are 1023, which indicates the amazing growth of this institution of learning with which Dr. Cody's life has been so closely associated. One might quote many facts or statistics relevant to the amazing career of our Presi- dent, but, fascinating and noteworthy as they may be, they do not necessarily disclose the character or greatness of this man. Not from what he has done but rather from what he is can we benefit and find strength from our brief association with him during these last few years. One of the greatest indications of the respect in which any man is held is the number of friends he is fortunate enough bo have. It has been said repeatedly that a large number of people have reason to -be grateful to Dr. Cody because he believes that a friend is for help in trouble and he is never too busy to translate this belief into action. Many times as President of this university he has helped fellow students who have found themselves in difficulty either from careless action or economic stress. It has been said repeatedly that Dr. Cody is the best man to see if you get into trouble because he usually knows exactly what to do and is always readv to do it. Dr. Cody once said, 641 feel. somehow, though it is a hard thing to express in words. that we live in proportion to the number of things to which we are alive. l have, and have had, many interests in life, but the deepest and most enduring interest of all is human nature." It is to this uinterest in human nature" that we are so indebted, and it is this quality, not the facts and statistics, which makes a man what is commonly called great-a word often beyond definition. A great attribute in ally man is a sense of humour and all of us are familiar with the high degree that this quality is present in Dr. Cody. A story is often told demonstrating this essential characteristic. At the height of his preaching career and at a time when the President played considerable golf, he was one day accosted at the end of a game, and when he was just stepping into a shower with- out his usual apparel, by a man who asked G'Where in hell have 1 seen you before?', To which Dr. Cody promptly replied. HI don't know. What part of hell do you come from?" A Presbyterian minister tells of a dream he once had in which he was at the Pearly Gates, St. Peter told him that he had to climib the ladder to Heaven and, before he could enter, he had to write all his sins and omissions on a blackboard with a piece of chalk as he climbed. On his way up the ladder he met Dr. Cody coming down and he said. icwhy' are you coming down?', The reply was 'GTO get more chalk!" We may be thankful upon this occasion, that although retiring, Dr. Cody is not leaving the University. and that as Chancellor he will remain in close contact with it. Wherever he is and whatever he is doing, we may always say in tribute to Dr. Cody what Matthew Arnold said of Sophocles: "He saw life steadily and saw it whole." 51851 51861 IJICTURED above is the President, flanked by S.A.C. 2nd Viee-President Helen Patrick and S.A.C. President Ed Downey, examining the Students' Ad- ministrative Council Honour Award whieh was presented to him Honoris Causa at the Council's farewell banquet, Vlarch 8th, Around Dr. Cody's neck hangs the ribbon and medal of the C.lVl.G., which had been presented to him in Ottawa a few months before, and which he wore at this banquet for the first time. Pictured at top centre on the oppo- site page is the actual moment of pre- sentation. At left appear Dr. Cody and his suc- cessor, Principal Sidney Smith, of Uni- versity College, as they appeared in academic costume at a fall Convocation in honour of Dr. Smith. For a Karsh portrait of the new president, see page 6. Dr. Smith takes office July 1, 1945. . STUDENT S' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL r Farewell to the President T I-IE ceremonies required less than an hour, preparations more than three months. The undergraduate student body, as- sembled in Convocation Hall, rose as Dr. H. J. Cody and the members of the Students, Administrative Council enter- ed and took up positions on the dais. The undergraduates had gathered to pay tribute to their retiring President. Arrangements for the special tribute had begun with appointment of a special committee in November. The service was held on March 8. Planning for it had been perhaps the most important duty of the Students' Administrative Council during the past year. Gift of the student body to Dr. Cody was the University coat-of-arms painted on vellum with an accompanying gift- book, bound in blue morocco and con- taining a beautifully hand-illuminated tribute to Dr. Cody written by J. F. Madden, St. Michael's '45, Following 11871 signing of the book by each member of the Council as representative of his or her faculty. Dr. Cody gave his farewell address to the undergraduates. That evening the Council gave a for- mal dinner in Hart House Great Hall in honour of Dr. and Mrs. Cody at which the guests were 145 officials of various campus organizations. Masses of spring flowers and green tapers enhanced the beautiful setting of the Hall as diners sat down to find a souvenir booklet of the occasion at each plate. An illustrated talk by T. A. Reed showed the development of the University. William Tamblyn, S.P.S. IV, proposed the toast to the guest of honour. The President made a memor- able reply. Evening's climax was Dr. Cody's pleasure upon presentation to him by S.A.C. President T. Edward Downey of the Council's Honour Award uhon- oris causaw. Rising, beaming, for a moment at a loss for words, uLadies and Gentlemen", he exclaimed, 'gthis is the climax!" Dr. H. J. Cody. President, University of Toronto: T. Edward Downey, President, Trinitvg Robert W. Bell, Ist Vive-President, University Collegeg Helen J. Patriek. 2nd Vice-President, Victoria: Prof. W. J. T. Wriglll, Faculty Representative: Prof. F. R. Lorriman. Fllflllf-Y Representative: Misa A. E. M. Parkes. Acting General Secretary-Treasurer. War Services Drive From University College came an be- raeeooned entrant. From Victoria came the winner, garbed in brilliant red flan- nels. Trinity's sartorially smart contes- tant arrived-sans trousers. Each faculty sent its queerly attired representative and Wzxrden J. B. Biekersteth prepared to Select the university's best-dressed man as the much publicized Wiar Services Drive culminated in capacity-crammed Convocation Hall. Planned by Al Klassen and Ben Oren- Stein. the S.A.C.-sponsored Drive featur- ed the familiar faculty floats, the typical i ,I Robert A. Crosskurth. Assistant Editor, Betsy Moslraugh. Editor-in-Chief, The Varsityg The Varsityg W. Hugh Kenner. Editor, Torontonensisg Robert F. Moore. Rep. to Finance Committee. Applied Science: Katheleen S. Anderson. Rep. to Student Service Committee, Nursing: Lallie Beeman, Rep. to Student Service Committee, Occupational Therapyg Jeannette Weaver. Physiotherapy. co-ed contest. the traditional street dance. and netted the sum of 31.300, Returns were divided between the Red Cross and the Salvation Army. Though early morning rain whipped against the campus on December 6th and promised to dampen the ardor of 8.30 taggers. students put aside their umbrel- las as the sun shone on the day's big noon-time events. Led off by the C.O.T.C. band. the parade of floats tramped past judicial Lieut.-Cols. A. D. LePan and W. S. Wil- son. who awarded the prize to the un- orthodox funeral cortege from Knox College. Following the Best-dressed Man Com- petition. the bald-headed row and Judges KNOX'S HEARSE. prize- winning float, rolls beneath ominous Iudqrnent-Day clouds. "Corpse" behind glass is surrounded by empty bottles. labelled "The Fortieth Bier". The archcmgel crows aloft. trumpets his warning to the four corners of the campus. Dymond. Griffiths and Hancock licked ecstatic chops as the 21 glamour finalists filed onto the stage. Parading their charm one by one. pirouetting in mid- platform for the benefit of engineers who demanded a back view, occasionally scattering poise to the winds as they tripped over a treacherous microphone plug, the beauties turned on their 100- watt smiles. Unanimous winner was pert Joan Cameron. I U.C.. who received a pot of tasteful red and blue flowers. Catching the infectious spirit. the Torontonensis photographer could only gasp behind his quivering camera. fiddle with elusive flashbulbs. Result-no picture of Miss Cameron. l189j David H. W. Kirkwood, Publications Commissioner, Trinityg F. Vincent Regan, Finance Commissioner, St. Miclmel'sg E. John Wilford. Athletic Commissioner, Fall Term Rep. Medicine: Rose Rabkin. Womerfs Athletic Commissioner, University Collegeg .lean M. Vale Debates Commissioner, St. Michaelisg Kathleen H. Moss. Student Service Commissioner, Trinityg James T. Pickard. Hart House Board of Stewards, Rep. to Debates Committee, Applied Science. The Year in Review At 4.30 every second Monday the 28 undergraduate members of the Student's Administrative Council straggled into lU.C.'s basement meeting-place. composed themselves to hear minutes, reportsg voted on major items of student business. Choked agendas often held them till 6 or later, toward the year's end refresh- ments proved a powerful inducement in competition with the lure of overdue essays. Under the presidency of T. Edward Downey, Trinity '43 and the vice-presi- dencies of Robert W. Bell and Helen Patrick. the Council's year was both ac- tive and satisfactory. Failure of The Varsity editor-elect. George Elliott. to return to college neces- sitated quick Council action and brought about the appointment of Betsy Mos- saugh. as first woman editor of the un- dergradate newspaper. Robert Gross- kurth became assistant editor, and a pro- lific contributor to The Varsity was Hugh Kenner, editor of Torontonensis. Expansion of regular Council services -housing, employment, loans, official insignia, etc.--is reported. Sponsorship of various graduation receptions, contin- uance of the Blood Donor campaign lunder a committee composed of Peter Aykroyd, chairman. Mary Bell and Wil- liam Tamblynj, and service as a clearing house for war service campaigns also oc- cupied the busy Council. H901 1 The S.A.C. sponsored and financed the University Symphony Orchestra with Rev. G. W. Philpotts as committee chair- man. ln November. Council members were entertained at dinner at the Uni- versity Women's Club by Dr. and Mrs. Cody. A few days later. R. E. G. Davis of the Canadian Youth Commission was guest speaker at the annual dinner to the Varsity Masthead, held in Hart House. During the Christmas vacation, Robert W. Bell acted as Toronto Representative at a meeting of Canadian University students held at the University of West- ern Ontario. Starting as a friendly get- together. it developed into an unofficial meeting of the war-dormant N.F.C.U.S. The Hart House office is an unpublicized mad- house, especially with this gang in it. Hugh Kenner Cextreme leftj inspects the Tofrofntonefnsis mailbox: Rooms Inspector Bob Murray offers the landlord list to rooiless student Bob Russell: Miss Dodington types unconcernedly, Mrs. Ireland spiels down a phone, and Bosswoman Betsy explains to Miss Parkes fextreme rightb how that misprint got into the C.R.C.C. Orders. Agatha Tate. Fall Term Rep. Medicineg Dorcas Beaton, Spring Term Rep. Medicine: ,l. Murray Stephenson. Spring Term Rep. Medicineg J. Robert Blais. Forestryg Ben Garrett. Emmnnuelg Cordon W. Philpotts. llnycliffe. Genial Generalissimo Mentor of the S.A.C.'s multifarious activities. Miss A. E. M. Parkes this year continued in the absence of Major E. A. MacDonald to serve as Acting General Secretary-Treasurer. As guide and ad- visor to the Council in its deliberations, source of decisions in the busy Hart House office. holder of crying-towels for harassed editors. Miss Parkes went on calmly amassing a formidable campus- wide debt of gratitude. This year altered seating arrangements prevented her carrying out her tradi- tional duty of holding the incoming Var- sity editorls hand before his maiden speech at the final banquet. He stumbled through somehow. Able and invaluable ollice lieutenants were Mrs. R. R. Ireland, B.A., and Miss Dorothy Dodington. Their responsibili- ties went far past the phone-answering, letter-typing stage. included wrestling with The Varsity's advertising dummy., steering shelterless students to recom- mended rooming-houses, helping see To- rontonensis through the press. Honour Awards The Honour Award of the Students' Administrative Council was instituted in 1939 to honour those students of the graduating year who had contributed most notably to the undergraduate life of the University as a whole. as distinct from purely college or faculty leader- ship. The list of recipients is determined by a nominations committee which passes on nanles submitted by the Council mem- bers. The gold key and certificate, tokens of the award. are customarily presented by the President of the University fol- lowing the Convocation of each faculty. A distinguished recipient of the award this year was Dr. H. ,l. Cody. former undergraduate of the University and member of the class of '39. On the next page Torontonensis pres- ents the list of the 1945 Honour Award winners. 14 students drawn from every college and faculty. Alan L. Farris, Knoxg Alan T. Crowe, Pharmacyg Olive B. Zeron, Social Workg Robert .l. Murray, Dentistryg Robert M. Russell, Rep. to Debates Committee, Victoriag Russell .l. Jones, O.C.E. Honour Award Winners ftiua 4.e' J-"""' 19414 f 1945 'Hifi MARGARET MOYER ALBRIGHT Victoria College fi' xggiby WILLIAM JOHN McCRACKEN Faculty of Medicine ' A H-V I e.,-"".+fa9'if'f'."si 'l:..t 1 Iifizg- 5' 4'geg5ege5feuaffv teena? Qwlif A tt'fff geese X KATHELEEN SALLY ANDERSON A 7 School of Nursing A PETER HUGH AYKROYD Applied Science and Engineering MARY ETHEL BELL Trinity College ROBERT WIILLIAM BELL University College WILFRED ROY BENY Trinity College VERNER MALCOLM BOOTH Applied Science and Engineering ARTHUR CAMPBELL BURGESS Trinity College GLORIA CLARE CARPENTER Trinity College KENNETH IRVING CARROLL Faculty of Dentistry LOIS MABEL CRAIG Faculty of Medicine THOMAS EDWARD DOWNEY Trinity College LOIS ELEANOR DOWSON School of Physical and Health Edu cation DONALD McQUARRIE GIBSON Applied Science and Engineering ROBERT ARTHUR GROSSKURTH Applied Science and Engineering BARBARA. LORENE JONES Victoria College VVILLIAM HUGH KENNER University College DAVID HERBERT WADDINGTON KIRK- WOOD Trinity College GEORGE ARCHIBALD LEWIS Faculty of Medicine JAMES STANLEY MacDONALD University College f1921 ROBERT FRANK MOORE Applied Science and Engineering HELEN ELIZABETH MOSBAUGH University College KATHLEEN HUNTON MOSS Trinity College ROBERT JAMES MURRAY Faculty of Dentistry WILLIAM DENNIS O"MALLEY Victoria College BENSON ORENSTEIN University College HELEN JEAN PATRICK Victoria College SHIRLEY ANNE PEARSE Victoria College GORDON WESLEY PHILPOTTS Wycliffe College JAMES THOMAS PICKARD Applied Science and Engineering ROSE RABKIN University College FRANCIS VINCENT REGAN St. Micl1ael's College ROBERT MacGREGOR RUSSELL Victoria College JOHN EDWARD SPEERS Victoria College YVILLIAM GORDON TAMBLYN Applied Science and Engineering JEAN MARY LANCHESTER VALE St. Michaels College PERCY WILLIAM ROSS WADE University College EDWARD JOHN WILFORD Faculty of Medicine BARBARA MAUD WILSON Trinity College Engineers' Clubs A CLUBBY crowd these engineers! For almost every course, there is a club. That's the set-up at the Faculty of Applied Science and En- gineering. From the long- established Mechanical to the more recent Aero- nautics Club range these e n gin e e r i n g societies, which fulfil a co111n1on purpose: to permit closer association between stu- dents and staff. So numerous are these organizations that Toron- toncnsis opens its club sec- tion with them. Meet the engineer s- and their clubs! S.P.S. AERONAUTICAL CLUB FRONT ROW: M. Heifetz, Chairmang R. Davidson, Vice-Chairman. BACK ROW: A. J. Pudsey, J. S. Marshall. W. G. Carter.. ABSENT: Prof. T. R. Loudon, Honorary Chairman: E. L. Davies, WINGED FUTURE ANADA's future is winged, and keeping in time with the Domin- ion's aviation plans was the introduction at the University of Toronto of an up- ! - T l Schoolman Jack Marshall and Friend test air pressure on small model airplane in aeronautical departme-nt's wind -tunnel. In this specially de- signed tunnel are simulated actual conditions of aerodynamics. f193j J. P. Foster, Secretary-Treasurer. to-the-second course in Aeronautical En- gineering. To give students in this- streamlined course a medium for closer association with fellow students and staff members. the Aeronautical Club became organized this year. No ricket-ridden organization. the Aeronautical Club has had a year of magnificent growth and development. Executive appointed. organization de- tails eventually attended to. plans were made to bring before the club a number of this country's foremost aero-experts. Air-wise T. R. Loudon, honorary chair- man. was the first to speak. Then came sky-pioneer J. D. McCurdy and R. B. Mclntyre. Proud founders of tl1e club beamed at its evident progress. Field trips to Deflavilland Aircraft and to Victory Aircraft livened the course for air-minded students. Social side not overlooked, the Aeronautical Club together with the Engineering Physics Club staged a successful Febru- ary dance. new S.P.S. ARCHITECTURAL CLUB BACK ROW: P. Synge, J. Craig, J. Robinson. FRONT ROW: P. Tillman, J. Storey. Vice-Chairmanq H. Agnew, Chairmang W. Tronianko. Secretary-Treasurer. FRENETIC ARCHITECTS GSWITH the usual enthusiasm and deter- mination by the executive to make the Club a part of student life" was the Architec- tural Club launched this year. Mllhis mood". according to a Club spokes- man, "engendered a Club field trip to see and study the planting of the fa111ed Ramona Gardens. Unfortunately soon thereafter the A sound balile having been erected, in silence works this draftsman. alt seemed a good id-ea at the time." working mood seemed to possess everyone, and regular meetings were scarce." Reasons for this lull in activity is explained by the fact that uour gargantuan first year may have over-awed us. Twenty-six frosh worrying audibly about exams can discourage the best plans." Club spirit perked up after Christmas, it is reported. "The first year had found they were bound to anyway." Students arranged hadn't failed, the upper years figured they decorations for the School At-Home, organ- ized the Sample Room so that awe are now not ashamed to leave the door open." Junior years filed catalogs, samples. Upper years negotiated for furniture, good sets of work- ing drawings. Drastic alterations were made to the draft- ing rooms at the Clubis suggestion: Wall length display boards were hung in two rooms and a sound baffle built between first and fifth year rooms. lfieports the wistful ex- ecutive on this latter project: alt is debatable which is the more noisy, but anyway it seemed a good idea at the timefil 'GA final resurgence of enthusiasm" was experienced as the Club wound up its year. Lively meetings offered a showing of Wfhe City" and a gala banquet. S.P.S. CIVIL CLUB EXECUTIVE K BACK ROW: W. D. McMurtry, G. T. Horton, R. T. Sheppard, J. F. Walker, Treasurer. O P f C F M ' H Vi Chairman Pr f T R Loudon FRONT R W: ro. . . orrison, onorary ce- 5 o . . . . Honorary Vice-Chairman: R. E. Upper, Chairman: G. L. Wallace, Honorary Chairman: R. A. Weir, Vice-Chairman. CONCERNING CIVIL ENGINEERING DESPITE the apparent contradiction of terms, there do exist Civil En- gineers. And, like every other variety of engineer, the Civil Engineers have their own club-the Civil Club. The Civil Club of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering, com- posed of all students in Civil Engineer- ing, serves a double purpose: to develop a close and lasting fellowship among members, to bring to them men who are outstanding in the field of Civil En- gineering to discuss matters pertaining to that profession. The Club's annual Photo Salon was held in February. A dinner meeting at Little Denmark, where Prof. K. B. .I ack- son discussed photo-lofting, map-making from photos and stereoscopic work, officially opened the Salon. L 195 1 Other meetings during the year were held at Hart House where. on January 10. A. H. Richardson of the Department of Planning and Developments of the Oll- tario Government discussed 46C0nserva- tion". R. W. Emery was guest speaker at a February smoker. His topic: Wfrinidad and British Guiana". First meeting of the year had been the indispensable ini- tiation stag held at the Wiestmoreland Hotel in mid-October. I S .g1I.7llx 'I 1 'g ...V ,J -A III! S 4' l"!? f f X-HT, 1 as i ,' F ELECTRICAL CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: G. R. Slemon III, A. P. Quentin IV, J. A. Elwood I, G. R. Markow II, Year Representatives. FRONT ROW: G. R. Fairweather, Secretary-Treasurerg M. J. McHenry, Honorary Chair- mang C. S. Morgan, Chairmang Prof. A. R. Zimmer, Honorary Vice-Chair-mang G. A. Mackie, Vice-Chairman. HIGH VOLTAGE YEAR FOR ELEGTRICIANS HAT did the Electrical Club do last year? Its 200 members-undergraduates in Electrical Engineering-heard Prof. T. R. Loudon explain what a "6School" career could offer them, speaking at the Freshman Reception Dinner and Meet- ing which launched the year. In Novem- ber they nodded agreement as Honorary Chairman M. J. McHenry, of the Hydro Commission, presented his views on the engineeras increasing responsibilities in society to a smoker gathering. December was a month of travel for the club. December took members in X ? 5 tf?G2?.s f frail x lf1961 large numbers into numerous manufac- turing establishments-into the Lincoln Electric Company and Canadian General Electric Company of Toronto, into Ham- ilton's Steel Company of Canada and the- Canadian Westinghollse plant. Members saw further demonstrations of engineering at work through the win-- ter term when they made trips to Radio Station CKEY's modern control tower, to the Canada Wire and Cable Company and to the T.T.C. repair and mainten- ance shops. Abandoning shop-talk for their J anu- ary dinner, members listened to E. Hod- getts of the Department of Political Science as he discussed uCanada's Place in Keeping the Peace." Most refreshing exchange of ideas of the year was at the annual February joint meeting with the Toronto Section, Am- erican Institute of Electrical Engineers. Reported the xecutivez uGreat interest was shown by our graduate elders in the students." At this session four fourth year men had presented papers. f l Qi-fit S.P.S. ENGINEERING PHYSICS CLUB BACK ROW: G. E. Noakes, W. R. J. Brown, R. R. Galpin. FRONT ROW: J. F. Allingham, Secretary-Treasurer: V. G. Smith, .Honorary Chairman A. C. McDonald, Chairmang M. E. Baker, Vice-Chairman. COURSE - BROADENER T has been another year for the Engin- eering Physics Club.-another year of endeavoring "to broaden the Univer- sity life of its members with both educa- tional and social activities". Regarding educational activities, Club policy has been to 'Qdeal with subjects which are non-technical". thus setting it apart from other similar organizations. Originators of the Engineering Physics Club. Honorary Chairman Prof. V. G. Smith and Dr. L. Gilchrist, were special speakers at the annual fall term banquet held in Hart House Great Hall. The founders outlined its relatively brief his- tory. and its unique merits. At this gathering freshmen Were uduly and en- thusiasticallyw welcomed into the club. Activities during the academic year in- cluded dances, sleigh-loads, and numer- ous interesting addresses. On November f197j I5 Prof. E. Haultain considered 'Our- selvesw. On March 12 the Department of History's Prof. H. Underhill discussed "The Big Three". Helpful was Prof. K. B. .lacksonis in- formal outline of post-graduation prob- lems. The head of the Engineering Physics Course met with members of third and fourth years on March 5. ? if I N 5 Q-fave ' ff' QTQX NJ. I X XJR --a -L E S.P.S. INDUSTRIAL CHEMICAL CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROWf D. W. Carruthers, B. Hz-unm, D. A. Cavanagh, Vice-Chairmang R. L. Jonas, Secretary-Treasurerg P. Hattey, A. Cooke, N. Volpe. FRONT ROW: A. B. Lockley. Honorary Chairman: K. R. Brigham, Chairman: W. J. MacDonald, Honorary Vice-Chairman. FIELD TRIPS BACK INCE the beginning of the war, field trips-long a part of the program for members of the Industrial Chemical Club-have been restricted by war pro- duction and by transportation difficul- tiesg however. they were back on the agenda of 1944-45 in limited numbers. In November. a group of thirty curious fourth-year students went to Sarnia and were permitted to inspect the methods r' fr 5 i ..-' I. fgjgl i f 4: PF 3.2. ' , , V H-as 1 : - Gig f198j in use at the Imperial Oil and Polymer Synthetic Rubber plants. Also, in Feb- ruary, more than 150 members toured the sprawling Research Enterprise plant in Toronto. Club activities commenced on Novem- ber 2. with a club smoker at which fresh- men were received into tl1e club in what was termed by reliable authorities "'a manner befitting an engineer". A second smoker brought Bakelite Corporation's A. Buchan to discuss plas- tic production in the past and regarding its future possibilities. The club's honorary chairman, A. B. Lockley, of the Goodyear Rubber Com- pany, gave an address of which synthetic and natural rubber formed the subject matter. Professor W. J. MacDonald was honorary vice-chairman during the year. S.P.S. MECHANICAL CLUB BACK ROW: W. M. Flanagan, H. S. Dand, Secretary-Treasurerg D. D. Currie, T. W. Knaggs. D. A. Price, G. S. Macivor, Vice-Chairntan. FRONT ROW: Prof. G. R. Lord, Honorary Vice-Chairman: L. E. Elliott. Chairmang Prof. D. D. Panabaker, Honorary Vice-Chairman. ABSENT: W. J. W. Reid. Honorary Chairman. GUNS T O GENERATORS FROM Bofors gun to steam generation, the list of topics taken by experienced speakers selected to address the Mechanical Club is wide in range. Bringing together students and staff for monthly social sessions. the popular Mechani- cal Club affords its members an opportunity to hear first-hand accounts of marvels in mechanical and other worlds. Otis-Fensomis W. J. W7. Reid gave a slide- illustrated outline of the mechanical difii- culties involved in manufacture of the Bofors gun. Manager of Ordnance at the Hamilton elevator company, Reid is honorary chairman of the club. W. Hall of Combustion Engineering Com- pany addressed a supper meeting held De- cember 11 at Diana Sweets. His subect: Steam Generation. The talk illustrated all features of boiler design and described apparatus in operation. Helpful explanation of tool steels featured the February gathering, conducted by Vice-Chairman G. Maclvor. Film and demonstration were provided by A. C. Wick- man fCanadaJ Limited. l. M. Bodine, executive engineer of Cana- dian lce Machine Company, was guest speaker at the annual dinner held at the Carls-Rite Hotel in late February. Introduced by the chairman, Bodine dealt with the problems confronting the graduate engineer on entry into industry. Directly connected with the graduate engineer training plan sponsored by the Canadian Ice Machine Company, he was well qualified to talk on this subject. The speaker was thanked lby D. Becks, E. A. Allcut, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, replied to the toast of fourth year's D. D. Currie. A lusty "Toike Oil-te" applied a touch of tradition to the meeting's closing. . r 5 g. . 4. I . U 4- pu 9 Q Q' X 0 ' C 4 ' tl.. ., . , ...ze -..':- ' .N V -YY 9 o 0 t 5 ' 1 0.1 ,, :Uv s- 4 , 4 K au Q x . Y 1"-"1 . j . Q ? ."-g','-1 . - "" ' FZ' vJ'Ll':rw G F 1 in W . J' " M -. H991 WZ" S.P.S. MINING AND METALLURGICAL CLUB BACK ROW: E. W. Dafoe, P. S. Cross, D. M. Archer, G. M. Jolmston, Secretary-Treasurerg R. M. Brown, R. W. Freeman. FRONT ROW: D. L. Watson. N. F, Parkinson, Honorary Chairman: C. B. Gill. Chairman: R. B. Taylor, Vice-Chairmang C. W. Daniel. MINERS HON UPWARD SWINGH T LOW ebb in recent years, Mining and Metallurgical Club functions during the just-closed academic year proved to be 'gdefinitely on the upward swing." according to an enthusiastic re- port of year's activities issued by a proud executive. Anticipating an increased membership in 1945-46. executive members pointed out that limited funds-result of slim support - had greatly handicapped pro- motion of meetings. "But," they de- clared. 'Gour aim was quality. rather than quantity. an aim which was admirably achieved li' , o gva.-,,,,,,L l t200l Programme for the year included an October Freshman Reception in the World Cruise Restaurant., a November Dinner Meeting in the Graduate Dining- Room of Hart House where Dr. L. M. Pidgeon. Professor of Metallurgy. spoke on the National Research Council. A slide-illustrated address on the Yel- lowknife mining development was given by A. K. Muir and Dr. A. S. Dadson, both of Ventures Limited. at the January dinner. Field trips were also a feature of the M. S M. year: To the Atlas Steel Com- pany in Welland to view steel-making intricacies. also to learn how to play cards in a bust, to the Carboloy Company in Toronto and to the Anaconda Brass Company in New Toronto. Distance record for field trips was the voyage to Orillia to inspect the Fahralloy and E. Long and Company plants. For the first time this year Mining and Metallurgy took part in the annual En- gineering Open House which had been inaugurated by a few other departments the previous year. MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS SOCIETY BACK ROW: M. Beer, First Year Representativeg M. Shubik, Second Year Representative: J. H. Chung. Third Year Representativeg J. P. Stanley, Vice-President. FRONT ROW: J. H. Harrold. Fourth Year Representativeg Miss L. Horner, Secretary: Dr. L. Gilchrist, Honorary Pesidentg Miss I. Stuthers, Presidentg H. D. Cochrane. Treasurer. POLL M8cP'STERS ITH the expansion of the univer- sity's stiff Mathematics and Physics course to include chemistry as a major course. the already active Mathematics and Physics Society gains more Hlld more importance in campus club circles. Giving the student a broader perspec- tive on his course. the M. 81 P. Society discusses its connection with other sub- jects. its applications to industry and education. tends to increase the studentis enthusiasm for oft-fatiguing mathema- tics and physics. The Society also gives members a voice in the conducting of tl1e course itself. Polled as to the addition of liberal arts courses. M. 81 Pfsters in general favoured it. especially in the higher years. l201j Dr. S. Beatty. Dean of Arts. listened attentively to a Society discussion of the questionnaire. Students suggested courses in philosophy. economics. psychology. German. also recommended that Chris- mas examinations be held in all subjects ill all years. According to the poll. the number of students lI1I6llilillg to do research work after graduation decreased from sixty per cent. of the first year students to twenty per cent. of the fourth year class. while tl1e proportion of prospective teachers increased from five per cent. to forty per cent.. and the "donit knows" increased threefold. The Society also succeeds in taking professors out from the foreground of their familiar blackboard setting. in- troduces them to their students on an in formal basis. Meetings feature lectures discussions, parties. including their an nual skating-dancing frolic. UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Harold Neal, Second Year Representativeg Laurie Woodruff, Vice-Presidentg Don. MacDonald, Graduate Representative. FRONT ROW: Harold Schiff, Presidentg Dr. F. E. W. Wetmore, Staff Representativeg Daphne Line. Secretary-Treasurer. ABSENT: Prof. VV. S. Funnel, :Honorary President. SEMI- CENTENNIAL OR half a century the University of Toronto Chemical Club has observed. studied. thrilled at the growing field of chemistry. Since 1895 when the late W. Lash Miller founded it to bring together staff. demonstrators. and assistants. it has been an active organization. QFQQO as l 51 S'8"'a, 0 0 1. c A 40 o Q 6 on P71 ff? T 'gm 1 s"F 191 ' A fi Y ' A I f I V X , I wi-T' 3 I I l 5 X 1 G5 - ' -1' Wi' 52021 In the year following the armistice of Wrrrld War I the club's barriers were lowered and 111embers in undergraduate years were invited to enter for the first time. to take over excutive duties. This expansion completed. the club has forged ahead. The club in 1944-45 continued to func- tion as a student branch of the C.I.C. for tl1e benefit of senior members, following its policy adopted the year before. In peace years-to give members an in- sight into industrial chemistry-it was the club's custom to visit important industrial plants. Wartinie conditions have made this impossible for the past two years. This year however a group of fifty members were able to visit the sprawling plant of the Steel Company of Canada in Hamilton. THE HONOUR SCIENCE CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: R. R. Tasker, First Year Representativeg I. M. Birkenshaw, Second Year Representativeg J. L. Cameron, Third Year Representativeg E. B. Donaldson, First Year Representativeg W. R. G. Stewart, Second Year Representative. FRONT ROW: M. E. Hammond, Fourth Year Representative: D. R. H. Gourley, Presidentg L. A. Lloyd. Secretaryg D. E. Farmer, Treasurerg M. E. Boake, Third REJUVENATION RIOR to 1922-year of the founding of the Honour Science Club-isolated stu- dents in advanced years of the various pure science courses lacked means of coming to- gether with those with whom they had entered university and those who were fol- lowing them in the junior years. To meet this need a social organization was set up. Witlliil a few years the students of Household Economics were invited to take part., further satisfying the need. Witli war's advent and the concomitant scaling down of college recreational activities to permit greater emphasis on studies. the lustre of the Honour Science Club has slightly declined. Originally a membership fee had been charged for entrance into the clu'b which, with these resources at its disposal, placed itself high in the list of campus insti- tutions. Traditional functions had been the l2031 Year Representative. autumn hike and weiner roasts, lavish winter and Easter dances. Membership fees. however. have been dis- continued, volunteer gatherings have been conducted on a subscription basis. Honour Science Parties at the U.C. WOHl6HlS Union were characterized by novelty dances, skits, refreshments and impromptu divertissements. Proudly, this yearis executive claim to have regenerated the Honour Science Club and to have urestored its function as an effective, pleasurable meeting ground for science stu- dents." This has lbeen accomplished, explains the executive, Gaby exercising ingenuity in the matter of furnishing first class entertainment and refreshments of surpassing palatabilityf' But more than this, behind the scenes the executive has streamlined the outmoded con- stitution of the club. It has prepared to ex- pand the scope of operations of the member- ship "when the time is suitable". And it has introduced the club into a broader realm by connecting it with the Science Faculty divi- sion of the National Union of Students. HISTORICAL CLUB HISTORICAL CLUB EXECUTIVE. 1944-452 President: D. H. Wrong Vice-President: D. H. W. Kirkwood Fourth Year Counsellor: M. C. Frumliartz Secretary-Treasurer: K. D. McRae QL: 5 : z -3. 4.3.1 Q1 Ji 51 '44 09 HISTORICAL CLUB ACTIVE MEMBERS P. H. Aykroyd R. W. Bell E. Cappadoeia V. D. Chapman M. G. Clarke H. D. Cochrane C. G. Cotter C. H. Doner M. C. Frumhartz P. Cilburt R. A. Crosskurth C. T. Horton F. E. Kelsiek W. H. Kenner D. H. W. Kirkwood R. V. McCormack K. D. McRae W. H. Principe J. P. Reecke A. E. Safarian M. P. G. St. Aubin S. Stykolt J. H. Toogood V. M. Tovell H. Wrong 52041 MEMBERS ELECTED FOR YEAR OF 1944-45 NOW ON ACTIVE SERVICE K. C. Brown feleeted President for the year 1944-455 J. Eisinger R. W. Jeanes G. F. Frazer P. M. Laughton S. I. Littman GERMAN CLUB SKITS, speakers, games, musicales, motion pic- tures and the traditional visit of a Deutsch-sprechend Sankt Niklaus at the Christ- mas meeting, featured the past successful year of the University German Study Club. Performance of a 15-year- old Austrian iilm. 'gDie lus- tigen Weiber yon xXilCll-H.. in January aroused nmch cam- pus comment. Piano solos and a Mozart trio for piano, violin and cello were offered on the musicale program of the February meeting. , t 1Prof. R. D. C. Finch. bor-L rowed from the FI-ouch de- UNIVERSITY GERMAN STUDY CLUB EXECUTIVE partment, handled the BACK ROW: Eric Kruh, Prof. R. K. Arnold, Hon. President Doug Creighton, Kurt Levy. . . U FRONT ROW: Ann Powell, Dorothy Coates, Fran Richardson flCCOIIlp3l1l6d The Fll1g0I'-7 President: Mary Bell, Joyce McGahey. piano part in the trio and SPANISH CLUB AS castanets click and senors Hsin one another, meets the Varsity Spanish Club to give to an ever-increasing number of Spanish students at the university the authentic flavor of old Spain and romantic Latin America. Formed four years ago to give a few ardent students of the tongue an oppor- tunity to indulge in vocabulary calisthenics, the Spanish Club and its executive little realized then what mamma would offer. Memibership in the club has swollen until today finds it ranking with that of the largest university organi- zations. Regular monthly meetings find Spanish-spewing students mixing with their counterparts from Spain and Latin America, learning of the life and culture of the Spanish-speaking coun- tries, viewing technicolorful films on Mexico, enoying the throbbing rhythms of Span- ish music and dance, hear- ing talks on Spain and Can- ada's relations with South America. Capping the evening, there follows a social hour, re- freshments, dancing, more Spanish practice. SPANISH CLUB EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Kurt Levy, Ted Hendry, Eric Kruh. FRONT ROW: Peggy Garnham, Prof. N. H. Tayler Fran Richardson. t2o51 MOOT COURT LAW CLUB BACK ROW: Miss K M. Jeffries. First Year Councillor: P. T Georges, Assistant Sec- retary- Treasurer. FRONT ROW: R. H Frith, Vice-President C. B. Bourne. Presi- dent: F. E. Kelsick Secretary Treasurer. WIGS AND WISDOM TURBULENCE and controversy were the keynotes as irate students pressed reform of the Moot Court constitution at a historic meeting of the Law Club this season. Fol- lowing demands for publication of the spend- ing of fees collected by the Court, the whole financial question was aired before the Law Club when the latter played host to the Court. The result: it was moved, unani- mously approved that there be drawn up a permanent constitution for the Moot Court, with clauses stipulating that a body of stu- dent representatives from each year should collect the fees, regulate the spending, be held responsible for same. Other activities of the legal fraternity, although less spectacular, provide practice and recreation of embryo lawyers. The liloot f2061 BACK ROW: F. E. Kelsick. Registrarg C. B. Bourne. Justice Third Division: R. G. Ness, Deputy Registrar. FRONT ROW: L. S. Ross. Justice Fifth Di- vision: J. H. McGuin- ness, Chief Justice: V. E. Purcell, Ju s tice Second Division. ABSENT: W. F. H. Kennedy, Justice Fourth Division. Court heard its usual quota of cases, none of which approached in campus-wide interest last year's libel suit against The Varsity. Leading social function was the fifteenth Annual Banquet, complete with toasls to all and sundry, including members of the School of Law serving with forces of the United Nations. The speaker, Professor .l. E. M. Hancock, Honorary Chief .lustice of the Moot Court, traced the history of the Court, oldest institution of the Law School. At regular meetings of the Law Club, speakers included Professor C. R. Myers, who described the work of psychologists with the R.C.A.F. in Englandg Dr. Joslyn Rogers, Pro- vincial Analyst, who outlined his experiences as a crime-solving scientist. PEDE TRIANS PARNASS lXll,LA'l'ED posters like the onc reproduced at right intrigue U.C. students into attending monthly ses- sions of the fledgling but lusty Modern Letters Club, where mem- bers' papers on T. S. Eliotis eclecti- cism. Belloc's belligerence, romantic realism of Wolfe, and the hefty hor- rors of Hemingway provoke impas- sioned if factually shaky discussion, generate an appetite for copious rc- freshments. Founded by ex-army, elfish fresh- man Bob Wfcaver, the Club fills a real gap in English curricula, carries on unembarrassed with scholarly method. qw! Typical meeting hears three or four student papers on aspects of the topic in hand, reading of extracts, questions, warm and warmer discussion. The yearis subjects have included Thomas Wolfe, T. S. Eliot, and a group of European writers lChesterton, Belloc, Tagore, Molnarl. Closing the year was a Creative Wiriting session at which members read their non- chalantly accumulated Works, deprecated their own efforts, registered awe at the quality of everyone else's. Future plans call for greater stress on the creative side of literature. 3 H , E jfs g all E 1 Q A if 'iii 'Q--Y-.'t"a.i 1' i 2 TI ex if if were W U. F MODERN LETTERS CLUB Hugh Kenner, Publicity: Tar Dale, Vice-President: Bob Weaver, President: Mary-Jo. Waite. Secretary: Jamie Reany, Treasurer. gh' , 1 ez. : IN A FINE PRENZY rolling, the Poet's eye collects copious inspiration as it rolls about this littered den. his mind in the grip of a Pure Idea. We hate to be a wet blanket, but it's iust the Treasurer cooking his accounts. 52071 C9- COLEMAN GEOLOGY CLUB . SEATED: R. B. Taylor, S. Paikin,Secretary-Treasurerg Prof. A. MacLean, fHonora'ry Presi- dent, E. A. Fulmer, President, R. Beland, Vice-President, R. J. Hamilton, J. W. M. Kerr. STANDING: M. E. Baker, O. D. Maurice, J. Spinks, J. Noakes, G. M. Marshall, G. Boyd, L. P .Tremb1ay, R. M. Thompson, W. W. Weber. ABSENT: M. McCulloch. GEOLOGIST S ORGANIZE EWEST Club on the campus is the Coleman Geology Club, formed early in 1945. which superseded the Rockyfellers Club, and honors the mem- ory of Dr. A. P. Coleman, late head of the University of Toronto Department of Geology. Regardless. of course, faculty, or whether graduate or undergraduate., all members have been welcomed as the Club endeavors to bring together all those interested in geology in one organization. Weekly meetings were held in the Min- ing Building, at which fledgling geolo- gists recounted experiences and observa- tions in the field during previous sum- mer vacations, presented geological prob- lems for discussion. Smoker and banquet also marked the one-term program. Planned for next year are several field trips to areas of geological interest under Club sponsorship. fzoai The Coleman Geology Club has be- come affiliated with the Canadian In- stitute of Mining and Metallurgy as a student organization. Despite the late beginning, Club founders went on record as feeling that Hthe club has been placed in a strong position for next year, when it is hoped the younger members will carry on with continued enthusiasm." N rf 'C f W FN A 1 lx qven 'f""' SODALITIES 66 RELIGIOUS s o ciety whose purpose is to foster in its members a devotion to Our Blessed Lady that will manifest itself ill personal holi- ness and active Catholicityf' the Sodality of our Lady was estali- lishecl in the sixteenth century. Those at Loretto and St. ,losephis Colleges are among the 68.000 sodalities existing in the World to-day. Directed by Fr. T. P. Mc- Laughlin. Superior of the Col- lege, the Sodality is the most important College organization. The Soclalistis program includes social. charitable, and War activi- LORETTO COLLEGE SODALITY BACK ROW: Mary Farrell. Marguerite Devel Joan Galllgan Galligan ties. FRONT ROW: Helen Read, President of Sodalzty Gloria Olivieri, Vice-President of Sodalitu ST. IOSEPH'S SODALITY BACK ROW: Lois Garner, Chairman of Good Literature Committeeg Rita C vello Cham man of Our Ladyis Committeeg Mary Overend, Presidentg Marion Saeli, Chairman of Publicity Committeeg Clara Butkovitch, Secretary. FRONT ROW: Marjorie Baechler, Chairman of Social Committee: Patricia ODonog-:hue Chairman of Apostolic Committee. ABSENT: Alice Balzac, Chairman of Eucharistic Committee and Treasurer f2091 VICTORIA COLLEGE FRENCH CLUB BACK ROW: G. M. Mihalko, Third Year Representativeg S. L. Grunder, First Year Repre- senativeg N. F. Sheppard. Fourth Year Representativeg D. I. Inch. Treasurerg K. P. Gorman, Secretary. FRONT ROW: E. W. Cross. President: J. A. Boyd, Vice-President: E. M. Woodger, Second Year Representativeg Mlle. Riese, Honorary President. P f2101 Ln, c.- , T y , ' HART H0 OR twenty-six years Varsity men by thousands have passed through the beamed oaken doors of Hart House into the cool corridors and humming committee-rooms of the headquarters of the University's extra- cirricular life. Day after day they come by thousands, for concerts, painting, singing, the casual book, the theatre, crafts, worship, and every variety of sport, swimming, basketball, boxing. wrestling, fencing, squash. Fellowship draws them, too: ufriendly disputation and debate, the conversation of wise and earnest men." Thronging the common- rooms and corridors, and in groups at evening around the Warden's fire, they debate the thousand issues of the campus and of the world. For Hart House, magnificent showplace though it is, is more than a building, it is a centre of life, and in the truest sense, itself alive. 52111 ART HOUSE. the gift of the 1Iassey Foundation to the University of Toronto. was designed by Mr. Henry Sproatt and Hr. Ernest Rolph. and was constructed under the personal super- vision of the Rt. Hon. Vincent l1assey. In style Hart House is collegiate Gothic. much purer in design than most ex- amples of this type. The exterior of the south wing with its strong. unbroken roof and four clusters of chimneys give a suggestion of classic symmetry unusual in the Gothic. imparting a feeling of repose to the entire building. Begun in 1911. the walls and roof were completed by August. 1914. Construc- tion was carried o11 desultorily during the war and the decoration was com- pleted in 1918 and 1919. The leisurely manner of construction made it possible to solve the problem of combining sim- plicity of composition with facilities for incredibly varied activities and in- terests under the roof of one bulding. An analysis of the present lay-out will suffice to convince the most critical of the difficulties of the task and the suc- cess of the architects' solution. The interior of the building contains striking architectural features without number. The vaulted ceiling of the faculty dining room. the vistas of the long corridors. the timbered ceilings of the debates room. faculty sitting room, and music room. a11d the two cantil- evered stone stairs to the third floor are most unusual. The theatre under the quadrangle is an amazing feat of design. Nowhere in its layout is there any hint of its subterranean position. Visitors to the House carry away memories of the View of the quadrangle through one of the windows of the lower galleryz, of the interior of the gracefully-proportioned Great Hall. with its decorative windows. its oak trusses. and its brilliantly coloured coats of ar111s done in gold leaf and gesso by Mr. Scott Carter. or of the quaint stone corbels throughout the building, imaginary creations of an old English stone carver. On the bay over the map room on the south wall of the building are the coats of arms of the units which used Hart House during the war of 1914-18. 1 2 'E fi 5 5 5 f212j 5 STEWARDS IN SESSION of the House in trust, the members of the Quietly conscious tha-t they hold the traditions Board of Stewards, governing body of the House, meet regularly in the Warden's Office. Represented on the Board are the six undergraduate committees, through whom the care of the House is largely entrusted to the students th ' ' activities of the House at a time when they are they alford in the life of the studen-t. emselves, and whose aim is to maintain the of exceptional importance for the stability J. T. Pickard, W. C. Bothwell, W. R. Beny, LEFT TO RIGHT: W. D. Butt, P. H. Aykroyd, J. W. Fielding, T. A. Reed, K. A. Turner, E. J. R. Gilley. Prof. H. Wasteneys, J. B. Bickersteth. HOUSE COMMITTEE The general supervision of the whole House is entrusted to the Warden 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, .l. B. Gilley, S.P.S. '21: the Assistant Comptroller, W. B. Cowan, S.P.S. '24: the Secretary of Hart House, XV. B. Burwell, Vic. '39: and the Assistant Secretary, E. A. Wilkinson, Vic. '38 tat present on leave of absence with the Navy for the duration of the warl . The members of the Board of Stewards for 1944-1945 are: the Warden, Chairman ex- officio: the Bev. Dr. H. J. Codyg the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, representative of the Board of Governorsg Professor H. Wasteneys and Professor K. B. Jackson, representatives of the Presidentg T. A. Reed, F-inancial Secre- tary at the Athletic Associationg Professor J. A. Long, Secretary of the Faculty Union: E. F. Hinch, Graduate Committeeg W. C. Bothwell, Student Christian Movementg .l. W. Fielding, Athletic Directorateg J. T. Pickard, Students' Administrative Councilg P. H. Aykroyd, House Committeeg B. A. Gross- kurth, Library Committee, K. A. Turner, Music Committeeg W. R. Beny, Art Com- mitteeg W. D. Butt, Squash Racquets C0111- mitteeg and .l. R. Gilley, the Comptroller, Secretary. f2133 F. Hinch, R. A. Grosskurth, J. A. Long. BOARD OF STEWARDS The House Committee are responsible for the general management and social activities of Hart House. The Great Hall, tuck shop. billiard room and barber shop come under their supervision, and they are responsible to the Board of Stewards for maintaining the structure and all equipment in good repair. The Conunittee are represented on the Board of Directors of the University Settle- ment and members of the committee entertain the men and boys of the Settlement in the House each year at Christmas-time. The All-University Fall Dance, the first large informal dance of the year, is also under their direction. The members of the commit- tee likewise manage the annual elections of the Hart House Committees in March. The members of the House Committee for 1944-1945 are: the Rev. G. B. Flahiff. Chair- man: the Warden: Dr. R. C. Ellis, Faculty representative, G. M. Nixon, graduate repre- sentative: the Comptroller: the Assistant Comptrollerg the Assistant in the Comp- tro1ler's office: J. R. Latremouille, the Ontario College of Education representative: A. C Burgess, the Athletic Directorate representa tive: W. H. Clipperton. .l. T. Coneybeare. B. M. Dunsford, R. L. Hicks, C. T. Horton. B. W. Lamont-Havers, B. Orenstein, E. W. Webster, S. R. Webster. and P. H. Aykroyd Secretary. A recognized professional artist who happens to be an undergraduate member of the House, Wilfred R. Beny, IV Trinity, was accorded a one-man showing in the Art Gallery in December. "Prairie Symphonyn is the title of this water-colour. F Thursday evenings throughout the term, Mr. Caven Atkins meets with the Art Class in the Gallery. Proficient and prolific amateur artists, they arrange a showing of their work in April that stacks up well against the Senior Members' exhibit. ART COMMITTEE The activities of the Art Committee include the holding of exhibitions in the gallery and the print room, the administration of the arts and crafts room, the management of art classes under the direction of an artist and the purchase of pictures to add to the per- manent collectiion. For each exhibition held in the gallery the committee obtain some Well-known critic to review it at the noon- hour and these talks have proven very popu- lar with the students. This year also were added demonstrations in sculpture and in palette technique of painting. One of the main responsibilities of this committee is to see that the valuable collec- tion of paintings owned by Hart House is 52141 maintained in good condition and also to catalogue the large and growing collection of prints. The members of the Art Committee for 1944-1945 are: Dr. R. E. Haist: Chairman: the Warden: Professor H. N. Frye: Faculty representative: Dr. Harvey Agnew: gradu- ate representative: W. M. Nicholls, Keeper of the Prints: D. A. Flock: Assistant to the Keeper of the Prints: 1. R. Blais: D. R. H. Gourley, W. N. Greer: R. B. Hall: .l. O. Lee: B. S. Levitt: R. D. Lloyd: M. Ostwald: J. H. Toogood, M. P. .l. Walsli, and W. R. Beny, Secretary. CAMERA COMMITTEE The Camera Committee. a special com- mittee of Hart House: are responsible for the care of the camera rooms and for the general encouragement of photography among the members of the House. ln the fall the members of the committee instruct all those interested in the use of the Valu- able equipment available in the rooms and show beginners the various photographic processes. An annual show of work done by the members of the House is held and this year proved very successful. Also during the year several travelling exhibi- tions were sent out to other clubs and their work sent to Hart House in return. The members of the Camera Committee for 1944-1945 are: Professor A. F. Coventry: Chairman: the Warden: C. D. W'oodley, graduate representative: the Assistant Comp- troller: the Secretary of Hart House: C. K. Lambert, W. A. Traill, J. D. Boadway: H. D. Graham: G. 0. Sutherland, and ,l. D. Wray: Secretary. Typical of the superlative quality of prints on view at the Camera Committees annual exhibition in January is this prize-winner, "Rachel", by Monty Simmonds. Reproduction cannot do justice to the picture's full, rich tones. A feature of this year's exhibit was the unusually large and fine collection of Kodachrome colour transparencies, which 'had to be savagely edited by' the judges to fit the limited viewing facilities. A Colour Night later in the year called forth even more fine examples. Studying is prohibited in this well - stocked, richly - appointed library, but the crammed ches- terfields indicate the popularity of leisure reading. Members of the armed forces stationed on the campus or attending University classes enjoy the privileges of Hart House. 52151 fa rv, , S K QA , , ,..,..,. : zz-.ra-.,. . 9-: za... Qi, 1 Z- W' QW, v 1 '48 :..,3ja-gf 5 ,Vg - ::'f"f:1'13a wisest? -5 ...I-s,.::.. . - LIBRARY COMMITTEE The Library Committee are responsible for the upkeep and management of the library, which contains a collection of books such as might he found in a good private library. The co111111ittee are constantly adding to this collection and endeavour to keep a good selection of current books for leisure reading. In addition the committee are in charge of periodicals subscribed to for the use of the students in the reading room. The members of the Library Committee for 1944-1945 are: Professor J. D. Robins, Chair- man: the Wardellz Professor L. Young, Faculty representative: D. C. Wells, graduate representative: G. G. McCaHrey, Curatorg W. G. Beattie, K. 1. Carroll, R. V. lVIcCormack, D. P. P. Mcflarity, W. J. 0'Connor, F. W. Patterson, F. I. Rasky, R. A. Singer, .1. E. Speers, and R. A. Grosskurth, Secretary. 4 W 4 I 1 Q . ,,. ,ff Q H.. X Z, Q - M ' . -1. 4 , ' ' ' V, , ' Q 57 52161 Bug., The Photographic salon is again the centre of interest in this Art Gallery scene. Originally a Sketch Room for the use of the Arts and Crafts group, the Gallery has ample wall space for a generous display of pictures, and houses a fine and valuable collection of Ant Books. An ex- hibition of prints from the House's extensive collection is regularly on view in a small adjoining room. MUSIC COMMITTEE THE Music Committee arrange each year the series of Sunday Evening Concerts which are held on alternate Sunday evenings during term and for which the programmes are provided by the outstanding musicians of the city. This year the committee were fortunate in obtaining the Gordon String Quartet from the University of Rochester for one of the concerts. Informal recitals, which have had to be discontinued during the war years, were re- instated on Friday afternoons under the Com- mittee's direction and two were held in the Easter term. Noon-hour recitals given by students on alternate Tuesdays proved varied and interesting and were well attended. The membersiof the Music Committee for 1944-1945 are: Professor I. R. Pounder, Chair- man: the Warclexig Professor K. MacLean and Sir Ernest MacMillan, Faculty representa- tivesg F. R. MacKelcan, graduate representa- tive: R. K. Graham, H. Hillier, J. S. MacDonald, J. R. McAllister, A. G. McKay, K. D. McRae, E. .l. Pivnick, G. R. Slemon, H. K. Wardell, and K. A. Turner, Secretary. Picture at right shows a group of fascinated onlookers craning o'er the battlements above one of the three squash courts as the Hamilton Squash Club plays its annual tournament visit. In foreground, with -the score card, is Dr. H. Richmond, Chairman of the Squash Committee. , L gf2f.ga1'2., aan SQUASH RACQUETS COMMITTEE THE Squash Racquets Committee, also a special committee, are in charge of all matters pertaining to the playing of squash racquets in the House, including the main- tenance of the courts, the arranging of tour- naments, and the instruction of beginners. During the war years the lack of racquets and balls has been an urgent problem but owing to the efforts of the committee it has been possible to keep a limited number of these for the use of the members in general as well as for beginners. The members of the Squash Racquets Committee for 1944-1945 are: Dr. R. Rich- mond, Chairmang the Warden, M. R. Boake, graduate representative, the Assistant Comp- troller, F. W. Brereton, N. Moses, A. I. Ruben- stein, and W. D. Butt, Secretary. f2171 'www .W ,- -. . 'H , tk 21. Ev-ery muscle straining, two squash finalists follow the pro- gress of that darting ball. Floor is about due for its regular refinishingg wartime quality rub- ber footwear leaves those heavy streaks at every skid. F ainter marks are made by -bouncing balls. ,Fa ., GRADUATE COMMITTEE THE Graduate Committee, also a special committee of Hart House, are concerned with the interests of the senior members both faculty and graduate. A11 athletic programme is held regularly once a week. The Revolver Club also meets weekly and attracts an interested group of senior members. These members also join in the activities of the art group, Camera Club, and other organizations. Under the supervision of the committee are the Graduate Comimon Room and Dining Room. During the year dinners and lunches are arranged from time to time at which a special speaker is present. The members of the Graduate Committee for 1944-1945 are: Mr. E. F. Hinch, Chair- man, the Wardellz F. L. Bartlett, F. D. Evans. the Rev. Dr. W. H. Grant, W. H. Greenwood, N. F. Mallon, A. E. McKague, D. B. Murray, the Comptroller, and W. B. Burwell, Sec- retary. Morning sunlight s t re a m 5 through the Great Hall win- dows, composed of fragments of glass from war-ruined cathe- drals of Europe, onto the long oak tables at which during twenty-six years thousands of undergraduates have dined and chatted. Principal architec-tural marvel of the House, the Great Hall is modelled on those of the great British Universities. Coats of of arms in the picture are those of the Universities of the Allied Nations in the war of 1914-19183 on -the facing wall, above the Head Table, are the arms of the Universities of the British Em- pire. During their visit to Canada in 1939, -the King and Queen dined in the Hart House Great Hall. HE prayer of the Founders is that Hart House, under the guidance of its Warden, may serve in the generations to come the highest interests of this University by drawing into a common fellowship the members of the several colleges and faculties, and by gathering into a true society the teacher and the student, the graduate and the undergraduateg further, that the members of Hart House may discover within its walls the true Education that is to be found in good fellowship, in friendly disputation and debate, in the conversation of wise and earnest men, in music, pictures and the play, in the casual book, in sports and games and the mastery of the bodyg and lastly, that just as in the days of war this House was devoted to the training in arms of the young soldier, so in the time of peace its halls may be dedicated to the task of arming youth with strength and suppleness of limb, with clarity of mind and depth of under- standing, and with a spirit of true religion and high endeavour. fzisj RELIGIO Worship, Discussion, Thrive on Campus HE pages that follow concern the activities of the organized groups that concern themselves with the spiritual life of the Undergraduates of the University. Unorganized but none the less vital is the serious attitude of the majority of students to metaphysical matters and the deeper side of experience. Services of Communion are well attended in Hart House chapel. a favourite place for private meditation, and a survey of city churches close to the campus is convincing proof of the number of unpretentious hut sincere student cl1urcl1-goers. The many who charge that college life begets spiritual indifference ignore the customary undergraduate mental cycle. Entering University with a dumbly accepted but generally superficial philosophy, many students are disconcerted in first year, mentally purged in second, but by graduation time have seized on more nourishing stuff for the mind to feed on: Whether from the discovery of new truth or from a more im- mediate and intense conviction of the validity of the old. Students in general continually illustrate the ancient truth, that scepticism, in itself sterile, is the invaluable preliminary to intelligent conviction. 12201 W- ... l ALUMNI members lforegroundl and undergraduates Cbackgroundl get together yearly at the annual Newman Ball. The Alumni Organization is an enthusiastic supporter of the club. contributes speakers to forums, Parliaments. NEWMAN CLUB 66 HOME away from home" for Catholic students is the 32-year-old University of Toronto Newman Club. Its Chapel is the students' Parish Church, its Hall the meeting- place for students of all faculties. united in religious, educational, and social activities. Directed by a resident Chaplain and a boisterously-elected student executive, the nent Canadians. and Mock Parliaments of impeccable tradition, precarious decorum ta typical session voted down the motion that Toronto should have an 6'Open Sundaym, avowing that members would be unable to stand more than the customary six days' social activityl. NEWMAN CLUB TOP TO BOTTOM: Rev. J. E. McHenry, Rectorg Secretary: J. McBride, A. Dantzer, Recording Alumni Rep. Secretaryg J. Mulcahy, Presidentg M. O'Brien, Second V.P.: E. O'Brien., Treas- Q urer, M. J. O'Rei1ly, Wal Vice-President: C, f , 1 X Z' f ' '24 ., , -QM-4 "alma, Mtg Luciani, Third V.P.: E. ah A 1 yi if ig Solmes, Corresponding Secretary. DELEGATES from member clubs across Canada exchanged views and floor partners tabovel at the annual C.F.N.S. convention in Toronto last fall. C:rnada's Minister of Iustice St. Laurent addressed the convention banquet tcentrel at the King Edward Hotel. fzzij club's activities include dramatics, multi- topical round table discussions led by promi- COUNCIL OF THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT BACK ROW: John Crozier, President Trinityg Muriel Brown, Associate President Victoriag Joan Archibald, U.C.T.S.g Helen Wasman, W.S.C.F. Committeeg Barbara Savary, U.C.g Murray Cunningham, Missionary Committeeg Ruth Macmillan, School of Nursingg Tom Harris, Treasurer of Council, M. L. McKee, Chairman Medical Council: Morley Clark, President Victoriag Floy-d Howlett, Victoria. FRONT ROW: Wm. Bothwell, President of Council: Mary McCrimmon, Associate President of Council: Rev. Edward T. Lute, General Secretaryg Jean Clark, Secretary of Council. THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT HE Student Christian lVlovement is a fellowship of students who believe that integrity in individual personality and community in human relationships is only possible through allegiance to Jesus Christ. In the University of Toronto the Student Christian Movement invites into its fellowship students of all colleges and faculties who are concerned to face the fundamental problems of life a11d to know the relevancy of ,lesus Christ to their lives and to their world. Activities. planned and directed by the Student Executive and General Secretary, include seminars, conferences, worship services, f222l a programme of study groups. lectures. and other gatherings. Notable features of this year's pro- gramme included a Thanksgiving week- end camp, several short conferences throughout the academic year and a Spring Camp following examinations. Meetings for prayer were held daily throughout the year in Wycliffe College Chapel and University Services were con- ducted twice a month in the chapel of Trinity College. Over one hundred To- ronto students participated in the Janu- ary conference of the S.C.M. of Canada on "The Christian Call to Action." To- ronto students also took part in the S.C.M. National Council meetings and in a summer work seminar in industry. VICTORIA COLLEGE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT BACK ROW: Doug Jay, Study Group Convenerg Florence Wilkinson. Study Group Convener: Isabel Struthers, Associate Treasurer: Muriel Stephenson, First Year Representativeg Jean Clark, Central Council Representative, Doug Lapp. Central Council Representative. Betty-June McKenzie, Publicity Convenerg FRONT ROW: Bill Burg-ess,Treasurerg Muriel Thomson, Secretary: Morley Clarke, President: Muriel Brown, Associate President, Floyd Howlett, Central Council Representative. VICTORIA COLLEGE S. C. M. N June, 1944, a group of 18 W.S.C.F. leaders met in Geneva for two days to discuss the future of the Student Chris- tian Movement and the W.S.C.F. Among other conclusions, they stated: HThe Word of God at work in and through the S.C.M. creates and builds a Christian community. One of the char- acteristics of such a community is that it welcomes into its midst not only those members who confess Christ, but also those who are seekers. The S.C.M. is thus at the same time both a point of de- parture for missionary work, and a bridge leading to the Church." During the college term 1944-45, the Victoria unit of the S.C.M. has sought, in co-operation with the whole Toronto fzzsj branch of the S.C.M. and in fellowship with students throughout the Federation. to realize the function quoted in part above. "GWe have sought," the executive stated, 'Gto relate our program closely to our aims, seeking to make it spiritual, social, intellectual and recreational." This year keen interest was shown in the various study groups sponsored by the movement, including groups studying the Records of the Life of Jesus. the Winning of Peace group, the Recreation Study Group, etc. Two 6'Open Houses" were held in both the Michaelmas and Spring terms, and these served the purpose of drawing the Movment together in common inspira- tion and fellowship. VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP STANDING: Don Gibson, Treasurer: Peter Aykroyd, Publicity: John Robson, Musicg Ted Kinsinger, S.P.S. Presidentg Paul Robert.s, Medical President. SITTING: Charles Hay, Past President: Myrabelle Reid, Secretaryg Miller Alloway, Membership: Norman Lea, President: Marion Gray, Vice-President: Norman Buchanan. Missionary: Wilf Bauman, U.C. President. VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP HE Varsity Christian Fellowship is a hranch of the Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship. which originated in the Universities of Great Britain in 1877. The organization now embraces groups of Christian students throughout the world. Closely affiliated with the I.Y. C.F. in Canada is the Inter-School Chris- tian Fellowship. with lrranches in many secondary schools. The Fellowship is founded on the firm conviction that Cod has revealed Him- self in the life. death. a11d ressurrection of His Son. Jesus Christ. It emphasizes the necessity of personal faith in Him, through which there is forgiveness of sin and a new and joyful life-purpose in the will of Cod. The aim of the Fellowship is to make this faith significant in a prac- tical way. and to hear witness to the real- 52241 ity and power of the Saviour in everv relationship of life. Reliance upon Cod i11 prayer is the dynamic hehind all of the Fellowship activities on the campusg prayer groups, open to all faculties. meet daily for twenty minutes during the noon-hour in hoth University and Victoria Colleges. Wleekly Bihle Study. Missionary and dis- cussion groups help the students to understand more clearly the great truths of the Christian faith, thereby deepen- ing their spiritual lives. The high-light of this College year was the visit of Dr. A. Gaehelein. Headmaster of Stony Brook School. Long Island, who conducted a special series of meetings on the Campus. The Fall week-end Con- ference at Centre Island and tl1e Mission- ary Conference in January are also to he numherd among the outstanding events. IEWISH STUDENT FELLOWSHIP LEFT TO RIGHT: Fred Stulberg, Gertrude Rice, Corresponding Secretaryg Phyllis Cohen, Morrie Speigel, Treasurer: Charlotte Samuels, Martin Stubbins, Ben Orenstein, President: Phil Giverts. Phil Ginsberg, Wolfe Goodman, Irving Strathman, Bernice Snider. Recording Secretaryg Jackie Singer, Vice-President. JEWISH STUDENT FELLOWSHIP F you probe into your problem, you may understand it and so strike at its roots. It was this ideal which incited the Jewish Student Fellowship to band together in the spring of 1944. Forming a representative body of Jewish student opinion throughout the campus, they have since then gathered informally at W'omen's Union to iron out their own interpretations of racial preju- dices. Questions and answers are fired across the floor as students meet speak- ers, usually members of the Faculty. Meetings end with refreshments, dancing f2251 -and zealous members still discussing the question in hand. No coterie, the executive embraces of- ficers elected by the student body. plus representative councils chosen from faculities, fraternities. sororities and the Avukah Society. To keep the organiza- tion running without hitch, members divide themselves into six committees: educational, social, publicity, cultural, public relations and welfare. 4GWe have tried," says President Ben Orenstein, Wto unify the contribution of Jewish students to campus lifef, VICTORIA V.C.F. EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Betsy Ewing, Social Conveneir: James Telford, Membership Secretary James Younger, Publicity Managerg Peggy Fasken, Social Convenefr. FRONT ROW: Margaret Erb, Associate Presiclentg Elmer Brampton, President: May Edwards, Secretary-Treasurer. l2261 + ' .,,. .gms , -1, wr, . I r. . ... -t'fbX'x. INGREDIENTS for producing a year book are a typewriter, a last year's book to steal from. and a waste basket. Idea-thief Kay Palmer is caught, above left. in the act: Doug Lloyd concentrates on a zippy cutline. Top right. Copy Editor McLean cocks a flippant eye at a photograph. At left are ottice pixie Peg Bates, Men's Sportsed Dick Mansell, putting their heads together. For camera's benefit, Mansell keeps eyes glued on business. 0 this is page 227: the reader is in mid- Torontonensis. What does he think about Volume XLVII? The staff who worked on it tand what blood they sweated only the Rcording Angel will ever knowl are pretty proud of it. They're never tired of pointing out that it's Revolutionary. , Of course, there are bound to be a fe bugs, which the Editorial Board will dis- cover with horror when it emerges from its post-publication swoon sometime in ' ' August. Incoming Editor Bud McLean will do a lot better in '46, On the whole, though, we can't discover that we've forgotten a thing-headlines, cutlines, folio numbers, name lists, photo- graphs-photographs-YE GODS! We for- got to have our own photograph taken! ACKING a School of Journalism as yet-though vociferous action by successive generations of Varsity editors has extorted official promises of action in the immediate future-the University of Toronto still man- ages to produce an impressive quota of publicationsg from 456-page Granddaddy Torontonensis to infant faculty bulletins that operate some- how Without even a budget. Student-written. student-edited, often student-illustrated, they help shape citizens of the generation of the Print- ing Press: minds geared to reconcile the thirst for reading and the clamour of publicity with the taste for literature and the savour of uni- versal culture. In the following pages, Torontonensis presents the Print- ers' Parade. L2271 GZJXG'-FKIQSI The Undergraduate Nevvsperper VOL. LXIV THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO NO, 100Vg Bi-Weekly Half-Pints Mark Difficult Year For News Department At the Interfaculty Debating Union, St. Mike's debaters vote for Canada's secession. Museum - closeted students hear Orient-om- niscient Bishop W. C. White dis- cuss the Chinese language. Glee- ful S.P.S. Parliament accepts U.C.'s war declaration. Upon its alumnus -ambassador Lester B. Pearson, The University of Toronto confers an honorary degree. Across the campus news breaks with the seconds. To have a battery of newsgatherers ever alert and ready to record these happenings is the sweeping duty of a wide-awake beauty, Svelte News Editor Barbara L. Jones and her pair of assistants, Prolific Frank Rasky and Com- petent Barbara Hood. In her best "Sonny-go-to-meet- ing" voice News Editor Jones stands vigil at the bruised assign- ment book in the U.C. newsroom, keeping tab on events-scheduled and otherwise-button-holing stray staffers, shooting them news-ward in an endless effort to make the tabloid's campus coverage com- plete. PETTICOAT FLUTTERS FROM "THE VARSITY" FLAGSTAFFI FIRST WOMAN EDITOR IN HISTORY GUIDES STUDENT NEWSPAPER POLICY Managing Department At Wits' End McIntosh, McRae Mak' Ready If a pressroom has an anthem it might well begin with the much- rehearsed refrain: "Type is not rubber!" Of nothing is the man- aging department more painfully aware than of this fact. To juggle with the many galleys of type, to arrange stories in at- tractive, reasonably balanced, once in a while even symmetrical fashion on the page is the bromo- consuming responsibility of Man- aging Editor Ken D. McRae and in- dustrious Assistant Mary McIntosh. But the Managing Department's chore begins long before copy emerges from Shrdlu's maze of linotype machinery to be "made upw. Editing of copy submitted 'by verdant Varsity cu-bs, checking of facts, re-writing a la style book, that too is the job of the be- leagured M a n a g i n g Department. Long may they strive! THE VARSITY MASTHEAD Bourgeois as ever, the staff at the Undergraduate Newspaper eschewed the posey, watch-the-birdie, staring-match-with-the-photographer type of picture, sprawled instead d-evil-may-careishly across the Womens Union Stage, chorussed "Take us if you dare". That he dared bespeaks his faith in the ability of his lens to take a beating. Browbeaten into relaxing its policy of maintaining anonymity for campus hoydens, Torontofnensts furnishes picture identifications in the 'Hither and Yon" column opposite. 52281 Mosbaugh Decries, Condemns, Expostulatesg the Women's Editor? Horrors!-A School- man! HORRORS OF WAR Feminists exulted, downtown newshawks sent up photograph- ers and crack interviewers, as Betsy Mosbaugh, Fourth Year Phil- osophy and English student at Univer- sity College, last fall took over the edi- torship of The Var- sity, the Under- graduate Daily and securely estab- lished a reputation for competence as the first woman editor in the paper's history. Part of the editorial-writing burdens were shouldered by As- sistant Editor Bob Grosskurth, IV S.P.S., whose office rose from the ashes of the now-unnecessary post of Women's Editor. Varsity gossip assigned to Grosskurth the responsibility for landing the paper in one controversial jam after another, leaving dialectical Betsy to pull it out. Grosskur-th told interviewers it was the other way around. C.U.P. STAFF KEEPS WIRES HOT 11.-. Their "beat" extends across a continent. They are as concerned about a student riot at Queen's as about a staff shake-up at the Uni- versity of British Columbia. They are the editors of the Canadian University Press, covering the country for happenings of Toron- topical interest. Linked by wire with the uni- versity publications of the Do- minion, they feed news out to other campi, draw it in for The Varsity columns. In the full-grown Fourth Estate their duties fall to a Wire- Editor. CUPsters on the 1944-45 masthead have been pert Peggy Bates, demure Dorothy Harley. G2,VA'I2SIT'S5 Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor - Editorial Sec'y - Managing Editor As' t t - sis an - News Editor - Men s Asst. - Betsy Mosbaugh Bob Grosskurth Mary McKeown - Ken D. McRae Mary McIntosh Barbara L. Jones - Frank Rasky Women's Asst. - Feature Editor - Assistant - - Men's Sports Ed. - t Assistant - - - Jerry Ewins ' ts Ed J ' e M ra Barbara Hood - Hugh Kenner Anne Nicholson Mickey Michasiw Womens Spor . - anic ur Y Assistant - - - PCS Wallace . rw. , Imam Always be-Lytling is The Varsity Sports Department which daily appears neath this stet head. Concerned with the athletic scene at the University is this depart- ment, chaperoned through 1944-45 by Mild Mickey Michasiw and Energetic Underling Jerry Ewins. 4 5 ' Thellhdoreltduete Newspaper . J ? IIE 9 D .. A n ' ' 1 C.U.P. Editors - - Peggy BGUBS, Dorothy Harley A.M. 85 D. Editor - Elizabeth Hopper Assistant - - Philip Freedman Military Editor - - - J. D. Wray Business and Advertising Manager: Miss A. E. M. Parkes, B.A. Night Editors - F- woo and Eros EDITORIAL We deprecate, deplore, and de- cry the people who say The Varsity is getting creaky at the joints. At sixty-five the ol' rag is as limp as ever. The staff have kept it that way. The staff never seem to grow old, or even up. Only editors grow old. Now that our hair is white, and our crows-feet deeply etched, we can look back over a year of ad- vance in the face of unprecedented obstacles. Obstacles like rising costs that cut us down to half-size twice a week, like war-crowded time- tables that kept all but the reckless few from giving much time to The Varsity, like a heavily-feminized staff that forced us to stay in the cramped Women's Office for the second consecutive year, and be- queath our commodious Hart House quarters to Torontonensis. But still 100 issues came off the presses. If next year sees only 99, may it be because the night staff went on a bender on Victory Night. fiiaiial 'Q i - 1 The Varsity Reviews TORONTONENSIS This ponderous portfolio of plati- tudes would be good for propping up one leg of the baby's chair if you have a baby with a chair lack- ing llfg inches on one leg, but we can't think what else it's good for. The editor is notoriously irrespon- sible, the staff writers tasteless, the content inane. All these people should stick to writing Cats. We are revolted-but utterly. So there. Liz Hopper Phil Freedman. "Ahhhhhh", breathed Champus, leaning back in his chair and blow- ing a huge hexagonal bubble with his bubble-gum. "It's been a great year. Let's see now . . ." and he gazed into the bubble, which glinted like a crystal ball before his eyes. "First there was the birth of the kitten . . . considering they've never found out if I'm ma-cat or pa-cat, I still don't know how I did it .... Then the inside story of Lickerbreth's return: the saga of his portable cuspidorg how he got behind the 8-ball in the pool- room: his parades with the elephant and Gilhooley in a cage, and+but I digress. "Then I found out how Pres. Dody wrote the verse for Acta Vic, with a tea-kettle to get him steamed upg and how Kidney Myth absent-mindedly stole Whitney Hall, and how Wigglebottom estafb- lished a sinking fund in the Taddle . . . and how Scrounge was re- visited by Marley. dead as a door- nail . . ." At which point Marley punctured the bubble with the doornail end of him, and with a pop the vision vanished. -Woo and Mehitabel. hither Delivering their daily dose of sportistics, sportraits, and plain sport news, covering spot sport events, Editor Michasiw and his collective cohorts have retained reader interest despite the slack- ened sport schedules. Campaigning for resumption of intercollegiate athletics filled sun- dry columns to good advantage. About his job, once observed, Michasiw in print: "The life of a sportswriter can be hell at times." But: Vive DeGeerg Vive Coleman! Vive King Coleman! Sportswoman That nightly clatter you hear floating from the Press windows isn't entirely the linotypes. Part of it is the sound of the Men's and Women's Sports Editors belabour- ing one another with brass rulers to settle which is to have the greater chunk of page 3. Brute force generally wins, and women's sports reporting has been largely confine-d to the feature-style Sportswoman column. Pounded out alternately by Forthright Jan Mur- ray, Slaphappy Peg Wallace, and occasionally by axe-grinding con- scripts, the column digests the feminine sports picture, presents game write-ups, leagu-e standings, copious comment. And readers love it' end yon in the photograph SO THEY GOT THEIR PITCH- ERS TOOKEN, and Sportsed Michasiw pontificated from the lectern at left. From the front row beam Women's Editor Grosskurth and Bosswoman Betsy .... Puzzle: which is which? ik Pk if THE DARK TRIANGLE at left in-cludes Sportswoman Jan Murray Capexj and capricious critics Liz Hopper and Phil Freedman Cbasel. Musicians sometimes think they"re very base. ik if if SANDWICHED BETWEEN h-er big bosses is Editorial Secretary, "Small Wonder" McKeown. The three little mai-ds behind her are Barb Hood, Anne Nicholson, and 52291 Barbara Jon-es. Peggy Bates is the elf in the ni-che still further back, and fellow CUP-ster Harley Cin blazerj keeps a ibold face forward. Ik if S2 FROM TRAPEZE hangs Frank f"Squirrels"J Rasky Cleftb. Fel- low-monkey is Managing Editor McRae. WHAT A STAFF! WHAT A LIFE! Pk Pi ': S: PIPE-STOKER J. D. WRAY. Varsity brass-hat Cleftj, thinks he ought to be getting to a lecture. Without a care in the world is Sports Assistant Jerry Ewins, di- rectly behind him. Middle back row are the pa and ma of next year's staff, Hugh Kenner and Mary Mclntosh. ACTA VICTORIANA STAFF BACK ROW: Frances Zieman, Poetry Editorg Mary Elmore, Assistant Editor: Eleanor Coutts, Assistant Editorg Dorothy Sigmund, Second Year Representativeg Bill O,Malley, Sports Editorg Ruth Scheifele, Assistant Editorg Jack McAllister, Drama Editorg Jim Beckett, Advisory Editor. FRONT ROW: Marion Cooper, Sports Editor: Yvonne Lacey, Sports Editorg Nancy Rowland. Music Editor: Murie Kelly, Art Editorg Jean Hare, Business MCLTTGQQTQ Prof. H. N. Frye, M.A.,Advisory Editor: Mary Martin, Associate Editorg Bill McMaster, Editor-in-Chief. ABSENT: Madelaine Geherais, Anne Gareth, Elizabeth Gawain. ADVENTUROUS ACTA CC TUDENTS should live and not just thinkf' runs a post-season statement of policy from the Acta Vic- toriana hierarchy, uand Acta should so represent them. Our efforts . . . were directed to making Acta live up to its name rather than its reputation." Admittedly, Editor McMaster had his hair-pulling moments. Copy ran thin indeed for earlier issues, hit a new quan- titative low in Issue 2, which The Varsity, anonymously tipped off, gleefully ex- posed as fifty percent the work of pro- lific, ghoul-ridden graduate ex-editor Marg. Gould. From behind a battery of exotic pseudonyms, Miss Gould bom- barded readers with transcendental me- trical imaginings, explained her anony- mity to interviewers by claiming that she fzaoj was not proud of the stuff. just wanted to help the harassed editors over the hump. Indignantly retorted McMaster, 66We printed it . . . because we thought it was goodg we select on a quality basis, regardless of authorship. If contributors choose to hide their identities, that is their affair." , As the flurry died down other contri- butors went quietly to work. turned out a third issue that reviewers found Muni- formly excellent . . . well up to pre-war standards." More unashamedly imaginative than its Trinity rival, more lightly Written, more naively presented, Acta this season had something for every taste. And much of it, especially much of the poetry, was Very good. EE? THE TRINITY UNIVERSITY REVIEW BOARD BACK ROW: Prof. C. Lewis, Convocation Editorg P. Heighington, P. M. Langstaff, O. R. Orr, M. C. R. Moss, C. P. Bliss, Mrs. B. Storey, Convocation Representative, W. R. Beny. MIDDLE ROW: Y. W. Powell, Associate Editorg M. C. J. Chapman, Managing Editorg R. V. McCormack, Editor-in-Chiefg Wm. G. Colgate, Chairmang A. J. Thomson. Business Managerg E. J. Schondelmayer, Advertising Managerg C. G. Cotter, Associate Editor. FRONT ROW: W. M. E. Clarkson, W. H. B. Robinson, W. N. Greer, T. F. Kingston. THE RAVING REVIEW OLIDLY written, soundly edited, the Trinity Review goes on amazing the campus at large with its ability to extract material for six issues a year from a de- creasing enrolment in a relatively tiny college. Aiming Gito provide a record of life and thought at Trinity and St. Hilda's Colleges as well as a bond with the graduates and undergraduates scat- tered throughout the world," the Review this year rejected experimentation, con- centrated on maintaining former stand- ards. kept Varsity reviewer up nights combing his thesaurus for guarded ad- jectives. Traditionally the butt of shallow cam- pus wits who call its light verse decadent, its foolery frenetic. its stories elaphan- tine and obscurantist, its death notices 52311 models of utilitarian prose. the Review went on unperturbably providing solid food for thought. freakishly provoked notoriety by championing the advanced and experimental muse. Comment about its poetry on uwhisk- ey bottles floating down the Mississippiw and Ma gulf wherein proleptic evils walk" ranged from the weightily sarcastic fThe Varsity, to the simply frenzied fthe Col- legesl. 4'We persisted in this policy," said the editors, Nbelieving we should be of service to anyone with something to say, however startling his way of saying it? Meanwhile. more conventional verse, fiction, art. critical articles. carried on the expression of College thought. "UNDERGRADUATE" STAFF STANDING: Bert Wilkes, Photographerg Des Gourlay, Staff Artist: Murray Stitt, Business Manager. SITTING: Peggy Bates, Managing Editorg Betsy Mosbaugh and Frank Rasky, Co-Editors. UNDER THE TABLE: Hugh Kenner, Assistant Editor: John Straiton, Staff Artistg June Wrong, Assistant Editor. YEBROVVS were raised. Gossips were stunned. Fuddyduddies said it would never work. But despite these sanctimonious protestations. the Under- grad Magazine flicked tradition aside and for the first time in its history was ruled jointly by a man and a Woman. ln keeping with the University College helief in co-education. the college maga- zine was under the thumb of Co-editors Frank Rasky and Betsy Mosbaugh. Tak- ing a midnight or so off from their lallours at The Varsity. Where lroth are lrelieved to have written a little. the two editors pasted together a publication whose style and content were aimed at the great days when Editor Bob Phillips was around. Traditions were tossed to the Wind The usually staid front cover was magic- ally transformed wl1e11 Artist John Strai ton added a cartoon of a wan. Walt Dis 11eyisl1 student peeking around the U.C entrance gate. 52321 UNDERGRAD NOT UNDERGRADE To he different. the co11te11ts were long o11 literature and short o11 year activities. Prizes were awarded to the writer of best short story iWillia111 Spinksj, best article lllugh Kennerj. best poem fBob Wfeaverl and best satire f'Hugh Kenner againj. The editorial page bore the pic- ture of a cave-man innnersed in thought, evidently thinking of the cave-shortage. And. for a change. there were no pon- derous symposiums on capitalism versu Connnunism. the British Rule versus the Colonies or Joe Louis versus Primo Car- nera. S Hard as they tried there was o11e hoary old Undergrad tradition the editors ulti- mately decided they could 11ot shatter. As usual. the magazine came out late. w..5, 5? fclT jf 'Q' ppm. HYA YAKA STAFF BACK ROW: J .F. Ledger, Business Manager, C. E. Aho. Fourth Year Representative, F. S. Read, Fifth Year Representative, E. R. Bilkey, Second Year Representative. FRONT ROW: Miss M. Munro. First Year Representative: Dr. A. D. A. Mason, Honorary Editorg D. W. Waterhouse. Editorg Miss D. Putman, Dental Nurses Representative. HYA YAKA HIGHLIGHTS IDST the mound of magazines that clutter dentists' offices across the Dominion. you might find a yellowed volume of Hya Yaka. year-book of the Faculty of Dentistry, which this year rolls from the presses for the forty-second time. Compilation of activities in the Faculty during 1944 and '45, the queerly- christenedbk Hya Yaka features class. sport, and executive pictures, editorials. and articles by staff. students, dental nurses. The year book for nearly half a century has been providing for mem- bers of the dental profession many a happy moment from the tedium of teeth, reliving happy days at the College St. edifice. Hya Yakals stories since the outbreak of war have had a distinctly military flavour. Graduate dentists to a large percentage move immediately into the army dental corps, attending the cavities of Canadals servicemen and women. 52331 Founded as a quarterly in 1903. the molar magazine grew rapidly, enjoyed a brief spell as a monthly. Now. however, with the war playing hob with dental students' time. it is a task to publish an- nually. This year accelerated courses landed the fourth year back in the in- firmary in mid-Februaryg fifth-year stu- dents had been meanwhile struggling short-handedly with more patients than ever before, recouping energies exhaust- ed by a month's stint of O.T.C. training at Brockville last sununer. fit- ting Hya Yalfffs editorial labours into stray moments. Similar difficulties caused a 4-n1o11tl1 delay in 1944 publication. For 1945 the Hgva Yalfa editorial hierarchy had higher hopes. ii Legend calls Hya Yaka a corruption of a sweating clinician's remark, "Hi. you yank awhile." "Apocryphal" pooh-poohed the edi- tors. "W'e never yank. we extract." TOIKE OIKE STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: R. A. Grosskurth, Literary Editor: J. N. Harshaw, Business Managerg T. E. Munford. Editor: G. Rosenthal, Feature Editor: J. D. Wray, Assistant Editor. TALKING OF 6'TOIKE,' S HARPLY contrasted with the new-shoe- tightness of The Varsity s stylized columns is the 'slipper-comfort of Toike Oike, in- formal mouth-organ of the School of Practical Science. Tip-toeing gingerly past the "jaun- dice journalism" one might expect of a virulent School publication. well-stirred into its every story concoction is flavoring of editorialism which prevents it from honestly bearing the label Hnewspaperw. Blithely indifferent to calendars is this periodical whose publishing routine enjoys no regularity. Glorified publicity sheet for the more important School functions, Toike Oike goes to press just a discreet distance from some forthcoming School affair. its Freshman Edition hailed the incoming nnschooled frosh. summarized laws governing their behaviour. set them hep to S.P. Status quo on thc campus. Recording School's cravat-clipping prowess and announcing the fI'CShIllZlIlhS formal initiation tat which he would become "a full-fledged Schoolman with f234j all the privileges entailedwl. the second issue made its nonchalant appearance a fortnight or so later. For the School Dinner, Toike Oike cast off its journalistic pretexts and dis- guised itself as a dinner menu. In leisurely succession have come the School Nite, Home, Warf Election and Graduation Editions. Also planned is a second Freshman Edition for the benefit of ex-servicemen who will enter an engineering refresher course this summer. To demonstrate newly-acquired culture, Toike Oike al-so published a magazine in mid- March, soliciting literary contributions. iiWith professional press conscientiousness, Toike Oike emerged within three days of war's outbreak 'between University College and School with complete coverage of events that had preluded hostilities. This issue, Schoolmen thoughtfully distributed at Whit- ney Hall's late-February formal. BOARD OF EDITORS OF S.P.S. TRANSACTIONS AND YEAR BOOK BACK ROW: J. R. S. Newhouse, Sports Editor, P. H. Aykroyd, Director of Publications and Publicity! R. L. Bo-oth, C. J. Moull, Torontonensis Representatives. FRONT ROW: T. L. Hennessey, Transactions Editor: C. W. Daniel, Associate Editor: W. W. Moffat, Editor-in-Chiefg D. M. Alloway, Business Manager: R. B. Lee. Photographic Editor. MINIATURE TORONTONENSIS IS ENGINEERS, GQTRANSACTIONST DITING a yearbook is no cinch, Torontonensis editors will eagerly admit. Editing one in spare minutes snatched from a 36-hour timetable does not simplify matters in the least. But that is what has been required of the book-burdened editor of The Transac- tions and Year Book, annual publication of the Engineering Society. A popular magazine panorama of events at School, Transactions has also defied numerous War-created difficulties fmanpower shortage, paper restrictionsj that threatened to trip up the publica- 52351 tion in 1944. This year has witnessed the book's return to pre-war size. Virtually a university in itself, School turns out a yearbook of only little less than the encyclopaedic scope of Toron- tonensis. Academic, sports, social and military highlightsg club activities, SS0- ciety" meetings, dinners, dances, and technical papers, all gain display. To graduates and undergraduates will go more than 2,000 copies of the year book, to be cherished in later years as they serve to supplement time-dimmed memories of the HLittle Red School- house." AMPUS WAR "To ensure cz short war. plan for cz 3 long one".-Col. Cody. N spite of the grim fighting that lies ahead, we begin t-0 see light at the end of the dark tunnel through which we have been passing during these past five years. Our great leader, Mr. Churchill, whose words have been like a trumpet of challenge and hope, has ventured the prediction that this year will see the end of the European hostilities. The length of the war will depend on the extent to which the Allied Nations, including ourselves, recover the sense of urgency and fling all their forces of men and material into the struggle. It is never safe to underestimate the enemyis powerg it is dangerous until it is destroyed. The only way to have a short war is to be 'prepared in strategy and effort for a long one. Our universities have made large contributions of trained men to every branch of the services, and in university laboratories have given of their best to solve technical problems with which only skilled scientists can deal. The Gov- ernment authorities 'have given us specific and hearty thanks for all that we have been afble to do. The number of this Unive1tsity's graduates and undergraduates who have enlisted in the Active Service Forces is now about l0,000: the number of those who have made the supreme sacrifice daily increases. Already at the time of writing nearly 400 have died or are missing. The several branches of the Senvice have bee11 well represented on our campus. To the officers and men alike we offer our salutation of gratitude. To Lieutenant-Colonel Madill, who held the command of the C.O.T.C. from the be- ginning of the war until this spring, and to his colleague and successor, Lieu- tenant-Colonel Wilsoll, our special thanks are due. Our universities have played a vital part in this great struggle for freedom and international decencyg but this part has been concerned not only with the immediate necessities of the war, but with the fundamental purposes for wlhich higher education exists. It aims to make everyone as complete a human being as possible-a good worker who can earn his own living: a conscientious citizen of a democracy for which we are all responsible: and a cultured individual who has knowledge of the best that has been done or said in human history.. Aristotle, the great Greek philosopher. acutely said: "The state comes into existence for the sake of life: it exists for the sake of the good life". 52361 AT C WAR ROM the Honorary Colonel's message on the opposite page, readers may gain some conception of the magnitude of the University's contribution to total War. Scoffed at in the suddenly-realistic late thirties as outposts of ivory-towerism, the Universities of Canada have demon- strated through six years of conflict that learning intrinsically lies close to realityg that no institutions required less conversion of aims and methods to gear themselves to the task of salvaging civilization. . In the following pages some of the human story behind the statistics may be gleanedg the impact of war on the individual lives of the students of the University of Toronto. fzsvj s z i I Photograph CHECKING HIS TIMETABLE against the appointment lists at the University Health Service. a raw recruit in quest of a rendezvous with the examining physician iinds that the early birds have filled the schedule solid for a month ahead. Meanwhile, he'll take training. Pulhems on Parade 66 AKEN out" by the blood-sweating S.A.C. office staff before the in- coming editorial board has arrived on campus, The Varsityis catless, utilitarian Special Military Issue informs incoming undergrads of current military regula- tions affecting students. Its columns set out the attractions and obligations of available service branches, outlines steps to be taken by the non-exempt. Registration with the service selected is followed by a routine military medical. Navy and Air Force authorities have medical standards and examiners of their owng C.O.T.C. candidates say Ahhhh and Ninety-nine to the temporarily augmented staff of army doctors at the 43 St. George St. Health Service head- quarters. Shrouded in shabby dressing-gowns, the students shufile on paper-slippered feet into the doctors' offices., recount childhood illnesses, submit to thorough and intimate scrutiny, have Pulhems ratings stamped on registration cards to determine eligibility for training. gi a "GEE. DOCTOR. can't I even be a bat-boy?" Health Service head Dr. R. W. I. Urquhart listens in on a hop-skipping heart. assigns Pulhems rating. All examiners are qualified Army Doctors. use approved categorizing schedules. 52381 MAJOR G. R. LANE hears the attestation oath of a C.O.T.C. recruit. assigns a regimental number in the Reserve Army of Canada. "I, Ioe College. do solemnly swear that I will be faithful and bear true allegiance to His Maiestyf' In the Army Now EN entering the University with little or no Basic Training join the Second Battalion, take instruction in Military Drill, First Aid, Military Law, Map Reading, and the functioning of all Platoon Weapons. Un dreamy fall afternoons, the bat- talion forms up on the South Campus, just a minute's dash from overtime lec- tures. Colder weather forces retreat to the University Avenue Armouries. At Camp Niagara in J une, the unit receives further training in Fieldcraft and Battle Drill, has a foretaste of genuine army life. Though decline in the University regis- tration of men, especially medically fit men, has forced the unit's strength down to a new low of 652, the Second Battalion maintains its own pipe-band, whose members split their allotted C.O.T.C. hours between basic training and pipe and drum instruction. Under the tutelage of Pipe-Major G. A. L. Ross, the 24 pipers progressed quickly to the point of no longer excruciating the musically alert, accustomed their less critical com- panions to strange new sounds. f239l Q ,V ! a y 0.M.STORES N ' 1 K l 4 n 1 i t NO "FLIES, flies, feeding on the pies": in fact. no pies: but Quartermaster Stores have shiny kits of boots, anklets, trousers. blouses. great-coat. cap, badges. webb equipment, brush. button-stick. and sponge for every recruit. They look you up and down. and. miraculously. what they shove over the counter tits to a stitch. Change of Command HE outstanding event of the year 1944--1-5 in the Contingent was the relinquishing of Command hy Lt.-Col. H. H. Madill. V.D.. after the ten most active years in the history of the Unit. Some of the outstanding accomplishments during Col. Madill's tenure of office were: The acquisition of new Headquarters build- ing at 119 St. George Street, the building of the Drill Hall and stores and lecture room "EYES LEFT". as they swing past the Memorial Tablet, tribute to the University's fallen in World War I. Intensive drill through the early weeks has disposed of the hayfoot. strawfoot. all-out-of-step-but-me stage before mid-November. The King's uniform sits easily on these seasoned young shoulders. building. without which it would have been impossible for the Contingent to function efficiently during the war: the training of over 3000 men who are known to have gone on Active Service, many of whom have obtained commissions. of these o11e hundred and thirty-five are known to have paid the supreme sacrifice. and ninety-five are known to have been decorated for meritorious service: the training of over 4.000 addi- SINEWS. CORDS. and crow-bars creal: as the Engineers assemble a pontoon bridge on the St. George St. drill hall floor. Training and practice produce neat. sturdy lashings, minimize fumbling. Men's lives may depend on their speed some day. CLURC.BAND Continuing for the third year under the command of Lieutenant ,l. li. Nlaellowell. the members of this year's C.O.T.C. Band have completed an extensive period of training in preparation for their various contributions to the work of the Contingent in the University. Again., as in the past. musical assistance was forthcoming from Mr. Leslie H. Bell of the College of Education and Mr. William Dudley of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra. The Band provided music for the Animal Remembrance Day Service. route marches of the First and Second Battalions C.0.T.C.. Hlld the Ceremonial Parade accompanying the change of Command of the Unit. The yearis activities were brought to a most fitting climax at the Annual Concert presented in Convocation Hall. Sunday Evening, March ith. 4 .I t MODERN equipment. competent instruction, help tum out Ccnada's soldiers. tional men. many of whom have doubtless gone on Active Service: and the establish- ment of University units of the Royal Cana- dian Navy and the Royal Canadian Air Force on the campus. Command of the Unit was assumed by lit.-Col. S. Vifilson, PLD.. former Com- manding Officer of the 2nd Battalion. in January. 1945. The activities of the lst Battalion have been more diversified than ever. with the arrival of new and modern equipment for all arms of the service. Training was carried on in the following arms: Armoured Corps, Artillery, Engineers. Signals. lnfantry, Army Service Corps. Medi- cal Corps, and Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. A Board from Selective Service interviewed all graduating students in Engineering and Science early in the year, and determined the distribution between Armed Forces and ln- dustry. Later all those appearing suitable for the Army were interviewed by Boards of Officers with the result that some 80 were chosen for officer appointments. mostly in the technical arms. The strength of the lst Battalion during the year reached 920 men. I2411 C.O.T.C. CAMPS - 1945 URING past war years, many mem- bers of the Contingent were granted leave of absence from Camp Training if employed for at least three months in essential industry or farming. This year permission to grant such leave has been withdrawn by the govern- ment, necessitating practically all mem- bers of the Contingent attending camp. To accommodate Engineering and For- their been vari- estry students, without a break in summer's work, arrangements have made to send the technical arms to ous Active Force Training Centres-Ab tillery and Engineers to Petawawa , Sig- nals and Electrical and Mechanical En- gineers to Barriefield and Armoured Corps to Camp Borden. First year men are also proceeding to Niagara Canlp at the end of April, where they will be accommodated in barracks and will carry out Basic Training. The regular C.O.T.C. camp is being held at Niagara the first two weeks in June, where the remainder of both lst and 2nd Battalions will train as in former yearsz, with the exception of II year Dental Students, who are being attached to the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada, as a separate platoon under our own Olii- cers, for camp during the first half of July at Niagara. Although necessary administrative work has been increased many fold by this innovation, it is expected that much more interesting and valuable work will be carried out by the technical arms. I "BANG!" goes the Camp's Big Bertha, and some more imaginary Nazis bite the dust. Availability of increased stocks of equipment enabled C.O.T.C. men last summer to gain experience in modem warfare with such pieces of artillery as this. Petawawa will offer even better facilities. f242j REMEMBRA CE DAY On the eve of the signing of a second peace treaty, the University mourned its dead of World War I. In the traditional and impressive ceremony held on the anniversary of Armistice Day, 1918, solemn tribute was paid to those who had given their lives for world free- dom. ln the presence of repre- sentatives of all faculties, the University's army, navy and air- force units assembled. carillon bells rcsounded from Hart House tower, and President H. .l. Cody read out the names of those who had already been lost in World War Il. 1 Student member of U.N.T.D. and small son of Leland Richard- son, carilloneur, above, with bowed heads, observe solemn silence in memory of the University's dead. At right, C.0.T.C. bugler plays "The Last Post" to mark two-minute silence in honour of former students and staff members who did not return from the last war. Scene below shows oflicial platform from which services were conducted by President H. .l. Cody. left, and l're-ident-elect Sidney Smith, second from right. 52433 MD' W" . UNIVERSITY NAVAL TRAINING DIVISIUN ATTESTED on the divisional strength of H.lVI.C.S. 4'York", some 270 students are being prepared by the U.N.T.D. for eventual service in the Navy. Training consists of 110 hours during the academic year and 2 weeks of full-time training on the East Coast in the spring. Four hours of afternoon lectures weekly on Naval organization, customs, disci- pline. current history, operational tactics: navigation and chart work tfor seamenl : engine room routine tfor stokersl. make up over half thc total. Practical work in squad 12441 and rifle drill, seamanship, and signals is given at 6'York" on Saturday afternoons. Remembrance Day Service Parade, inspec- tion at uYork" by the Area Commanding Officer, and a January "Navy Ball" in the Royal York Hotel were among the year's highlights. All graduating and Third Year stokers were interviewed by a Navy Technical Personnel Selection Board early in 1945, to determine eligibility for work as technical officers. U.A.S. gives itself a final send-off from the campus with a dance at which Loggie Klaus, above, is chosen Air Force Queen of the Campus. Gord. Stulberg does the honours. The final ceremony-turning in the W uniforms. Disbanded U.A.S. men nostalgically rip out the whip- stitching on those chevrons. UNIVERSITY AIR SQUADRON AST January saw the complete dis- banding of the erstwhile University Air Training Corps, more recently the University Air Squadron. Witll the cessation of recruiting for RCAF air crew, no further need existed for elemen- tary pre-service training for potential air force personnel. The 150 men affected by the disbanding order were absorbed, according to the extent of their army training, into the First or Second Bat- talion of the C.O.T.C., since, under l2451 National Selective Service regulations, they were required to continue their military training. Wing Commander T. R. Loudon. Officer Commanding Number 3 U.A.S.. expressed the hope that, to replace the U.A.S. after the war, students will be offered some form of air training similar to that formerly made available for Engineering and Mathematics and Physics graduates. , F L l l THE HEALTH of Canada's youth traditionally reposes on cod-liver oil as upon a rock, and this Day Nursery volunteer is taking no chances. Little Butch seems willing, other kiddies try to keep from squirming with hunger. WOMENS WAR SERVICE MODIFICATION was made in the required Womenis war service plan for 1944-45. Fourth year students were permitted to participate on a voluntary basis, Third year were required to give service, Second year to take training or to give service and First year were still exempt. A number of the courses were dropped, those retained being Civic Day Nursery, Hospital Nurses' Aid and Die- titians' Aid Training, a Community Needs and Resources course, and Cana- dian Red Cross Corps training. Students previously trained in any of these fields were placed in suitable agencies and gave most valuable service throughout the year. The Red Cross workroom and other Red Cross services, the active service canteens and various social agencies also benefited from the Work done by women students. A large number of students continued to give service through the Canadian Red Cross Corps, some 65 as members of the University Training Detachment and at least 30 more as regular members of the various Toronto sections. Recruits were required to complete the Basic Training course, including drill, and then gave service to some Red Cross project. This included work for one or other of the Toronto sections, or assistance at the Blood Donor Laboratory or Clinic. iv fd' 4 'N-N, W J ' x X R , ixiii-liilf' f T' ' N' ,fl ,I 'W in 1, ' .' , A ,I 1 ,Q,,,svg:,,,-.:'v ..., 'A' X , l 'ffS:1'fi"siff"" .?"" A ' THE DONORS never see them, and neither does the public, but these University girls work long hours to make the Blood Donor Programme a success. Worker at the left is rinsing needles. girls at the right assemble blood-receiving flasks, shove the needles into sterile glass containers. The whole plan for womenis war serv- ice has been most difficult to carry through but there is no question that because of it, hundreds of women stu- dents have given invaluable assistance where it was most needed during these difficult war years. The training received will almost certainly also prove of value to many students in their future life. The general programme has been in operation for three years, while the Bed Cross Corps has functioned for five years. Plans for the future must depend upon the progress of the war. The Committee responsible for the carrying out of the women's war service regulations in the University was com- posed of: Chairman, Mr. A. B. Fennell, Secretary, Miss M. B. Ferguson, and Mrs. W. A. Kirkwood, Miss J. Macpherson, Sister M. St. John, Sister M. St. Margaret and Miss A. E. M. Parkes. The Committee and the women stu- dents owe gratitude to many university departments and outside organizations for assistance, in particular the Institute 52473 for Child Study, the University School of Nursing and various hospital Super- intendents, the School of Social Work, the Health Service, the FHCIITIY of House- hold Science and hospital dietitians, the Women's Voluntary Service Bureau, the Red Cross Workroom and officers in charge of many other Bed Cross services. The K.P. SQUAD at the Blood Lab. these volunteers have the thankless task of washing flasks, needles. tubing. in water that soon becomes a stomach-turning gory red. Programme's value in saving soldiers' lives is incalculable. Uplifting spare-time pursuit portrayed here is an energetic hand of some unidentified game of cards in the U.C. Common Room. On kibitzing duty is The Varsity's Mickey Michasiw. The game? Fish? How this carefree twosome entered the Women'S Union, the photograph-er didn't inquire. Maybe single. But it's another case of "go home double" at any rate that spells success for one of U.C.'s newly-inaugurated Red and White Nights. Vic tricks Betty Crane, Doris Black, Nancy Boyd, Beverly Echlin walk down "stares" and stairs during Annual Vic At-Home. Beauties at -the bannister. f248j U96 Q Z ? 1 l l 52491 LIFE BEGINS WITH O.T. The miracle of Occupational Ther- apy and the Canadian women who are today learning its secrets to speed wounded veterans back to civilian life, make an exciting story. Here are the O.T.'s in course at this University, shown in several spare- time pursuits-but mainly the one of having their picture taken. Sports in summer and winter are necessary to the O.T4's training help them keep in condition for their arduous duties. SCHOOL DINNER COMMITTEE BACK ROW: M. D. McCulloch, Financeg E. M. Peacock, Accommodation, G. D. Keary, A Ticket Sales, C. T. Millen, Reception, W. M. Kerrigan, Entertainment, R. T. Sheppard, Assistant Ticket Sales. FRONT ROW: P. H. Aykroyd, Publicityg J. T. Pickard, Chairmang R. F. Moore, Presidentg W. G. Tamblyn, Vice-Chairrnang L. E. Venchiarutti, Programmes. ABSENT: K. F. Jones, Marshals, D. D. Currie, Reception: J. E. Owen, Decorations. 55 AND ALL'S WELL T was number 55 in the parade of an- nual School Dinners. The evening was Thursday, November 2, 1944. Almost five hundred hungry Schoolmen and in- X , Y W I250j vited guests sat down in Great Hall, Hart House, to enjoy the dinner. Before the meal, the various years assembled in the common rooms and gave forth with traditional rafter-ringing melodies of Survey Camp style. Guest speaker of the evening was Dr. William E. Wickenden, President of the Case School of Applied Science, Cleve- land, Ohio, who spoke on Wfhe Engineer in the Post-War World", and stressed the need for the trained engineer to meet the call of industrial expansion which should follow the close of the war. Scholarships and prizes for academic effort in the preceding year were pre- sented by Dr. Sidney Smith, President- Elect of the Universitv. FRESHMAN RECEPTION COMMITTEE BACK ROW: M. D. McCulloch, R. E. Upper, G. W. Bruce, P. H. Aykroyd, T. L. Herme x A. T. Klassen. FRONT ROW: M. B. Lamont. J. T. Pickard, Cha.51'mnn: R. F. Moore, PTQFTCIQTIYI C. W. Daniel. Initiationg G. D. Keary. FROSH BECOME WSCHOOLMENN FISH. ice. cows' heads. liver. and a "tunnel of love" left their aromatic imprint upon the freshman class of En- gineers at a mass physical fitness display welcoming them to the fold of School last Fall in Varsity Stadium for the second time during the war. ' Following a peppy snake-dance from the Mlittle red schoolhousew. the fresh- men were subjected to a gruelling set of 'icalisthenicsw hy the sophs-who were few and almost too far between. Juniors and seniors joined in the fray to help keep freshmen in hand-and the sophs from being liquidated. After a needed shower. all were ready for the big brawl in Hart House that evening. with Bert Niosi. Jack Evans. and Charlie Hannigan dishing out the downbeats. and the Sophs attempting to cultivate the freshmenis gals. But the frosh. now lbeiug schoolmen, held their own nohly. S809 X! i 65' W .- Oi fl 'ZA - NX Q 176 A W l2511 S.P.S. SCHOOL AT-HOME COMMITTEE BACK ROW: C. S. Morgan. H. R. Agnew, A. T. Klassen, P. H. Aykroyd, L. E. Venchiarutti, R. G. Paterson, J. J. Dravis. FRONT ROW: M. D. McCulloch, J. T. Pickard, R. F. Moore. R. T. Sheppard, G. D. Keary, D. A. White. SCHOOL AT - HOME RESS was again informal. in keeping with wartime proprieties, but the festive annual School At-Home held in the Royal York Hotel last January lack- ed none of the tinselled glamour of a formal occasion. In a picturesque horticultural haven was set up a floral trellis in an adjoining room. Provided with eorsages in this unique fashion. the Schoolmen's ladies Mpickedw their own. Intermission entertainment featured such floor show artists as a dance team. comedian and an acrohatic team. Lucky number draw winners received record albums. 52521 Included among tl1e guests were dele- gates from the engineering faculties of several Canadian universities as well as those from the Toronto campus. Patronesses of the evening were: Mrs. H. J. Cody. Mrs. C. R. Young, Mrs. Sid- ney Smith, Mrs. W. S. Wilson, Mrs. T. R. Loudon. Mrs. W. M. Treadgold. Mrs. W. .I. E H. Madill. Mrs. K. B. Jackson, Mrs. R R L J. T. Wright. Mrs. C. G. Williams. Mrs. . A. Alcutt. Mrs. R. C. Wiren, Mrs. H. . McLaughlin. Mrs A. H. Zimmer, Mrs. . M. Pidgeon. Mrs. C. F. Morrison, Mrs. W. Bain. and Mrs. J. R. Gilley. N0 PEARLY GATES KIT NITE held ill Convocation Hall saw the Medical Society adhering to traditions of the past of providing a few breaks in the routine grind with the seniors performing their own version of 'LThe Swinging Doors". or "Those Ain't the Pearly Cates, Bublw. Some really classy cheesecake was entered in the Typical Co-Ed Contest. Head-lining the season was the annual Med's At Home held in the Royal York last November. supervised by Doug Rae. with the staff turning out in goodly num- bers to provide the necessary chaper- onage. Queen City Yacht Club last September was tl1e scene of a corn roast with danc- ing. singing. and plenty of corn staged by the fifth year. January saw a joint sleigh- ing party under the auspices of fourth and fifth years. In tl1e following month third year gave a buffet dinner and dance. and in February the Soph-Frosh took place in Hart House. STRIKE UP the band, or maybe it's just the signal for the operation to commence. This bald-headed character at the Med's At Home is taking off one of the Faculty whose name, for the reverence we bear him. we shall not reveal. "WOOPS, DOCTOR. I dropped my false teeth!" The patient is decidedly getting the worst of it. and his every moan is broadcast to the breathless Meds At Home audience. f253j PHYSIOTHERAPY SOCIAL REPRESENTATIVES BACK ROW: Susan Anketell-Jones, Jean McNiven, Helen Diamond, Thalia Walker. FRONT ROW: Mary Fran. Bowman, Connie Beattie, Frances Campbell. This gleeful trio of Physiotherapy students "take five" between lectures, sit 'midst textbooks on convenient college steps, oblige passing photographer with the above-oortrayed pose. At right, temperamental freshies turn 'hostile ibacks on the camera, reveal little to identify them. Note single bobby-sock, embarrassing absence of a complete pair of the abbreviated legwear currently in vogue. Tampering Picture Editor has altered text of girls' sandwich posters. iDon't mention it, Mr. McCulloch! "Toike oikeff' f2541 www ,rb- e ""9-'- 1 "5-A BEAUTY OFF - DUTY ASTEFULLY tanned torsos will result from this afternoon. rooftop exposure to a blushing spring sun as a sextet of off-duty Physios take the sun treatment. Borrowing precious mom- 52551 ents from their arduous course. these fledgling Physios sprawl in informal attire, pick up the foundation for that becoming summer-brown complexion. Effervescent Physio pictured next- door provides an alert cameraman with an unusually attractive photo. True study in limbs, pictureis probably- neglected background is an unidenti- fied stretch of fine Ontario scenery. Ginger-gay, hiking Physio reclines on twisted trunk of tree. flashes an Irium smile camera-ward. T 1 , X wg sts 'ii Q v 'G if 1,6 'Wan-as i Q H 5 NURSING ISN'T all thermometers and mustard-plasters. This smiling quartette of pulse counters is making Christmas real for starry-eyed youngsters at the Sick Childrens Hospital. -66 52561 wwf' Yew ME l "7.60? CAN YOU TIE THIS?"-DEUTSCH Most Camera-Caught-Co-ed of the year is lovely Loggie Klaus pictured here with a precious article of clothing that lately adorned Swoon-Swami Frankie Sinatra. Donated by The Voice to the I.S.S. Drive Sale, the crooner's cravat threw 37.60 into charity coffers. Clinging to the Sinatra neckwear is The Varsity's Ernst Deutsch. SHIVERING P.H.E. students started off the International Students' Service drive on January 24, collecting pennies by the inch, foot or yard to raise 3250 on the first below- zero day. A week before, the intrigued public had been let into the secret of the tantalizing "5566i' posters which had dotted the campus ever since December and was ready to dig deep to "help those who can't help them- selvesn. UBIQUITOUS KLAUS FOR GOOD CAUSE "Pulchritude poses for picture," wrote an allitera- tion-mania'd copy editor. But have it your way! Lined up at left for the leering lensman is a cute quartet consisting of Jackie Monaghan, Peggie Miller, Loggie Klaus and Joan fU.C. Queenb Cameron. Much-desired dates with the foursome were raflied at the I.S.S. Auction. At the M.C. mike-side is Gingervating Gord Stul- berg offering to the highest bidder a date with a Klaus named Loggie-who else? A determined Schoolman secured the privilege for 38. tAs the bid continued to rise after the S4 mark, the School- man, bankrupt, offered T.T.C. tickets, finally suc- ceeded in winning Miss Klaus when sympathetic bystanders passed the hat, boosted his offer to 38.1 l257l Mercury dropped still lower, but. nothing daunted, taggers weathered the elements, as well as the Schoolman who gave a dollar all in pennies. Skit Nite topped off the day with a really wowy show. girls, gags, and even the Bob Quartet's rendition of their impression of the famous people on the campus. Station WHY, hashed together the night before by Vic. was better than the best, the audience went wild, "W'hitey" Belshaw and the School orchestra kept all feet tapping. School Nite scenes and excerpts from the U.C. Follies provided the audience with plenty of talented, etc., girls. The evening came to a riotous close with Hart House Gym packed with happy dancers. Sinatrais tie, dates with winners of the typical co-ed contest, Whitey Belshaw's mu-sic score for "'The Fool from School", and other items of interest drew further shekels from the pockets of students, egged on by enthu- siastic co-auctioneers Al Siegel and Gord Stulberg. In the evening the regular Friday Pops concert, conducted by Sir Ernest Mac- Millan, brought the three days to an intel- lectual close. FLUTTER-BOARDS develop that powerful leg-motion as P.H.E.-men take cz class in Speed Swimming under the expert eye of coach W. G. Griffiths. Soon some of them will be swimming- coaches themselves. P. 85 H. E. HIGHLIGHTS HE envy of many an under- graduate who can't seem to squeeze in enough athletics. Physical and Health Education students come to college to learn to play-scientifi- cally. Besides the swimming and track work shown here. they hecome experts at playing and instructing in every major sport. Replying to jealous outsiders who call their course Na snap", P. SI H.E. students point out that stiff anatomy and medical lectures cut into their courseis entertainment value. that even in sports they have to work hard. concentrate on form. IN TRAINING to chase their men. was our first thought. But P.H.E. girls boast they don't have to. would find iiu-iitsu tactics more useful. Here Track Coach "Hoc" Phillips directs a Crouch Start. f2581 i Climax of P. 81H.E. extra-curricular activities for the class of 4T5 was the annual At Home in 2 " Hart House, featuring the fine falsetto voices of MF our Foggy Fellows". Competing attraction was the cavorting of a troupe of professional-quality P.H.E. girl tap-dancers. a , an Thus the year slowly ebbed. As exams came. spirits ebbed too. Headquarters communiques re- ported the Class of 4T5 still iifighting to the bitter endf, i'To the class of lT6". ran their expiring mes- sage, iiWe pass a course still in infancy, enriched by our traditions. May it mature in your time." IT TAKES MUSCLE to draw those longbows. and muscle is what these P. 6 H.E. lassies are bent on developing. To iudge by the expression oi Pat Flynn. left. the lad undemeath the apple had better look out. -1- Y AT THE re-union of 1995, the bowed, bewhiskered Class N O W . of 4T5 can recall in ponderous anecdote the Year of the Big Storm-the winter before they graduated. .3 -3--l On December 12 the campus went into a two-day trance, gill -24' G 1 I 4 smothered beneath tons of snow, whipped by north winds S: ,g'?gT?.,: . into drifts three, four, even five feet deep. choking the fi. ' ' Auifli- "' doorways, stranding the professors, driving besieged 1 45. residences to a diet of bread and Wheaties. C' T911-L V Two Toronto papers suspended publication. The Varsity, I its Green Issue in the offing, came out triumphantly on time. Campus news-gathering services strug- gled on. Varsity staffers Rasky and Kenner locked themselves up in an office, surveyed cross-campus events via telephone. pounded out the hali- page scoop of the year. Here Rasky and Editress Mosbaugh lleltl. driven lrom The Varsity's sanctum by lusty 3 sarollers. hold an editorial conference , in the U.C. quadrangle. 52591 Clutching clicking castanets Senorita Conchita Triana entertains at the U.C. Arts Ball with a vigorous rendition of a native Latin-American dance. Captivating congas, tantalizing tangos and romantic rhumbas provided dancers with an authentic "Fiesta" atmosphere. THE SOUTH AMERICAN WAY ' IESTA-FLAVORED was the 1945 edi- tion of the University College Arts Ball held in mid-February in the Royal York Hotel. Hips swayed in rhythm to the throbbing tempos of Latin-America as U.C. students danced to the music of Top Trumpet-Man Ellis Mc-Lintoek and Company. Co-Conveners Rose Rahkin and Bob Bell had worked hard. Committee members .loan Ehbels, Liz Anderson. Bob Marjori- lranks. Alex Siegel and Ralph Shephard had planned the theme, designed suitable decorations. smiled happily as their project succeeded. Fiesta-ful students liked the dance! Sultry songstress of the campus, svelte Gwen lnnis steps to the Arts Ball mike-side to offer a romantic 'ballad in her own sugar-coated style. CKEY's Four Cheers, also featured artists, are shown seated at left of Miss Innis. Final cosmetics are applied before the departure of this U.C. miss for the Arts Ball. 52601 vETs e TRAINING AT 0.V.C. THEY LEARN WHAT MAKES DOBBIN TICK HE legendary horse-doctor who blew patent pills down the horse's throat with a tube, and was cautioned by guffawing onlookers to remember that the horse might blow first, is vanishing before the march of specialization. the modern insistence on exact knowledge. From their first year. students at Guelplfs Q Ontario Veterinary Col- lege delve bone by bone and nerve by nerve into the complex structure of equine specimens. Q The ll o r s e s. called Nsubsw. are killed. bled. injected with formalin. and suspended by block and tackle from the ceiling of tl1e lab. ' Tm-:Y WERE Fm-:SHMEN THEN . . . Fido's insides were novel and even repulsively sausage-like when the Class of 4'l'5 posed for this picture. Grad pictures show how experience has hardened them. FRONT ROW: D. Moore, G. Dasher, E. Merwin, A. Laidlaw, J. Gurofsky, A. Fyvie, J. Willetts, R. Laughlin, T. Clarkson, R. MacDonald, A. Polonsky, D. McKe1vie, G. Brown. MIDDLE ROW: R. Turnbull, T. Hawke, C. Rammage, D. Harlow, C. Carney, D. Cherry. B. Duke, E. Cilley, H. Carleton, M. Kurtz. R. Waechter, L. Smith. BACK ROW: J. Roe, G. Downing, R. Hylton. H. Sweeney, E. Lunn, S. Nelson, M. Mutrie, D. Wilson, K. Morris, M. Savan, R. Smith, H. Webster, J. MacPherson, G. Davis. EXTREME REAR: M. Parent, 0. Smith, J. Frank. 12611 .1 Its innards as yet uninvaded, a royal 'asulif' hangs pristine in the top left photo, with Benny Duke up. Julius Frank tries to look superior to such nonsense. Middle picture shows George Cilley and Don Cherry splitting a horse's foot to see what gives the beast 9570 of its lamenesses. Bottom-as freshmen they get the feel of the knife. Here Julius Frank keeps his eye sternly off Audrey Fyvie, concentrates on hacking away at a leg. Five women graduate from O.V.C. this year. Picture at top right of page shows .loan Gurofsky grimly con- centrating on a sadly dismembercd my xl at 65' f262l "sub". Bob Turnbull gives the camera a knowing smile. First you must make your horse lie down In column above, top picture, shows students Cilley, Carleton, Downing Cherry MacDonald, and Carney practising the technique of 'gcasttingm a stubborn stal- lion. In lower photo, Ray Weaeillter and "Grip" Webster are studying "on the hoof". In column at right. top photo shows Dr. Cote lending a hand in the histero-oopher- eetomy fspayingj it of a dog, with Duke and Davis intent on learning. Middle picture shows Clayt. Carney attempting an intra- venous injection, with smiling encourage- ment from Turnbull, Davis, and Frank. At bottom, Benny Duke is doing the dissection on a horse's leg, while Robertta Laughlin preaches the good word from the Anato- mist's Bible, "Sissons". I263j AK iw um. Mg f2641 ' fig .wif ifffgwfjg W' lik, ,wry kmcrfg Hiifiyj f ' -ar' A . A rf:?f5g,,3 AWPFMQ DREAM -WORLD "SUCH STUFF as dreams are made on" are the lassies who float through this St. Mike's student's bed-chamber on the opposite page, where Toronto- nensis daringly explores the student sub-conscious. fi Busy members of St. Joseph's Sodality pose for one more picture-this one informal. To this organization falls the main social and non- academic business of St. Joseph's College. ia. . , 'Tis Initiation Season for these lamenting Loretto lassies here assigned by imaginative and unrelenting sophs to the task of car-washing. Lamp-shade chapeaux provide just one of the accumulated indignities. Later, seasoned frosh will seek propitiation for their initiation embarrassment. At top is the dull, gray awakeningg another day of lectures, lunches, frustrations. It's the pigskin pastime portrayed above as St. Michael's husky squad takes to the Stadium field in an early rugby contest. l2651 LORETTO COLLEGE CHOIR BACK ROW: Margaret Mary Dandeneau, Mary Farrell, Directory Marilyn Barrie. MIDDLE ROW: Ruth O'Shaughnessy, Flavelle Westcott, Helen Read, Jacqueline Samson, Louise Hart-Smith. FRONT ROW: Marguerite Dever, Mary Schuett, Elain Dever, Jacqueline Doiron, Joan Galligan, Shirley Toner. ,W :Jw f ni? , t , l .fm K. Pharmacy's current pulchri- tudinous crop lavishes smiles upon camerman. Unidentified male, above, appears quite un- concerned, remains immersed in weighty tome. Watch out for this one! Would-be pharmacist, centre left, compounds chemicals in lab. under trusting surveillance of a cohort. At right. more mature pharmacists demonstrate the finer points of mortar and pestel trade. Edith Tuck, lower left, one of numerous women who have entered previously male-stocked Pharmacy since the war, smiles over favourite morning daily. 52661 TORO TONENSIS COVERS AN UCTIO F ADED U.C. flag, a combination bread board, mixing table, and pic- ture frame were among the objects of frenzied bidding when Torontonensis went to the School Auction last Novem- ber. Don Gibson, Master of Ceremonies cum Auctioneer, refused to try the pink flag on for sizeg Tangent McSliderule was also present. Slight excitement was caused when a khaki form was seen to come hurtling from the third floor of the School build- ing. but the worried Schoolmen were soon set at ease when the inanimate form fell to the grass without even a splash. At left appears School's Dinty Mc-Ginty, the only man alive who-wearing Snowshoes-can jump out of a third story window and land in a bottle of Pepsi Cola. The dull thud some 30 feet from the bottle was ignored by most Schoolmen. Shekels change hands swiftly as Schoolmen conduct clothing. Mock-auction M. C. Gibson pops into their annual auction By the boards go Whitney inset, calls for a bid on - well. you name it. if vou Hall plumbing fixtures and intlmate rtlcle of can. INTEHFACULTY DEBATING UNION BACK ROW: Miss J. M. L. Vale, S.A.C. Representativeg J. W. Younger, Victoria: J. P. Reecke, U.C.g B. E. Nelligan, St. Michaelis Collegeg Miss S. B. McQueen, U.C. FRONT ROW: Miss S. B. MacDonald, S.P.S.: Miss C. P. Bliss, Treasurer, St. Hildas: Miss D. N. Clarke, Vice-President, Victoria: D. H. W. Kirkwood, President, Trinityg Miss G. M. H. Stencel, Secretary, Loretto: Mis E. C. Slyne. St. Joseph's. C THE ROSTRU Interfaculty Debating Union IKE a hen collecting stray chicks. the two-year-old Interfaculty Debating Union has drawn all the debating societies on the campus under its wing. completing the flock this year with the addition of the worthy clubs at S.P.S. and St. Joseplfs. TheQUnion also repre- sents debating societies in Victoria. University College. Trinity. St. Hilda's. St. Michaels and Loretto. Fostered by the I.D.U.. four inter- faculty debates were held during the year. At each debate the four speakers represented different member societies. In the political field. the debates in- vestigated the possibility of permanent peace under the capitalist system and the advisability of Canada's withdrawal from the Empire. On a local plane. the speakers covered the ever-bitter con- troversy of the comparative importance of arts and science graduates and per- haps most timely of all. the value of compulsory undergraduate war training.. The Debating Union had hoped to revive inter-University debating by ar- ranging an exchange with Syracuse University. but this will unfortunately have to wait until next year. VICTORIA DEBATING PARLIAMENT STANDING: John Meisel, John Trueman, Sylvia Boorman. Jim Younger. Betty Johnson, Warren Forrester. Dorothy Clarke, Ruth Johnston. SEATED: Margaret White, Clerlcg Royce Frith, Speakerg John Speers. President: Margaret Albright. Associate Presidentg Prof. Havelock, Sertatorg Stefan Stykolt. Treasurer. WORLD TO THE DOGS FACETIOUS attempt to prove that the World is going to the dogs de- feated the government in the Victoria Debating Parliamentis second session. Their vindication of the cause of Cana- dian unity had seen them through the first debate. Session three was a victory for the new government-upheld by the Interfaculty Debating Parliament-on the necessity of abolishing capitalism. The tide turned in 194-5 with the return of the original government. Their f269j re-instatement went hand in hand with their disapproval of British policy in occupied countries. The advisability of a permanent military service was debat- ed by the Victorians and a team from the University of Westerll Ontario at session five. Subjects of local interest formed the raison IISQITP of two lively debates spon- sored by the Debating Parliament to stimulate interest in the art of oratory. FROM WAR T0 WOMEN 66 AR is Declared!" screamed The Varsity's most sensational front page of the year. It was declared by the U.C. Parliament. Already outraged by School,s theft of the contentious School Cannon minutes before it was to have been returned to a humble Engineefs deputation at the Arts Ball, the Parliament was further insulted by a surprise attack on its historic Com- mon-Room meeting-place by a coterie of bumptious cannoneers. Its declaration of war followed promptly, and Schoolis acceptance, but onset of exams later forced an unsigned peace. During the year, the Parliament came abreast of the times. allowed women to take part in its bi-monthly debates on topics ranging from the place of women in the post-war world to the continuation of Selective Service after the war. Some twenty prominent student per- sonalities were summoned before the Parliament's opening 1945 session to receive the traditional knighthoods. Experience speaking from the parlia- ment floor is valuable experience for the annual springtime Robinette Debates, whose dragnet of prelims and semi-finals I2701 DEBATING COUNCIL OF UNIVERSITY COLLEGE BACK ROW: D. H. Wrong, R. G. Shepherd FRONT ROW: J. P. Reecke, B. Orenstein R. Bell. seeks to sift college debaters in all years, select the worthiest for the trophy. For this year's winners, see photo below. I Women should go back to their kitchens and that's that! So maintained Telford Georges and Monty Simmonds and their success with that debate topic won for them the Robinette Trophy. . D S.P.S. DEBATES CLUB BACK ROW: H. Koehler, A. H. Milling, H. K. Wardell, C. A. Fry, Vice-Chairman. FRONT ROW: Dr. L. E. Jones, Honorary Chairman: S. B. MacDonald, Chairman: R. A. Singer, Secretary-Treasurer. SCHOOL DEBATES CLUB IGOROUS support to intercollegiate sport and tolerance of sweaters on the campus was given by the School Debates Club during the past year. Di- vorce laws and a co-ed Hart House were questions hotly debated by enthusiastic Schoolmen, and a lower year impromptu speaking contest kept interest high. The return of the School Cannon to the hallowed walls of the Red School- house was the subject of an historic report from the floor of the House. Honorable mention goes to the notable members among the graduating students -Bruce Taylor. Peter Cahn. Fred l'271l Kahn. Pegeen Synge. Grant Boyd, .lim Pickard. Bill Walker and Bill Tamblyn. The Club joined the Interfaculty De- bating Union this year and upheld their high standard at the debates on the rela- tive value of science and arts education and on undergrad military training. A joint meeting with the Medical Arts and Letters Society discussed the topical question of complete control of educa- tion by the Federal government. The climax of the season was the im- promptu speaking contest for the upper years. All debates have followed the Par- liamentary system this year, and all mem- bers can look back on a very successful season. TRINITY COLLEGE LITERARY INSTITUTE THIRD ROW: O. R. Orr,Debates Secretaryg W. , First Year Repesentativeg C. M. Awde, Vice-Pesidentg R. V. McCormack, Deputy Speakerg J. H. Crozier, SECOND ROW: W. A. Carss, Treasurerg T. C. Cossitt, Presidentg D. H. W. Kirkwood, Speakerg R. W. Bell-Irving, Representative to Board of Stewardsg A. G. McK'ay, Secretary. FRONT ROW: F. G. W. Adams. Clerk of The Houseg R. M. Dunsford, Keeper of The Mac.-eg R. R. Galpin, Assistant Curator. N. Greer, Assistant Treasurerg I. E. Alger Curator. HONOR PROVOST COSGRAVE HE Ninetieth Anniversary Dinner of the Trinity College Literary Institute welcomed Provost Cosgrave as guest of honour last October. An illuminating review of the past history of the Institute was presented by the Provost. followed by a toast to its continued prosperity. The banquet featured a debate con- ducted by Mr. W. Lyndon Smith and Mr. C. A. Ashley and two members of the Houseg the topic under discussion being. i'That socialism cannot provide solutions for present and future Cana- dian problemsw. The motion was carried after a lively cross-fire of pros and cons. 52721 Warden Bickersteth provided the topic for the second debate of the season, 'GThat this House favours the wearing of conventional dress by students of the University". The question was debated hotly but was finally carried. From this the Institute went on to achieve further honour when its speaker was elected president of the Interfaculty Debating Union in November. The three successive Governments of the House have provided two important innovations: serving of refreshments after every meeting, and as a justifiable expense, and cancellation of the morning papers as a wartime economy. gm- ST. HILDA'S LITERARY SOCIETY BACK ROW: Miss J. McLachlin, First Year Resident Representative: Miss M. Moss, Second Year Representative: Miss C. Bliss, Debating Representative: Miss P. Heighington. Ex-Ojficiog Miss P. Day, First Year Non-Resident Representative. FRONT ROW: Miss E. McPhedran. Treasurerq Miss B. Matthew, Secretary: Miss M. Chapman, President: Miss G. Carpenter. Vice-President. VIM AND VIGOR DEBATINC contest. undertaken with vim and vigour by the various years. saw 4T5 and 4T6 the finalists in the major event of the year of the St. Hilda's Lit. The link with the Inter- faculty Debating Union attracted the in- terest of those imbued with the debating spirit. as did the annual debate against the Trinity College Literary Institute. Trinity met St. Hilda's in their annual January talk-fest, with no punches pull- ed. The topic: "Resolved that a male Undergraduate who gives his attention to only one girl during the time he is at college is not fulfilling his obligations to Society." y The wi n n e r sz the men tnegativej. I 273 1 The outstanding quality of the year plays. their great variety and excellent show of talent. made it extremely diffi- cult for the judges to decide on the win- ning production. Another important item in the long list of "Lit." activities was the presentation of the Nativity Play at the Dean's Christmas party. an item that has become a regular fixture at the College. For the first time in its history the "Lit," meetings have been closed by selections from some of the talented musicians in thir ranks. The annual "Lit," banquet brought a successful year to an end with the presentation of debat- ing and dramatic awards. ' - ' " ' ' - ' fi :iif:1Zl,26i,mL?- "-' f. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE SENATE CLUB BACK ROW: J. Mahoney, J. Mclsaac, J. White, F. Rocchi, T. Halpin, J. Maloney, J Stephenson. FRONT ROW: D. Fitzgerald, E. Cappadocia, Secretaryg E. Nelligan, President: R Thompson, Treasurerg W. Weber. ABSENT: G. Mathurin, W. Lyon, D. McGarrity, E. Mahoney. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE LITERARY SOCIETY BACK ROW: V. Regan, J. McDonough, J. Woods, D. Fitzgerald, E. Monaghan, F. Redican MIDDLE ROW: E. Webster, J. Rott, J. Crowley, T. Byrnes, M. O'Donohue, M. O'Leary J. O'Hara, J. Kelly, E. Paquette. FRONT ROW: D. McGarrity, H. Platt, C. Dobias, J. Mclsaac, P. Mohan, D. Clappin, A Young, R. Hall, J. Lunz. f2741 miunmnd LORETTO COLLEGE PUBLIC SPEAKING SOCIETY BACK ROW: Katherine McGibbon, Mary Farrell, Ruth O'Shaughnessy, Jean Vale, Millwood O'Shaughnessy. FRONT ROW: Jacque-lene Samon, President of Debatesg Gyneth Stencel, Vice-President of Debates: Virginia Robertson. Q"?"3fI"'f" , Lies? 4' 'qw 3 'NX 'f 'G 'Q QQ ' x ,vi at an I I Q a ' I' ' I I-I .N 5 4 W , -K x fzvsj RE 'IDE iCi y HAT did the freshman think of his first year in residenee? He said he thought that it had been fine. He said that living amidst such an assortment of individuals eould not fail to leave many pleasant memories. He did not know where else he might get the same fellowship and fun that he had found in residence. The freshman seemed typical. About him and about his "home away from home? is this section. 52761 ,,,...,- " Y A college cross-section gathers at Urwick House for sing-song purposes. Poly-Sciman Roy Clark turns back to camera as Music Student Fay DEMOCRACY, INC. HERE is a fellowship in working to- gether-even if it is in washing dishes or repairing furniture. And work No vitamin-skimping in the Co-op kitchen at Rochedale House at 47 Willcoeks. June Asselsline, Gwen Falls, Allan Grant here serve Audrey Thompson. fzvu Carpenter caresses the keyboard. Behind Miss Carpenter are assembled Graduate Student Marjory Curl, Physio: Suzan Anketell-Jones and Margaret Cartwright. together they do who live at the Campus Co-operative Residence Incorporated. The Co-op is that much-mentioned tlllIlg'3ll experiment in democracy. That is its unique function in the Uni- versity of Toronto. members claim. Regarding itself as "cosmopolitan" the Co-op has recently become a co-edu- cational residence. This year a second girls' house was opened. Represented in th Co-op's membership of eighty-two are all faculties. Most racial groups have been repre- sented at one time. l'One of our prin- ciples is 'open membership' and 'neutral- ity in race, religion and politics'," Co- op members boast. Last fall the Co-op made its first big investment in the pur- chase of 24 Willcocks Street, one of five residences, expects further expansion in the next few years. BOARD OF "73" ERHAPS three feet high. four feet wide. prominently placed in the main entrance hall to stately. spacious 73 St. George Street. hangs a tack-pocked bulletin board. Eight months of each year it faithfully serves the denizens of this University College residence. an- nouncing activities on the house agenda. A corner of the board is devoted to occasional athletic announcements. Housemen of '44-'45 focussed a stellar sportlight on swimming. basketball and boxing. Colorful poster creations herald 73's celebrated house dances. Terse messages from officialdom post the date for well-attended. self-governed house meetings. Here too telephone messages are recorded ad infinitum, serving as 73's social barometer. Posted early in September on the multi-useful board by House Dean C. N. Cochrane fahead of the first punctual ufroshn arrivalj is a list of residents, their names. home addresses, courses, assigned rooms at 73. Little-used in months thereafter. it nevertheless re- mains. informs visitors that 73 is the campus counterpart of home for a eos- mopolitan potpourri of students that in- cludes men from such far-flung centres as Berlin. Vienna and Budapest, also such cozily-convenient communities as Brampton. Brantford. BACK ROW 1 J. lf. R1-any, P. M. Pfalzncr, J. A. Gibson, J. Adams, R. M. Buchanan, F. C. Garner, R. E. H. Cooke. THIRD ROW: C. C. McCaH'rey, Llllrariang P. H. Scrson. Wf H. Kenner, W. T. Sharpe, C. E. Lf-Sucur, E. R. McLean, J. Byrne, R. I.. Cenlilrore. SECOND ROW: A. Duxbury, A. C. Lauris- lon, Secretary: H. C. Booty, Vice-President: Prof. C. N. Cochrane, Dean: J. P. Rec-ckc, President: D. Savan, Tutor: J. Turchin, Treasurer: G. Dickie, Head Freshman. SQUATTER5: M. Beer, J. Irwin, J. Crys- dale, C. B. Guild, K. L. Levy., L. C. Ray- mond, A.W.0.L.g J. S. MacDonald, R. R. Swanson, J. Caims. Only five-man quartet in existence is lhie "TIS" group -hnwn below as the Farmyard Formal gave it opportunity to exercise tonsils. NORTH HOUSE FRONT ROW: L. Kaufman, Athletic Director: M. Schragge. Treasurer: P. Blake. President T. Munford, Advisorg B. Lloyd. Housemaster: L. Gordon. Vice-President: K. Minard. Fresh- man Representative: T. Chang, House Doctor: W. Jones. Sophomore Representative. CENTRE ROW: J. Barker, W. Anderson, R. Mechin. J. Guest. C. Eatock. W. Fleming. L Carpenter, C. Yeates, G. Underhill, B. Lewis, R. Neale, R. Waechter, A. Trott. C. Parnham R. Stedman, J. Allcock. R. Goodwin. Secretary: H. Davies, F. Bailey. BACK ROW: B. Schaecter. J. Reid, H. Oliver, J. Flavelle. N. Campbell. R. Orr, T. Sweet T. Kortes. E. Hanna, C. Kitchen. ABSENT: J. Mothersill. D. Cameron. B. Hutchinson. W. Hitschfield. A. Swanson. D Moleski, D. Ferguson, E. Currah. Social Director: K. Jensen. D. Ritchie, L. Hollingsworth C. Hesse. E. Dalrymple. TO LIFE AGAIN ORTH House is back on Civvie Street! Lend-lease living space for men of the Royal Canadian Air Force for the past three years, North House in September of 1944 once again opened to members of the University of Toronto. Immedi- ately launched was a campaign to re- establish interrupted traditions. To capable twosome B. H. Lloyd and T. E. Munford went the sizeable task of reviving the North House social skeleton. To President-Elect Dr. Sydney Smith, chairman of the Residence Committee, went an invitation to address a House gathering. Accepting one from Warden J. B. Bickersteth, house members took a conducted 'ccooklsw tour of Hart House l279iI kitchen. The Wlarden agreed to return the visit. Once-popular house dances re-intro- duced. mammoth South-East-North Hart House ustagll arranged. ping-pong tour- neys planned. North House once again buzzed with its pre-occupation buzz, two- man Resuscitation Committee Lloyd and Munford relaxed. The ten-man execu- tive took over. All business administration is handled by this elected executive. their decisions ratified at monthly meetings. Tackling problems affecting all three houses. a representative Inter-House Committee consulted with the Residence Committee. had supervision over social and athletic activities undertaken by the group. EXIT AIR FORCE RANSFORMED into an air force station for the entire college life of the present undergraduate generation. East House this fall stepped out of its wartime role and became once again a residence for men in all faculties of the University of Toronto. Late September inventory disclosed that the house roster was comprised largely of freshmen. House officers elected. policy estab- lished. East House was reborn. At the initial house meeting. Dr. Syd- ney Smith welcomed new members. Meet- ings since have been held monthly. At these. plans for house parties. Sunday evening at-homes. an inter-house dance, have been formulated. During the autumn term Wliitney Hall and St. Hilda's College entertained. Guided by Bob Bailey. East House copped tl1e Interhouse Sports Trophy in basketball early in the cage campaign competitions and retained the prize on into February. EAST HOUSE FRONT ROW: M. Stoddart, E. Yendt, J. Shirley, A. Sentance, Secretary, B. Taylor, Presi- dent: B. Dymond, Housemaster: K. Buckley, Advisor, D. Fowle, Advisor, G. MacSween, J. Dalrymple, E. Enchin. SECOND ROW: G. Likely, M. Pieprzak, P. Andruswick, G. Rice, L. Ball, G. Bagshaw, A. Bell, J. Knipf, B. Boyce, D. Farren, B. Marshall. THIRD ROW: J. Sieber. N. Orton, T. Tenhunen, J. Swan, H. Redlich, E. Anderson, M. Rice, B. Harrop, J. Bocking, J. Birdsall, J. Hrutka. FOURTH ROW: G. Charnell, J. Ellwood, B. Steele, G. Matheson, L. Carefoot, D. Rowe, H. Delaney, H. Falls. ABSENT: J. Freeberg, F. Collyer, B. Bailey, T. Hayman, B. Grapes, D. Penna, G. Simonson, P. Connon. 52801 ST. IOSEPH'S HOUSE COMMITTEE Lois Garner, Mary Overend, Patricia O'Donahue. ABSENT: Alicia Balzac, Natalie Babcock. LORETTO COLLEGE HOUSE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Helen Read, Senior Representativeg Helen McLoughlin. Sophomore Representativeg Mary Farrell, Junior Representativeg Margaret Mary Dandeneau, Freshman Representative. FRONT ROW: Ja-cqueline Doiron, Head of House. I 281 1 ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE MORE HOUSE FRONT ROW: Alex. McLeod. O. Macoretta, Ernie Krar, George Legris, Frank Diodotti, C. Tessier, Bill Dewan, Hugh Ronan, Dick Odette. SECOND ROW: Peck Weber. Bill O'Brien, Bob Thompson, Geo. Larin, C.S.B.g Rev. J. M. Kelly, C.S.B.g Nick Mancini, Joe Agro, Tom Sansone, MacDermott Sullivan, Dick Donnelly. THIRD ROW: Jack Mahoney, John Hart, Joe Maloney, Ezio Cappadocia, Bob Buckley, John Jacobs. Earl Mahoney, Doug McLellan, Jim Doran, Guy Mathurin, Arnold Barrett. FOURTH ROW: Ed. Nelligan. Deck Dunn, Cy Farrell, Russ Hinds, Tom Halpin, Bill Cauley, Ted Mackan. Fred Bull, Gord Oatway, John Stephenson. QUIET PLEASE! ON facing and following pages are evccu- tive members of the U.C. WOIDCIIQS Resi- dences, whose doings hit the headlines early in February when stringent anti-noise regu- lations were experimentally applied to cope with pre-examination nerves. For weeks, Whitney Hall girls dropped only noiseless pins. The irrepressible Champus Cat told of finding groups of them sitting quietly on wooden benches, contem- plating a Pure Idea called 4'Death in the Deanery". HFrom bedtime till 10:45", the Cat went on, uthe Dean reads them Peter Rabbit over a loud-speaker system. At 11, she tiptoes through the House and slugs those not asleep with a baseball bat". Trapping of m-ice under beds, unless with specially-silenced mouse traps obtainable from the Office, was said to be another black- listed activity. "Several girls are nervous wrecks from hearing more mousetraps go off in the night", the Cat explained. f2821 As the months wore on. the regulations were quietly eased. The 11 p.1n. telephone han. source of most masculine griping, was the first to be disregarded. By ternfs end, no one was regulation-conscious, no rules were being enforced. But the Hall was appreciably quieter than in January. Looking back, the girls could see that the experiment had been chiefly psychological, no great hardship after the first few nights, and on the whole a decided success. 1' WILLCOCKS HOUSE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Sergine Dosne. Dorothy Brown. FRONT ROW: June Wrong, Miss Betty Smith, Dong Lyn Fellowes. Head Girl. l283j HUTTON HOUSE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Jean Milligan, Margaret Whitsey. FRONT ROW: Helen Taylor, Head Girl: Miss M. Taylor, Don: Muriel Young. 146 ST. GEORGE STREET L o u i s e Mac- Donald, Shirley Brown, Presi- dentg Peg Mc- Carter. FALCONER HOUSE COMMITTEE SECOND ROW: Kay Williams, First Year Representativeg Mary Christi- law, Librarian: Mary Higley, Third Year Representative. FRONT ROW: Vera Wilson. Fourth Year Representativeg Dr. H. Ne-atby, Dong' Ruth McCub- bin, Head Girl. MULOCK HOUSE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Frances Allen, Librariang Judy Hender- son, Third Year Representativeg Elaine Fricker, First Year Representative. FRONT ROW: June Cook, Head Girl, Miss M. David- son, Dong Mary Fergu- son, First Year Representative. CODY HOUSE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Mary-Jo Waite, Third Year Representativeg K. Weatherill, First Year Representative. FRONT ROW: F. Weir. Librariang Miss A. Ross, Dong Ainslie Camp- bell, Head Girlg D. Trentadue, Fourth Year Representative. ..-13-'Wu l284l ANNESLEY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: Eileen Armstrong, Dawn Cline, Isabella Alexander, First Year Representa- tive, Muriel Brown, Eleanor Campbell, Third Year Representative: Trudy Cline, Fourth Year Representative: Joan Robins. Second Year Representative: Elizabeth Wilcox. Helen Cox. FRONT ROW: Mary Pat Fleming, Mary Alice Coles, Del Donald, Kay Fleming, Presidentg Miss J. Macpherson. Margaret Jackson, Vice-Presidentg Doris Broad. Treasurer. ABSENT: Betty Latimer, Secretary: Helen Stewart, Shirley Pearse, Mary Stewart. Rosalind Falk. Q .- VICTORIA COLLEGE MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL BACK ROW: J. L. MacDowell, Tutor: R. Lee: R. M. Thompson, J. E. M. Hancock. Tutorg G. H. Donerg G. E. Taylor, Tutor. FRONT ROW: D. MacLeod, Assistant Senior Tutor, C. C. Cornettg M. G. Clarke, Chairman, J. E. Hawkins, Secretary, G. E. Rousomg W. J. Little, Acting Senior Tutor. I235l 57- ST. HILDA'S HOUSE COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. W. A. Kirkwood, Dean of Womeng Aileen Hughes, Third Year Headg Margaret Cockshutt, F irst Year Headg Evelyn Martin, Second Year Headg Kathleen Moss, Head of College. ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE HOUSE COMMITTEE INCE St. Hildais is a college and not a residence only. it has its own insti- tutions, of which the College Meeting is the most important. because it is the organ of student government. The Col- lege Meeting handles all entertainment funds and student assessmentsg its elected representatives organize Red Cross and Social Service work. House rules and activities are dis- cussed by the St. Hilda's College Com- mittee before being presented at the College meeting to which all resident and non-resident women of College belong. The House Committee is made up of the Principal, Mrs. W1 A. Kirkwood. the Head of College, and the Heads of the three lower years. The Head of College, and the Heads of the years chosen for their academic standing. Automatically, the Head of College becomes President of College Meetingg the Head of Third Year becomes Secretaryg the Head of Second Year becomes Treasurer. f286l MENS ATHLETICS n I ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE Secretary of the Athletic Association. unofficial his- torian of the University, and after-dinner raconteur extraordinary, Mr. T. A. Reed is caught by Hart House's prowling photo- grapher Burwell smiling impishly over an unidenti- fied document. THE ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE HE Athletic Association. one of the University's oldest organizations. de- rives its authority from the Board of Governors of the University under a con- stitution approved by the Board. Its his- tory dates back to 1893. when the first definite organization was formed. Prior to this a Gymnasium Committee had been appointed by the University College Literary Society to confer with the authorities on the erection of a gym- nasium building by the University which the students undertook to equip and con- trol. This committee did very valuable work in raising money for the equip- ment and incidentally saving the campus as a playing field for future generations of students. In the spring of 1900 the present con- stitution was drawn up by the then Secretary, Mr. T. A. Russell fB.A. '00, LL.D.l afterwards and for many years a member of the Board of Governors. It is l288j noteworthy that the same constitution of forty years ago operates satisfactorily. with certain amendments. today. The Constitution of the Athletic Association: Ubjectsz Encouragement of athletic sport. promotion of physical culture, providing for rational amusement. maintenance of the highest standard of amateur sport. Membership: Male undergraduates of the University and affiliated colleges who are proceeding to a degree, are in actual attendance upon lectures, and who have paid the annual athletic fee. Mlilliagelnerzftz Subject to the superior authority of the Board of Governors, all matters concerning the Athletic Association are under the control of an Athletic Directorate, composed as follows: The President of the Univer- H. J. Cody, -Hon. Pres., W. E. Brown. Graduate Rep., W. A. Dafoe, Faculty Rep., S. Beatty. Faculty Rep. I R. W. I. Urquhart, Dir. Health Services, T. R. Loudon, President, M. G. Griffiths, Act. Dir. Athletic-sg W. A. Stevens, Dir. Athletics. sity, Honorary President ex-officio who also appoints: Two representatives from the teach- ing staff , Two representatives of the graduates appointed by the Athletic Advisory Board, Five undergraduates elected an- nually by representatives of the Ath- letic Clubs, the Faculties and affili- ated Colleges, A11 undergraduate appointed an- nually by the Students' Administra- tive Council, and ex-officio, The Director of Athletics, the Medi- cal Director and the Financial Sec- retary, all of whom are appointed by the Board of Governors of the University. s The Directorate's duties cover: faj The direction and control of the Gymnasium, Swimming Pool, the locker rooms, showers, and all that part of Hart House called the Gym- nasium Wing, and the making of such rules and regulations as are necessary for their management and supervision, fbj The responsibility for the ad- ministration of the programme for the University's requirements in Physical Training, fcj The entire management of the Stadium, the athletic fields, the Arena and the outdoor skating rink, fdj The supervision and manage- ment of all University Athletic Clubs. A. C. Burgess, G. A. Lewis, J. W. Fielding, W. D. O'Ma11ey, E. J. Wilford, D. M. Gibson. Intralnural Athletics IIllI'l-llllll1'3l athletics are. subject to the superior authority of the Directorate. placed in the hands of the Intranlural Sports Committee. wllich has power from the Directorate to make rules and regulations necessary for the adlninistra- tion of interfaculty athletic competition. It consists of the President of the Athletic Associations of the Faculties and Col- leges. or a representative appointed by him. This Committee meets regularly throughout the session with the Super- visor of Intramural Activities as Secre- tary and advisor. Their actions and I'6C0llllll6l1fl3ll0llS are reported to the Directorate. Election of Student Representatives Student representatives to the Direc- torate are elected annually hy 2111 electoral hody consisting of: Two representatives from each of the .Athletic Associations of the af- filiated Colleges, viz: University Col- lege. Victoria. Trinity. St. lVIichael's. Knox. Wyfcliffe and Pharmacyg Two representatives from each of the Athletic Associations of the Faculties of Medicine, Applied Science and Dentistryg one repre- sentative each from the Faculty of Forestry and College of Educationg Six representatives each from the Rugby, Track. Hockey. Basketball and Boxing. Wrestling and Fencing Clulrsg Four representatives each from the Soccer. Rowing and Swimming Cluhsg Two representatives each from the Tennis. Lacrosse, Baseball, Golf, Gylnnastic. Volleyball alld English Rugby clullsg and the six under- graduates on the current Athletic Directorate. In all matters in connection with Student Athletics it should he borne ill mind tllat the interests of the students are the first concern of the Athletic Directorate and tllat ally student has at all times the right to appeal to the Directorate on iilly lnatter affecting his individual interest. f290j WAR TIME INT RAMURAL COLOURS AWARDED IN 1944-45 RUGBY: TRACK: BASKETBALL: J. F. Agro V. M. Booth J. L. M. Bean J. D. B. Bromley A. N. Campbell J. M. Clare D. B. Collings P. S. Cross S. Feigman F. P. Giardine A. D. Horwitz N. S. Kuhn G. A. Lewis W. P. J. McManus J. W. Reynolds W. W. Moffat R. J. Murray W. D. O'Malley A. Saltzman A. F. Staley N. P. J. Volpe P. W. R. Wade H. D. Whittle R. W. Whitton SOCCER: A. D. Antoni R. Bell-Irving D. E. W. Boyd W. M. E. Clarkson W. M. Dickson J. W. Fyfe N. M. Hassanali F. J. D. Hloeniger L. A. Kaufman H. Nikaido A. Peircey R. T. Self R. R. Shinobu J. S. Spooner C. W. Zurbrigg TENNIS: F. C. Dimock R. Lau A. G. Young GOLF: M. Gibson G. W. Simonson HARRIER: F. G. Fordyce E. J. Hamley J. M. McDonough C. J. Moull M. J. Rutherford GYMNASTICS: A. J. Pudsey H. D. Whittle P5 9? W :EF v-1'-1 'IQF1 f'b'4 I I 4 3 U5 o 9. 57561:-E-'?-'ri 93942620 C . ...U -G :. ,E gg-1 cn 65 INDOOR TRACK A. D. Antoni V. M. Booth J. W. Hazlett A. Hikichi A. M. Jackes C. W. James G. A. Lewis R. C. Shaw D. T. Sloan SWIMMING : M. Beer VV. M. Flanagan J. H. Martin W. W. Moffat S. D. Peterson W. K. Sharpe L. Teskey P. A. Turnbull WATER POLO: R. Bell-Irving G. S. Boa N. A. Mancini J. H. Martin R. W. U'Brien P. S. Rosen A. J. Rubenstein LACROSSE: G. L. Blanchet G. D. Keary J. Mackay H. Nikaido J. D. Price D. J. Rae J. S. Spooner A. W. W. Steele J. H. Toogood J. M. Turner BASEBALL: S. C. Cooper P. C. Cowan A. D. Horwitz I. Ritz A. Salt an H. I. Stricker lf291j V. M. Booth W. J. Brant J. G. C. Cranhaln W. C. Fountain D. M. Gibson L. R. Glait M. Grossman H. J. Hamm S. Himel J. W. McReynolals H. P. Mayzel I. D. Morrison V. E. Purcell J. G. Ryan G. D. Spry J. A. Swan M. M. Thomson R. G. Tredgett J. M. Turner J. W. Turner VOLLEYBALL: W. J. Brant S. C. Cooper A. D. Horwitz P. VV. Gibbs A. Saltzman P. W. R. Wlllllt' HOCKEY: K. H. Andison H. C. Bain J. C. Boa W. L. D. Davidson D. F. Davis J. R. Clare L. N. Furry I. C. Hart S. J. Hughes W. R. Lawler R. R. Morrish R. J. Murray W. D. O'Malley J. S. Shand H. A. Slnythe P. W. R. Wade E. M. Walker BOXING: F. C. Murphy A. B. Myers W. K. Sharpe F. D. Wilson WRESTLING: J. F. Drohan C. B. Guild L. Sklar G. Smith FENCING: J. A. Rottenberg Q gf-. ,Y ,WM s.. Wig, ' A s 1 t A M, .,. W. i E ,V4 L t , , fw ,, , f ,t Q.-.ww f ' 4 THE GEORGE M. BIGGS T ROPHY THIS trophy, of sterling silver, placed in the gym- nasium corridor, is presented a n n u a l l y to the undergraduate who has contributed most to University Athletics, from the standpoint of leadership, sportsman- ship, and performance. It was presented by Mrs. Biggs in honour of her husband, George M. Biggs, Med '04, a prominent athlete during his college career. This year, as in several previous years, the trophy was awarded jointly to two men, H. A. MacMillan and R. J. Delaney, both of Meds 4T4. MacMillan, now a Naval Surgeon-Lieutenant, was the last remaining in college who had played on a Senior Intercollegiate Rugby Team. He was also a hockey star and a member of the Athletic Directorate. Delaney, now an R.C.A.M.C. Lieutenant, was also a Directorate Member, a President of the Meds' Athletic' Association, and had a great deal to do with Meds winning the T. A. Reed Trophy in 1943-44. He was a Track star. 52921 i i i UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO BASKETBALL TEAM 1944-45 BACK ROW: F. W. Tropea, Manager, V. M. Booth, D. C. Dewar, D. M. Gibson, Captaing W. C. Fountain, J. G. C. Cranham, M. Grossman, A. J. Bennett, Assistant Manager. FRONT ROW: J. A. Swan, S. Himel, M. M. Thomson, J. E. McCutche-on, Coachg H. Mayzel, J. W. MCR:-zynolds. G. Starr. UPPER LEFT: J. G. Ryan. UPPER RIGHT: G. D. Sow. ABSENT: J. M. Turner. BASKETBALL BLUES HE top feature of the current season of Athletic Nights was the series of games played by the 1944-45 edition of the Varsity Blues Basketball Team. Owing to wartime travelling conditions. the team was restricted to city matches. In the nine scheduled games, wins were chalked up against Tip Tops and West End Y, senior teams, and against No. 4 Release Centre Malton and Uplands, R.C.A.F. stations. The Blues rose to their peak of crowd- pleasing form in their showing against Detroitis Wayne University, our only American visitors. In a brilliant display. sparked by Captain Don Gibson and Harry Mayzell, the Blues held Wayne even from the floor with twenty baskets each, but threw away an advantage when f2931 they scored only six of twenty-one foul shots as compared to nine out of twenty scored by Wayne. For his fine play Toronto's Harry Mayzell earned a place on Wayne's All-Star opponent team, selected by Wayne's coach and players at the conclusion of the season. The next Athletic Night proved that nothing is predictable in sport. Another capacity crowd saw the Blues humbled by the Trenton RCAF team, 32 to 22. Next, a 63-59 loss was sustained in a weird contest with York Belting. The Blues ended the season with a satisfying showing against Assumption College. Although on the short end of a 45-39 score, the regulars. consisting of Don Gibson. Joe Ryan, Doug Spry, Murray Thomson, Max Grossman and Harry Mayzell, as well as their alternates, made a host of friends. Q UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO REPRESENTATIVE SWIMMING TEAM 1944-45 BACK' ROW: N. D. Lea, S. D. Peterson, P. K. Aykroyd, E. W. Granfield, W. W. Moffat, Coach: W. K. Sharpe. FRONT ROW: M. Beer, E. J. Wakabayashi, L. Teskey, P. A. Turnbull, S. P. Lockhart, J. H. Martin. TELEQUATIC MEET N Intercollegiate Telegraphic Swim- ming meet was held on March lst, with Mc-Gill. Queenis, Western and To- ronto represented. Toronto won the meet by a scant margin of two points, Toronto 29, McGill 27 and Queen's 3. Varsity had three firsts fPeterson in the hack stroke, Martin in the 100 yard free style, and the 200 yard free style relay with Lockhart, Moffat, Cranfield and Turnhulll, three seconds and two sv. Av, few sa! agen inf 'iwmw as ,Nw w . .z5Z"ijV .gg 52941 thirds. Tl1e results of each event were telegraphed by each University to the Registrar of the Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union, who in turn telegraphed the winning times to the competing Universities. Beer, Teskey, Turnbull, Martin and Peterson qualified for the War-time Colour Award in the meet, and we have the nucleus of a very fine swimming club for 1945-46. EVOLUTIONISTS SAY our earli- est ancestors were fish. and here coach Charlie Winterburn coaxes the latent Iinny-ness out oi a beginners' swim class. The champions pictured above had to start this way. POOL PARADE HE accelerated wartime aquatic pro- gramme at the University of Toron- to has. since the fall of 1942. been fulfill- ing the needs in functional swimming for an increasingly larger group of students. Operating simultaneously with physical training classes on the gymnasium floors. instructional periods are offered in learn- to-swim, basic and advanced intermediate swimming, basic and advanced life sav- ing, speed swimming. diving and military swimming skills. Briefly. an opportun- ity was provided for every man to par- ticipate in the aquatic programme. A trained group of instructors. staff and volunteers. to a total of over thirty- five. working with small groups. present the material in a very practical way. In one period it is not an uncommon sight to see the struggling non-swimmer shar- ing the pool with several life-saving groups towing subjects by proven methods. while others are breaking holds likely to be encountered in rescuing the apparently drowned. After the fiutter-kick comes next the arm motion. Coach W. W. Winterburn uses charts .LW The man behind the high-gear aquatic programme, Swimming Instructor W. W. Winterburn, in his familiar blue jacket, brings the P.T. Credit List up to date. Over the years he has made thousands water-wise. A class in artificial respiration. A practical knowledge of life-saving can be of great value to senior students, who will soon be entering active service. 5 to demonstrate the do's and don't's of the crawl stroke.. f2951 Y UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO TRACK CLUB 1944-45 BACK ROW: W. E. Emmerson, E. J. Hamley, R. J. Buckley, G. R. K. Lye, C. A. Burgess, E. E. Sutton, C. J. Moull, W. C. Horning, F. E. Masterman, C. L. Vincent, R. W G rd o on. CENTRE ROW: W. H. Martin, H. H. Rochman, J. F. Hart, R. E. Mackie, J. E. Ricci, W. F. M. Dewan, W. P. Grant, R. G. Hart, D. F. Franco, G. B. Thornton, A. B. Myers, W. A. Stevens, Director of Athletics. FRONT ROW: J. D. Mahoney, V. M. Booth, A. Hikichi, W. R. King-don, H. Phillips, Coachg A. D. Antoni, T. E. Schofield, R. C. Shaw, A. H. Todd. TRACK AND FIELD NOTHEB track, field and harrier season has been concluded, and it can be termed a successful one, not only i11 the numbers of participants, but also by performance. Equally as important as these two factors was the continuous interest and spirited competition shown by the participating students. The outdoor season was credited with 500 entries and the indoor programme with 300 competitors, many of whom ran in 3 or more events to make a total of over 1.200 entries. A correspondence meet with McGill was held in conjunction with out senior interfaculty meet. This meet was won by Toronto with a score of 7916 points to 632. Notable among our perform- ances was the high jump of Bill Kerr, of f 296 Applied Science, who equalled the exist- ing interfaculty record set by B. O. Brett in 1940, at 5 feet 10 inches. Cam Bur- gess of Trinity won 3 first places and a secondg Frank Fordyce, Applied Science, ran a beautiful half mile in 2 minutes flat. and a good quarter in 51 and 8-10 seconds. He was followed less than a yard behind in both races by Bill Field- ing of Meds. School of Science won the meet from Meds. with Trinity a close third. A dual meet was held with Ontario Agricultural College. which was won by Varsity. Kerr of School jumped 5 feet 1115, inches, and .lames of Meds ran the two miles in 10 minutes 43 and 61-0 seconds. These performances are both better than the existing interfaculty 1 records. Goering of Trinity showed great promise by throwing the javelin 163 feet 5 inches. The annual relay meet. won by the Medicals. was held with 5 races, in wl1icl1 80 men were entered. The junior meet hrought to light many promising athletes and was won hy Meds over S.P.S. hy a score of 47 points to 36. The lndoor programme of 20 events extended over a period of ten weeks and included events for freshman. novices and seniors. The championship was won hy the representatives from Meds. head- ed by George Lewis, but they were given a great battle by the Victoria team, who this year are to he congratulated for the effort made hy their freshmen athletes. Vic hids fair to he a leading track and field college in a few years. The crowning feat of the indoor sea- son was the high jumping of Art ,lackes of S.P.S., who jumped to a new indoor record of 6 feet and M inch. This height is a quarter inch better than the Inter- collegiate outdoor record. Another good performance was that of A. D. Antoni of Meds, who ran the quarter mile in 54 and 7-10 seconds, just 5-10 of a second ihehind the record of George Lewis. In an exhibition high jump held during one of the Athletic Nights, Bill Kerr jumped 6 feet 1 inch against Jackes, who jumped -6 feet. l2971 Temporarily forsaking his ubiquitous cigar, "Hee" Phillips ogles a likely - looking hurdler. Back- ground to cheers in the Bloor Bowl were classes . like this. A Physical and Health Education class par- takes of the pleasures of the parallel bars. Try this one for those sagging tummy muscles. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO REPRESENTATIVE HOCKEY TEAM 1944-45 BACK ROW: F. Jackman, Trainer: J. S. Shand, S. J. Hugh-es, D. H. Copp, G. S. P. Ferguson, Managerg I. W. Bailey, Coach: K. H. Andison, H. C. Bain, J. Carruthers, Trainer. CENTRE ROW: W. L. D. Davidson, I. C. Hart, D. D. Davison, P. W. R. Wade, R. J. Murray, R. J. J. MicCombe. FRONT ROW: W. R. Lawler, E. M. Walker, HOCKEY BLUES CE BAILEY'S Varsity Hockey Team returned to the campus this year- tailored to Wartime travelling restrictions. hut good. nonetheless. Gone are those long distance trips California-hound. hut the renaissance will he a great help when Intercollegiate Competition does return. Closely tethered around home. tl1e Blues initiated the formation of the "Varsity Friday Night Leagueii consist- ing also of the HMCS York "Bulldogs"g Victory Aircraft U.H.A. "BM Teamg and WHISQDIIQS A.C. of the Intermediate Toronto Hockey League. Starting January 12th. games were held at the Arena every Friday evening. f298j H. A. Smythe, J. C. Boa. F. G. Pearson. ln the league games played. the Blues split with Victory Aircraft, winning 5-3 and losing 2-lg trounced WHtS0l19S 12-2 and 5-lg and hogged down before the Navy. 7-l and 7-2. Varsity finished third in the league, Navy taking the championship in a sudden-death final with Victory Aircraft. Aside from the league games. the Blues heat hoth Victory Aircraft and Os- tranders in exhibition houts. The team filled in for RCAF 011 0116 occasion. losing. after a hard-contested tussle, to Toronto Army, 7-3, in the Inter-Service League at Ravina Gardens. i J UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMITTEE 1944-45 W. H. Tonge, W. D. O'Malley, F. N. Young, N. A. Mancini, D. H. MacDonald, K. C. Hendrick, V. E. Purcell. J. E. McCubcheon, Secretaryg K. I. Carroll, Chairmang T. C. Cossitt, I. Strathman. INSET: H. D. Graham. INTRAMURAL SPORTS BUSY time was had hy all involved in the intramural sports program for the year as. heing the sixth war year. it presented problems of decreased eligi- hility. academic tension and fluctuation in registration. Due orchids may be pre- sented to the Intramural Committee. the Standing Committees for each sport. the component Athletic Associations. the managers and officials. Despite pitfalls. the student organiza- tions, with Ken Carroll of Dents in the central chair. not only carried the pro- gram through to a hallelujah finish complete with whoopin' an' hollerin' hut contributed to an already long list of hig- l299l time achievements. Perhaps most praise- worthy of these is that of 6'Heck" Phillips and his committee for indoor track. Twenty events were operated over a ten-week period. with over 300 race- crazed characters figuring i11 over 1.200 program entries. Individual efforts are detailed elsewhere in this section. Another coup was thc record-breaking entry of 80 basketball teams in the Intra- mural League. Out of this potential shambles emerged 215 games and only six defaults. Top that for an indication of the enthusiasm of the players Ellld of the work done hy the managers and executives I Climax of the soccer series, one of the oldest of the intramural sports, was when Meds tangled with Vic. Medicine copped the championship, on a 2 to 1 score, hut not without two periods of overtime. An interesting sidelight here is the score card's revelation that only eight manager, a11d his team of such stars as Nels Kuhn, Bill Wade, Ed Currah, Lyle Furry, Doug Wliittle, Ed Matthews and Art Staley, have reawakened intense in- terest in athletics at U.C. The Mulock Cup game, in which School lost hoth the cup and the cannon, was a highlight. The 'crowd in the stands rises as one man and waves his hat during a ticklish bit of play in the Mulock Cup finals. A camera pointed in the opposite direction would have revealed cheering millions. of the 25 players were Canadians of English-speaking stock. The others repre- sented many nationalities and four con- tinents-proof that Toronto has become a university in the true sense of the word. Another group to be mentioned in awed whispers is Vern Purcell and his Athletic Board of University College. Reinforced with P. Sz H.E. students, U.C. dug into ivts Whea'ties and became a college of champions. 1912 to 1944 is a long time when you're Waiting for the Mulock Cup. George Haughman, the l3001 The second major championship to the Royal College came through the efforts of the School of Physical and Health Education on the basketball field. Manager-coach Doug. Whittle whipped his team into shape as crown winners. They had to be whipped, as there were 80 teams in tl1e league, and the best of these were in the quarter finals. S.P.S. III coached by Vern Booth battled their way to the finals but succumbed in two straight games. Up at Varsity the fans witnessed the best interfaculty hockey of many years. The main reason for this was the in- clusion on the teams of members of the Varsity uBlues" team. There was not one default in all 73 games. The 23 teams involved played hard, fast hockey. and when the players were sorted out U.C. and Sr. S.P.S. were found to be opposed in the finals. ln two straight games School showed U.C. that they had a better claim to the Jennings Cup. St. Michael's College provided the dunking in a thrill packed water-polo season. Coach Frank De Marco and Manager Bill O'Brien saw their build- ing and training of three years pay off when the Irish entry eliminated the favorites, Sr. School, in the semis. Sr. Meds, finalist as a result of a win over the Jr. School powerhouse, proved too much for the St. Mike's entry and won the tub-mug on two straight games. Competing on the Junior Track, 160 men got the outdoor program off to a rousing start. Meds registered a convinc- ing win in this affair. Sixty-nine men competed in the Relay Meet and 49 in the Senior Track Meet, won respectively by Meds and S.P.S. The Tennis Tourney was one of the best in recent years. Superior atmos- fsoij pherics brought forth correspondingly good play. Team championship was won by U.C. with a covey composed of A. Younge, Bill Wade, lan Morrison and C. Houser. Lau, playing for Trinity, defeat- ed Young of U.C. for the Singles cham- pionship. The latter then showed ver- satility by teaming with Dimock of Trinity to defeat Joe Feyerer of Meds and Patzalek of Dents for the doubles CI'OWIl. Presented to the Athletic Association by Mrs. A. McCatty, is a new interfaculty swimming trophy in memory of her son, Winston McCatty. Trin. 935, former member of Varsity Swimming and Water Polo teams and Honorary Coach in these sports after his graduation from 0.C.E. Winston joined the RCAF in 1942, was killed in a training accident in October Pi Lambda Phi vies with Sigma Alpha Mu for honours among the Greek letter fraternity in fast-moving basketball session. Brotherly love is exemplified by Number Four whose intentions seem unpredictable. is film - -,. 1' ef ,gl ., - '.-'aj g..-f-sl . . . . my Roy Lau of Trinidad, Medicme II and 1, ' fi' '11 f ., ,e . . . . . I A Trmity Residence, winner of the Tenrus f , V.V. ff 1 - - - - - 7 . ,' V Smgles Champlonship, Wlth spht second I 3, 2399! ,: - ,gf-1 - . .v.e,p'f 1 -I My fc . . .R 1 mms returns a fast ball to hl- I I I Opponent- IQ43. just two weeks before graduation the standing of Colleges and Facilities as a Navigator. listed here is the revised one. Congratu- This trophy is to he presented an- nually for the 200-yard Breast stroke. the event in which WIIISIOH 1VIcCatty so superbly represented Varsity. Willlier of the award for this year was M. Beer. U.C.I. It has been possible here to give only the main frolics of the season. The two thousand participants in the program will have memories of certain games or tournaments, hut focal point of interest -and of controversy-was the T.A. Reed Trophy for Intramural All-Year All-Faculty Takes-in-Everything Cham- pionship. Changeahle registration neces- sitated a revision in the manner of awarding points. This was not completed until almost the last day of the term: 53021 lations are due the first four on their magnificent effort throughout the year. The T.A. Reed Trophy 1944-45 lst TRINITY ........ .. 5935 2nd MEDICINE ................ .. 5913 3rd APPLIED SCIENCE .... .. 5323 4th FORESTRY ........ .............. . . 5152 5th UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ....... .. 3989 6th ST. IVIICI-IAEL'S .................. .. 3807 7th DENTISTRY ......... .. 3245 8th VICTORIA ...... .. 3001 9th KNOX ........... . 2893 10th WYCLIFFE ...... .. 2355 11th EMMANUEL .... .. 1825 If303j INTRAMURAL Sport Rugby Soccer Lacrosse Volleyball Hockey Basketball Water Polo Baseball Swim League Senior Track Junior Track Track Relays Sr. I-Iarrier Jr. I-Iarrier Tennis fteaml Tennis findividualj Golf fteamj Golf Q individualj Sr. Swimming Jr. Swimming 200 yd. breast stroke Indoor Track Sr. B.W. 81 F. Sr Fencing findividualj Gymnastics fteamj Gynmastics findividualj CHAMPIONSHIPS 1944 - 45 Award Mulock Cup Arts Faculty Dafoe Victoria Staff Jennings Sifton Eckhardt Spalding no cup Rowell Memorial no cup no cup Brotherton no cup Victoria Tennis McEacl1ren no cup no cup Fitzgerald no cup McCatty Trophy Toronto Cricket Davidson no cup Wilson no cup f3041 Champions U.C. Med. I Sr. S.P.S. Sr. U.C. Sr. S.P.S. P. 81 I-I. E. I. Sr. Med. A Sr. S.P.S. Jr. S.P.S. S.P.S. Med. Med. S.P.S. Trin. U.C. R. E. Lau fTrin S.P.S. M. Gibson Q Dent S.P.S. S.P.S. M. Beer fU.C.J Med. U.C. J. A. Rottenberg QU C J S.P.S. A. J. Pudsey fS.P S J Harry Mayzell scores one of the baskets against Wayne University. At the season's end he was selected by Wayne for a place on their all-star team. Don Gibson is at extreme right. ATHLETIC NIGHTS N ISSUE of The Varsity five years ago carried a glowing story on 'gAthletic Nights". hopefully predicting a huge crowd of 500 that Saturday. Issues of this past year bore statements of the Athletic Association explaining the regretful necessity for placing a top limit of I250 admittees. The years in be- tween have seen the walls of the Athletic Wing sporting a visible bulge, as the number of revellers soared to 2200 on red-letter nights. The basketball team fwhose fortunes are described elsewhere? and the square dancing were weekly attractions of the season. The undiminishing popularity of the latter was due largely to the hoe- down rhythm rendered by Jack Pater- faosj son of Emmanuel and his Kampus Korn huskers. Music of the more cuddly type was provided by Duncan and Thompson of Second Year S.P.S. with an improved and enlarged public address system in the Main Gym. The basketball team, playing against Wayne and Assumption in par- ticular, lived up to the good reputation of their predecessors. The i'Lounge", or more technically the Wrestling Room, was again a popular spot. Quiet games, soft lights and well- stuffed davenports invited a few min- utes of relaxation. Table tennis, table hockey. ring toss, and quoits interested the more active in the boxing room. Energy was retreaded, when necessary, by trips to the Tuck Shop. "Joe College" Night was the opener, with informality as the keynote and HA" NIGHT HIGHLIGHTS Droham and Smith, wrest- lers in the 135-pound class, spar for I an opening Qhav ing re- cently left the f math at one of the Athletic nights. Mel Glionna gets cuffed by Georgie Lewis, his former pupil, in a demonstration bout. Referee is Dunc Whi-te. U.C., P.H.E. and Knox as co-hosts. The Varsity Blues started off on the right foot by defeating Uplands Air Force Basketball Team. At half-time, Stu Hef- fernan and his troupe thrilled the house with an exhibition on the "trampoline',. Three intramural water polo games carried the pool program, along with a diving exhibition by Ken Tully, Cana- dian ,lunior Champion. Forestry, Em- manuel and Victoria combined with an international note, providing the setting for the visiting Wayne University basket- ball team, added thrills being provided by the six-year-old twin diving team of Hughes 81 Hughes. Navy and Malton Air Force teams were brought out by S.P.S. and Wycliffe for basketball battles against MScho0l,7 and the Varsity blues. Fencing master Charles Walters and Gymnastic Coach Charles Zwygard presented their pro- teges in their only appearance of the year. n School of Nursing as co-hosts with the Faculty of Medicine presented the ban- 11er show of the year with girlis basket- ball, water polo, and volleyball, then the Trenton R.C.A.F.-Varsity game. Coach Hector Phillips and his track stars ran the only male show of thc evening. Climax to the season was provided by the quartette of St. lVIichael's Trinity. and Dentistry with the theme of Mlnter- collegiate Night", displays of intercolle- giate and intramural trophies, copies of Torontonensis from 'way back open at pictures and write-ups of past glories. and intercollegiate yells and songs led by co-eds in Varsity, Queen's, McGill, Western. and Assumption sweaters were among the attractions that opened nos- talgic vistas to many an un-hep wartime undergraduate. Following previous years' practice, the 35900 realized from the five nights was turned over to the Canadian Red Cross and the University Settlement. Stu Heifernarfs bunch demonstrate the possibilities of the "trampoline" at the opening Athletic Night in Hart House. F3071 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC BOARD. 1944-45 BACK ROW: M. Shubick, D. Whittle, D. L. Goldberg, G. G. McCaffrey. G. M. Hougham. FRONT ROW: I. Morrison. V. E. Purcell, S. Jourard. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC BOARD THE Athletic Board was fortunate this year in directing the most successful athletic program that U.C. has enjoyed in many years. The first success was recorded early in the semester when the U.C. tennis team won the Victoria Tennis Club trophy. The football team, uspirit- ed underdogs" in the experts' opinion, came through in grand style to win the Mulock Cup for the first time in 33 years. Keeping up the 1944-5 style the volleyball team went on to win the Vic- H3081 toria Staff Cup and complete one of U.C.'s proudest fall sport seasons. The hockey, baseball, waterpolo and baseball teams entered in the winter sports competition are all of champion- ship calibre and it is hoped they will meet with the same success as did the teams in the fall sports. A Men of U.C. can justly be proud of their athletic achievements throughout the season of 1944-5. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE COLOUR HOLDERS Bain, H. C. Gelffff, B- B- Nl0I'l'lSOll J D Beer, M. G0ldb61'g, L- D- Nuhol R Blackstone, J. Guild. C- B- Purcell V E Bossin, S. L. H0I'WitZ- A- D- Raielman G Bransten, R. Haugham. G. Rosen P Brundage, C. S. Houser- C- Rottenberg J -X Campbell, A. H. Jourard. S. M- Sachs M Campbell, K. R. Kfvbey- V- S- Salzman A R Cheeseman, N. L. Kllllll, U- S- Sone S Cranham, J. C. Currah, E. M. Furry, U. L. Fine, J. M. Fyfe, M. A. LEIUC- W- J- Staley A F LCIIQCTI, A. Wadg P W Masewich, J. Whlttle H D Mathews, E. S. Ygllgs C MYCFS- A- B- Younge A C TROPHY WINNERS Cody Trophy U.C. Staff Trophy Freshman Trophy Track Trophy Golf Trophy Rugby Trophy Swimming Trophy B. W. and F. Trophies V. Purcell WT. Wade A. Salzman WI. Wade C. Cranham E. Mathews I-I. Bain N. Kuhn M. Beer B. Myers C. Guild J. Rottenberg 53091 U.C. FOOTBALL TEAM Mulock Cup Winners. 1944-45 ,QM THIRD ROW: N. Kuhn, E. Currah, N. Cheeseman, A. Staley, W. Wade, Captain, C. Cranham. SECOND ROW: D. Goldberg, M. Fyfe, A. Salzman, A. Leach, A. Horowitz, E. Koby. FIRST ROW: Professor McAndrew, S. Bossin, R. Bronsten, E. Matthews, J. Raifelman, S. Rosen, D. Whittle, G. Hougham, Manager. IQ3101 U.C. VOLLEYBALL TEAM Victoria Staff Cup Winners. 1944-45 BACK ROW: J. Blackstone, B Geleff, W. Wade, A. Horowitz D. Goldberg, Manager. FRONT ROW: V. Purcell, A Salzman, I. Morrison. 2 i s 1 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: D. Davidson, M. Fyfe, D. Goldberg, Coach: W. Mackintosh, H. Bain. FRONT ROW: Prof. McAndrew, W. D. Davison, P. Ferguson, V. Purcell, J. Fine, Manager ABSENT: W. Wade, L. Furry, I. Hart, T. Thomson. U.C. WATER POLO TEAM B A C K ROW: S. Jourard, M. Shubick. G. Marigold, M. Beer. FRONTROW. c.i Yolles, S. Bossin, P. I Rosen. 3 L3111 VICTORIA COLLEGE MEN'S ATHLETIC UNION. 1944-45 BACK ROW: Bill Wonders, Secretaryg Ted Christie, Third Year Represeutativeg Paul Cowan, Fourth Year Representativeg Gord Wheeler, Second Year Representative. FRONT ROW: Billy O'Malley, President: Professor Sissons, Advisorg George Morris, First Year Representative. ABSENT: Ellis Fullerton, Treasurer. Victoria College Athletic Union HE influx of enthusiastic freshmen succeeded in reviving Victoriais tra- ditional athletic spirit. Witll their con- tinuous support added to the efforts of a few over-worked Mold-timersw, Victoria put forth a more determined, if not more successful effort. Wliile the larger percentage of men participating ill college sports did not improve Victoria's standing in the T. A. Reed Trophy race, a much more lively spirit Was evidenced throughout the ath- letic life of the college. Whatever success was forthcoming, was due for the most part to the fine and f312J enthusiastic work of the team coaches and managers. WI10 ahly handled and moulded the availahle material. The retiring hoard of tl1e Victoria College Athletic Union looks with in- creased hope at this crop of nohle, young freshmen, who they feel sure will bear to 11ew high honours the banners of Scarlet and Gold. To those who helped make this possible the executive wishes to extend its thanks, and to the incoming V.C.A.U., its hopes for even greater triumphs next season. VICTORIA TRACK TEAM, 1944-45 THIRD ROW: Gord Wheeler, Bruce Findlay, Bill Masterman, "Scrappy" Coleman, Pete Klym, Ross Kingdon, Clarke Horning, Akira Hikichi. SECOND ROW: Ralph Gordon, Bill Emmerson, George Edmonds, Warren Gingell, Lionel Seemungel, Bob Hart, Dave Naruse. FIRST ROW: Ed. Roberts, Hal Logan, Don Franco, Manager: Bill Wonders, Ted Christie. ABSENT: Bill Grant, Jim Gukllet, Bill Hossack, Jack Pearse, Doug Swan, James Seunarine. VICTORIA RUGBY TEAM Semi-Finalists, 1944-45 THIRD ROW: Don Dewar, Assistant Coach: Warren Gingell, Manager. SECOND ROW: Bert Hamilton, Dean Peterson, Eric Findlay, Reid Scott, Ellis Fullerton, Bill Pethe-rick, Jack Pearse, Keith Brooks, Gord Wheeler. FIRST ROW: Bob Russell, George Donor, Dave Farmer, Bill O'Malley, Captain: Bob Wilson, "Red" Whitton, Coach, Warren Scott, George Morris. ABSENT: Bob MacDonald, Les Pickering, Charlie Tipp. f313 j VICTORIA HOCKEY TEAM-FIRSTS 1944-45 THIRD ROW: Bob Crawford, Tom Tyson. SECOND ROW: Don Barron, Warren Scott, Terry Lynd, Ellis Fullerton, Les Summers FIRST ROW: Bill O'Malley, George Morris, Ted Christie, Manager, Bert Hamilton, Gord Wheeler. VICTORIA COLLEGE SOCCER TEAM Finalists in the Arts Faculty Cup BACK ROW: Fred Hoeniger, Gord Cockburn, Bill Aird, Hamil Ameerali, Managerg Claude Elliott, Omer Walmsley, Bob Hart. FRONT ROW: Floyd Howlett, Akira Hikichi, Eddie Roberts, Noor Hassanali, Captain Lionel Seemungal, James Seunarine. ABSENT: Jeff Waite, Clarke Horning. f3141 TRINITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BACK ROW: R. E. Mackie, Reporterg D. A. S. Fraser, Committee, R. D. Parlour, First Year Representative, W. M. E. Clarkson, Committeeg E. L. Davis, Curator. FRONT ROW: T. C. Cossitt, Manager of Athletics, F. D. Kingston, Vice-Presidentg A. C. Burgess, Presidentg Prof. C. A. Ashley, Treasurer, H. G. Wakely, Secretaryg R. C. Jones, Assistant Treasurer. TRINITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HIS association is composed of all undergraduate students enrolled in Trinity College, the theological class and tl1e students of other faculties resident in Trinity College. The government of the association is vested in the T.C.A.A. Executive. elected annually by the students. As a result of the co-operation of the Men of College a greater number of stu- dents participated in sports this year than fsisj ever before-averaging better than 9529 of all eligible men. The quality of sports in Trinity is high this year and many of our teams have Won their groups and advanced into the play-offs. This is certainly a credit to Trinity-a college with a total male en- rollment of 135. This year in particular We feel that Trinity deserves the T.A. Reed Trophyg and if our pace is kept up a Red and Black victory will certainly be assured. ,N TRINITY COLLEGE SOCCER TEAM Semi-Finalists. 1944-45 BACK ROW: C. D. D. Burland, D. H. W. Kirkwood, C. M. Awde, R. G. Robinson, Sponsor R. W. Bell-Irving, J. W. Hilborn, A. A. Bolte. FRONT ROW: W. N. Greer, R E. Mackie, W. M. E. Clarksong Captaing S. O. Carter, T. M. Adamson. TRINITY COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM. 1944-1945 BACK ROW: W. F. L. Rathman, A. A. Bolte, W. M. E. Clarkson, E. L. Davies, Manager, J. W. Hilborn, T E Clarke, S. O. Carter. FRONT ROW: D. C. Higginbotham, R B. Mitchell, D. Appleton, Captaing W. A. Sage, F. T. Kingston. 53161 i Tennis has always been a strong point for Trinity and this year has been no exception. Roy Lau, a second year stu- dent, walked off with the university singles crown. In the doubles Frank Dimock of fourth year teamed up with Young of U.C. to capture the Victoria Trophy. Trinity again distinguished herself in the Track realm. The team of Goering, Kirkwood, Hamley and Burland, walked off with the University Junior Harrier championship. In the Senior Harrier the Trinity quartet placed second, nosing out other large faculties. Cam Burgess and Jack Goering were two of the out- standing performers in the Junior and Senior Track meets at Varsity Stadium. This is the third year in a row that Cam has been individual star in outdoor track. Trinity teams reached the semi-finals in swimming and soccer and all players turned in creditable performances. This year two hockey teams represented the Red and Black and both managed to do extremely well. 53171 P TRINITY COLLEGE SWIMMING TEAM Semi-Finalists. 1944-5 SECOND ROW: T. R. H. Box, J. S. Speakman, W. J. G. Gall. FIRST ROW: J. O. Klaehn, D. A. S. Fraser Captain: A. Fleming, C. D. D. Burland, ABSENT: J. A. Beament. wif' gf. Q gy Q-..,,m Roy Lau, Second Year Meds, winner for Trinity of the University singles crown. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE BACK ROW: R. Thompson, Tennisg T. Sansone, Volleyballg F. Rocchi, Lacrosse: J. Hart, Traclcg F. O'Brien, Baseball. FRONT ROW: J. Agro, Baslcetballg C. Farrell. Proxyg N. Mancini, Athletic Directorg R. Hinds, Rugbyg W. O'Brien, Water Polo. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ESPITE a small enrollment at St. Michael's this year the Athletic Association has carried on well. Besides an increase in the number of competitive sports participated in by the college, a greater percentage of the student body partook of intramural sports than in previous years. This year another and allegedly fairer method of allotting colours has been or- . we .sf Q 3154? is fi f31s1 ganized. A new design of the major and minor WM" will be presentedg and a new award, the ucollege nuinerausw has been initiated, intended for students who although active i11 sports do 11ot qualify for the MM". A further innovation of this year was the reorganization of the Ath- letic executive to cope with the swelling interest and participation. The Fall ter111 began with a strong. but apparently not strong enough, rugby team ill the field. The cinder-scuffers deserve much credit: although this is the first year a full track team has been entered in university events, they stood fourth at the end of the season. Tennis and golf TCHIIIS also made their debut this year. During the Spring term the La- crosse and Hockey teams garnered many valuable points in the Reed Trophy com- petition. Of the five volleyball teams, one reached the play-offs. to be nudged out by Sr. U.C. The College was well rep- resented by the Basketball, Baseball and Water polo teams, the latter being de- feated only in the finals. Although this year has 11ot been out- standing in athletic accomplishment, it has been in the enthusiasm shown by the students. This success is due to efficient Nick Mancini, able head of this year's Directorate and to Coach Frank Demarco who spent considerable time and energy in the interests of St. Michaells athletics. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE SWIMMING AND WATER POLO TEAMS BACK ROW: E. Webster, J. Stephenson, C. Farrell, D. Dunn, J. Mahoney, M. Macdonald, E. Mahoney, L. Mclnltyre, J. Doran, C. Tessier. FRONT ROW: G. Adam, R. Thompson, N. Mancini, W. Arthurs, F. DeMarco, Coach: W. O'Bri'en, Manager, U. Speranzini, A. Antoni, P. Duggan. SUBMERGED: D. Clapin. D. Fitzgerald. Q1 H5 .. Mn Am.. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL TEAM THIRD ROW: J. Argo, J. Jacobs, N. Mancini, R. Buckley, F. Bull, C. Farrell, J. Stephenson, E. Nelligan. SECOND ROW: T. Mackan, V. Regan, R. Hinds, J. Doran, P. Duggan, W. Weber, W. O'Brien. FIRST ROW: F. Rocchi, R. Thompson, T. Sansone, Manager, E. Webster, M. Sullivan. f3191 Z., s ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAMS THIRD ROW: L. Loebach, J. Doran, J. Stephenson, C. Farrell, E. Mahoney, J. Mahoney, G. Adams. SECOND ROW: J. Hart, C. Vincent. R. Buckley, S. Templeton, W. Emon, V. Frigeau, M. Sullivan, D. Dunn. FIRST ROW: F. Braithwaite. T. Mackan, F. O'Brien, F. DeMarco, Coachg J. Agro. Manager, T. Sansone, W. Dewan. ST. MICHAEIJS COLLEGE RUGBY TEAM THIRD ROW: J. Jacobs, P. Duggan, F. Braithwaite, M. MacDonald, E. Odette, G. Mortson, ' F. O'Brien. SECOND ROW: S. Templeton, G. Adam, T. Sansone, J. McIntyre, W. Weber, R. Thomson, J. Argo. FIRST ROW: C. Petrullo, O. Ricci, N. Mancini, F. DeMarco, Coach, W. O'Brien, R. Rocci, R. Hinds, Manager. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM BACK ROW: J. Mclsaac, J. Mahoney, J. Doran. ' FRONT ROW: F. Bull, R. Thompson, Manager, T. Mackan, C. Vincent. L32o1 iflbl fi ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE TRACK TEAM BACK ROW: J. Hart, Manager: M. Cunningham: F. Hallerg H. Phillips, Coach: J. McDonough, J. Drury, P. Duggan. O. Ricci, G. Adams. FRONT ROW: D. McGarrity, L. Loebach, C. Vincent, W. Dewan, R. Buckley, R. Hall G. Annett. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAMS BACK ROW: R. Midghall, Manager: P. Duggan, R. Hinds, G. Haydn, M. O'Leary, B. Hurly R. Foran, W. Webster, J. Hart, P. Fyfe, H. Ronan, E. Webster, F. DeMarco. Coach. FRONT ROW: M. Sullivan, G. Adam, E. Diodatti, V. Regan, J. Bennett, R. Hall, C. Petrullo, O. Ricci, J. Kelly, E. Odette. . ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE LACROSSE TEAM FRONT ROW: F. Rocchi, T. Halpin, R. Hinds. E. Webster. BACK ROW: W. McLeod, G. Adam, P. Duggan, M. Sullivan. 13211 WYCLIFFE COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 1944-45 BACK ROW: A. Piercy, Treasurerg J. Storey, Curatorg T. Harris, Secretary. FRONT ROW: C. Lyall, Vice-Pesidentg D. Macdonald, President. WYCLIF F E COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HE aim of the executive this year was to create interest in all branches of sport and to provide for every student, regardless of his ability. the opportunity to take part i11 intra-mural games. To a large extent this aim was reached. We suffered as a result of the smallest num- ber enrolled ill many yearsg We have no string of victories to record but we can say that a large percentage of the student I3221 body took part in athletics and a remark- ably fine spirit was shown by all. Teams were entered in harrier, track, tennis. golf, soccer., volleyball, baseball and swimming. Enough turned out in basketball to make two teams: the pros- pects for our NAT team are bright. Our hockey team is in a good position to win its group. Wycliffe entered 50 per cent of the total number of men who ran in the senior harrier at High Park. """"'0au,,,TQ""""'W93W ""W' KNOX COLLEGE "A" HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: R. Hamilton, Coach, M. Mark, R. Smith, J. Watt, A. Farris, N. Robertson R. Armstrong, Manager. FRONT ROW: G. Hamill, J. Jack, D. Anderson, D. Jack, E. Aikens KNOX COLLEGE SOCCER TEAM THIRD ROW: O. Locke, P. B. Reid, J. Thompson, J. Watt, M. Bye. SECOND ROW: D. Anderson, G. B. Cunningham, Jr., E. Aikens, G. FIRST ROW: N. Young, R. Self, G. A. Clmningham. If323j 5 EMMANUEL COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION R. M. Moriartey, W. H. Tonge, E. D. Jones, M. J. Rutherford. V. A. Wilkinson. Rev. K. H. Cousland, J. T. Horricks. EMMANUEL COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: John Wood, Pe-te Britton, Larry Mould, Prof. K. H. Cousland, Walter Tonge William Blackmore, Carl Zuibrigg. FRONT ROW: Jack Horricks, Don Jones, Helge Hongisto, Bert Moriarty, Merve Rutherford Frank McPhee, Reg. Campsall. . FRONT: Richard Cousland, Mascot. I 324 1 MEDICAL ATHLETIC SOCIETY TOP ROW: W. A. Cochrane. E. G. Gross, A. Dafoe. J. H. Davies. J. W. Fyfe. E. W. Gentles. BOTTOM ROW: F. P. Giardine. J. W. Hazlett. G. A. Lewis, J. S. Spooner, J. K. ' Strathearn, I. Strathman. MEDICAL NDER the president, guidance of the Athletic George Lewis, Medical Athletics have come through this year with an effort which is worthy of high praise and a credit to the faculty. Yet this was all done in spite of a speeded curriculum and a limited amount of time. Once again Meds stood high ill the race for the T. A. Reed Trophy. Starting the fall season with no fourth year enrolled. our ranks were further depleted after Christmas when our sixth year graduat- edg thus the full weight of representing Medical Athletics fell on our first three years and our fifth year. However. these four years did more than their share of work, and were successful in bringing five inter-faculty titles to Meds: Junior ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION lazsj track. relay track. indoor track. soccer and waterpolo. Our lacrosse team lost out to S.P.S. in a hitter final series. The expanded pro- gram in soccer teams for the first time, and this year we were able to field a strong experienced senior team which won the Arts Faculty Cup: and our junior team reached the semi-finals hefore heing eliminated. By a similar huilding program, strong teams were fielded in track. lacrosse and waterpolo. Thus another successful year for Medical Athletics has passed, a year in which thirty men were awarded their Medical "M7"s and twenty-five were awarded the Varsity WV". Thank you., George Lewis. and your executive for a swell job. B4 'BMJ' P4 53261 Meds Athletic Stick THE Athletic Stick is an award given annually by the Medical Athletic As- sociation to the most outstanding athlete' in the graduating class. The winner is chosen in consideration of four qualities: Sportsmanship, athletic ability, leader- ship, and personal application to duty. This year the Stick goes to one of the most outstanding men in the field of athletic endeavours that the Faculty of Medicine has ever had, namely George- Lewis. Throughout his career at univer- sity, George has participated in numer- ous sportsg however he will be remem- bered particularly for his prowess in track events, boxing and rugby. Both in the indoor and outdoor track meets he consistently placed among the winners, while in the indoor track he set a new record for the two hundred and twenty yard dash. ln boxing he twice won his own weight championship, and in rugby he excelled in the backfield positions. By leadership and personal application to duty, George virtually by himself carried the burden of leading Meds to their high standing in the race for the coveted T. A. Reed Trophy. But he didn't limit his activity to Medical Athletics alone, for in his final year he was a member of the Athletic Directorate of the University itself. Above all George will always be re- membered by his many friends, as one who had the prime requisite of a true athlete, sportmanship. We all do, and will miss you terribly George, but hereis wishing you good luck and every success wherever you may go. MEDS I SOCCER Intericxculty Champions. 1944 BACK ROW: R. Shinobu, A. Antoni, M. Harrison, E. J. Feyerer, J. S. Spooner, P. Allen A. Gibson. FRONT ROW: T. Y. Chang. E. J. Wilford, "Arts Faculty Cup". J. W. Fyfe. H. Nikaido. MEDS SENIOR RUGBY BACK ROW: S. Feigman, J. H. Davies, E. B. Hendrick, J. S. Spooner, O. Kofrnan, W. H. Fry, J. C. Lanskail, J. A. McIntyre, J. W. Hazlett, K. K. Faber. FRONT ROW: L. A. Probert, F. W. Brereton, G. A. Lewis, E. Mastromatteo, J. H. Toogood, R. B. Salfer, J. L. M. Bean. IN FRONT: P. Rosenbaum. I1-1271 MEDS BASKETBALL IUNIOR "B" BACK ROW: J. Marotta, Coachg K. Armstrong, W. A. Cochrane, I. Clemes, W. Litman, F Johnston, Manager. FRONT ROW: K. Edwards, J. Smith, A. Rapoport. J. Goldberg. MEDS TRACK TEAM BACK ROW: D. D. Ru-therford, J. W. Fielding, Hec. Phillips, Coachg D. W. Dyer, F. D. Wilson. FRONT ROW: E. G. Cross, G. A. Lewis, K. F. Edwards, T. E. Schofield, J. W. Fyfe. f329l l FN DENTAL ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE BACK ROW: D. Boyd. Soccer R. D. Coleman, Fourth Year Representativeg A. Rotman, Basketball: S. Mednick, Baseballg T. B. Vandermark, Second Year Representativeg W. N. Tyltaneck, Quartermaster. FRONT ROW: J. A. Langmaid, First Year Representativeg A. Schwartz, Secretary-Treasurer and Fifth Year Representativeg Dr. J. M. Sheldon: K. J. Carroll, Directorg R. W. Marshall, Quartermasterg W. Olynk, Third Year Representative. ABSENT: J. G. Ryan, Soccerg M. Gibson, Golf. DENTAL ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE THLETICS in the sixth year of the War. especially in an accelerated course, are becoming continually more elusive. Dents students have had to put forth considerable effort to make time for sports but were very fortunate in hav- ing a Faculty that would assist to the large extent that they did. The Directorate of this year was one of the most active in the past five years. These men. in addition to their own sports. carried on extensive administra- tive work and were the backbone of the whole intramural sport organization. fssoj This faculty has done well athletically i11 the past year. In Gold they had the individual cl1a1npio11 and the second place tealn. The winter sports were greatly overgrouped but the teams fought hard. In hockey they tied for group leadershipg the basketball and hockey teams led their group. There were also several men tied up in the Wrestling pro- gram. fSpeaking figuratively of course.j This record has been possible only by complete co-operation between students and Facultyg and it is one of which Den- tistry may be justly proud. "V" AND "D" HOLDERS "V" HOLDERS: A. Schwartz, L. Shapira, D. E. Cousins, R. E. Wallace, S. Webster. "D" HOLDERS: J. W. Turner, F. W. Tropea. J. G. Ryan, R. J. Murray. DENTS LACROSSE TEAM BACK ROW: A. Schwartz, F. W. Banford, D. E. Cousins. W. J. Schadek. FRONT ROW: J. C. Rife, J. G. Ryan, Dr. W. T. Holmes, R. J. Murray, A. D. Sparrow I3313 ' .. J ,,-,. ...,.- . .,.: V, . . 2 f We -"' 24 4 A 0 .5E5f .Q-.f -- 1- -:.. A ff .. . - -J :E 'fei- f - . f , f -ff 2.5. 49524 iid' . in ,tu M? , V If 1 1 V. vi, ,fm -.--'. LW jg 4 V "Q'1l! 1 f DENTS SWIMMING TEAM BACK ROW: D. C. Coupland, F. A. Temple, J. A. Langmaid, D. G. Langmaid, J. B. Wolfe, E. W. Luxford. FRONT ROW: W. J. Dunn. E. P. Willson, C. B. Morrow. F. W. Banford, W. J. Metcalfe. t 'G DENTS SOCCER TEAM BACK ROW: K. J. Carroll, A. Schwartz, C. B. Morrow, R. J. Murray, W. Fleming, J. B. Wolfe, D. R. Copeland, J. W. Turner. FRONT ROW: F. W. Tropea, W. J .McColeman, Dr. S. M. Richardson. D. E. Boyd, W. M. Olynyk, D. G. Langmaid. MISSING: K. K. Takahashi, W. J. Schadek, R. E. Wallace. I3321 DENTS RUGBY TEAM THIRD ROW: R. D. Coleman, D. A. Rowe, T. J. McDonough, W. McManus, A. D. Sparrow E. W. Luxford, L. W. Evans, J. R. Williams. SECOND ROW: R. W. Marshall. A. Schartz. Dr. W. Holmes, R. J. Murray, W. M. Olynyk. FIRST ROW: J. G. Ryan. J. C. Rife, F. C. Murphy, W. N. Tytaneck. MISSING: Webster Sayers. l333j DENTS GOLF TEAM BACK ROW: B. W. Marshall, E. J Kennedy. FRONT ROW: Dr. A. D. Mason: M. J Gibson, University Champion. :-'- ,Q "Y DENTS BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: J. W. Turner, A. Rotman, Dr. R. J. Godfrey, Saltzman, F. B. Vandemark. FRONT ROW: W. M. Olynk, F. W. Tropea, S. Mednjck. 41015 DENTS HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: R. W. Vandervoort, L. Shapira. R. J. Murray, Managerg D. E. Cousins D. G. Langmaid. FRONT ROW: J. D. Jenkins, W. J. Schadek, R. W. Marshall, J. V. Hart. MISSING: Schwartz, Sparrow, Murphy. 53341 BASEBALL TEAM BACK ROW: R. J. Murray, A. Schwartz, L. Shapira. Dr. R. S. Wollatt, R. D. Coleman Saltzman, R. W. Marshall. FRONT ROW: A. Rotman, J. D. Jenkins, S. Mednick, J. V. Hart, D. E. Cousins. l335l TOP ROW: G.S. Boa, W. J. Brant, A. N. Campbell, S. C. Cooper. BOTTOM ROW: D. M. Gibson. K. C. Hendricks, T. L. Hennesy, J. McReynolds. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE HE Athletic Association of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering has been in operation since 1902 although it carried an- other name before incorporation of S.P.S. as a faculty of the University of Toronto. The executive consists of a president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer. an athletic representative from each year and a publicity director. These officers are elected during the spring at the time of famous tif ll0t notoriousl School Elections. Besides trying to produce championship teams, the Association en- deavours to give each of her men an opportunity to participate in his favourite sport. Evidence of this attempt may be seen in the presence of 24 volleyball, 24 baseball and thirty basketball teams, all from School, in Mac lVIcCutcheon,s Intramural sports program. As the year draws near its fateful end it appears that School will get eleven championships out of the eighteen possible, with finalists in three others. This may place the T. A. Reed Trophy out of reach for S.P.S. but few on the campus will deny that she is still the going athletic concern of the University. ' 13361 S.P.S. THIRD BASKETBALL TEAM ..r, 2 c I L 5 ! I mam l 1 'EH 'ii S.P.S. SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM BACK ROW: J. Martin, J. Boa, P. Lockhart, W. Moffat. FRONT ROW: A. Patterson, G. Boa, D. Leitch. :Y Wy? ' A SENIOR FOOTBALL BACK ROW: G. Thatcher, Manager, J. Bromley, G. Shaw, J. R. Clare, D. Keary, H. McKnight, A. Campbell, V. Booth, L. Pancer, Coach. FRONT ROW: W. Booth, W. Moffat, R. Upper, K. Craibbe, C. Evans, W. Sharpe, R. Moore Absent: P. Cross, G. Boa, D. Currie, D. Collings. H3381 SENIOR LACROSSE BACK ROW: B. Andison, J. Turner, K. Craibbe, R. Sheppard, P. Cross, H. Boyle, B. Steele FRONT ROW: L. Venchiarutti, D. Keary, B. Cook. '95 SENIOR SOCCER BACK ROW: B. Stoicheff, L. Kaufman, H. Denham, J. Robinson, R. Murphy. FRONT ROW: R. Ehrlich, K. Ahuja, J. Mayne. f3391 A? SENIOR VOLLEYBALL D. Gibson, J. Boa, S. Cooper, J. Winchester, J. Brant, A. Campbell. SENIOR BASEBALL BACK ROW: G. Shaw, K. Andison, J. Farlow, H. Stricker, J. Brant FRONT ROW: R. Applebaum, C. Evans, J. Boa, S. Cooper, J. Bromley 53401 THIRD SWIMMING TEAM BACK ROW: P. Quemin, J. Palframan, J. Boa, G. Boa, C. Eastwood. FRONT ROW: B. Booth, G. Patterson, H. Kohl. SENIOR WATER POLO BACK ROW: R. Hicks, D. Cornell, D. Leitch, J. Martin. FRONT ROW: D. Mulholland, W. Moffat, Managerg A. Campbell, H. Kohl, G. Boa ABSENT: W. Sharpe, J . Boa. 53411 fwfr, M ffm? ' 'ji ,WW , ? QQ W qs A W. T095 M' W1 was ? S.P.S. JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM BACK ROW: W. Sharpe, Coach, D. Francis, F. Godfrey, P. Cardinal, B. Nord, T. Hennessy R. Brown, C. W. Daniel, R. Smith, R. Boyd, K. Rowntree, Manager. FRONT ROW: J. McReynolds, P. Phillips, N. Volpe, K. McClymont, H. Ballou, D. Glen S.P.S. SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: J. S. Shand, K. H. Anderson, S. L. Kent, Manager, E. M. Walker. D. F. Davis. FRONT ROW: R. R. Morrish, J. C. Boa, J. R. Clare, J. J. McCombe, R. E. Upper, L. A. Kaufman. ABSENT: E. Major, J. McLean, Coach. 53423 VERNER MALCOLM BOOTH Applied Science and Engineering 4T5 INTERCOLLEGIATE RECORD 1934-44-Member "Blues" Basketball Team. Wartime Award Winner. Basketball. Wartime Award Winner, Track. 1944-45-Member "Blues" Basketball Team. Wartime Award Winner, Basketball Crecordl. Wartime Award Winner. Track. INTRAMURAL RECORD Baseball, 1--IV. Basketball, I-II. Rugby, I-IV. Track, Outdoor, I-IV. Track, Indoor, I-IV. 1941-42-SR. TRACK. lst-Broad Jump. 2nd-Low Hurdle. 3rd-100 yds. INDOOR TRACK. ' 2nd-50 yd. low hurdle. lst-50 yds. 3rd-440 yds. 1942-43-INDOOR TRACK. lst-3--man relay. 1st-3-man relay. lst-50 yds. lst-50 yd. low hurdles. 2nd-lb -mile relay. SR. TRACK. lst-440 yd. relay. 3rd--100 yds. 1943-44-INDOOR TRACK. Tie 2nd-50 yds. 2nd-50 yd. hurdles. SR. TRACK. 1st-120 yd. low hurdles. RUGBY. Sr. S.P.S. Champions. 1944-45-SR. TRACK. 2nd-Discus. lst-120 yd. low hurdles 2nd-Broad jump. INDOOR TRACK. 1st--50 yd. low hurdles. PHENE MEMORIAL TROPHY Verner Malcolm Booth, 4T5, is the eighth winner of the Phene Memorial Trophy, as well as of the coveted Bronze MS". Only twice before has a single sportsman risen to the high ideals of both awards. The Phene Cup is presented annually to the man on the Senior School Rugby Team who has, in the opinion of the other players, shown the best conduct and team play during the year. BRONZE MS" i To Vern Booth, player on 18 School Teams and two Varsity Basketball squads during his four years at college, the graduating engineers have this year awarded the Bronze MS", their highest athletic honour. A An indoor and outdoor track star par excellence, a Rugby and Baseball player in all four years, member of the 1943 Sr. School Mulock Cup winning team, and in his first two years an intramural basketball player, Vern has achieved a remarkably extensive record while hold- ing the respect and admiration of his team-mates. l343l ,fx ff' ,A-"""' r""N Klaus Kuehnbaum congratulates his Ping Pong victor and Pharmacy champion Marv Grimshaw. Grimshaw holds the cup. At right Ping Pong again provides the picture as the All- University Table Tennis Tournament gets into full swing. PHARMACY ATHLETICS HE past year was a very successful one for athletic activities, in that a large proportion of the class of Pharmacy participated. The baseball team. with capable Ted Gardyian as manager, led their group and may go far in the play-offs. The basketball team was also a worthy represen- tative of the College. won many a hard-fought fray and is at present in the finals. Nathan Moses was our sole representative in Tennis and Squashg he succeeded in reaching the quarter-finals in the former and finals in the latter. C N From the standpoint of student participation, table tennis was the most successful of all. The competition was glutted by practically the whole class of Pharmacy. After weeks of elimination games, the final skirmish took place between Marv Grimshaw and Klaus Kuehnbaum, with the former emerging as victor after a closely contested campaign. Our Athletic Representatives, Ted Gardyian and Marv Grimshaw, are to be sincerely mitted for their splendid efforts during the past year. L3441 PHARMACY BASEBALL TEAM BACK ROW: T. Gardyian, Captaing A. Pizel, C. Loomer, N. Moses, J. O'Connor, Coach. FRONT ROW: A. Rosenberg, M. Simon, M. Langer, G. Schwartz, G. Underhill. ABSENT: J. Pelletier, P. Labovitz. V l r BASKETBALL AND VOLLEYBALL BACK ROW: M. Langer, M. Simon, Captain for Volleyballg G. Schwartz, Captain for Basketballg N. Moses. FRONT ROW: A. Rosenberg, A. l Pizel, C. Loomer. ABSENT: D. Lubes, L. Carpenter. l f345j 1 PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Lou Glait, Doug Whittle, Arthur Campbell, Norm Cheesman. FRONT ROW: Don Ferguson, Ed. Currah, Bill Meyers. F f3461 P. AND I-LE. BASKETBALL TEAM II BACK ROW: Mike Fyfe, Bill Hare, Bob McMillan. FRONT ROW: Ed. Matthews, Walt Lane, Claude Brundage. ' PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION TRACK TEAM Don Taylor, Ed. Matthews, Bev Brightling, Art Campbell, Doug. Whittle, Doug. Price, Claude Brundage, Ed. Currah, Mike Fyfe, Peter Ferguson, John Thompson, D. MacMilan, Fred Speers, Don Ferguson, Lou Glait, Vic Kobyg Coach, Hec Phillips. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION GYMNASTIC TEAM Doug. Whittle, John Thompson, Walt. Lane. I347I FORESTRY HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: D. D. Avery, T. W. Hueslon, A. M. Kawurik, E. T. C. Vetter, J. M. Robinson, R. H. Hambly H. D. Graham. FRONT ROW? J. A. Carr, WH C. Fountain, J. L. Jenkins, D.C.E. Clark, M. P. Lawson, FORESTRY LACROSSE TEAM BACK ROW: A. D. Carmichael, G. A. Cox, E. T. C. Vetter, D. C. Currie, J. A. Carr. FRONT ROW: J. W'. Johnston, B. Fleisher, H. D. Graham, R. H. Hambly. 53481 Veterinary College Athletic Association TOP ROW: Dr. G. Cairns, Honorary President: L. T. Clarkson, Vice-Presidentg R. Hylton, Secretary. MIDDLE ROW: H. C. Carlson, Treasurer, J. F. Frank, Fifth Year Representative W. J. Nuttall, Fourth Year Representative. BOTTOM ROW: J. A. Hutchison, Third Year Representative, M. Dudgeon, Second Year Representativeg T. H. Allman, Second Year Representative. 66 UHliVl.US'l.' in aggressive sportsman- ship!" was the traditional hoast of tl.V.C. undergrads when the college was still on Toronto's mother campus. Removal to Guelph diminished that reputation not a hit. Sparkplug of the extensive Vets' Ath- letic programme is the College Athletic Association. in which every student is automatically enrolled. Prewar years had seen Varsity Basketball and Hockey teams from 0.V.C.: two winters ago. as the war went into its next-to-final stages, the Athletic Directorate anticipated the recent move of the Toronto organization, extended a cautious feeler into city leagues. ln the winter of 1943-44 an 0.V.C. team hreezed through the Guelph 13493 - n., tlity Hockey llviigllt' to cop the cup ill the class B linals. l.ast winter Vets stormed the city league again. had a firm grasp on second vvlace standing as this section of the 'Torontonensis went to press. anticipated a repeat of last year's triumphs if late- season form could have heen maintained. llvar-fostered inter-year sports continued to mushroom, with softball. hockey. haskethall, ping- pong. and howling as major activi- ties. Playoffs following the sched- ule decide the champion year in the college. spice the inevitable Sunday-tea artificially of inter- class competition. spur student athletes to a friendly lout com- petitive frenzy. But wait till intercollegiate sports are hack! G. C. Cilley, Jr. President. THE PRESIDENT, closeted with author T. A. Reed in the Athletic Association office, leafs over the pages of his presentation copy of "The Blue and White", recalls from page to page the traditions he played so large a part in forming. THE BLUE AND WHITE S the University goes i11to its second century of teaching. it gropes back into the past to lay hold of the traditions Whose memory is fading and whose pro- tagonists are gone or near the end of life. Most significant attempt to pin ITUWII the past since Librarian Wallz1ce's 1927 History of the University is Mr. T. A. Reedis recently-published The Blue and W7hite, Ta record of fifty years of Athletic endeavour at the University of Torontof' Secretary of the Athletic Association since 1914, a meticulous detailist. an infinitely patient rummager among files and memoranda. and blessed with an abundance of informative friendships and an active historical sense that can 53501 bring the past to life. Mr. Reed was exactly the man for the job he undertook. He has compiled a volume of 320 pages, firmly footnoted. rich i11 anecdote. and profusely illustrated. It discharges in some small measure the University's debt to the men who established athletics on her campus and paved the Way for the intricate Intramural juggernaut of to-day. The first few copies. earmarked for distribution by the author. included one. sumptuously hound in blue morocco with gold edges and hand-tooled decoration. which is now the property of retiring President H. J. Cody: whose fifty years with the University of Toronto embrace exactly the span surveyed by the hook. WS ATHL TIC ' f3511 s A 3 f 4,2 QW? Direction of women's athletics in the University falls into three groups--the college and faculty athletic associations. which recruit, train and maintain their respective intramural teams, the Athletic Clubs. each of which organizes and di- rects one of the sports, particularly re- garding intramural competition, through an executive composed of college and faculty representativesg and the WOIll6H,S Athletic Directorate which is the final authority on all University athletic mat- ters. The Directorate is responsible for all major policies and regulations, for ex- ample in regard to health and safety, TOP ROW: Barbara Wilson, Shirley Pearse, l Rose Rabkin, Natalie Staron. BOTTOM ROW: Claire Mahaney, Doris Clark The Directorate finance. eligibility, standards of play, etc., and in normal times deals with intercollegiate matters such as rules and regulations, appointment of coaches and managers, schedules, travelling arrange- ments, hospitality, etc. The Directorate maintains and equips all intercollegiate teams and makes all awards of University Colours and trophies and adjudicates in any case of athletic dispute Within clubs or associations. The Directorate is com- posed of Faculty and graduate members and six undergraduates, five of whom are elected by an electoral body and one who is appointed from the Students' Adminis- trative Council. Women's Intramural Athletics ALTHOUGH Varsity had no Intercollegiate teams this year, the Intramural teams were ably recruited and the various tourneys carried through by the Club Presidents and their Executives. Tennis was brought to an efficient and early October close by Margaret Alexander A aided by her ally, the weather. The cham pionship was also efliciently copped by Marg, when she defeated Dorothy Jane Sanders, faszj another Saint. 6-4, 6-0. A third St. Hildian in the semi-finals clinched the cup for that college. The fourth semi-finalist was Betsy Woshaugh of U.C. The undecided championship of the year was the feature attraction o11 the baseball diamonds, when weather and practice diffi- culties conspired to hold up the schedule. Nine teams were entered, to the surprise of everyone and Janice Murray. The qual- par' 4i""""N , r , - tt., ', ' -.E . X ami ' CLUB PRESIDENTS. 1944-45 Janice Murray, Baseball: Marina Keating, Badminton: Polly Mutz. Bowling: Margaret Alexander, Tennis. ity of the play has improved since last year. and next year. spared the presence of a "Great Snow." the batters should really make it a top sport. Basketball featured a minor miracle this year when P.H.E. Freshies battled their way to a championship. strewing the campus gyms with defeated teams. Lois Dowson of P.H.E. arranged the practice and g3ll1CS schedule for twenty-four teams, which, as the largest field Oll record. involved more work than ever be- fore. Other interesting features were the entering of a Pharmacy lealll and a coalition Meds-SPS groupg and a round-robin system of declaring the championship. Again .loan Campbell. President of the Swimming Club, handled the Swimming tournaments and meets, and again she did a masterly job. Another again comes when we note that for the third year Barbara Hinch- cliffe of Victoria captured the swinnning cup. and Vic for the second time in history won the team championship. Pat Paterson of St. Hilda's took the diving cup. season a deter- At the end of the hockey mined St. Hilda's team went out on the ice hoping to defeat Vic I in retaliation for a loss of two years ago. but came out on the short end of a l-tt score. It was the best game of the year. and terminated the best season of many years. Vie's championship squad didn't have a single loss. Most of the credit for such a season can go to the tire- less efforts of "Barbie" Vllilson and the others on the Hockey Club. While mayhem occurred at Varsity Arena. a more ladylike version of the same thing happened at St. Paul's one evening. The game of badminton took its toll of the unfit in Marcia Keating's tournament, at the end of which both spectators and players were soh- hing wrecks. The suspense of watching Doris Clarke of P.H.E. whip Janet Hughes of U.C. to take the championship was only equalled by that of seeing the same Doris, with Helen Sheppard. also P.H.E.. take the St. Hilda's team for the doubles title. Volleyball really came into its own in the past year. under the guidance of Helen Halliday of P.H.E. The standard of the play was so good by the end of the series that the game in which Vic finally defeated P.H.E. was worthy of a cup. As there is at present no volleyball trophy, they had to be content with the glory. which was not incon- 11 Dorothy Jane Sanders, Skiingg Helen Halliday, Volleyballg Joan Campbell, Swimmingg Lois Dowson, Basketball. l353j siderable. No prophesies are needed a-bout volleyball, as it seems that it is here to stay. Bowling under Polly Nlutz engaged 136 devotees during the year. and then late Feb- ruary its novices and experts gathered up at the Midtown Alley to knock down the pins in the annual tournament. U. C. it seems nieked the most pins the most number of times to gather in all but the individual cham- pionship. Ruth O'Shaughnessy of St. Mi- 011210115 took the individual plum. WOMENS SENIOR MTR MARGARET ALEXANDER. Tl'lll. '45- Special award for tennis. University Champion and President of Tennis Club '44-'45. Three years St. Hildais tennis, hockey and basketball. JEAN BARNHART, P. and H.E. '44s Physio. '45-Special award for basketball '44. Four years intramural, one year champions. Captain All-Varsity and President Basketball Club 944. Also hockey, swimming, volleyball and base- ball. In a split second-CONTACT-and the ball charges from Dorothy lane Sanders' racquet. strcxiqht at The sport that wasn't, was skiing. Due to travel restrictions there was little that t'D..l." Sanders could do, but she did that. She in- quired of all those who knew, and a few who didn't know, to see if anything coul-d be or- ganized. Summit was a little too far, and the University Ski Club was nine miles far- ther than that, so that the idea of organized skiing was abandoned. There were still some hardy girls who trolleyed and hiked to their happy hunting grounds. HOLDERS, 1944 - 45 JOAN CAMPBELL, Vie. '45-Special award for swimming and basketball. Member of All-Varsity basketball '44 and of Vic. teams for four years. For two years President U. of T. Swimming Club. DORIS CLARK, P. and H.E. '45-Special award for badminton. University cham- pion two years, runner-up 1943. Three years basketball, hockey and volleyball. Member of Athletic Directorate '45. JOAN DAVIS, P. and H.E. '44, U.C. '45- Speeial award for basketball 944. Four years intramural, one year champions. All-Varsity '44, also softball, volleyball and track. CLARE MAHANEY, St. Michael's '45- Special award for basketball. Three years St. Mikeis, All-Varsity '44, Athletic Directorate '45, HELEN PATRICK, Vie. -45-Special award for hockey and basketball. An outstand- ing Vic. player in both sports for four years. SHIRLEY PEARSE, Vic. '45 - Special award for hockey and basketball. Four years Vic. teams. President University Hockey Club '43-'44, and Vie. Athletics '44-'45. Athletic Directorate '45. HELEN STEWTART, Vic. '45 -- Special award for hockey and basketball. Played for Vic for four years, two years goal- Mqfqm-eq Alexander, keeper on intramural hockey champions. l3541 WOMENS JUNIOR NT" HOLDERS, 194-4-45 BARBARA ALLEN, U.C., Basketball. NIARYLYSBETH BARKER. Vic., Hockey. NESTA CHAPPELL, Trin.. General. JOAN CHALK, Vic.. Hockey. NANCY CLARK, U.C., Hockey. ROSE-MARIE CUNNINGHAM. St. MF.. Basketball and Hockey. IVPILDRED DONALDSON. Vic.. Basketball. LOIS DOWSON, P. and H. E.. Basketball and General. LEONE EUNSON, Vic., Hockey. MURIEL FINLAYSON, P. and Tennis and General. PATRICIA FLYNN, P. and H.E., Basketball and General. ELIZABETH FULLERTON. Vic., Hockey. BARBARA HINCHCLIFFE, Vic., Swimming. JANET HUGHES, U.C., Badminton. RUTH HUTCHESON, Vic., Hockey. GWEN INNISS, U.C. and P. and H.E.. Basketball. ELIZABETH KENNEDY. U.C.. Hockey and Basketball. ELSPETH LATINIER. Vic.. Huckey. LOIS LLOYD, Vic., Swimming. MAY NICKINNEY. U.C.. Swimming IRENE NIARTIN. P. and SYVIIIIIIIIH . BETSY WIOSBAUGH, U.C.. Tennis anal General. MARGARET MULLINGER. NIPII.. Hockey. PATRICIA PATERSON. Trin.. Swimming. MARY REID, U.C., Basketball. DOROTHY JANE SANDERS. Trin.. Tennis. HELEN SHAWT, Vic., Swimming. ELIZABETH STARK, Trin.. Hockey. MARY STEWART, Vic., Hockey. BARBARA WILSON, Trin.. Hockey and General. "D.I." Sanders smilingly concedes that Marg. Alexander fright? did a good iob repelling her backhands. Marg. won. 6-4. 6-0. I3551 U.C.-P.H.E. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Clare Carew, U.C. Badminton Rep., Margaret Pellow, P.H.E. Hockey: Mary Mulligan, U.C. Basketball, Judy Henderson, U.C. Bowling, Eileen Cameron, U.C. Hoclceyg June Ward, U.C. Baseball, Joan Davis, U.C. Volleyball. FRONT ROW: May McKinney, U.C. Swimming, Ruth Margeson, U-C. Tennisg Elizabeth Kennedy, Athletic Director, Irene Martin, P.H.E. Swimming, Muriel Finlayson, P.H.E. Baclinintong Helen Halliday, P.H.E. Volleyball: Eleanor Pattison, P.H.E. Baseballg Tennis: Mardi Adamson, P.H.E. Bowling. ABSENT: Pat Flynn, P.H.E. Assistant Directorg Lois Dowson, P.H.E. Basketballg Doris Clark, Betty Rolls, U.C. Golf. U.C.-P.H.E. W0lH6H,S Athletics HE Athletic Year, 1944-45, has proven a very successful one for U.C. and P.H.E. For, although we may not have come out ahead in every sport, there was certainly plenty of enthusiasm shown by all the teams participating. As a result of this spirit U.C. was able to enter a fourth basketball team and a second baseball team into the various schedules. To the victorious individuals and teams, our congratulations! They may be justly proud, for competition is keen in every sport. P.H.E. Freshies had per- haps the most difficult task when they tried, and succeeded in heating all the other teams on the campus to pocket the Basketball championship and cup. ,lean Hartmann, also of P.H.E., won the golf tournament for the second straight year, while Doris Clark of P.H.E. won the E561 badminton singles for the second year and with Helen Sheppard, teamed to win the doubles championship. U.C. and P.H.E. both did well in base- ball, but as the final game could not be played the championship was not decided. ln Volleyball U.C. and P.H.E. both entered teams, and the two P.H.E. teams got to top berths. In the end, however, the P.H.E. team, the A team, Was de- feated by Vic, to come out ill second place. U.C. W011 the bowling championship by having the top team score, although they did not capture the individual title. ln the swimming meet, P.H.E. placed second, while U.C. came behind in third place. U.C. II BASEBALL TEAM BACK ROW: M. Bowman E. Osborne M. Hicks B. Johnston J. Snyder FRONT ROW: M. Duff M. Tyrrell C. Zumstein M. Higley ,. U.C. SR. BASKETBALL TEAM U.C. IR. BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: J. Cunningham E. Wright J. Western P. Insole G. Kellough FRONT ROW: R. Shincff B. Tiffen P. Bell ABSENT: P. Roddick M. McRae D. Clarke BACK ROW: M. Mulligan C. Carew M. Reid L. Kennedy G. Inniss FRONT ROW M. Taylor J. Davis Y WW I In P. Wallace '-'- C. Young ,lf , H. Marshall 5' 'il if B. Allen I j A M. Allison A i 4 , I . K. McMillan 1 - A - f3511 U.C. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Kaufman, Marion Fleming, Betty Osborne, Catherine Weir, Catherine Weatherill, Mary Hicks. Manager, Joan Hume, Ann Sheppard, Marg. Chisholm. 5 E E358l U.C. TENNIS BACK ROW: Barbara Brooks, Clare Carew. FRONT ROW: Jan Hughes, Ruth Margeson Managerg Elaine Fricher. ABSENT: Betsy Mosbaugh. U.C. SECOND YEAR BASKETBALL BACK ROW: Marg. Ashmore, Mary MacKenzie, Dorothy Brown, Manager. FRONT ROW: Birdie Tate, June Ward, Betty Tate. ABSENT: Mary McIntosh, Jean Wolfraim, Helen Taylor, Jean Sabiston, Coach. U.C. l BASEBALL TEAM SECOND ROWT Peg Whllace, June Wind, Jean Mann, Dorothy Broun, Marg. A5hmor4'. FIRST ROWV: Carol Good, ,lmxic Monte, Kay William-, .loan Dax is. A BSENT: Ruth Dougherty, Eileen lfanwrun ,lf-an W alfrain. U.C. BOWLING TEAM P1-ggy Head, Nlonie' Bean, 1iZllhPl'illE Forbes Ru?h Parkinson. U.C. HOCKEY TEAM GECOND ROLY: Mary MacMillan, Liz Kennr-dy, ,Ivan Mann, ,loan Snyd:-r. Mary Hickx. Fl RST ROWI Misly Tyrrvll, Flo. W'eir, Eileen Cams-ron. .Wanagen Mary Higley . AHSENT: Graff- Smith. Lynn Fvllovfk. Ruth Doha-rrx, K. falwr, ffoufh. um, 53591 ,Ii PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASKETBALL TEAM I lllniversity Champions? BACK ROW: Grace Barnett, Nancy Simpson, Pat Flynn. Coach: Lois Greaves, Marg MCLGHIW. FRONT ROW: Tracy Stinson, Elean Mc- Lean, Beth Thomas. Marion Wadsworth, Francis Lee, PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASKETBALL TEAM III BACK ROW: Pat Flynn, Eleanor Pattison, Mary McConney, Doris Clark, Mardi Adamson, Miriam Lavine, Nancy Fairley. FRONT ROW: Lois Dowson, Jeanne Wright, Muriel Finlayson, Coach, Betty Mackintosh, Suzanne Oliver. I 360 j PHYSICAL G HEALTH EDUCATION BASKET- BALL IUNIOR TEAM BACK ROVV: Juns- W Q-hh, Barbara Shvild., Rulh W vl- -ln-aud, Helly ,larkv-. FRONT ROWY 'Sally Vow, .ln---iv Nivnl, Roberta Bw:- lnn, Rlllll W nullzlll. it , 'V H ' . Y .T.4v- 'E PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASKETBALL TEAM Il BACK ROW: Ruby Hope Margaret Pellow Catherme MacM1ll n Joan Chustxe Sue Glay FRONT ROW: Ma1ga1etFa1rley MHFIOH Sm1+h Hazel Campbell Gwen LEWIS V G1lch11:t PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASEBALL TEAM "A" BACK ROW: Arva Stewart, Margaret Pellow, Mardi Adamson. MIDDLE ROW: Doris Clark, Jo. Caron, Lois Morrison, Elizabeth Pretty. FRONT ROW: Francis Lee, Bobby Beaton, Nancy Fairley, Miriam Lavine. ABSENT: Helen Halliday. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASEBALL TEAM B. BACK ROW: Catherine MacMillan, Gwen Earle, Sue Gray, Joan Christie, Marion Smith FRONT ROW: Ruth Weistead, Eleanor Pattison, Terry Dyer, Gwen Lewis, Pat Wickham I362l 45 PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION HOCKEY TEAM 1 BACK ROW: Virginia Russell, Eleanor Pattison, Margaret Pellow, Hazel Campbell, Terry Dyer. FRONT ROW: Joan Christie, Catherine MacMillan, Doris Clark, Betty Mackinosh, Joan Smith. 1 r K PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION HOCKEY TEAM II BACK ROW: Ruth Woollatt, Lois Greaves, Ruth Welstead, Betty Jackes, Roberta Beaton, Frances Lee. FRONT ROW: Sally Fox. Beth Thomas, Gwen Earle, Lois Morrison. I 363 1 PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION SWIMMING TEAM Grace Barnett, Jeanne Wright, Nancy Fairley, Francis Lee. Pat Flynn, Ruth Woollatt, Bobby Beaton, Irene Martin. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION VOLLEYBALL TEAM "B" BACK ROW: Arva Stewart, Sue Gray, Elizabeth Pretty. Mary McConney, Joan McLeary. FRONT ROW: Irene Martin, Mardi Adamson, Jean Hartman. Gwen Lewis. ABSENT: Pat Flynn, Muriel Finlayson. Coach. f364j 1339 PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION TENNIS TEAM SECOND ROW: Sally Fox. Gwen Earle. Catherine MacMillan. Natalie Faver. FIRST ROW: Vera Gilchrist, Muriel Finlayson. PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION VOLLEYBALL TEAM "A" BACK ROW: Grace Barnett, Doreen Pemberton. Virginia Russell, Coach: Elean McLean, Margaret McLe-ary, Marion Wadsworth. FRONT ROW: Zoe Lomax. Jun-e Webb, Jesse Nichol, Tracy Stinson. Pat Wickham. 53651 VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Lois Lloyd,Fourth Year Representativeg Mavis Anderson, First Year Repre sentative: Betty Fullerton, Second Year Representative: Rowena Smith, Basketball Curator. Joan Campbell, President U. of T. Swimming Clwbg Barbara Hinchcliffe, Third Year Repre sentative: Helen Shaw, Swimming Curator. FRONT ROW: Helen Stewart, Treasurer, Betty President: Leone Eunson, Hockey Curatorg Janet Hardy, Secretary. Latimer, Tennis Curatorg Shirley Pearse Victoria College w70ll16ll,S Athletic Association The Association this year has had an active and enthusiastic following. Every woman undergraduate of the college automatically is a member, and in her hands lies the true success of Vic's athletics. This year the hands were capable, and the executive was able to foster competition and keenness in the college and within the university. Witli Volleyball, Swimming and Hockey cham- pionships finally ours, we feel happier. but as fun and skill has been the keynote in the past year, Without these champion- ships it still would have been a happy year. Not so happily our tennis material has graduated, and so in the first sport of the year we were gently eased out. Baseball was enthusiastically received and Vic fielded two teams, which fought heroic- ally with the other colleges, but finally were eliminated. Only after a very close match was Lois Lloyd forced to concede the golf championship to P.H.E. I3661 Basketball saw Vic heartbreakingly close to the championship when two of her four teams. Vic II and Vic Sr. A.. got to the semi-finals and were eliminated by a P.H.E. squad. For the third year Vic captured the Hockey crown, and for a second time Vic won the Swimming. Barbara Hinchcliffe Won her third uni- versity aquatic championship. Volley- ball, one of the baby sports, attracted championship material to the Vic team, and with these players the title was sure. Within the sphere of the college we held. for the second year. the amazingly successful Splash Party, and have played challenge games with Vic grads and Dons. The Athletic banquet saw nine gradu- ating girls receive Vic athletic pins, awarded for their skill and sportsman- ship, while at the Athletic Tea. closing the season, the College and University awards were made. 'VW VICTORIA "A" BASEBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Shirley Pearse, Kay Fallis, Greta Lett, Leone Eunson. FRONT ROW: Beryl Rutherford, Joan Chalk, Betty Fullerton, Captaing Joan Lendon Helen Stewart. ABSENT: Edna Folliott, Joy Mortson. VICTORIA COLLEGE VOLLEY BALL TEAM BACK ROW: Muriel Stephenson, Christine Mitchell, Dixie Richards, Anne Shilton Norma Correll, Joan Robins. FRONT ROW: Jane Cowan, Yvonne Ferguson, Bonnie Bell, Doris Ricker, Captain, Rowena Smith, Phyllis Osborne. I 3671 VICTORIA HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: Betty Fullerton, Mary Elizabeth Barker, Helen Patrick. Barbara Ewing Mary Stewart. FRONT ROW: Shirley Pearse, Leone Eunson, Captain: Helen Stewart, Joan Chalk Elspeth Latimer. .ANL zfbieihlza. - VICTORIA "B" HOCKEY TEAM I I A BACK ROW: Eleanor Coutts, Aileen Smith, Joyce Boylan, Greta Lett, Marion Boyd, Dorothy Fetterly. FRONT ROW: Jean Duncan, Beryl Rutherford, Captain, Helen Cox, Ruth Hutcheson, Rufh Johnson. I 363 I VICTORIA "A" BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Helen Stewart, Rowena Smith, Mildred Donaldson. Bonnie Bell. FRONT ROW: Helen Patrick, Janet Hardy, Shirley Pearse. Captain. ABSENT: Joan Campbell, Mary Coleman, Valerie Wilmot. VICTORIA "B" BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Mary Lewarne, Ruth Ingram, Helen Bohne, Doris Inch, Doris Ricker Mary Elizabeth Barker, Muriel Thompson, Wilda Fricke. FRONT ROW: Dorothy Ellis, Shirley Cousins, Helen Christie, Marjorie Chantler Captain. 53691 VICTORIA FRESHIE BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Edrie Naylor, Helen Stephenson. Dixie Richards, June Hendry, Rhoda MacGillvray. FRONT ROW: Joan Lendon, Helen Hulse, Catherine Fowler. Anne Shilton. Captain. VICTORIA SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Leone Eunson, Norma Correll. Anne Smith, Kay Fallis, Lorraine Cunningham. FRONT ROW: Joan Robins, Joan Chalk, Janet Young, Betty Fullerton, Captain. 53701 'Q' ' 5 'gfcavl 7 .44-w or VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S SWIMMING TEAM Winners of U. of T. Swimming Championship BACK ROW: Doreen Campbell, Dorothy Jackes, Eleanor Coutts, Clara Hafton. FRONT ROW: Jackie Manser. Barbara Hinchcliffe, Helen Shaw, Swimming Curator: Lol Lloyd, Dorothy Mansell. r" VICTORIA COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM BACK ROW: Marjorie Chantler, Frances Gowans, Rowena Smith. FRONT ROW: Norma Correll, Kay Jeffries, Catherine Fowler. f371l 'W ST. HILDA'S ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Margaret Fletcher, Head of Baseball and Swimmingg Sidney Moorhouse, Bowlingg Ruth Pakenharn, Volleyballg Helen Johnston, Golfg Rachel Horton, Slciingg Jeanne MacDonald, Properties: Nancy Byers, Badminton. FRONT ROW: Mary Cockeram, Basketball: Dorothy Jane Sanders, Treasurerg Ne-sta Chappell, Pfresidentg Margaret Alexander, Vice-President and Head of Tennisg Ogden Blackburn, Secretary: Barbara Wilson, Hockey. ST..HILDA'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION T HAS been a great year for St. Hilda's in the field of Interfaculty Athletics, hut there were a few hearthreaks. The final fall of our heloved hockey team to the Vic steamroller in the finals was per- haps the worst. However, congratulations to the team are in order, a11d although sometimes the cheering section was not as loud or as large as it might have been at lunchtime 011 those unippyw' January days, we were very proud of them. But first things first. Tennis. The thrill for the fans, especially Saints fans, came when we watched Margaret Alex- l372j ander smash her way through to the finals, and in them, through "D.J.7' Sanders to the University W'omen's Championship. Witll a third Saint in the semi-finals, we were well represented. Congratulations alll The number of Basketball enthusiasts among us reached an all-time high this fall, and from these, three well- organized and well-groomed teams were chosen under the capable management of Mary Cockram. Although none of the teams reached the final matches at Hart House, they put up many good fights. The Freshie teams shows great promise. ST. HILDA'S TENNIS TEAM BACK ROW: Harriet Morton, Kay Bliss. FRONT ROW: Ruth Pakenham, Margaret Alexander, Captainq Dorothy Jane Sanders. ABSENT: Anne Powell. Those Saints who played on the Soft- ball team will have many pleasant memories of the Battle of Trinity back- Campus. The sport seems to be catching on and should be even more successful next year. Perhaps Saint Hilda's will be more successful. too. . The Saints didnit outswim 1na11y people at the Hart House meet. Pat Paterson and Carol Manning out-dove the rest of the teams from Varsity and Pat became the Diving Queen of the Campus. with a silver cup to show for it. when she gained the highest number of points. It has been said that badminton as a recreation has fallen upon evil days, but the shortage of birds and courts did noth- ing to cramp the style of Carol Trow, Betty MacDonald, Dorothy Jane San- ders, and Pat Paterson. Carol won the Saint Hilda's cup, and with Betty got to the finals of the University doubles tourney. Bowling was taken much more seri- ously this year. and. under Sid Moor- house's management. a carefully planned college tournament was run off prior 'lo the University tournament. By averaging the scores and choosing the four highest. a team was chosen, which looked to be of top calibre. and was. ln the University high score match. our team missed out. Volleyball seems to be getting more and more popular around St. Hilda's. and there were more than enough to choose from. in making up teams. Of the two the A team showed most team- work. and thus got farther. St. Hildais graduating class has. by its co-operation and love for the college, made the past and present year's activity successful. The recognition received from the University has shown their place in the Athletic picture of the Uni- versity as well as of the College. f37s1 ST. HlLDA'S IUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Jan-2 l"l0"kv Margaret Duff. MBU' B-lfk. ,leannc MavD0ll3ld- FRONT ROVU: .loyrv Lill-lv, Heh-n MCNOil, CUI'm"'5 Sylria 0al.lQ?- AHFICNT: Julianna Mnrrau kay Sranlon, f374j ST. Hll..DA'S SENlOR BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROVVZ Gloria Car- pvnlvr, Jessie Taylor, Anne Condi-rham. ,loan Barllell, janirv Murray, Nvsla Chap- pcll. FRONT ROW: Marg:-xrvl 'xlPK3lld4'l', Ann Corrigan, Mary Cockeram, Captain: Ogdvn lllavkhurn, Barbara Yvilxnn. ST. I'lILDA'S I-'RESHIE BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Anne Hodges, l'a! Bull, Margaret Cork- -li,n!I, ,loyre Crisall, Barbara Ramsey. l-'HONT ROW: Joan Flet- vher, Janet Harbron, Mary WIcl.achIin, Captain: Mary Loniw Knoll, Eleanor Whil- akvr, Manager. ST. HlI.DA'S HOCKEY TEAM BACK ROW: Harriet Mur- Ion, Anne Coodcrham, Elin- belh Stark, ,loan Fletfher. FRONT ROW: Dorothy .lum- Sander-, Nlargarcl Alexan- der, Barbara Wilson, Cap- ming Margarvt lfletrher. Janice Murray. ABSENT: Mary Eleanor Kdufmang George fergu-on und Augu-l Uolte, Com-hu. ST. HILDA'S SWIMMING TEAM BACK ROW: Pa! Paler-on, Nesla Chappell, Carol Man- ning, Mary Cockeram. Hilda W'hite. FRONT ROV': Sheila Mv- Dougall. Margaret Flelrher, Capraing Sue Cor-hran. 53151 ST. HILDA'S VOLLEY- BALL TEAMS, "A" HBH BACK ROW': Dorothy flor- don, 'Veda Chappell, janv Hrayley, Carol Trow. .lill Sayer, Nanry Dixon, Nlary Wondrorlc, ,lf-an Coop:-r. Nlary lfockerurn, Ruth WAI, lure. FRONT ROXY: ,lill MrI,avlx- lin, Pal Palvnon, Captain: Rulh Pakenham, fllnnagvrz .lane lflork, lfapmin: 'Harg- :lret Fmilln. ST. HILDA'S BADMINTON TEAM BACK ROW: Betty MacDonald, Margaret Duff Dorothy Jane Sanders. FIRST ROW: Carol Trow Pat Paterson, Jane Flock ST. HILDA'S BASEBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Nesta Chappell, Anne Gooderham, Dawn Calbeck, Janice Murray, Joan Fletcher, Jean Topping. FRONT ROW:: Sonia McMane Cauley, Dorothy Sanders, Margaret Fletcher, Captain, Barbara Wilson, Margaret Smith, Julianna Murray. L:-4761 - ,mm ST. MICHAEL'S TENNIS TEAM BACK ROW: Katherine McGibbon, Carol Riley, Ruth O'ShauQ,hnessy. Dnric M0KPnna, FRONT ROW: Margaret Mary Dandeneau. ST. MICHAEL'S BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Geraldine O'Meara, Ruth O'Shaughnessy, Carol Riley, Rose Greenan Josephine Ryan, Mary Flynn. FRONT ROW: Frances MacDonald, Mary Hepper, Marion Binks. ABSENT: Clare C'Mike"J Mahaney, Rose-Marie Cunningham. I3771 ST. MICHAEL'S BADMINTON TEAM BACK ROW: Marcia Keating, Jacqueline Samson. Mary Farrell, Rose Greenan, Carol Riley. FRONT ROW: Margaret Mary Dandeneau, Therese Gallivan. Katherine McGibbon, Jane Struthers. ST. MICHAEL'S HOCKEY TEAM SECOND ROW: Doris McKenna. Helen Malcolm, Edna Maloney, Captain: Anne Overend. Barbara Smith, Mary Flynn. FIRST ROW: Connie de Marco. Gyneth Stencel, Pat Dewan, Muriel Randall. ABSENT: Jackie Monahan. f378:I SCHOOL OF NURSING BADMINTON TEAM 1944-45 Joyce Secord. Marjene Clarke. Wm 2 z . SCHOOL OF NURSING BASKETBALL TEAM-1944-45 BACK ROW: Anne Saunders, Lenore Mathers, Anne Bannihr. FRONT ROW: Beth Macallum, Marion Rudd, Captaing Margaret Naylor ABSENT: Peggy MacPherson, Margaret Arnston, Doris Campbell, Verna Campbell l379j l330l PHY SIOTHERAPY BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Isabel Young, Jean McNiven, Jean Barnhart. FRONT ROW: Geraldine Schuett. Loretta Barr7,'. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Lucille Workman, Margaret Clark, Grace Rolph, Mavwger. SECOND ROW: Lee Berry, Pauline Gilliland. FRONT ROW: Mary Charles, Isobel Gibson, Eleanor Martin 3 v-E DAY - victory in Europe Day- came upon a campus in term-end turmoil. Engineers were settling down for their second meek ol' training at C.0T.C. Camp, the Faculty of' Arts was gasping mid- way through its May examinations, lectures and organized activities had ceased, Toronto- nensis was half-way off the press.. What would have been earlier in the year the Sig- nal for a delirious uncorking of' campus high- jinks was merely the occasion for a few flags, some brief' words of thanksgiving, and a dis- tracted but somehow refreshed return to work. For two weeks the University had awaited the news of' peace. Plans for a one-day lay- off had been readied. Chaste posters notified Great Hall diners that on the day following the oflicial announcement of Victory in Europe the Hall would close, hinted that sloeks for bachelor lunches had better be laid in. Wfith the increasing certainty that Yiclory would be declared before the Arts examina- tions could iinish, mounting rumours were quelled by a proclamation from the Caput. Students with examinations scheduled for the official holiday, it announced, would write 53813 IC RY ROPE! them in the evenings of the two days following. The first week-end in May saw workmen on ladders hammering and chiselling ower thc Hart House main doorway, Assistant Comp- troller Cowan directing proceedings with his pipe. They were preparing mountings for at special display of' flags. As General .lodl on the other side of the world was striding sliflly into Eisenhower's school-house headquarters, screened by a blanket news blackout, Arts Students fought off excitement, bent over their books for Monday morningis exams. As lVIonday's ex- amination candidales hreakfasted. a few heard the German radio's declaration of sur- render. It was nothing new. Peace rumours had been in the air for days. They gathered up their registration cards and last-minute notes. and set off for the examination rooms, talking the usual harried pre-examination chatter. At 9.36. with examinations for the morning smoothly under way. came A.P.'s now-famous gun-jumping announcement of' the surrender. Church bells, sirens, cheers of repatriated veterans stationed on the campus, pierced the ominous calm of the examination rooms in S.P.S.. the Botany building. the C.0.T.C. Drill Hall. ln relatively soundproof Examina- tion Hall, only the drone of a few stunting aircraft penetrated to quicken pulses. The toilers wrestled with question after question. fought off the tensening. invidious atmos- phere. 9? 'IP ' Into the noon sunshine. examination fin- ished. they flocked out by hundreds. grab- bed early editions from friends. gobbled the huge headlines. Two open flivvers. under wraps since 1939. careened around the campus, their springs creaking loaded with cheering flagwavers. The carillon chimed out through the sun- lit May air, its tones swelling across the campus. across the city. Its booming med- ley of patriotic airs. climaxed by a thunder- ous God Save the King. expressed the rc- leased feelings of University oflicialdom. struck an answering chord among the flock- ing students. Hart House closed at 2, the library at 5: those who wanted fun went downtown for it. The flags of five Allied Nations fluttercd over the Hart House main door. Firemen ap- peared to stand guard over the alarm boxes. And the afternoon examinations went quietly ,on. reinforced by promises of special con- sideration "in view of unusual circumstances of stress and anxiety." Tuesday, the oflicial holiday, was sunlit and peaceful as a Sunday. On Wednesday. the campus came back to work. Germany was beaten. The strain of two weeks' wait- ing was dissipated. But joy was muted by continuing exams. the spectre of ,lapan still to be tackled. the memory of the Uni- versity's 350 fallen. lsszj G? V. 0, ff. A JQWM T in 91313 an ssc ' . .,.,,. aide 1 ' Hmm i 311 ' Qu? . ., ' AKS' ' xi' .fs ' 1 -Muff FR TER ITY RO HIS is about fabulous Fraternity Row-Torontois historic Greek-letter street and its off-shoot avenues. It talks about The Fratcrnity's role on this campus. it cannot explain that role but it tries. lt hopes to show hy means of picture and story how The Fraternity functions. It aims to show how, through invigorating "impact of youthful mimi on youthful mind", The Fraternity can and does develop those intangibles: personality, character and leadership. With your permission then. down Fraternity Row! iss:-21 , , ,M,.,f s 'gli Q. YQ .W ,-,: . V4 .Ju 2 . 1.-:,. ,: ,. M., A Y f-4 N1 .- ,W Y fi,ft't"'K 'f' 4 f 'f 5 5 iff 4 fayw- , W,M :1sig-i4,,4-2645519 is 1 -' ff aff W' ALPHA CI-II OMEGA i I t ALPHA CHI OMEGA BACK ROW: Margaret van Asperen. Barbara Coltman, Ann Gilchrist, Mary Armstrong. Gertrude Muller, Shirley Williams, Gwen Reid, Nancy Irvine, Marjorie Bremner, Carol Good, Anita Goggio. Mary Manson, Margaret Belcher, Gloria Smith. MIDDLE ROW: Marianne Weir, Barbara Milburn, Margaret Loos, Barbara Lough, Margaret McCreery, Margaret Bulmer, Isobelle Thornes, Barbara Bonner, Aileen Hooper. FRONT ROW: Nancy Pitchard, Rosanne Richardson, Nancy Neff, Shirley Winthrope, Audrey Wood. ABSENT: Loggie Klaus. Edna Maloney, Dorothy Dooley. Peggy Garnham, Margaret Be-edharn, Helen Taylor, Gloria Mondo. LPHA CHI OMEGA. estahlished in 1885 at DePauw University in In- diana. has grown through the years until it now includes more than sixty-five chap- ters scattered throughout the United States and Canada. On this campus. the Beta Iota Chapter is a homogeneous group of active girls each of whom has different interests and ambitions. Peggy Garnham. from Cara- cas. is in lVIodcrns:, Barh Coltman would like to go into Medicine when she grad- uates: Marg Beedman is doing well in S.P.S.g Terry Gilchrist in Fine Artg Anita Goggio in Sociologyg Mary Manson. President. in Home Economicsg and Marg Bremner in Medicine. This year activities included a Pledge Dance at the Royal York. a Formal Dance t3s41 at Dorothy Dooley's home, a Banquet at the Granite llluh. a Christmas Frolic for the Creehe kiddies. Founder's Day Tea. Initiation and a Birthday Luncheon in April. The post-examination House Party means a hlissful, lazy week of lots of irridge and gala-fests on ahove mentioned topics. at the end of which the fraternity memhers return to Toronto arrayed in different degrees of sunburn from light pink to fuschia. This year the fraternity will push seven new B.A.'s Ollt into the world. namely: Mary Manson. Gertie Muller, Nancy Irvine. Carol Good. Loggie Klaus, Gwen Reid. and Barb Coltman. FOUNDED on the University of Toronto campus in 1927, the Alpha Alpha Chapter of Alpha Epsi- lon Phi has grow11 speedily. This yeargs active membership totalled 22 with 16 pledges ill addition. Members were: Edna Brill, Connie Edell, Annette Eisen, Eunice Frank- fort, Alfreda Geldsaller, Cecelle Good- man, Lyla Hands, Eileen Hertzman, Elaine James, Ruth Kert, Dorothy Oelbaum, Shirley Rapp, Shirley Schip- per, Corinne Shendroff, Ann Silver- stein, Jacqueline Singer, Sadie Smith. Helen Sorne, Evelyn Swartz, Florence Swartz, Shirley Weiss, Eleanor Wolfe. Pledges included: Frances Abrahms, Reva Bloomenthal, Sybil Cadesky, Ernice ,lean Freed, Maxine Freed, Maxine Freed, Zelda Friedman, Sheila Godfrey, Dorothy Greenberg, P Ann Levine, Gloria Pearlman, Anita Polver, Ruth Roher, Naomi Rosenberg, Selma Vise, Dorothy World and Helen Zeidel. Alpha Epsilon Phiis social schedule for the year included a successful charity tea, regular meetings featuring special speakers and discussions, a umother and daughterw tea, pledge party, pledge magazine, and the initiation party. ALPHA EPSILON PHI It's the "Pose that Refreshesn caught here in the living-room of Alpha Epsilon Phi's frat house. Eighteen of the Alpha Alpha Chapte-r's active members assemble for the photographer. ALPHA EPSILON PHI BACK ROW: Corinne Shendroff, Sub-Deang Lyla Hands, Deang Connie Edell, Treasurer. FRONT ROW: Sadie Smith, Scribe. l385j ALPHA DELTA PHI L. BACK ROW: A. A. Bolte. D. H. Copp. R. M. C. Harrison, C. B. Davis, J. G. Robinson, J. A. Peller. SECOND ROW: P. D. Grout, G. W. Stock, W. J. McGainty, G. S. P. Ferguson, P. Allen. H. M. Hughson. I. C. Hart.. FRONT ROW: J. W. Wright. B. W. Sixt ABSENT: W. J. West. ALPHA DELTA PHI Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 TORONTO CHAPTER Established at Toronto, 1893 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William Warner Jones G. S. P. Ferguson J. A. Peller Norman Beach Gwyn P. Allen R. M. C. Harrison William Fletcher McPhedran W. M. Hughson J. W. Wright Allan Gowan Brown W. J. McGa11ity D. H. Copp Henry John Burden G. W. Stock J. G. Robinson William L. Holman I. C. Hart W. J. West Charles Dana Rouillard P. D. Grout C. B. Davis Dr. Charles Davidson Gossage A. A. Bolte B. W. Sixt 53861 ALPHA DELTA PHI FRATRES IN BELLO John Black Aird John Watt Allan Peter Allen - Philip John Ambrose TRobert White Armstrong TGraham MacNaughton Baker Gordon Roger Ball Joseph Flavelle Bannett James Noble Bartlet William George Beck Peter Ward Benn-ett Arther Ronald Bruce Boddington George David Boddington Charles Douglas Boothe Donald Edward Boxer Douglas Ian Walla-ce Bruce Francis Harold Buck Henry John Burden Hugh Cartwright Cayley Gavin Christie Clark Robert Stuart Clark Maurice Arundel Clarkson Robert Curzon Clarkson Frederick Locke Clement John Edward Cooper Cole Peter Owen Crassweller Gordon Gale Crean Dudley Dawson, Jr. Douglas Seldon Doerr Charles Ewart Edmonds William Beatty Edwards Donald Wentworth Falconer William Delos Flatt James Lionel Fitzgerald Philip George Frewer Robert MacBeth Gaby Hugh Richmond Gallie Allan Balfour Garrow Arthur Blain Gash Harold Wood Gauthier James George Maurice Weir Gibson Ralph Edward Gibson Charles Davidson Gossage William Bruce Gourlay William Hamilton Grass Owen Greening Robert John Hamilton John Williamson Hamilton JrRobert Wesley Harcourt Ronald Sutton Harris Ian Crickton Hart Warren Gardiner Harvey George Theodore Heintzman Hugh Andrew Henderson +John Roper Henderson Lyman George Henderson Donald Morison Holman Arthur Mountain Jarvis 'tHarold Wilm-er Kerby 'Robert Gordon Nicholas Laidlaw James Ralph Hilborn Kirkpatrick 'l'Jel'Yrey Cayley Lai-dlaw Sydney Newell Lambert Stewart Large fssu Graeme Henry Briggs Lawrence Colin Simpson Lazier "'Harold Franklin Lazier John Ernest Lazier Walter Morrison Little William Ross Livingtson Gage Love John Garth Lucas Reginald Beverly Greenfield Macdonnell Campbell Martin MacLachlan Graham Martin MacLach1an John William Magladery Douglas Cotton Matthews John Colton Maynard John F. Mitchell William James McGanity Alexander Arthur McArthur Duncan Robert Bayly McArthur John Gordon McClelland Keith Douglas McCord Robert Laidlaw McMillan Hugh Alexander McMillan William Evan-s Ortv-ed John Dunlop Osborne 'tDavid Derwin Owen Derwin Randolph Grier Owen Ronald Hamilton Owen. Jr. Robert LeRoy Pepall Henry Ernest Porter 'kJohn Alan Prince John Campbell Rathbun Arthur Addison Ridler fiPRalph Crosseley Ripley II Thomas Beattie Robson Donald Gordon Ross James Norris Rowland iGeorge Percival Schofield William David Shirriif Donald Hogarth Simpson Norman MacDougall Simpson John Donald Sinclair John Morris Gregory Smart +Anthony Larratt Smith James Clayton Snyder +Paul Snyder Charles Ross Somerville George Alfred Southee Peter Howard Spohn Valentine Norbert Stock Alexander Kyle Stuart Norman Allan Urquhart Charles Dennis Vaughan Rov Dickson Wainwright Alfred Edmond Walker William Lyle Waylett F Donald Webster Peter White, Jr. Robert John Wood Richard Lyall Wright Sherwood Palmer Wright tKilled in Action 9fPrisoner of War fI'Missing ALPHA GAMMA DELTA TOP ROW: Frances Allen, Irene Anderson, Marg Beddoe, Frances Bowden, Mary Cameron Ruth Clarkson. SECOND ROW: Heather Davidson, Norma Fraser, Audrey Gilmore, Marion Hawkins, Betty Jennings, Maureen Keenaghan. THIRD ROW: June Lawford, Phyllis Manby, Marguerite McCavour, Mary McIntosh, Joan McKa,que, Mary O,Brien. BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Parkinson, Barbara Patichet, Elizabeth Prudham, Gerrie Urquhart, Doris Webber. TAU CHAPTER OF ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 4T5 4T7 Frances Allan Isabel Armstrong Irene Anderson Deborah Avery Mary Cameron Joan Cameron Norma Fraser Doreen Pemberton Audrey Gilmore Lois Manby Betty Jennings Helen McMahon Maureen Keenaghan Mary Neelands Florence Robinson Jean McNairn Phyllis Manby Elaine Robinson Margaret Scott Lois Robinson Isabel Knight Shepard Mildred Spicer Doris Webber Germaine Shouldice Urquhart LLT6 Margaret Beddoe Dorothy Cadieux 4,118 Ruth Clarkson Betty Dowd Marion Hawkins June Lawford Mary O'Brien Marguerite McCavour Mary Mdntosh Jean Stevenson Ruth Parkinson Nanie Stuart Martina Walsh Jean Worbers Madelene Lascelles Evelyn McCormack Joyce Morrow Miriam Wickam l338l 7 ALPHA OMEGA TOP ROW: J. M. Bergman, E. S. Blond, J. A. Burstein, S. W. Coh-en, D. Kovitz. M. Levine BOTTOM ROW: B. D. Panar. M. Pearlman, M. M. Roitman, M. H. Singer, F. G. Stulberg, B. R. Zener. ALPHA OMEGA Professional Dental Fraternity Founded at Philadelphia. 1907 PI CHAPTER Established at Toronto. 1921 FRATES IN UNIV-ERSITATE J. E. Ackerman J. M. Bergman E. S. Blond M. W. Bu-chman J. A. Burstein S. C. Cohen J. C. Friedman D. Kovitz M. Levine C. Malkin B. M Pearlman D. Ritz M M. Roitman A. Rotman W J. Rovansky W Saltzman N. L. Sanldominsky M. H. Singer F. G. Stulberg B. R. Zener D. Panar 53891 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ,. .... , , ..,.A, l 'wi-w . ' " 24:"2aizff2s42fz2.-1'.21512121 " 1. .::- E- -45-S5Ef?riE?52"l:i:?E?- -2: SGW - 'Srl - , V, gr 'agaggsgzeegzvfze:if:i:i. ,, '-sift: 2 -' 1' '- -as -aa ., ,.....,,,., : iE.m:..: ..,.,v.. 599 .v K A 93 f ,sf GL - ,z , V iam , :if ,- -" .... 4 ., .155 .as-1 - f, ' r g"-1 .-va.-:al A ,,,.:.:.:.:.- ,,., 2' , - . 4 47" , T the AKK house will he found ehaps from all parts of Canada- from the rolling plains of Saskatchewan to the mosquito infestecl swamp of Southern Ontario. Among those graduating this year is President Tommy Irwin, the man witl1 the motor twins-eyele anrl ear. Wfell flressefl Mel Kunkel lsee eanclicl pagej aufl Pinky Probert. the lad with the ,lolmsonis Bally Powder complexion. also will gracltyate. Zeke Yanclel. the fratis official flate leuireau. will Certainly he missed hy Jim Carson when they both leave. The pricle anfl joy of the graduat- ing class is Jiinmy Thompson. "the only man who eoulfl make up his llllllflm. "Alas, poor Yorick!" While COTC-clad pseudo Hamlet gazes pensively at the obvious, friend appears absorbed with microscope. Both lads miss pretty picture on Wall-or are used to it. f3901 'A t ra f ' fa-W, Ls ' ' F 2 500 0900 f Gio llllllllll ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA QQ? ,4 7 ,,,, ,rr ,W ,,.,. A 'W' ire? Qceeeeee gs 1 9Q9Q1696f I uw eg 3 'S 5 "AKK" they call it. To the passing Greek student the brass plaque adorning their house announces "Alpha Kappa Kappa". The camera here takes you through the portals of AKK and gives you a glimpse of the fratres at home. Bill Paul, Tom Irwin, Owen Coons and Mel Kunkel provide the bedroom scene at the left above. Lloyd Probert, Bill Blastorah, Don Finlayson and Clare Baker gaze from their 1 rf t , aww The cameraman breaks into breakfast at AKK house along Fraternity Row and discovers Fred Hogarth, Bill Graham and Irwin again, standing behind Bill Paul, Fashionplate Kunkel, Owen Coons and Archie McKinlay. corner at right. Comfort of Alpha Kappa Kappa quarters can be seen as Motorized Tommy Irwin, Lloyd Probert, Florian Yandel, Nairn Stewart and Mel Kunkel lounge below in the living room. L3m1 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA TOP ROW: W. Allemang, J. V. Basmajian, R. M. Bremner, T. Y. Chang. MIDDLE ROW: K. F. Clute, P. O. Crassweller, E. V. Duggan, D. A. Gibson. BOTTOM ROW: Prof. D. Graham, W. R. Harris, H. Kalant, S. S. Nash. PEN to medical students of exceptional academic ability, Alpha Omega Alpha is an Honour Medical Society. Founded in 1902. the Society's Alpha of Ontario Chapter was organized four years later at the University of Toronto, where it has since played an important part in the career of its student members. Graduating members of Alpha Omega Alpha during 1944 were: W. Allemang. J. V. Basmajian. R. M. Bremner, T. Y. Chang. K. F. Clute, P. O. Crossweller. E. V. Duggan, D. A. Gibson, W. R. Harris, H. Kalant, S. S. Nash. Their impressive graduation ceremonies were staged in .late December. 53923 ALPHA PHI ALPHA PHI BACK: Peggy Gall. Grace Kellough, Jessie Moore, Joan Western, Lois Urquhart. MIDDLE: Elizabeth Anderson, Barbara Tiffin, Anne Sheppard, Jackie Ke-ens, Nancy Wyatt, Veronica Nisbet, Joan Ellis, Agnes Fischer. FRONT: Peggy Head, Dana Duthie, Margery McLeod, Joan Dashwood, Mary Horan, Mary Brackley, Daffie Claridge, Libby Falconer, Barbara Brooks. USHING and pledging of new members provide tl1e big event of any fraternity year. Alpha Pl1i this year welcomed as initiates Tut Ankemnan. Peggy Gall, Peggy Head, Grace Kellough, Jackie Keens. Margery McLeod, Peggy Miller. Ann Sheppard. Barbara Tiffin, Joan Western and Nancy Wyatt. Alpha Phiis contributed to U.C. Follies' success: On stage were Liz Anderson, Libby Falconer, Jeanne Wormith, Peggy Millerg ,Ioan Cor- bett and Mary Brackley in the choruses and Skit-star Veronica Nisbet: behind scenes were Barbara Brooks, ,loan Snyder and Joy WvP0l'li6I' who worked on costumes and scenery. Instigated at U.C. this year was an art exhibition Hlld musicale. Credit for its organization goes to Alpha Phi's Jeanne Wormith and Martha Corson. Mary Horan and Nancy Wyatt added a painting and a piano recital. respectively, to the successful evening. In addition to the required work, Alpha Phi dollated its charity money to the I.S.S. drive, sent a parcel to the Chaplain's Service Fund, assisted weekly at the Bed Cross Canteen at Christie Street Hospital, began a new project: the making of garments for Europe's children. Though social gatherings were war-few, Alpha Phi's social event of the year was the annual Initiation Dance held on March 10 at the Royal York Hotel. Toronto Xi Chapter also sent two delegates-Mary Brack- ley and Barbara Brooks-to the first Alpha Phi Convention in four years held on March 23-25 at Syracuse, N.Y. f3931 -ww 'rn -I IU' Q Q 3 3' O ,........ gm BETA SIGMA RHO Graduating Year BACK ROW: M. I. Speigel, D. L. Goldberg, L. Glassman, B. Orenstein FRONT ROW: B. Ennis, E. Pivnick, M. Heifetz, M. Price, D. Eisen. YEAR of serious work and many varied activities has finally come to a close for men of Beta Sigma Rho. As the fraternity historian closes the scrapbook and reflects on what is now past. he cannot help but look with pride at the outstanding achievements within the fraternity this year. Installation of a new chapter on the University of Westerli Ontario took place in Toronto conducted by New Yorkis Grand Chapter and Toronto's Eta. uliiven as we look hack." writes the BSR historian. "a new year of school and activities looms hefore us. Those who were graduated this year are going out to take their places in the higger fellowship of man as individuals and as part of a nation and a world. ln a few years we who are left shall join them. "Let us make sure that we will he prepared." f3941 ETA CHAPTER Established at Toronto, 1930 F RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE K. Bald A. Boss R. Bronsten H. Broder I. Burns I. Burns M. Codiesley' W. Clarfield S. Cohn A. Cowitz B. Cowitz B. Dales R. Farber S. Fine B. Flusher A. Foster P. Grader S. Helperin M. Herman J. Hurwitz R. Herman D. Jordan S. Jourard E. Krieger M. Langer L. Lazarowitsch A. Lent J. Livingston H. Minden A. Organ M. Osltwald S. Rose S. Sandler J. Shapiro A. Sharp A. Siegel M. Socransky M. Stitt L. Warren H. Vise FRATRES IN BELLO CThis list is a continuation of the Active Service list appearing in last year's Torontonensisj H. Berrin H. Bowman E. Brill L. Fiegman S. Fivegman H. Freeman L. Glassman A. Goodman D. Jaffey M. Kash J. Lipton S. Perlman A. Organ A. Rosenberg F. Weinberg G. Yudashkin FRATRES IN AULE OSGOODE A C. B S. . Abramson Herman Kassirer Kelner f395j BETA SIGMA RHO BETA THETA PI IFE at Beta Theta Pi's To- ronto Chapter is fun! Writ- ness the assorted countenanf-es of cheer displayed in the can- did shots alongside. A Senior fraternity and undisputed fore- runner in many frat-related fields. Beta Theta Pi's total world membership is more than 5.300 House Manager is he who squeezes tomatoes at the groceteria, casts a shrewd appraising eye at potatoes, generally attends to the fuel needs of an active fraternity, cares for the calory content of fratres' diets. House Manager is also he who poses above in dainty, frilled and polkadotted apron on Beta Theta's back steps ffor novelty? in line of dish- washing duty. "A House Manager's job," was the suggested Beta Theta caption to the picture, "is never done!" It says here. Shown in a suspicious semblance of informality. this is the oft-serenaded uwooglin. wooglin Beta Theta Pi". Thrice-photo- graphed above are the imposing front steps to Torontois Beta Theta house. Between the steps and the camera in the three photos are groups of 21, 11 and 23 members of the spirited Theta Zeta Chapter as they pose and smile in willing anonymity for the frat cameraman. Actual active membership in 1945 was 23. lt would seem that someone's in there twice. f396j THETA ZETA YELL Theta Zeta, Theta Zeta! She's the pride of all the Betas! Phi Kai Phi, Phi Kai Phi! Wooglin, Wooglin! Beta Theta Pi! Frat spirit is forged in creation of a lively, welkin- wearing yell. The Theta Zeta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi has such a yell the length of Fra- ternity Row resounds to it during initiation season. The remainder of the year it is confined to the frat house proper. BETA THETA.PI WAR CONTRIBUTION In the past year the Armed Services have claimed five members of Theta Zeta Chapter: A. R. Askin, J. A. Bea- ment, J. D. Clarkson, D. R. Mason and D. J. Ritchie. But this loss has been par- tially balanced by the return of P. D. Read and R. B. Stapells. FACULTY All Betas hate to leave college, but some are so attached to the University that they have become professors. Mem- bers of the faculty now are Ernest Edgar Cleaver, Thomas Eakin, Beverley Han- nah and Arthur Fitz-Walter Wynne Plumptre. BETA THETA PI is a fraternity that features '6firsts". A pioneer organization in the true sense of the word, it was the first to adopt a truly national point of view, the first to appear at thirty-two campuses throughout the United States, and its magazine, The Beta Theta Pi, the first fraternity periodical, has been published continuously since December 15, 1872. Founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, on August 8, 1839, Beta Theta Pi had eight constituent members at that time, led by the 'gmoving spirit", John Reilly Knox. It was the sixth in order of founding and the first to originate West of the Allegheny Mountains. In its 105th year of activity, Beta Theta Pi has 112 chapters on its rolls. Of these, 90 are still active with some 5,300 members in all. Canada claims two chapters: Theta Zeta founded at the University of Toronto in 1906 and Gamma Omicron established in 1936 at the Univer- sity of British Columbia. Total membership in the Toronto chapter is 351. while active membership at Toronto in 1945 was 23. L397J DELTA DELTA DELTA Trees, skis and she's-although not necessarily reading from left to right. The damsels pause for the camera on one of Daginar's famous slopes before cavorting off Christiana-bent. They are Tri-Delts not noticeably weakened by a winter week-end. ml I HE active members of the Tri-Delts look with pride upon their alumnae sisters in the armed services, two of whom are Dr. Jean Davey of Canada Alpha, and Betty Blair. Dr. Davey, now in Ottawa, is head of the medical services of the W'omen's Division of the B.C.A.F.g while Betty is overseas with the Y.M.C.A.. one of the first girls accepted to do recreational Work for the organization, and the first to go overseas in that capacity. Other trium- phant Tri-Delts i11clude: Hazel Camp- bell. with the Army Show. who has Won distinction as elocutionist with the Doris Clark, scholarship - winner, troupe, another versatile member, University badminton champion, and star basketball player, Helen Halliday, scholarship student also. DELTA DELTA DELTA FRATERNITY BACK ROW: Elizabeth Pretty, Corresponding Secretary, Joan Smith, Orde Skeeles, Marion Fleming, Betty Wright, Mary McBride, Helen Pepino, Betty Ashbourne, Lera Lake, Nancy Fairley, President. MIDDLE ROW: Hazel Campbell, Bernice Peterson, Jean Allore, Helen Malcolm, Margaret McRae, June Irwin, Beverly Meredith, Marshal. FRONT ROW: Glenna Graham, Barbara Shield, Isabel Broad, Treasurer, Joan Kitchen, Thelma Kerr, Vice-President, Elsie Yates. 53981 DELTA GAMMA HE D.G.'s l1ave played a very active part in campus life this year. Many of the girls had prominent parts in the U.C. Follies and participated in such sports as basketball and hockey. On the patriotic side. quite a few of the girls were in the Red Cross transport. Un Friday nights the girls all help at the Red Cross Lodge at Christie Street Hospital. The most important event of the Delta Gamma year was the province convention on the weekend of March twenty-fifth when the Toronto Chap- ter played host to delegates from Syra- cuse, Garden City, Montreal and Cornell. A much looked forward to event will be the Annual House Party on the week-end of May twenty-first, when the twelve new members will have a chance of getting to know the older members. Fern Cottage at Atherley will be the scene of the party this year. Under leadership of President Mary Eleanor Jordan. Delta 'Gamma con- ducted a successful pledge dance. ini- tiation banquet in addition to regular meetings. lVlembership in the DG frat now comprises 38 active members. The local chapter was organized on the Toronto campus i11 1913. Hungry D. G. girls wait outside their house for trdy sisters who are holding up luncheon. I:399fl DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATRES IN BELLO James Fraser Ballantyne Donald Richard Baker Vernon Hollington Kennedy Lang David Keith Russell John Andrew Sarjeant George Tucker Walsh J. A. P. Clarke W. A. Cobban D. L. Copeland A. K. Dixon D. Featherstonhaugh D. M. Foulds R. L. Graham W. H. Hill R. W. Inglis W. C. Knowlson G. G. Allan G. V. Armstrong L. G. Baker D. L. Breithaupt W. R. Breithaupt R. K. Bryson H. M. Lang P. Lang L. W. Larkin P. B. L. MacKinnon C. S. McTavish J. O. Miller J. L. Mills D. M. Pringle J. B. Robinson H. A. D. Scott M. T. Wilson This list includes only those brothers who would be at the university if they were not serving in the King's forces. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Dr. Donald Thomas Fraser FRATRES IN FRATERNITATE Hugh David Allan Gordon Vernon Armstrong Daniel Dudley Avery Fraser Scofield Grant George Alexander Gow James Edwin Guillet William Robert Harris Frank Murray Hall Peter Crossley Holdroyd Frederick Warren Hurst William Morley Kilbourn I4001 William Ross Kingdon John Barker Lawson Alexander I. McCrae William Kerr Patterson William Fitzgerald Rathman Donald Blain Redfern Robert Reginald Robinson Jack Crealock Ross Michael Perry Shepard George Aubrey Trusler Richard Rosslyn Walker. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA KAPPA EPSILON BACK ROW: J. B. Lawson, D. B. Redford, W. R. L. Rathman, W. R. Kingdon. THIRD ROW: F. M. Hall, W. M. Kilbourn, G. A. Dow, M. P. Shepard, R. R. Robinson, G. A. Trusler, A. I. McCrae. SECOND ROW: W. R. Harris, G. V. Armstrong, H. D. Allan, F. W. Hurst. F. S. Grant. FRONT ROW: J. E. Guillet, W. M. Patterson, J. C. Ross. OR 47 years the "Dekes" have been prominent on Toronto's campus. Alpha Phi, Toronto chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon, has come to assume a major position among fraternities at the University of Toronto. This year the fraternity has 19 active members: 10 seniors, nine fall-initiated freshmen, and three pledges. Proud of its war record, the local chapter has 125 members on active serv- ice. Six members of Alpha Phi have been killed in action in this war. Preserving the fraternityis strength even through the l401J trials of war has been the Council of Delta Kappa Epsilon established in New York City. Here headquarters manages to maintain close relationship with her far-flung chapters. Founded 101 years ago at Yale Univer- sity, DKE fraternity has since that time grown in strength until today it is one of the leading international fraternities. Today there are 47 chapters, some of which are inactive due to the exigencies of war, and over 20,000 members, past and present. DKE chapters are strongest in New England and also extend through- out the United States and Canada. DELTA PHI EPSILON paw-Q K "Funzapoppin' " fraternity executive beams in busin-esslike manner from top left picture. Left to right: Sara Merkur, Miriam Lavine, Lamie Frankel, Presidentg Lil Persiko, and Toby Greenbloom. Bottom right is found the graduating class, left to right: Lil Persiko, Blanche Freeman, Edith Enushevsky, Miriam Lavine, and Matilyn Tanz. l4021 GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA FOURTH ROW: Joyce Sanderson, Marg. Currie, Megun Wynne-Jones, Barbara Palmer. Gail Cunningham, Aileen THIRD ROW: Betty Wood, Barbara Hall, Louise Macdonald, Janet Hughes. Patricia Pougnet, Phyllis Agnew. SECOND ROW: Jo-Anne Copeland, Patricia Kent, Doris McAlpine, Marcia Keating. FIRST ROW: Eleanor Cornish, Jean MacPherson, Frances Lee, Miriam Allison. President, Marion Wadsworth. MISSING: Babs Flint, Marion Taylor. Kit Schiller. Mary Reid, Joyce Murphy, Marcia Lamont, 'Marg Morris. Dickie Thomas. AMMA PHl'S at Toronto are a diversified group with inemhers representing the fElCllIIi6S of medicine. science, dentistry, law, P. and H. as well as Arts. They are found in many college activities, such as the U.C. Players' Guild. of which Joy Sander- son is president. In athletics Ja11et Hughes is head of badminton: Sue Gray of haskethallg Junior T's were awarded to Fran Lee, Janet Hughes, Maliion Wadswortli. Mary Reid. Muriel Finlayson. Helen Sheppard. Marcia Lamont is Secretary-Treasurer of the Engineering Society. Scott, Helen Sheppard. i403 Gamma Phi glamour faces the camera at 1944s capricious Keswick houseparty. Madam-you in the back row-kindly look this way! Too late! l DELTA TAU DELTA .1-1453" ff eiiiiiiii .ff'Zs.":1,:s'1if'255a . I ' 'f'ff'5f .. .-my Y-iz-fszs,-:wfiiff::Ef 1.1135 'f' if' .fi +si?525iEEi'53rE- 31:5E5?iI .5 , ' ' ':'?5:5.:3:2SsE2,?1'.e5if31 .. '-tif" 15.5 15, 1 q- Q v ,w pi, 9 . xy 1' ff if w TOP ROW: James Attwood, Frank Belshaw, Charles Broad, Lorne Charlton. SECOND ROW: Graham Donald, William Flannigan, Robert Henderson, Moffat Hill. THIRD ROW: Alan Jull, Norman Jull, James Peer, David Peppall. BOTTOM ROW: Joe Prell, Bob Schneider, W. Seeley, E. R. Sharpe, Chapter Advisor UNNY WEST VIRGINIA saw the birth of Delta Tau Delta one autumn-tanged day in 1858 when a lively group of students at Bethany College, West Virginia, united to form the initial chapter of what has since grown to become among the top fraternal organizations of the continent. Sole representative of the fraternity in Canada is Toronto's own Delta Theta chapter which was granted its charter in 1926. Prior to that time the Toronto chapter had functioned as a local fraternity, organized in 1905 as Psi Delta Psi. Of 85 DT's in the armed services, four have made the supreme sacrifice during this year. f404j DELTA TAU DELTA PRING elections at Delta Tau Delta at 91 St. George Street saw School's Frank G'Whitey" Belshaw, ILT6, dynamo of School Nite, take over the presidential gavel from retiring president, Composed, engineer Norman ,lull 4T5. Bob Schneider 4T6 succeeded Dave Peppall 4T5 as the chapterls vice-president. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Frank Belshaw Robert Henderson Bob Schneider William Seeley Allan Jull Moffat Hill Graham Donald Lorne Charlton James Attwood Joe Prell William Flannigan Norman Jull David Peppall PLEDGES Charles Broad James Peer William Bell Robert Whitside MEMBERS IN THE SERVICE QList contains only the names of those members who enlisted during 19445 Frederick A. Bell Douglas W. Huestis F. Alan Brownbridge Grant T. J effery John C. Eilbeck E. John Northwood Matthew S. Hannon Leonard D. Papple Alexander Harvey James O. Sebert Frank C. G. Williams 54051 DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON BACK ROW: W. T. Foster, R. F. Woolley, W. R. Houston, T. M. Jacobs, G. C. Campbell D. M. Cameron, W. D. MacPherson, A. H. Todd, R. S. Scroggins, W. D. McMurtry, W. A Dinniwell. MIDDLE ROW: J. S. Russell, J. E. Fenn. W. D. Carrothers, M. A. Currie. F. T. Moore W. A. Freeman, J. E. Mott, E. P. Miller, J. G. Cudlip, J. P. Foster. FRONT ROW: J. M. Edgar. W. K. Martin. J. W. Anderson. R. S. Slater, J. S. Marshall D. L. A. Baste-do, D. H. Bates, J. C. Callaghan. ABSENT. B. M. Jackson. L 406 J FRATRES IN FACULTATE Herbert A. Bruce Goldwin K. Howland William A. Kirkwood Malcolm W. Wallace Joseph S. Will William A. Dafoe Thomas R. Loudon Almon A. Fletcher P. A. G. Child W. Stewart Wilson William T. Wright Andrew R. Gordon Roger Anderson F RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. W. Anderson D. L. A. Bastedo D. H. Bates J. C. Callaghan J. M. Edgar J. S. Marshall W. H. Martin R. S. Slater W. A. Freeman E. P. Miller J. E. Mott F. T. Moore J. E. Fenn W. D. Carrothers M. A. Currie f W. T. Foster J. P. Foster J. S. Russell 1 A. H. Todd D. M. Cameron G. C. Campbell J. G. Cudlip W. A. Dinniwell W. R. Houston T. M. Jacobs W. D. MacPherson W. D. McMurtry R. S. Scroggins R. F. Woolley B. M. Jackson M. Turko FRATRES IN BELLO J. P. G. Gordon T. N. Christilaw D. H. Isbister W. A. Moeser R. H. Stokes E. P. Harrison W. G. Gansler C. A. Riguero J. G. Scoon R. J. Amell T. S. Farley D. J. McNair l407l W. H. Zimmerman J. W. Paul A. D. Rogers R. A. Scoon W. H. E. Alport W .D. Small G. L. S. Biggs R. P. Co-peland J. L. M. Bean R. J. W. Sculthorpe J. A. Low E. C. H. Lehman DELTA UPSILON KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA f408j1 Scattered about the Kappa Kappa Gamma frat house are happy Kappas, on everything from chairs to pianotops-but mostly on floors. Virginia Smith sets a pensive mood in top left picture, with Ann Nicholson of The Varsity standing at the extreme left of the photo just below. Bea Thorkelson of corn- cob fame forms the central focal point, sitting on the Hoor in the picture below. Other glamorous Kappas. too numerous for mention, fill the rest of the page. CHI BACK ROW: F. Newland, K. Vickers, C. Schutt, A. Breuls, A. P-eachey, G. Nichols. C. Peterson, M. Stephenson. SECOND ROW: J. Hay. Judge Advocateg D. Petchell, K. Slemon, K. Johnstone, J. Hazlett. A. Malcolm. B. Hendricks, G. Blanchet. THIRD ROW: G. Robinson. W. Doyle, W. McCracken, A. Little, Secretary: W. Allemang J. McBirnie, Presiding Senior: A. Riddell, D. Ross. FRONT ROW: D. Rae. D. Dyer, D. McLeod, A. Scott. R. McCendie, J. Finlay. ABSENT: W. Brander, S. Vandewater, R. A. Eccles. T. Junkin. J. Butt, H. Tovell FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. A. E. Parks Dr. K. D. McElroy Dr. G. P. Hamblin Dr. J. R. McArthur Dr. H. A. Burnett Dr. N. S. Clark Dr. W. M. Stevenson T HAS been an active, successful year for Phi Chi medical fraternity, in- stalled on the Toronto campus in 1920. Most publicized activity was the re-dec0- ration of the single-turreted chapter house on the corner of St. George and Harbord Streets. Professionals were called in to rejuvenate the den and dining 54091 Dr. E. E. Shouldice . G. D. Porter Dr Dr. R. G. McKenzie Dr Dr Dr Dr . J. E. Bateman . Perry Goldsmith . R. W. Urquhart . F. C. Hamilton roonig the medicos, themselves. hilari- ously took on the task of "Flighting" the bedrooms, assisted by nineteen new pledges from First Year Meds, caseined to the eyebrows. The result: most satisfac- tory, we are toldg the Phi Chis are justly proud of their attractive quarters. KAPPA SIGMA BACK ROW: E G. Perkins, A. Phelps, J. B. Bateman, R. Tress, A. R. Dick. R. M. Sachs, H. A. Fox, J. F. Walker. FRONT ROW: J. F. Goudey, G. W. Stephen, D. B. Collings, W. G. Wilson. W. G. McGorman, W. N. Allan. N the wake of graduations, failures andfor calls of the services, the fall of '44 found the ranks of Kappa Sigma temporarily depleted. The year was successful, however: the bulging program of social activities will long be remembered by those now graduating. Kappastimes for the year included the friendly Spring Formal: the Alumni banquet at Haddon Hallg Bankers' Night, when HKlondike Goldi' flowed like water around tables of faro and rouletteg Alumnight, which broke up slightly before arrival of the milkmang and the Graduation banquet. held in honor of the five graduating members. These were Dana Collings. W3tS0ll f'GSteve"l Stephens, Gordon Mc- Gorman. John Coudey and Russel Marshall. 54103 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia. 1869 DELTA EPSILON Founded at Toronto. 1924 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. James Gilbert Faleoner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. C. Perkins A. Phelps .l. B. Bateman R. Tress A A. R. Dick R. M. Sachs H. A. Fox 14111 .l. F. Walker .l. F. Goufley G. W. Stephen D. B. Collings W. G. Wilson W. G. McGorman YV. N. Allan KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA BACK ROW: D. G. Rayner, D. E. Guest, J. G. Eayrs. Social: K. Campbell. R. M. Dunsford. President. MIDDLE ROW: J. P. Stanley, Treasurerg R. R. Rogers. J. W. Storey, D. A. S. Fraser, F. G.Coyle, Ritualg R. G. Ness, Secretaryg W. J. Gall, Jr., Vice-President. FRONT ROW: E. W. Wesson, M. O. Breen. D. A. Price, W. H. O'Loughlin, G. L. Thatcher, J. W. Rook. ABSENT: D. W. Stoneman, L. K. Brooks. R. E. Popham, J. T. M. Mills. A. H. Stevens. ECOND largest college fraternal organization on the continent is Lambda Chi Alpha, embodying prior to the war 106 active chapters. Admitted in 1927 was Epsilon Epsi- lon, thriving chapter of the University of Toronto. With entrance of the local chapter in that year Lambda Chi Alpha became an international frater- nity. While some fraternity houses have been forced by present war conditions to curtail their activities and even temporarily to close down, the original Canadian chapter has carried on Mex- ceptionally well", reaching its present 14121 size of 200 members, of whom 20 are active undergraduates. T 0 r o n t 0 Lambda Chi's are justly proud that almost half of their membership is on active service. Until January of this year. the To- ronto chapter had been the sole Cana- dian representative of the fraternity. At the beginning of the new year Epsilon Rho was installed at the Uni- versity of Alberta. Edmonton. Epsilon Rho, formerly Alpha Chi, was found- ed as a general fraternity five years ago. Today it maintains an active body of approximately 25 members. It's party time on Fraternity Row as Lambda Chi Alpha's transcendental photographer aims his lens down upon these four party scenes. Much mock mazuma is in evidence as the top group coneentrates on a game of-we never could figure out what! This Lambda Chi Alphan is flashed as he lifts- 'twixt thumb and four fingers-an onion from the plateful that is prominent in this buffet array. The party must be almost ovcr. Torontonensis' aerial cameraman looks down on this most inevitable of all party scenes as this keyboard duo Jrovide accom animent fora choral workout. I P From our vantage point this would appear to be dancing. Nine couples shown in the throes of terpsi- chore as Lambda Chi Alpha's houseparty heads into the ayems. Expiring late-leaves will soon summon the Lambda Chi chosen co-eds home. Meanwhile, exit photographer. L 413 1 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA WZ 7' 'W A9 f r'-Mm-. NU SIGMA NU Popular pastime along Fraternity Row is A. Nl. MacKinnon clutches to his breast his pool. Nu Sigma Nu's posh billiard room is brace of trump and studies the clue-less the setting for this candid shot of "fratres in expression of his opponent getting ready to donno". The cigar-chewing lVICllS-lllilll sttaddl- lead. "Dlllllll1y'.- in background questions ing the table at the lnolnent concentrates on a whether he and Partner MacKinnon will get not too difficult shot. their tricks. NU SIGMA NU BACK ROW: E. H. Simmons, E. G. Cross, R. W. Rutherford, W. B. McGuire, C. G. Hill, R. C. Ross, D. N. McLeod, E. A. McCulloch, G. W. Cates. MIDDLE ROW: C. W. Hill, E. B. MacFarlane, M.P.G., St. Aubing C. R. McComb, F. E. Bryans, G .Wilkinson, J. A. McIntyre, E. C. Elliot, D. J. Currie. FRONT ROW: K. A. Brown, A. J. Kergin, J. B. Firstbrook, A. M. MacKinnon, J. Gaby, K. F. Clute, C. B. Deacon. f414j NU SIGMA NU Deeidefllv a mleasant atmos here mrevails . I l here as banc uetinfr Nu Siffs a Jlv them- I r e I. selves to food. Streamers, candles on table, fruit-heaped trays and charming chapeaux suggest some special occasion. Wllat? Thatis your guess. we 93999331 M at dj ai a A. 4 f sr An octet of Nu Sigsmen assemble here before the piano for an enjoyable sing-song. Bridge-player MacKinnon has forsaken the earfl game for this lyrical pursuit. Toronto's Chi Chapter was established in 1902. w t Musical novelty is the ocarina-or Nsweet potato"-being piped vigorously above by a pair of virtuosos giving an impromptu recital on the tear-shaped instrument. Nu Sigma Nu follows the careers of her fighting doctors on all war-fronts. 54153 More music by the Illt'lOflY-lIlilldCd Nu Sig lads as a fresh trio takes over at the piano. Nu Signlan in foreground isn't having any, instead masters a diverting puppet pup. Such is life at Nu Sigma Nu, where there is always "a doctor in the house". OMEGA TAU SIGMA TOP ROW: C. G. Boylan, C. R. Buck, H. J. Carleton, H. C. Carlson, D. R. Cherry, J. C. Carney, J. C. Cilley, Jr., L. T. FOURTH ROW: G. W. Dashner, G. L. Davis, J. R. Dippel, G. E. Downing, F. B. Duke, L. . Ferraro, J. S. Findley, J. A. Fisher, J. R. Foote. THIRD ROW: A. W. Harris, R. T. Harrop, K. A. Hartwick, D. J. Hawkins, G. J. Helihey, H. R. Hylton, C, F, Knell, J. F. SECOND ROW: R. J. McDonald, D. G. Moore, M. X. Parent, C. C. Plant, A. D. Clarkson, N. A. Cullen. Marcus, B. H. McCornell. H. E. Morris, G. H. Mutrie, W. M. Mutrie, Polonsky, C. S. Rammage. BOTTOM ROW: J. R. Roe, M. Savan, J. L. Sequin, J. R. Smith. L. L. Smith, O. G. Smith, W. J. Walker, V. C. R. Walker. D. W. Wilson. R. L. Wilson. UNIQUE in fraternal organizations is Omega Tau Sigma. an international professional fraternity established in 1913 ufor the purpose of extending good- will and fellowship of the veterinary profession". Veterinary students of any nationality are eligible for membership which is extended by invitation only. The Delta chapter of the Ontario Veterinary College has regular meetings every two weeks in local halls at which guest speakers are invited to deliver addresses on various topics. At the conclusion of business meetings, bridge and sing-songs are popular forms f416l of recreation. A successful banquet and dance was held this year at the Knights of Columbus Hall. The dance was semi- formal and open to both members and non-members of the fraternity. The other outstanding event of the year was the MVic" dance for fraternity members, held in the Tourquiose Room. at the Wellington Hotel. Truly informal, the girls were required to wear skirts and sweaters a11d their escorts, bow-ties and sweaters. During intermission the new' pledges presented an entertaining skit and a prize was awarded to the chosen usweater girl". OMEGA TAU SIGMA 3 i E 2 5 E i gigywginlluaf 0 AN ENGROSSING UD game of bridge in progress behind locked doors and dimmed-out windows absorbs interest of players. For -high steaks? BEST FRONT of the year: C. Cilley, winner- extraordinary of the Angora Girl competition. He was acclaimed the contour de force of the evening. HHARK, WATSON! What have we here?,' We dig, dig, dig, with solicitude, care and assorted scalpels. Some spectators are blase, some detached, some just blank. Animule gives no indication of his views on the subject. HANDSOME HERO of the Frosh variety sits non- chalantly gazing into space. Chewing his cud, no doubt. f417j , "6 if :Y-'f 4 f' W If 43, 'ff "' ,f ' ,, Qffwwfm' ' nffffiff , il - f' l' " 1,135 IOI' ROW: D, Ilcrcnslcin 5. llillack, M. lilHil'l'llll0H- old, H. 1il'!lssllliIll, H PHI DELTA EPSILON . . ' fa. egg .0 ,Y Va ,wg vp wwf , . , . . -' 4 ya - na: , 1 K Q f2b,f.g"ae Mg ' ff ,wg w I v""Z f. . 35 55? ' f if fm f 1-:f',3j39:5ff-'-Qg':g'-'gigf-r.-i,5--1fy.,-A - is ' J -2,55 'I' :1 :'EE'l " fr ..5V"' -I' ' 2 F' " ,.-j any f' , "WV 423:2255?E'E'EIE'EEII'g., : ,Q ' aaa., g. 1ag.1"1::1':aj Q . , Vai, .,.,.. ly. sin... , L av tf -4 4 gy 1 1 , -,,.,, , ,.,,,,.,..,...,......,,.,..,,. . . HE activities of Phi Delta Epsilon attempt ill every way to carry out the fratis ohjectives. During the school term meetings. tutorials. a11d seminars are held at frequent intervals at the chapter house. Speakers hoth from the medical profession and other Walks of public life are invited to address the chapter from time to time. These talks are usually followed hy a period of active dis- cussions. 54187 SICQIONID ROW: Rl. kalr Nl. lxliman, H In-vine ll l'HIKll HUXX 1 li, Vnxlcl, A llhu-ingold, ll, lla-is., ll Kichler, ,L Rulnln-ln-ln, M Spring. l"0l HTH NNW: ll. fllillll man. .l. Sklar, .l. Slat:-r, 5. Hl1'lllIll'I':l. qizs g 33-fi "" ' :"':i lHl'l"I'4HI HUXX: J. 'l'.'..-I., .-.!::: ',..- . :,E:.5f:5g3s53." man, 5. Tobin, S. Tralllv, li Ii: .V XY. XX cilwuafl, ll. xSl'll1'l, . - Zit ' A H. V. hilclnan. - -A535 - X ..,..,.,.,. ...,..... - A 9 C . . . 199 a gf . -1 A gf A V " On the social side. the Phi Delt's have had a wide range of social functions which have heen enjoyable even though restricted hy Wartime conditions. Phi Delta Epsilon was founded hy the late Dr. Aaron Brown of New York in 1904. Alpha Sigma, Toronto's chapter was chartered ill 1924. to promote good fellowship, equality and unity among its members Hlld to encourage the highest standards of ethics in the practice of medicine. lxlllfllll, ,L Moss, lu. Xiu-rs. NI. Bhuman, Nl. 5lIllsl4'l'- PHI DELTA EPSILON Z 7 THERE IS pensive pulling on pipes and precarious teetering of chairs as this quartet een- eentrates on a rubber of bridge at the Phi Delt frat house. "Dummyl' in centre seems distracted. Frater participants remained unidentified at press time. Phi Delta Epsiloifs Executive for the year can be identified in the group photo opposite:g they were: J. Teiehman, Consul: D. Postel, Vice Consul: M. Langer, Chancellor: H. Weizel, His- toriung E. Myers, Wlarshalg anfl H. Green, Housvman. To them, Phi Delta owed gratitude for a year of solid achievement, satisfying fraternity living. At right appears Wlel Langer, this year! Chaneellor, newly el:-4-tml consul for the new season. AN OLD saw perhaps, but it's opening night at Phi Delta Epsilon during initiation. Bemasked seniors surround the hapless initiatee. Mock operation over. this senior Phi Deltman turns to await "Next, please!" But there is more than "cutting up" to life at Phi Delta Epsilon: here Meds members gather for an informal discussion. The bones are authentic, not cube-shaped. l4191 PHI DELTA THETA If 4201 in It takes seven to make a bridge game. Phi Delts take their bridge seriously judging by the concentra- tion registered on the countenances of players and kibitzer. Jim Craig and friend in the corner have lost interest, are turning their attention to The Varsity. Saturday Open House, popular at any time, has here the appearance of being a highly successful party. Who said Saturday nighL's the lone- liest night in the week? Flowers on the table and flowers for the members at this Phi Delta Theta banquet complete with trimmings. We trust the toastmast-er didn't keep the brothers waiting long while he fumbled for speech notes. PHI DELTA THETA rw.. PHI DELTA THETA BACK ROW: W. R. Thomas, D. L. Sinclair, P. A. Turnbull, D. C. Johnson, W. A. Talbot. J. B. Craig. MIDDLE ROW: G. S. Collins, G. H. Tucker, W. C. Wonders, P. M. Heywood. J. C. McDonald, B. Jones. FRONT ROW: B. M. McCraw, M. J. Oldershaw, R. J. McHardy, D. C. Robertson. M. T. Stewart. ABSENT: A. J. Pudsey. A. T. Cringan, C. L. Rodgers. R. J. Wilson. ON ACTIVE SERVICE: W. D. Davis, W. J. Wilkins. C. Taylor. J. E. Owen. J. A. Long, G. M. Grant, D. M. Marytn, D. S. Johnson. W. D. Butt. KILLED ON ACTIVE SERVICE: E. B. Thompson, D. S. Tickner. ESPITE shortages of help. shortages of rationed foods. along with fur- ther enlistments in active service. the active memhers in the Toronto chapter of Phi Delta Theta have striven. in the past year. to regain the title of the 4'Fiddley- Thales up on Bloor Streetw on the Toronto campus. When college started in Septemher. Toronto's Phis numhered fifteen. Since then. three of these have enlisted in the services. hut nine freshmen have heen initiated into the fraternity. The social events of Phi Delta Theta have heen carried on on a larger scale in the I944-45 season than they have lreen for some years. The Christmas Party was the first of three memorahle affairs-it was made memorahle hy all attending. although an P1211 ordinary. annual affair. On Felr. 7. a very successful Alumni Banquet Was held at the Royal York Hotel. Bcrrct Herrick. Beta Province President of thc Fraternity General. was the guest speaker. addressing ahout fifty alumni and all of the memhers of the active chapter. The annual chapter MF0l'lllillM. held on Feh. 23. was the last of the large social events. It was held in a very formal setting-the Toronto Hunt liluh -hut in informal dress. The athletic activities of Torouto's Phis. as Phis. emhraces only two sports. water polo and hockey. Traditional fraternity soph-frosh games were played in hoth sports. Athletic activities ended late in February with an exhihitiou hockey game hetween the fraternity team and the Vie VVomen's Team. PHI GAMMA DELTA or 'Q PHI GAMMA DELTA BACK ROW: G. B. Conquergood, Pledge: G. D. N. Gooderham, W. G. Anderson, E. F. Findlay, G. K. F. Pepper. MIDDLE ROW: E. K. Brickenden, N. C. McFadden, R. K. Taylor, W. A. Langmuir, W. G. Carmichael, W. G. Brayley. FRONT ROW: E. W. Pringle, Corresponding Secretary: J. C. Roney, Recording Secretary: J. D. H. Tempest, Treasurer: R. Taylor, Historian: G. P. Davidson. ABSENT: H. K. Craibloe, V. R. Fulthorpe, R. A. Weir, K. W. Baker, R. A. Boorne, Pledge. HE thirteenth oldest fraternity on tl Il' American continent. Phi Gamma Delta has a total membership of over 38,000 The local Phi G chapter, Tau Kappa, has been on the Varsity campus since it was first estab- lished here in 1923. This past year president Bever- ley C. Price, pictured at right, has given able leader- ship. Right from the start, the Phi G's have had their own bers left university in 19411 to join thc army, navy and airforce. wartime membership has been considerably below normal. But the graduate chapter has come to the rescue hy being especially active and ready to render all assistance possible to the undergraduate group. This year. a rigorous rushing cam- paign during spring and fall was organized. resulting in thirteen new pledges entering the fold. New men have learned the ropes in remarkably short time, and every member is confident of prosperous days ahead. fraternity house which they bought at the time of the l -i For relaxation, the Phi G brothers clrmter inSt'll't' . 'e- . . . . il Nd 'I 'On In IC indulged in rushing parties at the house. cent w'1r V"lI'.' tl ' . . . - . ' ' Q ' I' I0 hoyb graduate smokers. and their traditional Norris have had to 'it'l ' l -' k 1 . .. . . L 1 P L1 ln' do tlur Own up up Dinner, filllllllilfly lvnown as the 'Pig Din- work to preserve their commodious quarters. nm,-Q. Ialvrv tht, umlwgrads had il vhunm, In Active service representation from Phi meet and swap stories with the grads of the flamma Delta is high: well over sixty of its chapter. Christmas time was the occasion of members are serving in the armed forces. festive house parties held in the fraternity Because a great many undergraduate IIIPIII- house. H122 1 . W N. i ,l X f A -' L k X-x Kc :4: i , if 1 ' -' x I ' .. T ' ,- , ,5 X S lf : mf-L,-F, 4 .K X" X Y ff- x- e -l f 'ff' +-- ' jf X' -z- JJ -'-" M f IW I c 5 Q l"'f- ,..x N :Y l 1 :- - ff EEL V- :sv"F 'IWW 'GW f' f,. - .qlglinux X V- .. HW 0- A ' .- - I e ww f f' f fifi llll 1' !'lnnl'Wl lii"""' v 9 ,uluml 5 ndHU"l 0 .lllullg ' l I ...Hun 6fL5i'Ts'-,QT-1' ,l:::"Fl-2 "' ' f' ' ' ' 1 lllilmlnu ' lllllllzluvji lllllllilnl nl !!l!l5R!'.h! 'i' .Wg ni to Fig LJ 1 1 I I L I V 1 5 1 in S IIE :I L I L val tl? ,A ml 'wk A. , , un, i- v , ,.l,-. -' 2220- - nN m 2 C N-K-,Xjf . X7 ' nm "f n-V-mrgki ,if 1, , M , -4. 'Qi 7 - - -7 ,- .f-- , L W H .. ew: 5 One of the most picturesque f1'ate1'nit.y housem on the campus. the To1onto h adquaxtcxb of Phi Gamma Delta is reproduced here as Gp1C c ay we p 'N 9 15" fr Il L-2" IL ' ,- 1' EM-' .1 PHI KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA SIGMA BACK ROW: J. D. Ryen, C. E. James. T. D. Livingston, T. K. Birss. W. G. McLaren, J. K. Marsh, H. G. lVIcMurdo. FRONT ROW: W. A. Farnell. S. F. Legris, J. H. lVIcGuinnoss, H. D. Culham, J. C. Graff. D. D. Currie. ABSENT: A. G. Young. A. B. Ethcrington. A. L. Lanclrcville, R. E. Cousins. Friendly fellowship and fun features the 'Phi Kap' fratmosphere, but brotherly love stops when it comes to the opposite sex, as in the case of Rex Cousins, Ken Birss, and Frank Bradner. L4243 Favourite Phi Kap 'Pin Up' is this petite miss, daugh- ter of the frater- nitv's steward. f Even in the big storm, the boys were out to look after them- selves, though in this instance they did not find themselves in a very cosy niche. Above are Ken Birss, Wally Farnell, and Sam Legris with unidentified snow queens. PHI KAPPA SIGMA HI KAPPA SIGMA - funneled at the University of Pennsylvania 95 years ago -is flippantly referred to by memlrer fratres as MPhi Kap". Housed at 93 St. tileorge Street is Toronto's active Alpha Beta Cllapter-e--estalv lished here in '95+eurrently claiming a war-thinned mem- lnership of I7 Phi Kaptives. eight of whom are "93" in- mates. Its war contribution impressive. Phi Kappa Sigma has this year given to the services three brothers: Erie Work. Walls' Parnell. Doug Currie. The boys relax from the tedium of their studies in the quiet atmosphere of a local 'hot- spot.' Above are Al Landreville, Jim McGuinness, Rex Cousins, Johnny Ryan and Brownie Young with assorted campus belles. f425l PI BETA PHI BACK ROW: Sally Henry, Dinny Russell, Barbara Allen, Ann Norman, Sally Blackey, Betty Wright. FRONT ROW: Ann Nicholls, Kay McCormack, Joey Hodge. hun--v' A PIANO, a musician, music-Glow-worm--and seven Pi Phis create the atmosphere for singing or in this case, picture-taking. Music minded are: Elizabeth Shirriff, M-ary McMillan, Catherine McMillan, Mary Mulligan, Grace Cruickshank, Patricia Grant, Peggy Magee. 54261 The year 1867 saw the founding of Pi Beta Phi at Monmouth College, an historic happening. It was the first organization of college women to he established as a national college fraternity. Pi Beta Phi has grown in the 78 intervening years until to- day there are a total of 87 active chapters. In 1908 was a chapter of Pi Beta' Phi chartered at the Uni- versity of Toronto. Membership during the past year totalled 43. SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI BACK ROW: J. G. Dunheld, R. A. Jackman, C. T. McManus, R. J. Hallawell, W. H. Maedel. H. O. Whillans, T. R. Stee. MIDDLE ROW: W. R. J. Brown, C. A. W. Groom, William Fleming, Ross Davidson, P. A. E. Cardinal, Stuart Waddell, R. J. Stinson, R. W. Vandervoort. FRONT ROW: N B. Lightford, R. F. Richardson, G. C. Robertson, E. M. Peacock. R. A. Grosskurth, H. R. McKnight, R. P. Singer. ABSENT: J. N. Harshaw, J. C. Rife, R. E. A. Wood, K. E. Minard, G. A. Underhill. ICMA Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. in 1855, by seven students who had for- merly been members of another frater- nity. ' Wh6ll pressure was brought to bear on them to vote a fraternity brother into an office for which they felt he was not the most suited candidate, they rebelled, withdrew from the fraternity, and found- ed Sigma Chi, under the ideals to which they so strongly adhered. Today Sigma Chi is the largest inter- national fraternity in the world, boasting over 100 active chapters in colleges and universities in United States and Canada. Owing to the popularity of its fraternity song. 2The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," written in 1922, it is probably the best known of all college fraternities. The year 1922 also marked the entry of Sigma Chi into Canada when a chapter was given a charter at the University of Toronto. A strong and active student body since its inception. the chapter house at "95" is well known for its spirit and hospitality. Spring-struck Sigs enjoy the March air in front of their fraternity house on St. George Street. From left to right: Bob Richardson. Norman Lightford, Bill Fleming, Jim Harshaw, Jim Robertson, and Ross f4271 Davidson. PI LAMBDA PHI Q . l Pl LAMBDA PHI TOP ROW: H. Horwich, C. Yolles, I. Posluns, M. Benny, A. Segal, B. Wilkes, P. Gordon, H. Mayzel, H. Kaplan, J. Fine, M. Cainer, G. Levine. SECOND ROW: B. Allen, M. Rotenberg, L .Greenbauan, L. Wingold, L. Caplan, M. Koffler, V. Raisberg, G. Shane, M. Dale, R. Ehrlich, W. Hershorn, J. Granovsky. THIRD ROW: O. Kofman, S. Herman, E. Markson, Tripod Correspondent, G. Rafelman, K. of E., K. H. Kohl, Archon: H. Sobcov, Rex, S. Paikin, Marshal, B. Yolles, Scribe, H. Rotenberg, J. Kofman. BOTTOM ROW: D. Krangle, M. Yolles, S. Kert, M. Pullan, N. Fremes, E. Glazier, M. Landsberg. ABSENT: K. K. Faber, G. Rosenfeld, D. Turner, E. Roteniberg, W. Brodey. Toss-up of an inter-fraternity basketball game in the Hart House gymnasium. Pi Lamda Phi is shown here in a tussle with Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. 54281 WENTY years in growing, Canada Kappa Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity now numbers forty-six souls, with ninety-nine alumni brothers work- ing for George. At the installation banquet, held Feb- ruary 12, 1922, at the King Edward Hotel. Supreme Rex Louis J. Pratt pre- sented the chapter's charter. This con- sisted of Messrs. Greenberg, Waldman, Hutner, Levinson. Beckner, Levine Lehr- man, Sher fboth O.A. and JJ, Weiner, Weiss and Willinsky. fNope, no song.j Some of the sensationalumni are Lieutenant Colonel David A. Croll former mayor of Windsorg Squadron Leader Albert Glazer, D.F.C.g Major Eddie Goodman, who was wounded in France, and Flying Officer Daniel Jacobs, recently killed in England. 7 PI LAMBDA PHI A few of the boys prepare for a rowdy jam session, in the above picture. I. Posluns, extreme right, seems worried. Has he forgotten that jitterbug step? At left, S. Paikin expertly steering the fraternity jeep, stops short of the curb by the Little Red Schoolhouse. Hardy Pi Lambdas, below, brave cold blasts on their snowy front porch to smile at cameraman. Or could it be a passing CWAC parade? Mufiied Boyeresque figure at right is really D. Turner. AWK" .QQ -Sul The mid-day meal in the frat house, at which Messrs. Rotenberg, Shane and Levine appear to be cleaning up. If429j PSI UPSILON President. Laurie Woodrug does a neat job of ombining a smile for the birdie and trying for a ti icky shot. Evidence seems to be against luck with billiards as laughter gains upper hand. U CHAPTER of Psi Upsilon, the largest active chapter of the fra- ternity in years, boasts particularly of its scholastic record. The revived sys- tem: each man is responsible for a number of study hours per Week and fines are imposed if this is not carried out. Psi Upsilon. proud of its three Rhodes' Scholars of the past. hopes to have others in the near future. The yearned-for Yule party this year successfully closed the Michelmas term. 011 January 15 the presidency of Psi Upsilon was handed over to Laurie Yvoodruff from John Macpherson. Among Psi Upsilon alumni are some of Toronto's most distinguished sons: Dr. E. Burton. head of the Department of Physics and an internationally known scientist. Wvilliam Hanley, successful lawyer and Olympic Game competitor. T. Hanley. noted doctor. athlete and scholar. and Lt.-Col. McDowell. V.C.. D.S.0. "She was only a bird in a gilded cage-" Sad soulful song being rendered +by aspiring swooners seems to electrify lads in the back row, as elongated shadows behind heads give illusion of hair standing on end. l430j PSI UPSILON Owls roost on mantlepiece while Psi U's roast in front of fireplace in comfortable living room of fraternity house on St. George. Bill Sinclair and John McPherson graciously have moved aside to make room for crest of frat pin, just above mantlepiece. l Banquet time at Psi Upsilon. Amid festive decorations, Psi U's make the most of gala occasion. All are too intent upon obtaining nutriment to be startled by photographer's fiashbulb. 54313 One of the oldest and strongest fraterni- ties of Jewish college men is continent- spanning Sigma Alpha Mu whose Toronto Chapter has a membership of 33. Com- panionship is the key to success of frat life as illustrated on these pictorial pages. Doubly "brothers" are Goodwin and Howard Garfunkel shown at top left. Standing before the piano next door is Schoolman Ruby Appelbaum, sole frat graduate this year. Below at left, armed with the ever-present paraphernalia of an engineer are Ralph Milrod and Al Rosenberg. SIGMA ALPHA MU A fraternity means valuable associations such as those shown here. At left Artist Sid Kling is at work, while above are Harry Siegel, Gord Stulberg and Dave Shanoff admiring the "best pledge" trophy. Al Shinoif and Percy Goldberg are in bottom right. This then is Sigma Alpha Mu through the lens of SAM- member Israel Shopsowitz. "Sigma Alpha Mu, to per- petuate itself and to achieve its ideals and objectives," states an official fraternity publication, "aims to attract young men of vision and character." l433l up ...sw-"' THETA DELTA CHI THETA DELTA CHI BACK ROW: E. W. Dafoe. J. F. Devaney, B. R. Bennett, L. N. Furry, R. E. Watts, B. H. Gosnell. MIDDLE ROW: W. M. Kerrigan, D. R. Steele, J. D. Porter, J. A. Stenhouse. J. E. K. Foreman, T. M. Perry. FRONT. SEATED: M. E. Grass. H. C. Porter, C. B. Wrong, R. G. Brooke. HETA deltachievenlent of the year was the foundation of the Educa- tional Foundation. imhued with the pur- pose of assisting deserving undergradu- ates in finaneial need and donating sf'I1UI3l'SI1IlJS and awards. Funds are drawn entirely from voluntary contribu- tions. many already made. President of the Foundation is Supreme Court Jus- tiee Love of Boehester. New York. The traditional formal supper and dance was held in February. Two Brothers. Bill Kerrigan and Jack Fore- f434j man. who took part in the School Nite show. returned from the fray earting the KCB har for a souvenir. Brothers of the Toronto house are: J. E. K. Foreman. J. D. Porter. T. M. Perry, D. B. Steele. WV. M. Kerrigan. B. Cf. Shelley. B. H. Cosnell. B. E. Watts. J. A. Stenhouse. E. W. Dafoe. W. H. Reid. C. B. Wrong. M. E. Crass. L. N. Furry. J. F. Devaney. H. C. Porter. B. R. Bennett. R. C. Brooke. J. M. Fletcher, and pledges W. Carter and W. J. E. Beverley. THETA DELTA CHI Proud possession of the 'Theta Delt' house is the K.C.R. bar stolen from the 'School-Nite' props by several members of the cast. The boys find it a useful piece of household equipment, from time to time. The formal supper and dance was the 'piece de resistance' of the social season. Elaborate decorations and beautiful women helped to make this event the most successful in many a year. I4351 XI PSI PHI f .5 . TOP ROW: H. E. Buder, W Burgman, L. B. Brunton, J. G Clark, D. E. Cousins. SECOND ROW: S. Dewar, G. A. Drennan, W. J. Dunn, R. E. Dyer, L .E. Gilroy. THIRD ROW: J. A. Guest, K. A Hetheringbon, G. M. Jinks, J. G Kaye, J. O. Lee. FOURTH ROW: J. Ledger House Managerg W. J. Metcalfe R. J. Murray, J. A. Reid, G. E Sayers. BOTTOM ROW: W. J. Schadeck Presidentg R. J. Sutherland, R. E Wallace, D. W. Waterhouse, S Webster, Vice-President. PROFESSIONAL DENTAL I-'RATERNITY Founded at Ann Arbor. Michigan. 1889 OMICRON CHAPTER Founded at Toronto. 1899 li4361 FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE H. E. Buder L. B. Brunton W. Burgman J. G. Clark D. E. Cousins S. Dewar G. A. Drennan W. J. Dunn J. G. Kaye J. O. Lee J. Ledger W. J. Metcalfe R. J. Murray J. A. Reid G. E. Sayers W. J. Schadeck R. J. Sutherland R. E. Wallace D. W. Waterhouse S. Webster FR ATRES IN FACULTATE R. E. Dyer L. E. Gilroy J. A. Guest K. A. Hetherington G. M. Jinks O. J. Yule W. J. L. Jackson J. B. Pepper P. G. Anderson W. G. Cavanagh J. H. Duif J. H. G. Harwood W. T. Holmes L. A. Kilburn E. W. Paul G. W. Spinks H. K. Box G. V. Fisk f437j C. A. Corrigan R. G. Ellis W H. A. Hoskin A. D. A. Mason D. Tanner C. H. M. Williams W. G. McIntosh J. B. MacDonald E. E. Colley T. R. Marshall M. R. Culbert R. E. Diprose L. F. Krueger XI PSI PHI ZETA PSI TOP ROW: P. Ridout, W. B. Nixon, John MacLaren, J. F. R. Flemrnin A Z Beaseley T. E. Clarke, W. E. Taylor. FRONT ROW: H. J. F. Irwin, D. I. Ker, J. D. Urquhart, H. N. Cleland A A Allen ABSENT: W. P. Callahan, F. Cochrane, J. lVIacLaren, J. Regan FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. G. Armour E. H. Botterel' Wm. Boyd E. L. Dodington Pelham Edgar H. H. Hyland 'FO11 leave of absence during the war 54381 A. B. Le Mesurier Chester Martin H. E. Rykert J. J. Spence D. E. S. Wishart Mackenzie Waters ADVERTISING AND INDEX INDEX A B Acta Victorifzna 1 230 Bob, the Vic Active Service Graduates 11 1 1 1 42 Big snowstorm. The g Applied Science and Engineering, Faculty of 1 98 Blue and White. The Aeronauucal Club 193 A1-enneenn-ei Cine 1 194 C Athletic Association 1 1 336 Campus Co-op Baseball Team 340 Campus Pas-'aaaf Biographies 102 Campus Social Life Bronze "S" Holder 343 Chemical Club Campus Life P A 1 267 Clubs and Societies Civil Club y 195 Aeronautical Club Deanis Message V H 98 Architectural Club 1 Debates Club 1 11 271 Civil Club I Electrical Club .,.,l 1 1 1 1 196 Chemical Club Engineering Pnyeies Club 11 197 Elaflflaal Club -1 1 an Engineering Society 11 1 11 ,,,., 100 Engineering Physics Club Fourth Year Executive ..., ..i,e.t. e,.,.. 1 01 French Club' Victoria ' ' Freshman Reception Committee 11 ..., ..,, 1 251 Frencn Club, UC' ' ' Hockey Team 11 11 1 ,,l, 1111 ....te.. ..e.., 3 42 German Club 7' Industrial Chemical Club 1 1111.1 198 Geology Club' Coleman ' Lacrosse Team .11111 1 11111 339 Hlstoucal Club ' " Honour Science Club 11 1 1111 1 Mechanical Club 11111111 1 111,1,1111111,111111.1 .1111. 1 99 1, Law Club and Moot Court 1111 Mining and Metallurgical Club 111, 1 11 200 0 Industrial Chemical Club 1 Pennanent Execuuve M1nh H111 1 99 M 8l P Society 1111 11 1.,, 1 11 Phene Ddenunial Trophy 11 11 1 343 g Mechanical Club 1 11111,111, 1 11 11111 R b T S ' .H H 111 338 ug y eam l emma, Mining and Metallurgical Club R b T J ' 111 1111 111 342 ug y eam c Umor, Modern Letters Club 1 1 11 School At-Home Committee 11 1 11 252 , , Sodalities 11 1111 1111 1 1 SCl'100l Auction ..1..1.,.... 11 1... 11.1.1 Spanish V t School Dinner Committee 1 1111 111111 250 Cody, President H. J. School Nite Committee 1 11 111111 180 Dedication to It Abvn .'fbV'. V Soccer Team .1 1..1..11.1.1 ...1.. ....1.. 11... 3 3 9 Message to Graduating Classes Swimming Team fS9Hl01'l a-l- 333 Message to C.O.T.C. 11111111111111 Swimming Team fThl1'dl '---'- 341 Interview Pictures 1 11111 Toike . .......1.11.1... .1...1. ..1....... ...1 1 2 3 4 Functions in honour of Transactions and Year Book .1111 1 11 11 235 Coleman Geology Club Volleyball Team 11111111111111111111 11 340 Commerce and Finance Waterpolo Team 1111111111111111111111111.11111111111111111 111.1 3 41 Biographies 1.11.1.1.111111 Annesley Student Government Association 11111. 285 Commerce Club 1111111 IJ ' hd ..1111. Athletics, University CSee Menis and Womenis eans essage Athleticsb. C.O.T.C. 1..111.11111.111111.1 1 l440l 185 178 259 350 277 170 248 202 193 193 194 195 202 196 197 210 174 205 208 204 203 206 198 201 199 200 207 209 205 4 5 238 184 -187 208 80 82 81 80 238 'F' M421 for Knowledge ' Scholarship Gcfohiq 7 g" el ix - -Q ,za if 1 4445! for Quality and Value NT. EATON C'3...n I I D CH E Debating 268 Interfaculty Debating Union . 268 Loretto Public Speaking Society 275 A S.P.S. Debates Club 271 Q St. Hilda's Literary Society 273 St. Michael's College Senate Club 274 Trinity College Literary Institute , 272 U.C. Debating Council 270 Victoria Debating Parliament 269 Dental Nursing 129 "ACCURACY and STYLE" Bwaphles 130 Executive 7, 129 Dentistry, Faculty of , 122 'xT Athletic Directorate 330 Basketball Team 334 B I ll' E S F' E ' Baseball Team 335 YONGE AT TEMPERANCE Bi0g1'HPhiGS 124 J""'ll"' T O R O N T O Sffvdffmifilf Class Presidents 123 wmoson Louoou suosun Dean-S Message g 122 Dentantics 7 ,C 179 X100 B v STANDARD ENGRAVERS LIMITED 43 HUGHSON ST NORTH HAMILTON ONTAPIO 5 H T442j Golf Team 333 Murder in a Nt awzrz ery 177 Hockey Team 334 School Nite . 180 Hya Yaka ,, 233 She Stoops to Conquer 176 Lacrosse Team 331 Thunder Rock 175 Permanent Executive 123 University Symphony Orchestra 182 Rugby Team 333 Wymilwood Concerts 181 Students' Parliament 123 Soccer Team 332 Swimming and Waterpolo Team 332 E "V" and "D" Holders 331 East House 230 Dramatics 171 Emmanuel College 76 Bob, The Vic 178 Athletic Association 324 Dentantics 179 Biographies 78 Follies, The U.C. 172 Hockey Team 324 H.M.S. Pirwfore 183 Principals Message 76 Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme 174 Student Society 47 4 1 ll l l 1 If PGI' Fine Graduation Portraits t l i Try l 1 l ' l + John Palmer 1 E l 1 7l BLOOR ST. EAST - RA. 2187 l T o R o N T o l 1 54431 F' Faculty Organizations facultiesj Follies, U.C. AA A.,, , AA AA Forestry, Faculty of Biographies A Dean's Message A Hockey Team Lacrosse Team AA Fraternities A A A AA Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Chi Omega Epsilon Phi Delta Phi AA AA Gamma Delta Omega A AAAAAAA A Kappa Kappa Omega Alpha Phi A Beta Sigma Rho A Beta Theta Pi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon AAAAA Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Tau Delta AAAAAA QS ee under various Upsilon AAAAA AA A Kappa Kappa Gamma AAAA AAAA Q . Phi Cm AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA A Kappa Sigma AAAAAAA AAAA Lambda Chi Alpha AAAAAAAA AAAA Nu Sigma Nu AAAAAAA A A Omega Tau Sigma AAAAA AAAA Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Delta Theta A. A Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Beta Phi AAAAAA. AA Sigma Chi AAAAAAAAAAA Pi Lambda Phi AAAAAA AAAA Psi Upsilon AAAAAAAA Sigma Alpha Mu Theta Delta Chi AAAA Xi Psi Phi Zeta Psi AAAAAAAA AAAA I4441 French Club, University College AAA.. AAAAAAA 1 74 French Club, Victoria College A AA 210 C3 German Study Club A 205 Geology Club, Coleman AA 208 II Hart House AAAA 211 Historical Club A A A ,A 204 Honour Awards A , , 192 Honour Science Club A 203 Household Science 161 Biographies A AA A. 161 fHya Yaka 1 233 I Interfaculty Debating Union AA 268 International Student Service AA AA 256 Intramural Sports Committee AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAA 2 99 Intramural Athletics fSee under various facultiesb Jewish Student Fellowship AA A AA 225 II Knox College AAAA A AA 73 Biographies AAAAAA A A 75 Hockey Team AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AA AAAAAAA 323 Knox College Association AA A 74 Principal's Message AAAAAAAAAAA 73 Soccer Team AA Law Club AAAAAAAA AAAAAA A A A. A Loretto College: Biographies fwith St. Michae1's College! AAAA 66 House Committee AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 2 81 Public Speaking Society A AA AA 275 Sodality AAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 209 AVISION of the., FUTURE .... ff .Q or I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see, Saw the Vision of the world, and all the wonder that would be: Saw the heavens fill with commerce, argosies of magic sails, Pilots of the purple twilight, dropping down with costly bales: Heard the heavens fill with shouting. and there rairfd a ghastly dew From the nation's airy navies grappling in the central blue. I I I I Far along the world-wide whisper of the south-wind rushing warm With the standards of the peoples plunging through the thunderstorm Till the war drum throbbed no longer and the battle flags were furled In the Parliament of man, the federation of the world." A LORD TENNYSUIY We at Northern Electric are fully occupied in 'producing materials for the National War Effort and look forward to the days when our products will again bring com- fort and happiness to a nation at peace. We belieye that Tennyson's prophetic lines give true direction. A Mmam funeral WAUFAX SHN' JOHN, N.a. ousasc moss luvlenss sr-mzsnooxs Momnsm. onAwA vm. :ron 12501410 Hmuuou Lounou wmoson xmxuuo unc: nmmms , suoaumr roar Anmug N PEG REGINA CALGARY somomou vsnnon vmcouven vlcrokm 54451 Students' Administrative Council 22 64 Teams 2 M M 8: P Society Medicine. Faculty of 2 Athletic Association Athletic Stick Basketball Team Biographies 2 CAMSI 2 2 Deans Message Lacrosse Team aa... Medical Journal, The Medical Society 22 2 2 2 2 377-8 201 84 325 326 2 329 22 88 2 86 84 2 2 328 85 2 22 22 85 Medical Womens Undergraduate and Athletic Executives 2 Rugby Team Soccer Team Social Functions 2 Track Team Waterpolo Team 2 2 Men's Athletics 2 22 .,a. Athletic Directorate 2 2 Athletic Nights 2 22 Basketball Team 2 ..r.t 2 Blue and White, The 2 22 Championships 2 2 2 2 22 87 327 327 253 2 329 22 328 287 2 288 2 2 305 293 350 304 Colour Holders 2 2.,.. ..r,. r.,2,,,r ..,,. 2 9 1 George M. Biggs Trophy 292 Hockey Team .,,,. ...a., a.,,i 2 2 22 2 2 2 298 Intramural Sports 22 Mulock Cup Game 2..222 Swimming Team ...2 .222 T. A. Reed Trophy Track Team 2. .222,2.2,22, 2 Faculty Teams tSee facultiesl Modern Letters Club 22 Moot Court 22.2222.22.2r,22,22 Murder in a Nunnery 22222.2 N Newman Club 2 22 North House 2222 2 299 300 294 2 2 '2.. 303 296 listings under 207 2 2 206 177 221 279 f446j Nursing, School of 2 Basketball Team 2 Badminton Team 22 22 Biographies Campus Life 2 Principal's Message Student Association Executive 2 O Occupational Therapy 22 2 - Basketball Team Biographies 2.22 Campus Life 22 2 Undergraduate Association 2 On Active Service 2 Ontario Veterinary College 2 Athletic Association 22 22 Biographies 2222 Deans Message 22222222222 Students' Administrative Council Vets in Training 2222 2 2222 2 22 Orchestra, University Symphony 2222 2 P Pharmacy, Ontario College of 22 Athletics 2222222222222 2222 2 22 2. Baseball Team .22222 Basketball Team 22 Biographies ..222222 Campus Life .222 2 Dean's Message 222222 2 Senior Executive 222222 Volleyball Team .22222.22222.22222.2 Physical and Health Education 22222 Association, P. 8: H.E. 22222..22 2 Baseball, Women's ..2.2 Basketball, Men's 2222222 Basketball, Women's Biographies 2222.22222222222 Campus Life 222222 Dean's Message 22222222 Gym Team, Men's 2.22222 Hockey Team, Women's 2.2222 Swimming Team, Women's 222222 Tennis, Women's 222222.222222222222. 159 60 maya, Through 127 years of peace and war, Canadians have put their trust in the Bank of Montreal. Today, more than a million people from coast to coast choose this bank as their depository. BAN K o F MONTREAL 10 HU I D ANS 4 I I I I IIIfIIIiII.I:-111 ,,I: V1.' w0Tkl71g wlfh Canadians 172 FUFTIY Q walk Of 1176 Sfnff' 1817 -- E t H471 . I ::::.. in tt E E E A15 tt ' rritattrer out , ' ' ' 2 Y QQQQ, ASHLEY 84 CRIPPEN Photographs 196 Bloor Street West With the Compliments Of THE CANADIAN BANK or COMMERCE Track Team, Men's . , , . 347 President Cody CSee Cody. President H. JJ Women's Athletics Cwith U.C.J , , 356 Publications 227 Volleyball Teams, Women's . .. 364-5 Acta Victoriana V 230 P ' h , 144 hysmt erapy Hya Yaka 233 , 5 380 Basketball Team Medical Journal, The 85 Biographies ., .A,..l 146 Torontoneusis 227 Campus Life 5 255 Trinity University Review, The 231 Dean's Message .5 , 144 Toike Oike . , , , 234 Social Representatives e.,, ..... 2 54 Undergraduate Association b N 145 Transactions and Year Book 235 pinaforev I-LM-S. I 183 Undergraduate, The, 232 Ping Pong Round Robin ..,. , 344 Varsity, The , 2 228 ' A l I1' - comp ete typograp IC i service embracing every I branch of fine prmhng garden city press 263-5 adelaide st. west toronto gardenvale ontario quebec I f4461 i 'A Coast - to - Coast In Canada R Reed Trophy Religion T T Jewish Student Fellowship T Newman Club , , Student Christian Movement T T Student Christian Movement, Victoria , Varsity Christian Fellowship T, V.,.,, Varsity Christian Fellowship, Victoria T, Residences, , T T T Annesley Student Government Association Campus Co-op , ,T East House TT T ,T Loretto House Committee TT North House TT , T ,T T, St. Hilda's House Committee St. Joseph's House Committee T. T ,T St. Michael's College Residence ,, University College Men's Residence ts..ss.,..,t' University College Women's Residences .i., Victoria College Residence Council TT i..... TT S St. Hilda's College: Athletic Association T TT Badminton Team T Baseball Team TT TT Basketball Teams t.l., ..,, l,.,,....,.l l,ll. T T T T TT T Biographies fwith Trinity Collegej l,ll Hockey Team T, ,..t. ..,. T TT T ,.., T, House Committee ,, Literary Society TT Tennis Team TT T T, 303 220 225 221 222 223 224 226 276 285 277 280 281 279 286 281 282 278 282 285 372 376 376 374 54 375 286 273 373 I450l St. Joseph's College: Biographies Cwith St. Michael's Collegel ..., House Committee TT T .l., Oflicers TT T T, Sodality T T ,.,. TT T, ,T Students' Administrative Council T, T lsr' . M1chael's College T T l,ll TT T CSee also Loretto College, St. Josephis Collegel Athletic Directorate ,T T, T Basketball Team T Biographies T T ,T College Life T T Hockey Team ,T 4.. .T Lacrosse Team T T, , ,T , Music and Drama Society T Rugby Team T Senate Club TT ,T ,T ,l,,..,,., ,T Students' Administrative Council Superior's Message ,T TT Swimming and Waterpolo , , T Residence TTT, ,T T Tennis Team TT T T Track Team TT TT Volleyball Team ,T TTTTT TT School Nite T, TT,TTT,,T TTTT T ,T T,,TTTTT,TTTT TTTT,,TTT TT,,T.TTT,TT T T School of Nursing CSee Nursing, School oh School of Social Work Biographies ,T TT T Dean's Message TT,,T,,TT She Stoops to Conquer TT.,T TTTTTTT Snowstorm, The Big TTT, Sodalities ,TTTTTTTT TTT,TTT,TT.T,TTTTT,TTTT , T Spanish Club, University Storm, the big snow TTT,TTT.TTTTTTTTTT,T, T,TTTTT Students' Administrative Council TTTTTTT Student Christian Movement TT,TTTTTT,T,T,,TTT.,TTT,TT,T.,,TTT Student Christian Movement, Victoria College Symphony Orchestra, University TTT,TT.,TT,TT.TTT.TTTTTT T T. A. Reed Trophy T Teachers' Course TTT, ,TTT,T Biographies T,,TT Dean's Message TTTT 5 i E 1 l Sending machines "QUT 0? ?HEE Si m Altitudes above 40,000 feet - where some flight cycle - closely simulated as to of your newest planes must operate - create conditions and time. a different world as far as electrical equip- ment is concerned. Atmospheric pressure may be only one-sixth that at sea level. Temperatures often reach 60 below zero. Under these conditions, strange things often happen to electrical equipment which operates perfectly at or near ground levels. To test the effect of the cold, dry, rarefied air of the stratosphere on electrical machines, Westinghouse engineers are literally sending them "out of this world". Sealed in a high altitude test chamber, they are put through a complete stratosphere Typical of the important results achieved is a new treatment for generator brushes, de- veloped in co-operation with a brush manu- facturer. Tests in the high altitude chamber proved that the new brushes would give more than 600 hours of flight service - whereas ordinary brushes often ground themselves to pieces in one or two hours. Equally important. this high altitude treat- ment is being applied to ground-level machines with considerable success. Finding practical solutions for new power problems is the everyday function of Westinghouse Engineering. VW-:stin house The Name that means Everything in Electricity CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE COMPANY LIMITED HAMILTON - - - CANADA an Ll IVERSITY Thunder Rock . 175 Torontonensis 9 2-227 Trinity College . ..,,.. ,. 0, . 54 CSee also St. Hilda's College! Athletic Association .. , 315 Biographies ,....s,.....l, . , 56 Board of Stewards . 55 Hockey Team ...... . ,s.. , .,s.. 316 Literary Institute , .,,, ,. 272 54 PrOvost's Message ,,As.. , ' 231 Revzew ..,.r,....,,.r,.... 316 Soccer Team .,i,...,..,.. Swimming Team 317 Tennis Team .,.r,.. ,. 4.s. 317 U University College ,..c . ,c,.,, t 6 Arts Ball ........,. .l.l, 2 60 Athletic Board .,...l,.., . , .,..s. 308 Baseball CWomen'sJ ..., c,., 357-359 Basketball CWomen'sJ ,, lr., 357-8 Biographies ......,,c,s..., .,.., t t. , 12 Debating Council .,lr.r. 270 Follies . ...,c .,,rl...l... s..s..,.. . ..l.. 1 7 2 First Colour Holders ., s.,s. 309 French Club .,..,,.. .4,,.s . , , , .... , 174 Hockey CWomen'sD ., . .lll 359 Literary and Athletic Society ...,... . 8 Men's Residence ., . rk..k , t 278 Modern Letters Club , . . . 207 Permanent Executive , ,. 7 Players' Guild ,. 9. ,. 175 Principal's Message . , t 6 Presidents, Men's Year A 10 Residence, Men's ., .r,. 278 Residences, Women's . 282 Rugby Team k,,.e , H , . 310 Tennis Team, WOmen's . , 358 Trophy Winners .r..l , 309 Undergraduate, The ,... 0 , 232 Women's Athletic Association 356 Women's Residences ,, ,. , 282 Women's Undergraduate Association .,,.... 9 Year Presidents, Men's ,.., . 10 Year Executives, Women's ,, , 11 University Air Squadron ,. . , 245 University Extension, Department of . ,. , 141 University Naval Training Detachment A ., , 244 University Symphony Orchestra . 182 University War Services Drive , 188 Varsity, The .,,, ., , 228 224 Varsity Christian Fellowship .9 9 V Varsity Christian Fellowship, Victoria College V-E Day .,...,.,..,..,..,.....,,..........,.,.,.,,..,,,.........,,..,...,....... Veterinary College, Ontario tSee Ontario Veterinary Collegel Victoria College ...,....,,,,,,, , Q Acta Victoriana .......... ...,. ,..,,.,r....l.,,.,.,.,.,.., . . , Annesley Student Government Association Athletic Union, Men's .....,,....,,..,...,...,..,........... Award Winners ..,,,......,. ,,,,, Baseball C Women'sJ ...,. ,,,,, Biographies ,.......,,...,,.... , Bob Committee .....,,..,..,.. ,,,,, Class of 4T5 Message ...,.. ,,,,, Class of 4T6 Executive .,.... ,,,,, Class of 4T7 Executive .,..., ,,,,, Class of 4T8 Executive ,.,.,. ,,,,, Debating Parliament ......,. ,,,,, Dramatic Society .,..,,..... ,,,,, French Club ....,........,,.......,.. ,,,,, Hockey Team fMen'sJ ,,,.,. ...,. ,,.,, Music Club ...,.,.....,.,...,.,..l.....,....,.....,, ,,,, On Active Service Biographies ,.,,.... ,.,., Permanent Executive .,,.,,... ,.,,.,,,.., ,,,,, 226 381 28 230 285 312 35 367 38 178 29 35 36 36 269 178 210 314 183 52 35 or TORO TO QLIARTERL Graduation should not mean: the end of education and in-fl tellectual development. . . . . Subscribe to the UNIVERSITY or TORONTO QUARTERLY and enjoy its informative articles. . . . . 52.00 per Year Three Years 85.00 131 Sample copy on request UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO PRESS Toronto, Canada Principal's Message 28 C.O.T.C. 236 Residence Council 1 285 First Batt.alion 240 Rugby Team 1 313 Second Battalion 239 Soccer Team 314 Message from the President 236 Special Pages at .W 4 1 1 30 Novembei-11. 1944 1 1 243 Student Christian Movement 223 University Air Squad,-on 245 Swimming Team lW0m9U,Sl 371 University Naval Training Detachment 244 Tennis Team tWomen'sJ 1 371 Women's War Service 246 Track Team 1 1 11 1 11 313 Womerfs Athletics 351 Victoria College Union 11 ,1., 34 Athletic Directorate 352 Varsity Christian Fellowship 226 Athletic Club Presidents 352 Volleyball Team tWomen'sJ 367 r-Tr' Holders 354 Women,s Athletic Association 366 Junior 1-Tv Holders V 1 P 355 Womenls Literary Society "s' 37 Teams CSee listings under faculties? Wymilwood Musicale Committee 1 181 Womeds War Service 246 Year Executives 1 1 1, 1. 29-36 Wycliife College 70 Victory in Europe 1 1 381 . Athletic Association 322 W Biographies 72 War, Campus At 1 236 Literary Society 71 Band, C.O.T.C. 1 241 Principals Message 1 1 70 ' Camp 11 1111111,111 242 Wymilwood Musicale Committee 11 181 "Ever over the top of the next brown rise, I expect some wonderful thing to flatter my eyes" So sang our Canadian Poet, Sir Charles G. D. Roberts. Yes, youth looks ever forwardg and it is the hope of this Bank that, with our long experience and Wide facilities, we may assist along the road to success the young builders of the days of peace. Incorporated 1855 14531 f454j , . V-I v , N ' 4 ' 4 v 4 . i' I , , ' id, . .- A ' 1145 Wy ' ' ,, 1 ., 4, .rf IF. 4 Q ' gf - ' " ' ' ' 1 , ,fx .5 . g,f.gs .fy ' W.- ' - '. 0 A Q Igfx:-15' ' " i- -- 'as ' 1. ,' In Q-x"fl:'.' ' .- V '-'ef?-a.fL5f7'. -.ff -f 5 "-+f. .. fl? --if ' , 2, ' I. 'au 4' 4 5 , .,,. V A, . . 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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, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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