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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 472

 

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1953 volume:

, 5 E E s 1 M e 2 9 :Z 5 5 2 F 5 i 9 E 2 E a B 1 9 E 1 k 5 2 I X I ', A-,X-,J w n fvx .Q-,fl . 1 . I v Y 'Q v -Q 5 , I., ,F '.f"-E., ,v."'3'1' .If Af. n I '. 'J I I , O W. Ac. yank. 4, , g , . . ww 1 - - g .f h Y ', y 5 ,,- ,. ir .. Y- I. , ' .X 6 U - Win: . . . , Q., .- M ' x , ' X ' 'V V' ' .' N' HA' ," I.-fa' if w' M. x X Xrflw AYV""I"' .v K 4 . , J EDUJ LU 4RBoV+ W5 M ,..v.h 'iw ,4 70 :Q Z' SE -22 :E -J u nw ster 270 nc, IN 46301 4-I :GJ GJ 2: Q,CfJ 3-QCQN Om F51 03 52- 5032 Egan? vi -W-r , J . .E ,I F I I 4 A 1 L M,i'q,j'w! x E. -..,d" fl TABLE OE CONTENTS UNIVERSITY COLLEGE CENTENNIAL YEAR I DEDICATION .. ..,,.,L PRINCIPALIS MESSAGE THE ADMINISTRATION ..LLL CORONATION YEAR H . EDITORIAL , E. I IN MEMORIAM E, .E , . STUDENT GOVERNMENT-Section I ,,....,, ,rv--Y-v-,, , .Y ,, i X ACTIVITIES:-Sectlon II YYSY...,.,..,,........... .........,Y,...,. Hart House .A...A. , I . Theatre Campus Life ,..... ..AL,., . E. PUBLICATIONS-Section III .....Y, .. ATHLETICS:-Section IV ..,,4Y. ...4, Intercollegiate .,,..a . ,.a.,. . Intramural ..,....,..a.a.,., ,.,.... Wfomenas Athletics ..,.,. ..,.,...... 44..,,... ...l... 56 61 73 113 156 201 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS-Section V ,..a,.. .,.,,,aa,..,.,., GRADUATING CLASSES-Section VI ttattaat FRATERNITIES-Section VII ..........a..a..a RESIDENCES-Section VIII ...l... ADVERTISING AND INDEX ,.., ..., . I, . .Y..........,l.4...,a4l,a.l.,,.. VULUME LV-1953 PUBLISHED BY I.., 4 I THE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE IIUUNCIL umvfnsnv or mnunm WILFRIIJ l S TRIVETT B CUM EIJITUR 3 4 7 8 10 13 16 17 55 103 113 229 273 407 445 453 S I l I I, ' ' ,r -N :Tir N .Es.mi5Ia- J.. .1 ff' -. , ' Mi" CENTENARY YEAR' Z, Z4 4 2 af .W f , f, We hai? W , 7,1 ' 1853-1953 NIVERSITY COLLEGE was established by the Hincks Act in 1853, and was the only teaching unit in the University of Toronto from that date until 1887. .But the College is really as old as the University itself, having its origin in the granting of the Royal Charter by George IV in 1827 for the founding of Kingis College, an Anglican institution, which was secularized in 1850 and designated as the Uni- versity of Toronto. Three years later, there was a division of functions, the University becoming merely the examining and degree-granting body and University College the teaching body, both under one administration. The corner-stone of the present building was laid on October 4, 1856. Cn February 14, 1890 the eastern half of the College Was swept by Hre. In 1853 the students numbered 113, and the teaching staff 10, in 1953 there are 1274 students and a staff of 80. Wfomen were Hrst admitted to lectures in 1884. . This stronghold of the humanities is the un- denominational Provincial College of the Pro- vincial University. 3 I ,...,9F-f-W3,-,--,qW,...,-,-.-.- ,----., -Q J uw f' 4 K b iyffqqvc L 4 l 5- - t .M4 J' I j AROLD ADAMS INNIS was born near the village of Otterville, in southwestern Ontario, on November 5, 1894. He was only fifty-eight years old when he died on November 8, 1952. His richly productive career was cut short by tragic ill- ness: but it was long enough for him to Win an inter- national reputation perhaps greater than that of any other Canadian scholar. In Europe as well as in North America, his name brought distinction to the Uni- versity of Toronto. Here he passed his entire aca- demic career, and the staff and students of our uni- versity were the first beneficiaries of his knowledge. his insight, and his wisdom. His career began simply in rural Ontario. His early education entailed all the difficulties and hardships which used to face the son of the farm. From Wood- stock Collegiate Institute he went to McMaster Uni- versity in Toronto: and he had hardly won his bachelor's degree in 1916 when he enlisted as a signaller in the Fourth Battery, Canadian Field Artillery. Before the war ended, he was back in Canada, partly disabled by wounds, but determined to continue his studies and determined also that his chosen field was economics. He was granted his M.A. degree by McMaster University in 1918, and in 19:20 his doctor's degree by the University of Chicago. It was in the latter year that he joined the Department of Political Economy of the University of Toronto as a lecturer in economics, and for the next three decades nobody played a more active part than he in the affairs of his department and in the life of the university as a whole. He was appointed Professor of Political Economy in 1986, and Head of the Depart- ment in 1987, and ten years later he became Dean of the newly organized School of Graduate Studies. Long before this his scholarly publications-the heart of his achievement-had begun. His first book, A History of the Canadian Pa-cific Railway, a re- vised version of his doctoral thesis, appeared in 1928. But it was The Fur Trade in Canada, published seven years later in 1930, which effectively estab- lished his reputation. In it he began a systematic in- vestigation of the Canadian economy in its historical development, and from the fur trade passed on to other basic Canadian staple industries-mines, fisheries, and pulp and paper. All during the 1930,s and 1940's the steady stream of publications-books, articles, lectures, reviews, and prefaces-continued. A complete bibliography would be a lengthy docu- ment, but it will perhaps be generally agreed that his three major works were The Fur Trade in Canada, already mentioned, The Cod Fisheries, the History of an International Economy, which appeared in 1940, and Empire and Communications, the Beit lectures, given at Oxford University, which were published in 1950. These volumes probably repre- sent the peaks of his achievement. They serve also to mark the principal stages in the progressive widen- ing of his outlook. He began as a student of Cana- dian economic history: and his devotion to Canada and his interest in economic phenomena remained unshaken to the end. But the field of his inquiry was steadily enlarged to include political and cultural history, sociology, and political philosophy: and he left the territorial limits of Canada far behind him in his study of international economies and ancient civilizations. In the end the historian of the staple industries of Canada became a social philosopher whose main interest lay in the changing foundations of culture. The distinctive qualities of his 'books and lectures were well known to successive generations of stud- ents at the University of Toronto. His scholarship was a striking combination of painstaking research and imaginative insight. He united a tireless concern for the significant details of any subject with a truly architectonic view of its proportions as a whole..And it was perhaps this combination of revealing par- ticulars and daring generalizations which gave his works and lectures their distinctive quality of intel- lectual excitement. His style was highly condensed, difficult to follow. He made enormous demands upon the mental strength and agility of his readers and listeners, and timid and pedestrian souls were dragged protestingly along behind this imaginative, intuitive intellectual leader. He could illuminate an entire kingdom of scholarship with one of his sudden flashes of insight. He always seemed able to point out, with one of his sweeping gestures, a still more remote intellectual horizon. The range of his scholarly activities extended, of course, beyond the University of Toronto. He was always ready to promote the interests of scholarship both national and international. He took a prominent part in the work of learned societies and academic councils. He was a valued adviser of the Guggenheim and Rockefeller Foundations, and of the Carnegie Endowment. And sometimes-as in the Royal Com- mission of Economic Enquiry for Nova Scotia, the Manitoba Royal Commission on Adult Education, and the Dominion Royal Commission on Transporta- tion-he was persuaded to bring his knowledge and wisdom to bear directly upon public and contempo- rary problems. Yet this direct participation in the making of public policy was confined to a few special cases. He was happiest when he was in his own university, surrounded by his colleagues -and stud- ents: and no man ever dedicated himself to the life of scholarship more completely than he, or held a higher view of the part which a university should play in the community. He was jealous of the uni- versity's intellectual independence: he always sought to improve its intellectual standards. And yet, though he held strong convictions and was prepared to fight for them, he never accepted or enforced an ortho- doxy. His ideal was the pursuit of Truth, but never its promulgation as dogma. -D. G. CREIGHTON va .nl 4 -- 4,55 1 , h ' I l rw. Y , I r 30' -Q 'la' 1' K m fa ' . Hn' ,i ,QW 1 .,L, fw- . v ,.. er. r . .1 mu rv. WZ .Agia Zhjsm .L .aw- ...Rs ss - " lf 'A z via , 7, 4 9' ' O H951 n'..e T.,- I . fi 6 f 'i' . immeasurably. DR. HAROLD A. INNIS M.A., PH.D., D.sc. E.c., F.R.s.c. A SHLE Y is-' CRIPPEN b. Nov. 5, 1894 - d. Nov. 8, 1952. y ehinatinn This volume of Torontonensis is affectionately dedicated to the memory of Dr. Harold A. Innis, esteemed teacher, scholar, author, public servant and University administrator whose outstanding con- tribution has increased the prestige of the University of Toronto KARSH OF OTTAWA SIDNEY E. SMITH, QC., M.A., LL.B., D.C.L., F.R.S.C. PII ""'Q'b 7 I 790. 7 :QW R414 'y f A 5 ARBOR ORONTO, so we are told, is an Indian derivative that means "meeting placev. Here, surely, is a happy link with the University. For the University is indeed a meeting place, where the individual can broaden his horizons and enrich his experience in association with new ideas and new people. It is, above all, the human associations that you will come to cherish more dearly with the passing of the years. VVhen much else slips away, you will see on memory's screen many pictures such as the use of mannerisms by a great teacher or the first meet- ing with fellow students who were to become close friends. Your University has been to you, I am confident, au alma mater who has nourished and quickened you. There is, however, no distinctive 'Torontoi imprint. Your University does not seek to turn out a standard type. She believes in the power of individual differences, and she believes also in the Horatian precept, doctrina vim promouet innsitam. Her fondest wish is that she has made it possible for you to develop to the full your own strength of character and mind. At no time have we needed more urgently a tough and informed individualism. VVe need it to throw off the paralysis of fear and the myopia of hysteria. We need it so that we may make valid for our own age the Miltonic aflirinationz "Let truth and falsehood grapple, who ever knew truth put to the worse, in a free and open encounterf, It is part of the graduation ritual for banquet orators and University officials to urge you to hitch your wagon to a star. I would not question the soundness of this advice, but, at the same time, I would urge you to keep a pair of hard- pulling donkeys handy for the day-to-day advance. Or to express my idea in more academic terms, the mark of an educated and mature mind is that it main- tains an effective adjustment between the ideal forms and the concrete realities, and determines what can be done to-day for to-morrow. Bon Voyage to your Port of High Hope. wg. - . Enrollment: There are 10,852 students from three score countries of all continents, enrolled at the U. of T. this year Csome 500 from abroadj. 1 There is approximately one staff member for every 12 students. Salaries: After the increases authorized this year, 1 salaries account for 79.0371 of the ,52-,53 budget. Nevertheless, Dean Tupper noted in his report this year that more often than not a student who is completing his Doctorate in Applied Science will receive an employment offer from a research laboratory at a starting salary in ex- cess of that of the full Professor who supervised his graduate study. Integration: Courses in English and administra- tion are now being given by the Arts faculty to Dean Tapper demonstrating teaching equipment to Students In the faculty of Apphed Sclence and an "occasional studentl' in Engineering in Perkins Van X Engineering- A gasige :Eye lllechflnlwl Blfflflmgt Friday f1ffG"'100'1, Research: In addition to its traditional role of cto er . teaching, the University spent S1,351,402. for research during 1951-52. mmiglwaw aaa mwmwwwmm we , 'ww Col. W. E. Phillips, Chairman of the Board 0 Library: new to libfafy begins this month and Governors taps- the C01-ner Stone of new take over a year to complete. It will provide adequate housing for the into place' TI-te new medical ,et-eatelt centre adtetm. the 543,950 books and 160,823 pamphlets in the University collection. Benttng Institute to the U-jest on College St. and is near,-ned after Dr. Charles C. Best distinguished co-worker in insulin research with Dr. Banting. Dr. Best is presently chief of the Banting and Best Department of Medical Research. Brigadier Haldenby of the firm of Mathers and Haldenby stands beside Col. Phillips and the architects drawing of the institute is seen below. The new School of Nursing building on St. George St. will be ready for occupancy in the fall. Commencing in a modest way in 1920 with certificate courses for graduate nurses, the school has grown until a basic course in nursing leading to a degree is now offered in the university. I ' wee 51 it-'11 uw if.4t...:f1.., , - 3 fY"f'Zf'at'. ' - r 1 -I ra.-.1-I ., , r , -'r16fi,24:, ' s , 2 """ . s . - 1- -1-nf-1:-T, - 5-rf - 5' ww ' - if 1 - - - X ' ' 5 '- 1-ff, f f f ' , , lf. ,gl fr? 3" 5555, 3- , . ' i. f ' -:" 5 i "' 7 "F S' 1 ' - - ai - ,wt . .. U -..f1:--,M --rfi - -E-:f:.a .we .,.,. " 3 .wi 1 1, Q- Q: C. . S Y reign. V' ' ' - .' K ' . 9 . .,.,.. E12 , 9- l far- 5.32515 1' -: ' . lf" " r ' it ' Q 3 ' X ,- ' -- fi-1. 23 . : f ' . . A V A 1 . f ya x ,. 1 1 - .-,ff ' . -- ' N., N If-sr ' .. .- 1- - ' '. A f 1 -an . ' ef- 1 - V ' 'f xr: if A X' Q .. -f . - Y -'Q it - .-flii-ish ,A--+fw - . - Q LS- 1 . X. ,, ,. . ,- . . 1 N . ..,....- . . . i . . Q .- fear Lt: 1 1 - if gi at I Q M ir Gaza - TTTTGE f 1, -5 ' ' 122-Q. .2 ' i , 1 ' i 1' s . , . 1 3 f 1 4 4 'Q ' I f t ' :-sa,1:. f'n .,., 12- 2 - we-4 wr . Q, - - f . r NH - vt -Z if :QSM -zZ'2i2 . s A 2 ' ' 1 f 1 f 2 - : 1. -- -L :'1 1 - in ' E' Q- 'f twat- - . O ' 1 ' - fa I , . 4' 1 t 1 1 -5 4 . ,t 1 - - , 2 . - .- .M . F. , . - t it if -r 13.5, 3 'M' W 'IZ f if .se-pf f at ,M ,.. , A -- H ' 1 i f It ' 1 1 ff' f nf NH- M ,,,,,,,, -, V ' ,MA : - are---,fn 1 'i 2 tLYw?'1" i 'lt' X -:l' a- fd' "g ,, --- 'B 'ml Y 1 ' ,L Ac, . --3.. ::3,3,'y .5 ' Qgcrgt ' S"' ,g- 'rf-friiilllfil, . 1 1 ,ra y jj ' "arf ,""""'A"""'f"1""'j.'Q ", , ' 1 t . ,- ' - A " I ,eg-1 .e 3 if f: 7' . ' - it H rsh ' 'D .. r '1- -' ,T' ' 3 - 4 'E .Z...l -, I ,1 -I V tg 1 ,. -if ir-1 ,X 1 Q 2 ' 1:-'E - -V at, ,. . V - 4 f - .31 Qi - ' - ' .- + r 1 ' N1 F- fi' -- 1-if"' i ' ,fl s . . .. 25 ' A " H," . 5 . ...Q-. ., - t ' 'I . ' ' ffl ' - ' ., . -f-rt " 1 '. , ' rl J 52 .I 1 IZ' ' ' -V "Y 1 if' 1. ' 2' ' Q. , " ,, ' X , ' '1 r fi Jef- ig 11, 51231: '.,.,-nj , 1 nj A , A ' . M... ' -L.: it 'ff' -il : Mgj K :1 .,.. . . . -. , ."' ff w "fthe" , tif' . --'Mew 9.1-1:-f-V--,, .- - , 5. rn- -' .-f.. ..., A ------ v M- ,. M ef www- ' -- V - - --- - br -t he -, .1 ri Nagi- ,.g,-. i, -' -- -V -W vs. --. f-'-- 1 . .. M fr - - .- ' L' .J - , . .r. ..,, . . .. N. t ef: , .M . , ,, .3 .451 ,Q . , , ' v ,. ,. 'A .f '- 44 V if fi : rw . r-, q- ' t , ,m -' ps," ,f .ww :fi-2, --'sftffsa-K.. 7 tiki x 4.-K Q . t ...ev 1 ... .,... t A t- WM - - A, 1 ,V ,ith ta, E165 -5.35 ., .. .4 ' .A , - N , V ' -- ,. 2, at f i 'F' .1 afxbuiaa.. ' . ,NE . t . .--u:fT?ws.'E::4.t4'.g-Aegean-.z.S .1-,.:,e..,w tgp- .M . 5- 23.5 . r i. 4 , . 1 Extension: 9,468 persons enrolled in extension COllI'SCS last year. Expansion: Though the strength of a university can never be gauged by the accretion of its buildings and mortar, as the President stated in his report, nevertheless the planning and supervising of the 9518. million building program, part of which is recorded pictorially on these pages, is a task of no mean proportion and some significance. For a full review of the problems and ac- complishments of the administration, the Editors recommend that you read the Presidentis report. Flavelle House, gift of the late Sir joseph Flavelle, has been remodelled to house the Depts. of History and Slavic Studies. The History Depit is 100 yrs old this year. The Dept. of Slavic Studies is one of the few such departments on this continent. sx. 1 , . 3 1 3 . rf ff Dr. C. T. Bissell, M.A., Ph.D., who since 1948 has held the position of Assistant to the President, was appointed this past year to the newly created position of Vice-President. A Seven Canadians who received honorary degrees in Iune 152. Rev. George Henri Levesque, Premier Leslie Frost, the Chancellor, Dr. Donalda Dickey, Dr. E. W. Braclwin, I. L. Ienlcins, R. L. Hearn, Rt. Hon. C. D. Howe. Built in 1861, Baldwin House, new home of the Law School is just 26 years older than the law faculty. Significant in the life of the law school was a grant of 350,000 by the Carnegie Corp. of N.Y. to enable the school to under- take the study of Comparative Law. Such study is of immediate and local benefit in Canada where common law and civil law jurisdictions function side by side. 2 urnnatinn O the great majority of us, this will be the first corona- tion pageant we have known. It is probably true to say that Can- adian youth will feel much closer to this monarch at her Coronation than to any other in history. There is the effect of television and screen, press and radio, but most important is the fact that we have all seen our Queen in person. Last Spring she visited our Country and in particu- lar our University. Some of us watched her sign our Colden Book in Hart House, others watched her enter the House, walk through the court, or leave from the seldom used east door. All were struck by her charm, her beauty, her youth, for she too is scarcely out of her teens. 5 right 42? shows the magnificent building as it will look on Iune 2nd, In the picture of the interior f4Q, you see the full length of the nave, looking toward the chancel where the Queen will be annointed and crowned. At right f5j is the chan- cel. Seated in the chair in the fore- ground the Queen will receive the homage of her subjects. Our Alma Mater will be represented in the Abbey in the person of Dr. C. A. Wright, Dean of the Law School. Though we have neither the privilege to present a scarlet glove, nor a duty to be present to pay homage, our hearts go out to the young Queen as she dedicates her- self to her people. Long may she reign. ear, 19 Queen Elizabeth I t3j, is seen here seated in the Coronation chair as she received from the Lord of the Manor of Wo1'ksop, a scarlet glove which it is his ancient right to present to the Sovereign. The glove is donned just before the Scepter is placed in the royal hand. Good Queen Bess was crowned on Sunday, January 15, 1559, at the age of 25. Elizabeth II, will be 27 when she is consecrated with the same age old ceremony at VVestminster Abbey, june 2, 1953. The ancient coach, C15 in which Elizabeth II will ride to the Abbey was built in the reign of George III. Westminster Abbey tfor nine centuries the crowning place of English Sovereignsj was rebuilt by Edward the Confessor and com- pleted in 1065. The view at top iw. A mf' 7 lizzthetlq ll BY THE GRACE OF GOD OF THE UNITED KINGDOM. CANADA AND HER OTHER REALMS AND TERRITORIES LIBB11 HEAD OF THE COMMONNVEALTH, DEFENDER OF THE FAITH. -'i: .SPL , , f A+. ' 'A' Iwi: T W - f 4 - - IL, . -.ine v -5g'..,.I VT" "C ' . il 554, ., 1 v I tffffaari, 'fi' A - ' Q5 .egzigif .f 'F-fx " - .. 531, xy. mia, H . Q5 1 ff ILLP 5: W 1 A J I s A PEL U y 1 QQ C X1 . , A p ,gr X V4 I f l N, v 5 , A ' 1355 . a " :,lQl , A The Coat of Arms of the University of Toronto Azure two open Books and in base a Beaver all proper, upon a Chief Argent the Royal and Imperial Crown also proper, and for the crest on a wreath of the colours an Oak tree proper stemmed and fructed Or. HE crown indicates not only that the Uni- versity was founded by a Royal Charter granted by King George IV in 1827, but also that the original foundation was called King's The Motto is taken from Horace,s Odes, Book 1, No. 12, lines 45 and 46. The complete line is g'Crescit occulto velut arbor aevov. Translated College, the books are for learning, and the beaver, which is the emblem of Canada, is for the industry which it was hoped should always characterize the members of the University. literally the motto would be "As a tree, may it grow through the passage of agesn. A 12 X l Sr , 4: Y-9 1"c.f'3aj1 EDITURIAL HERE are we going now? What have we been doing in the University these past few years? These questions become promi- nent in every studentis mind in the Spring months of each year and we wonder what it means to be a graduate of the University. Should there be some way by which other men will recognize that we are graduates, perhaps by our expert knowledge of facts and techniques, by our vari- ous skills or by our obvious erudition. Upon contemplation, it becomes apparent that such skills and specialized knowledge are not uncommon among men who have not studied at university. Sooner or later, we are forced to realize that what we have heard, seen or done here in the lecture halls is only incidental. It is what we are as we leave the university which is important. We are, then, moving out of the university life of preparation into a life of action. What do we expect to do in the outside world? For what are we prepared? The answer lies in this question which I ask you. To what are you alive? The late Dr. Cody once said, "We live in proportion to theunumber of things to which we are alioef, Are you alive to some problem of scientific inquiry, social need, or possibly a problem in communi- cations? If you are to have any purpose in life, you must be alive to some such issue or en- deavour. There are some larger issues which concern us all no matter what our chosen profession. We have inherited many rights and with them in- herent responsibilities. A democratic government is effective in proportion to the understanding of the citizenry. The educational system is limited by the demands of the populace. Good inter- national relations are dependent upon the good will of the nationals of each country. Are we alive to the larger issues arising out of these problems? They are all inter-dependent. We may choose not to participate in the direction of these larger issues, but we cannot escape the effects of their determination by others. It is fallacious to think that we can limit our responsibility to our own little area. It is an error to assume that through diligence in economic matters we will acquire sufficient wealth to retire in happy con- tentment. Look hard at the history of the last f, . i UN' . mr., J 'r4H.nxkkL4a.. 4... few decades and see for yourself. There is a greater error, the error of lip service to our wider responsibilities. By token interest in the greater issues we may lull ourselves into a false sense of duty done. If the issues are inextricably interwoven, they can only be solved by a concerted effort to find a solution to each which leads naturally to a solu- tion of the others. That universal or concerted effort can be no more than the sum total of the efforts of individuals. Our being alive to the issues then, is essential to the action which is to be taken in the community, national and inter- national spheres. To understand the issues and formulate the solutions requires a broadly educated populace. Have we the broad educated and democratic base which is required for effective action? We doubt it. However, this does not absolve you and I from action. If this base is essential, it must be obtained or we all suffer the consequences. Why does it not exist, and how can it be obtained? In his last address to committees of Hart House, VVarden Nicholas Ignatieff said, "I do not believe you can train people for democracy successfully unless you are prepared to trust them with re- sponsibilityf' This is as true in the larger arena of nations as it is in the university community. XVe believe with Warden Ignatieff that todayis approach is wrong but here is the acid test. Are we going to develop a new approach? We who commence our careers this year, and next, or the year after, will we do otherwise? What will our attitude be to our sons and daughters, authori- tarian? To the people in our own community who have not had our advantage, aloofness? To the people of the 'underdeveloped countriesi, patron- izing? We must decide today and pattern our lives accordingly. A university man, then, should be known by his leadership in advancing the well being of his fellowman, and by his emphasis on those things which are permanent. We came to university to learn to distinguish the relevant from the irrelevant. We have learned that wisdom and understanding are more im- portant than accumulation of knowledge. Having learned these things, we ignore our purpose at our own peril. 13 ONEHSI DONT . is 5 HEDE. BACICROVV: Betty McIntyre, CD. Nursinglg George Deacoff, QForestryl, George Hayman, fEng.D, Murray Dillon, CLawlg john Deadman, CU.C.Jg Ed. File, QVic.D. FRONT ROW: Adele Rostocky, CSL Mikeslg Pat Brennan, fSt. Mikeslg Al. Politi, CDents.Jg Bud Trivett, CLawJg Reg. Mori, CVic.J ARCER than last yearis book, Torontonensis '53 has continued the 'radical change' begun by Editor Bill Raymond in 1951. The object of the change was to cover fully all phases of campus life, to create a year book which is of interest to students in all years as a permanent and valuable record of their activities during the year. This has been accomplished without increasing the price of the book or unduly reducing the amount of space devoted to graduating classes. In the past, year books were ordered Without the purchaser having any opportunity to see what a year book was like. This year the showcase, a picture of which is seen on the left, Was circulated about the campus so that all might see what Toronto- nensis looked like and what it contained. As a result sales will probably be greater than last year, even though enrollment is down. V .www Torontonensis EDITOR-IN-CHIEF? W. L. S. fBudj Trivett, B.Com. fLaWj Editors:- Makeup: Reg. Mori CVic.j Asst. Makeup: lean Wilkins Q-Vic.j Campus Life: Murray Dillon, B.A. CLaWj F'W'i't'eS1 Al. Politi qnemsp Managing: Publications: Patricia Brennan CSMCQ Business Manager: E. A. Macdonald, B.A. puqiq Editor Bud Trivett discusses space contracts with Manag- Club Editor Harvey Tonkin discusses layout with Make- ing Editor Al Politi. Al increased sale of T'nensis space up Editor Reg. Mori, only experienced man on the staff. this year despite reduced enrollments. This year a staff was set up with a view to providing con- tinuity and efforts were made to keep regular oflice hours. A word of thanks and praise is due to the staff for their untiring work. Most of the book was compiled by the editors listed here, but a great deal of credit also goes to Betty Mclntyre CD. Nurs- ingj, Bill Shaw CMeds.j, George Deacoit, QForestryj and Bill Lynn, QSt. Mikesj who worked well and effectively in the pro- duction of the year book. We also wish to thank the Administra- tion and Staff of the University for their contribution. A word of thanks goes to Frazer MacIntosh QS.P.S.Q for his assistance to Photo. Editor, Ted Sparrow, and for the many pictures which he supplied. A particular word of appreciation goes to Reggie Mori. CVic.j, next yearis Editor, for his effort and patience. To all who have contributed, we are most grateful and those whom we have forgotten to mention, "do thou, oh Lord, rememberf, WT a 5 Murray Dillon writes copy Jack Gray records for campus life section football highlights which he edited. for posterity. BELOW: Pat Brennan, Adele Bostocky and George Hayman, choose and size pictures for their sections. Editors- 1953 Sports: George Hayman CEng.Q Assit Sports: B. Gray, B.A. tLawj Clubs: Harvey Tonken fMeds.Q Residences: Adele Rostocky CSMGJ Student Gooitz lane Reyeraft CNurs.j Sales: Bill Tynkaluk QVic.Q Photo: Ted. Sparrow CDents.j n-in-AMW 4-if 15 Zin jllllemoriam Zbarolh Grover Qrmstrong, MB., r.R.s.c. ENG., F.A.c.s. Associate in Surgery 19rofessor jllilaitlano Qtrease Boswell B.A.sC., PHD., ,ur Depit. of Chemistry, Researcher into production of dyes and utilization of waste gases. jllililton Qlexanoer Buchanan, BA., PH.D, r.R.s.C. Professor Emeritus of Italian and Spanish. Eames Qlfreh ZJBaIe, MA. lst Professor of Social Science, lst Full Time Director of the Social Service Dept. Qllfreo Qiennpson Ee Zlurp, MA., LL.D. Former Dean of the Faculty of Arts, Head of the Dep't. of Mathematics, Served the U. of T. 1892-1934. Zllbeohore Geiger, inn. Visiting Professor of Political Economy. 3Brofessor william GC. filarkman, MA. Depit. of Political Economy, Specialist in Studies on transportation. Zfaerhert Qpenrer Slarkson, B..-X., PHD., r.R.s.c Professor of Mycology and Head of the Depit of Botany, Chairman of the Graduate Department of Botany. william jilames Zlouhon, BA. Professor Emeritus of Mechanics. . 1 ',u' ' V. 'iz' 1 '22 f 5' william Magnet, MD., B.CH.V,. B.A.o., D.P.H., LL.D. 1 Assistant Professor of Pathology, Administrator, St. Michael's Hospital. 'fleigbton G. jiiltfllattbp, LL.D. Member of the Board of Governors for 14 yrs. George jllilrftiullagb, LL.n. Member of the Board of Governors for 16 yrs. Jfranie 35. QB"iLearp, MB. Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. ,L-fijif. 1 :Af- Student Qaaewmeaz' QARET B ST. MiC.HAEU5 womsws ATHLETHZ commssxowsn. FINANCE CONQNX i REP. . 1 HOOK FORESTRY Fi?-IANCE, Qorfm, REP: REPFTO HART HOUSE eq-mo or srfawaavs have B VUE-L.kCATt0N'5S comm, me Q, A 5,10 fast I 2 is rr z' W 2 ff x 7 i .,,. r ,A.A. 4 fi J P f ?' ik , p 5 'W M Us QAM , M0316 CHAYRMAN NUS XC COMMITTEE 'A , "-' J 8 r DNN TMLG Y DENTKSTRY "V11-'-:1:,r:-rf-41:23-.-4, - 1-:-W. . I Q 2 A7 dig? f Qi 5 .gh 1 g YQ ws 1, 4? fffw Z 9 M ff 41 ,A 27 ,. f Q , ,,,. f 2.I:1.'IH'3fv1?I.v'7 A - .ZZECQN ' T , pf K4 r NNQ COW? I A A HURMNG EEKS before students returned to Uni- versity last Fall, the Students, Adminis- trative Council offices were humming with pre- paration. The Housing Service Was in full operation by the end of September and provided all students who applied With lists of accom- modation available in the university area. The students' handbook, packed with information of all activities on the campus was ready for distri- ' bution to registering students. No sooner were students enrolled than the Council's book ex- change opened at 119 St. George St. Operated at cost, this book exchange sold over 358,000 worth of second hand books for students, to students. 18 is A PHA mac , , UNIUERSITZ at SQCIETYK ' L K Throughout the Fall, the Blue and White Society, under the direction of Dick Davies, Cljharmacyj, with several able assistants, worked hard and effectively producing one of the most successful "Homecoming" weekends in years, with its Stadium show highlighting Don Harron, the float parade Qwon this year by Dents.Q and the half-time shows of all home games. W The Blue and White Band was equipped with new uniforms, partly through an appeal to the Season Ticket subscribers of the Athletic As- sociation and partly from Council funds. A As usual, special trains were arranged for by the 3 1 "" 976 - i f V ,. - NET M DPR F QQSS DO-,flag MEDSCJNE PUBLtCiX'fii7NS Comwiiassiousa .4-V' t if 'S JEAN vida A- o.c.e. H s Qinunril C Go Maeva -a sr.M:cHAen:s CHASE MAN 5- v-:acre-zamat, armzais f 1 cor-mir-ree MPN N wL JOHN Love ARCHITECTURE UNQON COMM ANVTA JP-'f SOCIAL WORK W-N MQUAU VQCTORLA CHA! RNA PJ ml? KNOX gf JOHN TRINITY CLk.':sa6Zr-'am-A C2DORUtNATtN4 u4xveQa't'fcgtfToi1or T7 Com!-ftsTTeE UFEHATING UNION 'w PP' OLLEEW' ENGINEERQNG MENS ATHLETIC COMMHSSIONEQ ,S . . so NfE5Tp,A.'fFO P.!t0fT. STUDENT SERVUCE CDMMISSXON REP' AAV, FL REP. M' U59 S.A.C. Highlights BOOK EXCHANGE sells 588,000 worth of students books. All profits for the students who owned the books. BAND supplied with new uniforms. NFCUS refuses Russian Tour. Toronto students decide not to secede from NFCUS. Press for Sl. fee to make NFCUS more effective. A.V.R. Best campus show of the year also makes profit. Hits television. SUCCESSFUL CAM- PAICNS to aid others at home and abroad. Red Feather, S9,000. Red Cross Blood Drive, 1800 donations. Share, 556,000 cash, 1000 books. Flood Relief, S1,900, -4- Engi- neers, 31,000 Plan to centralize S.A.C. offices in old observatory Bldg. S. TR 1 Sm-:D gmropi EDRTQRXAL amino THB VARSQTY TORO NTON 88819 S.A.C. to carry the students to Western, Queen's and McGill football games at excursion rates. In its program to provide assistance for the student body, the S.A.C. continued its employ- ment service, obtaining many thousand part- time jobs, operated the S.A.C. loan fund ffilling a very great need for many hundreds morej and again provided two S.A.C. scholarships which were awarded to students from the smaller centres of Northern Ontario. Under its new constitution, the External Af- fairs Commission of the Council, chaired by Vigo Rambusch CSL Mikeisj, coordinated the activities of W.U.S., N.F.C.U.S., and the 'iHost,' O ' I "' x" lv lelfg' ,' . ' I ,.:4 4.--'71, - 1 ,, . . 'I " ..-..4-. .,, 'G .GO amromm. soma THE vAR'5tTY and "Week-endv committees. This meant dealing with student problems on national, intercollegiate and local levels. Constitutional provision has now been made for three members of the Council to chair the three major divisions of the External Affairs Com- mittee. The cordination of W.U.S., N.F.C.U.S., and the Week-Exid Committee will be effected through a joint bi-weekly executive committee meeting of E.A.C., chaired by the President of the S.A.C. An Honorary Chairman will chair all E.A.C. meetings. The NVeekend Committee chaired by Anne Cowan CNursingj organized the traditional 19 E41 PRESIDENT'S OFFICE CThe Big Inchj Carabin exchanges as Well as viists of Toronto students to Cornell and the McGill Carnival. Another successful S.H.A.R.E. Campaign was operated by the Councilis W.U.S. Committee, under the able chairmanship of Bud Trivett QLawQ. Adding directly to cash contributions of the student body were the Roland Hayes Con- cert, chaired by Elizabeth -Scroggie QU.C.j, the Book Campaign, directed by Irene Wrgchtch CS.M.C.j, Parking receipts, and Band contest. lt is estimated that in all, over S7,000 was raised. The Publications Commission, chaired by Commissioner Ross Dyle QMedsj again took re- sponsibility for The Varsity, Torontonensis and the Handbook. The annual "Varsity crisisv de- veloped this year over the abolition of the Sports Department by the editors, Messrs. Shepperd, Godfrey and Anderson, Medsmen all. Unani- mous wails of anguish arose from nearly every section of the campus, but while censoring the editors for the Way in which the action was taken, the Council refused to "instructv the editors to return the Sports Page on the ground that the internal management of the paper was MR. HIGH COMMISSIONER-Books for Pakistan 20 ,. . Yr'--...Q .. 1 - Mi- uf-,I-z - mf. H! . -4. 1 . .. . . the editors, responsibility. Next year's editors have committed themselves to a usportsv depart- ment. The Finance Commission, chaired by Gene Kurchak CEng.Q, experienced a comparatively easy year, largely because of excellent budgeting last spring. The elimination of the Sales Tax on Torontonensis, along with the refusal by the Department of Transport to grant a license to the students for a radio station which had already been budgeted, profits on the operation of the Blue and White Society and a fee from C.B.C. for the right to televise the All Varsity Revue, all resulting in a substantial surplus of 33,000 The proposed Russian student exchange again threatened to disrupt N.F.C.U.S. nationally. Quick action by S.A.C. and the generosity of U. of T. students brought much needed relief to flood ravaged areas of England and Holland, i v When it was turned down because of the threat of certain universities to secede, a vote was taken on this campus whether or not to stay with N.F.C.U.S. It was agreed not to Withdraw, but to investigate the possibility of sponsoring the exchange alone, or along with other universities. By the time action had been taken by all univer- sities, it was too late for any tour this year. It was agreed to press for a 81.00 fee for N.F.C.U.S. in order to provide the minimum income essential for an effective national organization. The Radio Committee had a rather diflicult year. Under the direction of jack Tinker fLawQ, a committee appointed by the 'Council last spring pressed for permission to proceed with wired radio, but to no avail. However, Bmce Dunlop, i N CLawj presented a number of excellent dramas in the spring term over CKFH. The All Varsity Revue presented seven excellent performances and achieved special renown when the show was televised on CBLT. Credit is due to Bruce Snell QMusicQ for producing this outstanding campus show of the year. The Student Union Committee, well chaired by lack Love CArch. Q, altered its point of empha- sis during the year. The Chairman recommended abandoning plans for a "dream unioni' for the present and instead presented plans for an S.A.C. Administration Building centered in the Old Observatory. This met with Council approval and though final word has yet to come from University Administration, there is every expec- tation that by Fall at least The Varsity and Torontonensis will be able to move their offices into this central location. The U.T.D.U. with Bob Iohnstone as chair- THE OFFENDER-Large Enough for a Law Suit man had a most successful year, highlighted by the winning of the Brading Debating Trophy. The Music Committee continued with the Carnegie Record hours and presented one con- cert for orchestra and chorus. Because of lack of student attendance, the second concert was can- celled. In an effort to provide continuity, Phyllis Graham CMusicD, Committee chairman, brought in the recommendation that instead of students, members of the staff of the Faculty of Music be appointed as conductors with membership com- pulsory for Music students not already in such organizations. Final decision on this is pending. A The Student Service Commission again spon- sored the Book Exchange, the Red Feather cam- paign and the Blood Donor drive. 310,109 was collected for Red Feather and Commissioner Dorothy Burton fMeds. J, is to be congratulated on the 1016 donations of blood which were given in the Red Cross campaign. Forestry won the g'Skule Cannonv for 802 participation. Y r 71 5 '-:.E'.L.c.-. 3. A TOUGH DECISION-New Quarters, Falconer Hall Another service was the European Flood Relief collection which was rapidly organized by the Council the weekend after the full tragedy of the floods became apparent. The general under- graduate collection was 31,900.11 in itself a tribute to Marion Hogarth QU.C. D, and the Coun- cil President, Bob Sutherland Clsawj, who did the lionis share of the organizing. An additional 31,000. was donated by Engineering students who organized their own fund. Among the many matters considered by the Council generally was the report of a committee on Council organization, and, on a lighter note, the cut of the oflicial Varsity blazers, and the flood of correspondence from a gentleman in Montreal who desired to sell head scarves bear- ing the U. of T. to women students. He made the scarves, but without the crest and threatened a lawsuit against The Varsity and demanded the purchase ot some 400 'leftoversi by the Council, all because of an innocent article objecting to their sale at the game in Montreal. ANOTHER REPORT! Old Quarters, Mining Bldg. 21 STUDENT GOVERNMENT SECOND RONV: A. S. Manson CASS? Sec,f. Treas. J, A. C. Kerr-Lawson CTreaSurerD, E. Berger CSecretaryD, C. Deadman CFourtl1 Yr. Pres.l, R. A. Could CSecond Yr. Pres.l. FIRST RONV: R. A. Scott lPubIicity Dir.l, B. Cooper CAthletic Dirzl, NV. Sinclair CPresidentl, M. Singer fSocial Dir.l, E. I. Montagnes, CSAC Representatiuel. . University College Literary HE University College Literary and Athletic Society, commonly known as the Lit, is the student government for the men of University College, and its membership includes all the men of UC. The business of the Society is carried on through the Open Meetings, held regularly during the year, which all the members of the Society are free to attend, and where they can vote. The heterogeneous nature of the Col- lege is reflected in the tone and accomplishments of the Lit. The functions of the Lit are wide and en- compass all the activities, cultural, athletic, and social, which concern the men of the College. Along with the WUA the Lit sponsors and super- vises all co-ed activities such as the Follies, the Arts Ball, Bed and White Nights, and the UC clubs. 22 and Athletic Association The Lit, however, has never felt that its re- sponsibility ends at the college level. Because it is the oldest student government, in the oldest, and most representative college in the University, the Lit has always assumed its right to voice its opinion on any matter in which it thinks the students of the University should have an interest. Because of the heterogeneity and tradition of the College, because of its university-wide interests, this voicing of opinions has always been on a broad basis, and the Lit has consequently re- ceived a great deal of criticism. This, however, is unlikely to change the attitude of the Lit. During the past year, the Lit has felt more and more that it seems to be the only student society which will voice the opinions of students, whether these opinions be right or Wrong. STUDENT GOVERNMENT STANDING: E. Scroggie CE.A.C.l, V. Koson CAthleticD, G. Sellers Clst-yr. Presb, S. NVallace fP.H.E.D, M. Riches 12nd-yr. Preszj, P. Cumine 13rd-yr. Presb, M. Hogarth CS.A.C.J, I. McEachern I-4th-yr. Pres.J. SEATED: M. Dixon CSecy.l, McPliail CPublicityl, A. NVilkinson CPre.s.J, Dean Ferguson, 1. Elder CLiteraryl, C. Graham CSOciall, H. Thomson fTreas.J. University College Women HE Womenis Undergraduate Association began its activities last fall with the Freshie Weekend . . . two days of parties, luncheons and campus tours with Seniors . . . all designed to help the Freshie orientate herself at her new Alma Mater. The two biggest social events of the year at University College are the "Folliesv, the college show, and the Arts Ball, the collegeis annual formal dance. Both these functions are under the joint direction of the Women's Undergradu- ate Association and the Literary and Athletic Society. The "Follies, features original songs and skits and is produced by an all-student cast. The Arts Ball, held this year at the Royal York, up- held the old U.C. tradition for successful Qand romanticj dances. , Speaking of tradition, the annual Soph-Frosh Banquet with its torch-passing ceremony was held last fall and once again thrilled every Sophomore and Freshman who participated. The banquet was held in the college and was ably convened by the second year presidents. The third year presidents of the W.U.A. and the Lit. work together to arrange the Red and - in . '. - .wi ln 5' L?" u.. .4 - . S Undergraduate Association White Nights which are quarterly events at Uni- versity Gollege. They are informal parties with dancing, lots of fun, refreshments and usually a special attraction . . . the executive elections, for instance, are announced at the last Pied and White Night every year. Girls at U.C. have definite ideas and they are not afraid to express them. This fact has been proven time and again at the Portia Debates. These debates are organized by the Literary Director of the W.U.A. and girls from all years may participate. Prizes are awarded to the win- ning team. Another activity in which the VV.U.A. partici- pated this year was a party for University Settle- ment children. The party was given at Christ- mastime for about seventy children who spent the afternoon swimming and playing, then had supper just before Santa Claus arrived with presents for everyone. All in all the W.U.A. has had a busy year. No amount of writing could ever cover every aspect of it nor express the fun and satisfaction that one has working for it. 23 ' T ' av ' 'T'-'gave 'l STUDENT GOVERNMENT ,O 4TH-YR. EXECUTIVE SEATED: Carley CLiteraryD, McEachern fP1'6.S'i- dentl, M. A. Chisholm fS0ciall. ABSENT: K. Yardley CPublicifyD 3RD-YR. EXECUTIVE STANDING: Strickland CPul7licityl, B. MCFaul CSocialJ, Leslie CLiteraryJ. SEATED: P. Cumine CPre.s'identJ. U. C. Wumen's Undergraduate Association :ZND-YR. EXECUTIVE STANDING: A. Irinis fPul9licityD, M. Riches fP1'eSi- dentj, C. Holmes fLiteraryD. SEATED: P. jones CSOciaID. IST-YR. EXECUTIVE STANDING: NI. Bell fPul1IicityJ, N. Bowel CLiteraryJ, P. Zacks CSocialJ, SEATED: G. Sellers CPresidentD. 24 . ,gg "1 - ' .M-.4 JEL Y University College Permanent Executive STUDENT GOVERNMENT ANN WILKINSON Vice-President MARION HOGARTH Secretary JUNE BIGGAR Toronto Councellor C. M. HANLY President STANLEY SCHIFF Secretary-Treasurer ,mpg Mn . ,,,,,,,,,,,,.: H V.. .41--.. i V gf-'M VV E l ,, 'r - riff X rrffffs tri? ,i 1 , gg ,, , , ' ilifl t zilfff ' ,zzfz 4 in I2 A ,, az, ',,,,,,, mg, .,. in 2, h e f 1 :fee ,i tie Z 37. Y ties l f fa? get ii 'ti' 2 wr , e t 1 i lrit i gase l ...mf-L an wr wears.-11 aww ve aw -1, -.ALL SGUYH E1EVAYiON GY NORTH WING rp: w.-' z-.-Q.-.:u, arm:-1 f..v EAYT i.LiVATiON G NOCLTH WSNG University College Men's Residence The Sketch Plans of the University College Men,s Residence submitted by the architects, Mathers and Haldenby, have been approved, and the date for the laying of the foundation-stone by His Excellency the Governor-General of Canada has been set for October 16, 1953 as the first item of the programme of the celebration of the Centenary of University College. The plan of the building on the ground is a broad "Uv with its base along St. George Street and its open side facing eastward to University College, thus form- ing a large quadrangle west of the College. The three-storey building contains 183 single bed- rooms in six self-contained houses, each with its own entrance and lounge room. The Dining Hall, the gift of an anonymous donor in memory of her husband, a distinguished graduate of the College, has been designed to seat 217 persons. elsvisrroff To srlorpwae smut W2Tit?!r5, FW' lvflffivh SW Unis ffm- , STUDENT GOVERNMENT 26 Victoria College Union HE executive of the Y.C.U. Assembly for the year 1952-53 was composed of twelve able and efficient administrators. The executive body not only guides student government and the legislative functioning of the Victoria Col- lege Union Assembly. but also supervises the administration of the various groups which the Executive members head. Jack XVhitely CD. President of the Victoria College Union, and Marion Barker 122, Associa- ate-President. have conducted the Assembly through a very busy and exciting year of activi- ties. The addition of the new Union building to the realm of student government, as well as greatly facilitating the work of the Executive, has also increased its duties and responsibilities. Tim Armstrong C3Q, Vice-President, in addition to organizing the elections in the College, was active in the production of the new constitution for the Assembly. He has also done a fine job in furnishing and organizing the new Y.C.U. Oflice in XYymilwood. The social events this year gained their sparkle and glamour from the unstinting labours of Nancy Iamieson Q-ij, Mel Moyer and their industrious social directorate. In all the excited discussions of The Varsity, N.F.C.U.S.. and National Scholarships at the meetings of the SAC.. Victoria College was eloquently represented by Audrey McKim and Duggan Nlelhuish QTQ. 4 The Athletic Directorate of the College had a highly successful year, beginning with the Xlulock Cup victory. Geoff lVhite CSD was in charge of the masculine end of the affair. Iackie Donnelly QQQ handled the feminine side. The books of the Treasury were under the capable direction of XValt Pridham f10Q. This was a particularly heavy job this year, owing to the increased expenses and complications of both a reyised budget and a new union building. Anne Vfeldon 1111 performed the onerous duties and the colourful associations of a Secre- tary. Art Pennington Q12j, the Publicity Director, enjoyed a year in which the ydctories of the Athletic teams, the success of Hart House pro- ductions, and the fame of the new union did much of his work for him. This was the year The Vic Strands was established as a weekly news-sheet. k i i i i L l ff"l', Victoria College STUDENT GOVERNMENT Permanent Executive and Award Winners C. P. Griffith, Athletic Stick C. NVhite, Sr. Stick j E Donnell Sr Stick . . - y, . W. Tynkalik, Athletic Stick Permanent Executive The permanent executive will be in charge of alumni activities of 5T3 in years following gradu- ation. Senior Stick The senior stick is awarded by election of classmates for academic and all round ability, to be held during the graduating year. Athletic Stick The athletic stick for men and women is awarded by election of classmates for athletic participation and interest. Marion Barker, Associate President Fran Croft, Secretary Nancy Iamison, Social Director W. Pridham, Treasurer I. B. WVhitely, President 27 xi. 1 1-7 --f-- ,-1-.-.-------gf ,f STUDENT GOVERNMENT Victoria College Executive 5T3 STANDING: Elaine Wellwood, Don Hall, Donna McEwen. SITTING: Kay Forster, Ross Towler, Francis Croft. Victoria College 5T4 Executive SECOND RONV: Brenda Gregson CMember at Largel, Lloyd Moote Clllember at Largei, Isabel Carter fSocial Directressl. FIRST RONV: Pat Carbin CSecretaryD, Dave jackson CPresidentl, Marg Roberts fAssociate Presidentj. 28 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Victoria College 5T5 Executive SECOND ROXV: Della Ricketts, Don Donahue, Basil Moore, Ruth Rundle. FRONT ROWV: Valerie Spence, YV. A. Kennett lPres.J, Arline Patterson. Victoria College 5T6 Executive SECOND ROWV: Don Pounsett lDebatiing Rep.D, Margaret Cemmel fAssembly Memberj, Grant Ross fAssembly Memberl, Mardi Saunders fAssembIy Memberi, Dave Baird CAssembly Memberi, Sue Cousland CAssembly Memberj, Don Hewgill CBoys' Athleticsl. FIRST ROW: Bill Birge fTreasurerD, jane Louden fAss0ciate Presidentb, Dr. Bennett fHon0rary Presidentj, lack Tweddle fPresidentl, Rita Burr CGirls' Athleticsb, Don Stevenson Q Social Director J. 29 .. J-q -Q.-. - .. , if SEATED: Hugh Stylte fDioinity Hepresentatioel, Ian VVishart fSecrett1ryl, Harry Mansfield Ulead of Collegel, Dr. Edison tClzairmanD, Bill Corbett tHead of Artsl, Dwight Fulford tT.C.L.I. Hepresentativel. STANDINC: Pete Butler tHeud of 5T6l, Al Srivener fHQlld of 5T3l, Ian NVhite tAtliletic Representatiuej, Dave Sutherland flieuiew Representatiuel, Hugh Vernon fHead of 5T4l, Pogo Palmer CEditor of Salterraej. ABSENT: Bill Paterson CHeac1 of 5T5l. The Trinity Board of stewards The Board of Stewards at Trinity is the execu- tive body of the College Meeting. The College Meeting, the assembly of all the Men of College, is the real student government at Trinity, and the Board of Stewards is responsible to it. Trinity is one of the few places on the campus where abstract ideas about student government, and hot debates on constitutional issues have little place. The College Meeting has no con- stitution whatever and latest revision of the con- stitution of the Board of Stewards took place in 1947. Nevertheless the Meeting and the Board continue to ilourish. The first job of the Board of Stewards this year was the introduction of the Freshmen to Trinity. This was begun at the Freshman weekend held on September 20th and Qlst. This affair, which in the last few years has become a feature of the life of the College, was most successful this year. It consisted of such things as a tour of the campus, a dance to introduce the Freshmen to the Freshies from St. Hildais, and a chapel ser- vice on Sunday morning. 30 The Trinity newspaper, "SaZterrae,', has con- tinued to make its appearance every Monday morning for occasionally on Tuesdayl. This peri- odical reports the activities of the various college societies and predicts coming events with a re- markable degree of accuracy. This year Salterrae has carried a new page, a column called Pot- Pourri which has occasionally risen from its usual level of malicious libel to one of excellent humour. In addition to the above, the Board of Stew- ards has supervised the social committee, a body which has kept us well entertained at Saints, Receptions and -Christmas parties. The Board was also responsible for Trinityis participation in the Hoat parade, and for that delightful pink angel on the front of the' Trinity Christmas card. Thus, despite the fact that the Board of Stewards is oflicially dead C it failed to register with the Caput this yearj, it is actually quite alive and can be counted upon to stay that way for some time to come. ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE MEETING EXECUTIVE THIRD ROVV: Iudy Iephcott, Nancy Banks, Sheila Young, Sheila Landoni, Ruth Charlesworth. SECOND ROXV: Ann Fricker, Marilyn Malcolm, Catherine Ribbing. jane Hamilton, Mary Alice Hunter, Eleanor Henry. FIRST RONV: Beverley Bartlett, S.A.C. Representative, Elizabeth Revell, Head of College, Mrs. M. M. Kirkwood, Principal, Sf. Hilclais College, E. V. Richardson, Assoc. Heacl of College, Elizabeth Sommerville, non-Resirlent Head of Fourth Year. St. HiIda's College Committee ' St. Hilda's College Meeting is the general as- sembly of all the undergraduates of the College, and meets every three or four weeks after lunch. Its chief officers are, automatically appointed, the resident head of fourth year being Head of College the head of third year secretary, and the head of second year, treasurer. It votes on the foreign and domestic policies of the under- graduate body, and elects members to organize festivities, purchase paintings, and perform other necessary functions. Its greatest achievement this year has been the ,installation of a Bendix. The College Committee is an executive group com- if J... 1 . 1 posed of the first and second heads, resident and non-resident, of each year, together with the S.A.C. Representative. It meets with the Princi- pal, generally over a substantial tea, to discuss problems of general order and administration and consider business which will be brought up be- fore the general meeting. It is also capable of making decisions in council on behalf of the whole college. The House Committee is a still smaller group composed of resident members of the College Committee and deals with purely residential affairs such as meals and noise. 31 STUDENT GOVERNMENT :Q ' ff! WE, .V W 4 St. Miehael's College Students' Administrative Council HE Student's Administrative -Council at St. Michaelis College controls all the student activities, clubs, and runs all the dances. This yearis Council, from the outset of its career showed promise that it would be one of the best that had ever assembled, and through the year it more than lived up to this promise. September was 'iFreshman timev, and the Council, continuing a practice inaugurated the year previous, held a Freshman Orientation Pro- gram. This included speeches by various mem- bers of the Council on the different phases of life at St. Michaels, and a tour of the university. Then came HINITIATIONU. Now the freshmen were officially members of St. Michael's College. The fall sped swiftly by, and all the SA-C sponsored clubs had begun to function. There were "year partiesv, the monthly dances capped by the traditional Christmas Dance, which was this year bigger and better than ever. There were visions of the Reed Trophy, a bit of studying, and finally-UEXAMSH-and then home for Christmas. The second term began on a high note, just as the first had ended. Ianuary brought the At- Home, The dance of the year. The theme was oriental, the decorations beautiful, the music mellow, and the dance the finest and most suc- cessful in the history of the College. Then came more meetings, decisions, and ap- propriations. Viggo represented our interests in the University, and did an admirable job with his commission. The rest of the Council worked quietly and efficiently in performing their differ- ent tasks. Suddenly it was Lent, "The fence went upv, and election time rolled around. But we had one more big job to do. In March the annual Arts Banquet was held at Brennan Hall, with Lester Pearson as the guest speaker. This was a highlight of our year, something we will never forget. Now the days move fast indeed. Studying, exams, and thoughts of graduation loom large in the mind. Soon it will be ended. So to the class of 5T3, we say "good luck and Godspeed" and to the Council of 5:2-53 "thanks for a job well donev. STANDING: R. Hess, W. Lynn, I. Kilchenstien, E. Bellifuele, B. Covell, 1. Brookman. SEATED: Fr. Dorsey, D. Murnane, McDermott, V. Rambusch CPres.l, P. Doollney. 32 i i -iii R 1 , ' xi...-MAL.. STUDENT GOVERNMENT BACK ROW: Lois Valleley, Ann Berthon, Phillipa McEwen, Suzanne Murray, Anne Kuzyk, Iustine O,Brien, Ann VVilkin, Pat Heenan, Irene Short, Peggy Trainor. FRONT ROWV: Barbara Hawken, Elizabeth Boyle, Margaret Burke, Ioanne Mahon, Arden Spence. St. Michael's College Women's loint Executive Council The Joint Executive Council of St. Michael's College Women was formed to unite the two women's colleges, Loretto and St. Ioseph's, as one body on the university campus. It consists of the senior membersg and year representatives from each college council, and is the official voice in all university affairs for St. Michaels Women. The President of the Council, as St. Michae1's Women S.A.C. representative reports to this body and is directly responsible to them. The N.F.C.U.S. representative gives her report aldo, and is guided by the stated opinion of this group. It is also an organ for discussing mutual prob- lems and is responsible for co-operation in activities carried on by both colleges jointly, such as athletics. Due to the unique structure of this council, goodwill and co-operation between the two col- leges is needed to make it a useful instrument in the studentis administration of St. Michaels College. 33 Ri a' .V- '- '.......L- f , STUDENT GOVERNMENT Q ' ,, S 51 a I N,-,W 1' 2 Loretto College Students Administrative Council BACK RONV: Carole Broadhurst, Mary Mahon, Claire Boyden, Justine O'Brien, Suzanne Murray, Ann Wilkin, Patricia Heenan, Therese Henning. ' F FRONT ROWV: Marjorie Baldassari, Arden Spence, Ioanne Mahon, ifPresidentD, Anne Berthon, Rose Valenti. St. loseph's College Students Administrative Council BACK ROVV: Peggy Trainor, Irene Short, Mary Sue McGee, Phillipa McEwen, Ludinilla Craczyk, Anne Kuzyk, Sheila Moroney, Ann Sonnnerville, Olivia Lorch, Lois Valleley. FRONT BOW: janet Fraser, Barbara Hawken, Elizabeth Boyle Cljresidentl, Beverley Deeth, Martha Dunn. 34 1 . 4 1 .'5-q -' QI' . .i. 'pr ,r--'H gfaufn...ek-.alma 1-og ..,'-of . STUDENT GOVERNMENT 4 i FRONT ROW: Steve Oneschuk lVice-Presidentl, F riclcey lanes lWomen's Athletic Directorj, Al Haig Cllresiclentl, Ed. Richardson lTreasurerD, Kay Legate CSec1-etaryl, Wm. Chykaliuk C Publicity Director D. SECOND ROW: Terry Riley list yr. Social Rep.J Marnie Riddell 13rd yr. Repl, jean Simson llst yr. Social Repj, Ann Miller llst yr. Hepj, Ann Taylor 12nd yr. Rep.J, Peter Nichols l3rd yr. Social Hepj, Ted George l2nd yr. Social Repj. THIRD ROW: joe Harris l3rcl yr. Rep.J, Dave Stephen l2nd yr. Bepj, Shirley Roberts f2nd yr. Social Rep.D, Peg Walker C3rcl yr. Social Hep.D, Sally NVallace CW.U.A. Bep.D, jack Richardson lMen,s Athletic Directorj, lim Frame CSocial Directorl, john NVismer Clst yr. Rep. D. P. H. E. Undergraduate Association The Social Activities sponsored by our execu- tive commenced with the "get acquaintedv party on opening day at 415 Yonge St. and were climaxed by our annual "at-home" held this year at the Club Kingsway, on March the 5th. The School head-quarters have been moved from 415 Yonge St. to Falconer Hall, 84 Queenis D 5 .,- W.- Park, which provides adequate space for offices and tiling, a library, and get-together functions like parties, meetings, films, etc. ' The retiring executive extends congratulations and best wishes for a successful year to all mem- bers of the ,53-54 executive. 35 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ro Knox College Association HE K.C.A. is composed of not only the undergraduates in theology at Knox, but also students in arts preparing for theology as well as Presbyterian students in other faculties. Indeed these "lay', students comprise about fifty percent of the total K.C.A. membership. From 36 this standpoint the church is in a rather enviable position in that non-church students enjoy a familiar relationship with the future ministryg also the arrangement is invaluable insofar as the theologs are not beyond criticism from the man in the pew. A' ' :.'-A 'ly TNA" Q 2 f 'a.L-'gil-93545 sruozm eovenumem BACK RONV: jim Davies, Bruce Suitor, jack Lowery, Doug Lapp, Newton Reid. MIDDLE RONV: Al Logan, Paul Morris, Bill Annis, Frank Jennings, Bruce McLeod. FRQNT RONV: Doug Hare, Ben Smillie CPresidentl, Prof. NV. O. Fennell CHonorary Presidentj, jim McFadden, Roy Neehall. Emmanuel College Student Society HE E.C.S.S. this year has had the usual schedule of student activities. We have been very fortunate in having with us Rev. Kim of Korea who has Won the Oriental Scholarship for this year. His talk to the E.C.S.S. on the "Church in Korean in the fall term was one of our most interesting meetings of the year. The Missionary Committee have had an energetic programme. One of their ambitious plans has been to put out a report on Student Mission Fields and send a copy of this report to every student in Arts at Victoria hoping that these students will be en- couraged to volunteer for Summer Mission work. In Athletics, Emmanuel has won the "Arts Cupf, emblematic of Soccer Supremacy on the campus. Although in past years we have reached the play-offs, this is the Hrst time we have won the Soccer trophy. gg: J I. QI V il ,. A .0 Ji gl - The E.C.S.S. has passed a New Constitution. This was done to bring the 1939 constitution up to date and also to make it possible for Class Presidents to be included on the Executiveg as a result, the cooperation between classes and the E.C.S.S. has been most heartening. This new team spirit was seen in action when we intro- duced a new Seminary Health Insurance Plan into the College. This was brought about through the hard work of the Secretary of the E.C.S.S. and the class presidents. At present 752 of the College are covered by a group health insurance plan. The Missionary Committee, the Athletic Society, the Theological Society, the VVorship Committee and the House Committee have all done their part in creating a feeling of comrade- ship throughout the College. 37 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Wyclilfe College literary Society SECOND ROVV: Bob Iohnson, Howard Green, Roger Ellis, Gerry Steele, Burl Kay, Doug Perry, john Lee, Stan VVhitehouse, joe Titus. FRONT ROVV: Fred Hall, Jack Crouch fPrime Ministerl, Marshall' Van Ostrom CSeni0r Studentl, David jones fSpeakerl, David McGuire. Art Thompson, Earl Gerber f Pres. D, Marshall Van Ostrom, David McGuire. ' Wyclifle College Theological Society HE Theological Society is one of the three student administrative bodies ministering to the men of the house. Its aim is to promote thought and discussion on some of the vital theo- logical problems and practical issues with which a prospective minister is bound to come in con- tact during his undergraduate days. Another aim is to promote interest in, and support of, the 38 Missionary obligations of the Church at large. The main activity sponsored by the Society is the annual Young People's Night held in the Fall. This program is designed to report on the sum- mer activities of the students in mission work, to reveal something of the inner life of the College, and to present the challenge of full-time service to those Who come. , . .,. .V ...nl-e,.., ' -.. . an s----1-A---- e wir, ,S A The s, , r -. 1., . , , - L Y - ec " STUDENT GOVERNMENT BACK ROXV: C. A. Keene, Treas., jack NVilson, 2nd-yr. B. Sc. Rep., George Irving, 4th-yr. B.Sc. Rep., Floyd Brown, Soc. Director, Marvin VVilliams, Athletic Director, jack Pinkus, lst-yr. Phm.B. Rep., Bill Lazenby, 3st-yr. B.Sc. Rep., Bud Fisher, Vice-Pres. SECOND ROW: lean WVilson, lst-yr. Phm. B. Rep., Kay Blastorah, Ist-yr. Plim. B. Rep., Mildred Knowlton and Rosemary Chisholm, 2nd-yr. Pl1m.B. RepS,, Colette Moray, Ist-yr. Rep., Marion Archibald, 2nr-yr. B.Sc. Rep., Estrid XVallberg, Scarf., May Knagg, 2nd-yr. B.Sc. Rep., Marilyn Arons, Ist-yr. B.Sc. Rep. FRONT ROXV: R. O. Hurst, Dean Emeritus, F. Norman Hughes, Dean, C. G. XVoolfe. Co-pres., B.Sc. Phm., A. Crooks, Co-pres., Plzm.B., George C. XValker. Faculty Rep., R. O. Davies, S.A.C. Rep. Pharmaceutical Society E have had a good year in Pharmacy and, as we look back, it has been a busy one. It began with the Freshman reception in September and ended socially' in a blaze of glory with the Pharmacy At Home. As all events were co-ordinated by the Central Executive of the U.P.S. this governing body spent many hours ensconced in the so-called Study Room at the College, planning and arranging. Several Friday night parties were held at O.C.P., each one being sponsored by a different year. Highlight of the Fall season was the Fall Dance held at Hart House. The students were elated when we again captured second place in the Home-Coming Float Parade. At the Christ- mas Tree, we were most honoured when pre- sented with a small but useful toy malted-milk making machine. In the Athletic field, Pharmacy has a high F rating in Division 2. There have been entries in Tennis, Golf, Track, Gymnastics, Swimming, Diving, Volleyball, Lacrosse, Hockey and Basket- ball, an increase in participation over previous years. Although the college is not situated on the campus, a fact all too clear to the students, We took an active part in such University-Wide events as the SHARE campaign and the Blood Donor Competition. This year will see the publication of a Phar- macy Year Book, the first to get pas-t the thought stage in years. We are a young organization and consequently are energetic and eager. With staff co-operation exceeded by none, and enthusiastic student interest in college activities assured, we guarantee that you will be hearing from the Ontario Col- lege of Pharmacy in the future. 39 STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . ., if . , .17 9' il 1, 5' -ff 1. Lf' 5 . Q . -,r ,,.,. , . - --1 V? . .,.. - ' ' if A ' - W it A A J C 'I 0 H- w ww' iv new w"vnaL2 as at WF ' zf Q B an W., ..." it , 4 'is V 1 ' I t i. wt'- f ' " , wpuamaw sauua'rsv.v maxaman M . -f ,,,, 5 V 0 P Qifixif' Ugtgjgfgjqgggjg C S Medical Society HE Medical Society serves the interests and welfare of Medical Students and governs all subsidiary bodies set up to conduct programs involving cultural, social, athletic and other extra-curricular activities of the Medical Student. The Medical Arts and Letters Club sponsored the programs of the Medical Music Association which climaxed its activities with a weekend at Caledon Farms: the Debating Society which participated in intra- and inter-faculty debates: the Photographic Society, newly organized this year and the Osler Society, which had Dr. C. B. Crant as the guest of honour at its annual banquet. The Medical-at-Home was held on Feb. 18 at the Royal York Hotel and 750 couples were thrilled by the Internal Medicine Theme, the decorations, entertainment and two dance bands. Faculty and Graduates were well represented among the dancers. The Medical Journal blos- somed forth in a new red cover this year, em- 40 bodying the U. of T. crest and the new 'Medical crest in its design. In October the Journal was awarded the Frosst Cup for the best Under- graduate medical journal in Canada. Datfydil, the annual medical stage production, created a new high in undergraduate entertainment and was considered the outstandingcampus show. It ran for Hve, 'ifull housev nights at Hart House Theatre. The local executive of the Canadian Association of Medical Students and Interns car- ried on an active program involving the placing of Interns, scholarships, summer employment and the showing of weekly films of interest to medical students. Medical students took part in and contributed to 'the S.H.A.R.E. campaign to help Indian stud- ents and the U. of T. Flood Relief for the victims of the Hoods in England and Holland. They were also active in the many other University affairs as sponsored by the S.A.C. , Ii .- 4 ' 24 5. f' t STUDENT GOVERNMENT BACK RONV: Elizabeth Oliver, Nancy Tuttle, Margaret Norman, Doris Kerr, Diane johnson, jean XVasserman. FRONT RONV: Marilyn Sonley, Sally Sarles, fPre.s. NI.XV.A.A.J, Dorothy Burton. CPres. M.NV.U.A.l, Bernice Russell, Margaret Arnold. INSERT: Anne Brander, 4th-yr. Representative. Medical Women's Undergraduate Association HE Medical WVomen's Undergraduate Asso- ciation, of which all women medical stud- ents are members held a successful year. The annual banquet was held in the colonial room at the Royal York Hotel with 82 members and graduates attending, Honorary President Dr. Betty Stevenson gave the address on General Practice. Two forums were held on Post-graduate study in the British Isles and on Public Health and Industrial Medicine. A number of parties were given for the freshies, also, the annual Daifydil supper party, a Hallowe'en party at the home of Dr. Ayer, an after-Xmas party at the home of Dr. Stevenson, and the annual grad party. The M.W.U.A. members participated in activities of the Medical Society, in Osler Society, Music club, Daffydil and the Medical' Journal, in S.A.C. activities as Red Feather campaign, Blood Donor campaign and Carabin week-end. The President wishes to thank the members of the executive for their line support during the year. DOROTHY BURTON The Medical WVomen,s Athletic Association opened the season by sponsoring a girls' Track Team which entered the Medical Track and Field Meet. The Baseball Team finished near the top of their league. This year, two Basket- ball Teams were entered and the gA' Team tied with U.C. jr.-Sr. for the league leadership-but lost in the play-off. This year's sports will be completed with hockey, bowling, volleyball, an annual skating party and the final Athletic Banquet. 41 ,I Y ,r,J'4lm:. t All STUDENT GOVERNMENT I " Fd' "?f??i,Z""tf'i""i 'i' Bill Kirkpatrick Bill Moore jim Montgomery Tom Hamilton Gene Kurchak Ron McKee IV Yr. Pres. III Yr. Pre.s. II Yr. Pres. I Yr. Pres. IV S.A.C. Rep. Chairman Aero- , nautical Club Engineering Society DON'T STOP HERE: I I NOTHER academic year has passed, and the same buildings will be on the campus next fall, many of the same faces will be back- both students and staff-there will be -the same exuberant displays at football games and they will always have trouble with the editors of the Varsity. Yes, everything will be about the same, -not quite, for the class of 5T3 has gone, and it will be impossible to ever duplicate them. This has been their year and from the viewpoint of the Engineering Society, it was a tremendously successful one. Of special significance has been thework of the Professional Relations Director who worked with the Engineering Professional Societies to bring such things as the Professional Week and the undergraduate competitionvfor presentation of engineering papers. This programme was well supported by the series of Club and General Meetings which were exceptionally well attended -there being an over-capacity crowd of 500 plus, at the General Meeting No. 4, March 10. There have been no disappointments this year. The annual School dinner was sold out for the first time in years, and the dinner itself, John Fisher,s address, and the smoker will long be remembered by those in attendance. School Nite will be recalled as the best show on the campus having featured Scurvy and Rickets and 10- original songs-10 as part of the musical revue. The School At-Home was successful beyond imagination-An Evening in Paris-while the Great Ball left no-thing to be desired. Let us again recall the Float Parade, the Auction, the LGMB Cwinners of the University Band Contest and Share-U-Varius violinj, or the Four Cops bringing the Quartet Championship back home . . . Or perhaps the most colourful event was the Chariot Race with eight SPS entries, the return ,and departure of the Ierry P. Potts Trophy, and the eight "winning, entries claiming the championship . . . Or perhaps School,s valiant fight to retain the Blood Drive Trophy-the Skule Cannon-lost -to Forestry. To round out a year of victory was the winning of the T. A. Reed Trophy as a result of champion- ships and such things as,all SPS basketball and hockey playoffs. But all has not been frivolity. It has been a year of hard work and responsibility. Toike Oike jack Cooper Mike Spence Peter Dalton Don Fredenburg Ioan Pierdon jack Mollenhauer President lst Vice-Pres. 2nd Vice-Pres. Treasurer Secretary III S.A.C. Rep. 42' - v . 7 .r '- r , I . I. -' Jr ' ' STUDENT GOVERNMENT Barrie Blanshard Bill McDonald Al Lefeuvre Dick Stevenson Harry Hotchkiss Fred Mills Chairman Civil Chairman Mining Chairman Chairman Engi- Chairman Indus- Chairman Club and Metallurgy Mechanical Club neering Physics trial Chemical Electrical Club Club Club Club Engineering Society was returned as a newspaper. Our SAC and EAC representatives more than carried their share of du-ties and the constitution of the Society was revised for the first time since 1937. The Engineers illustrated their genuine sin- cerity and proved themselves worthy of com- mendation by raising S1000 to aid the Flood stricken in Europe. The Society was honoured this winter to be hosts to the First Engineering Society Lecture, which was again well supported by the members. Mr. F. Lincoln's address on Objectives in Engi- neering gave everyone attending a more intimate familiarity with the end and means to the end of an Engineering career. Our thanks to the Uni- versity, the Engineering Society Lecture Com- mittee and to the Donor of the Lectureship. However, this year of success could not have been possible without the tremendous support received from every Skuleman. This was illus- trated at the spring elections where there were a record number of candidates, and a record vote of 631. Not one activity was poorly received or attended. This support is more than remuneration for the effort. It is unnecessary to say there is a strong 'esprit de corps, from 5T3 to 5T6-the Skule Spirit is alive. This is also the time to thank each member of the executive and committees for a very good job-well done. Every member has donated in- finite volumes of work and energy, mostly with- out the recognition deserved. To say thanks alone is inadequate, to say thanks adequately would be impossible. To mention personalities would commence a chain reaction. Men like Spence, Blanshard, Christie, Fredenburg, Hayman and Kirkpatrick never seemed to rest contented. They were but a few who worked so hard to produce an excel- lent Society record. A sincere word of apprecia- tion also goes to those Faculty members who have helped and advised us. If I were asked to sum up the Engineering Society for this year, I would use four words only, energy, thought, work and enthusiasm. We of 5T3 are leaving the Society in the capable and experienced hands of Pete Dalton. We know next year will be even better. And to Peter and his Executive, we sav, Cood Luck and Don't Stop Here. I . T oike Oilce, jack Cooper. Don Lowe Bill johnson Dave Fenwick Doug Christie Wally Angus l External Affairs Chairman Engi- Director of Editor Toike Oike Director of Pro- Rep. neering Business Publicity and fessional Relations Club Publications 43 K 5 .i V. C . 4 ' Le' fvewf' Im I rf 1. . 4 S+ rvfszwfw S 4 . STUDENT GOVERNMENT TOP BOVV: Larry Hunt, Pres., Mike Spence, Vice-Pres., Doc Little, Secretary, Don Currie, Treasurer. BOTTOM ROVV: Barrie Blanshard, Civil Hep., Fred Soyka, Mech. Repg Harry Hotchkiss, Chem. Rep., Ike Coodfellow. Elect. Rep., Bill Kirkpatrick, Eng. Bus. Rep. S.P.S. Permanent Executive NE of the most outstanding features of this year has been the tremendous "Skule" spirit shown by the members of the Class of 5T3. The success of the Skule At-Home, the Skule Dinner, Skule Nite and the Grad Ball, to say nothing of the superlative athletic achievements resulting in the return of the Reid Trophy to the Skule build- ing have been greatly contributed to by the members of the graduating year. In a few short weeks, the Class of ST3 will be graduating and leaving the campus, which has been its home for the last four years. Leaving the campus and Skule behind, does not mean that the graduate need lose touch with his "Alma Mater". It is expressly for this purpose that each final year elects a graduate executive to keep its members informed as to University functions and to promote unity amongst its members and the furtherance of Skule Spirit. For any graduating 44 class is only as good as its members and executive can make it. The executive is ready and willing at all times to do everything within its power to preserve the wonderful spirit of 5T3, but to do this it requires the active support of each and every member. It is the intention of the executive to instigate a periodical newsletter to keep its members in- formed as to university functions, to promote class and year reunions, to keep members in touch with each other and to provide a yearly award to a 4th year student along the lines of the "Second Mile Award" Q as soon as funds become availablej. The Class of 5T3 has been a patent driving force in Skule activities for the last four years, let us continue to uphold this spirit in future years. A . J ,Q . . z, F -N , , -. -f. .. .. fi. f' L ' ..1-9.1. ' 5 L. 2 C. IW. KIRKPATRICK President D. E. GORDON Vice-Pres. D. G. CURRIE Sec.-Treas. STUDENT GOVERNMENT S. P. S. Fourth Year Executive HE end of the road has been reached at last. Now, We will be going out into the World to travel our various ways. But it will be with a touch of sadness in our hearts as We leave this institution. As We look back, we will not remember the long hard hours spent on lab reports, or studying for those Hnal exams. It will be the happier occasions that will jump to our minds, such as the Chariot Races, intramural sports, the School At-Home, or maybe even the Grad Ball. Sure, we all complain bitterly when we are here, but in a few years, we all will be wishing We were back. These will be remembered as the happier days of our life. But what could be a more fitting climax to our University life than the Grad Ball, the only week- end social event that engineers have. But even that is memories now, and graduation is at hand. As we leave, let's remember the other men in the Class of 5T3. We have made many friends through the four years here. Letis keep alive the memories of our Skule days by constantly re- viving them among our old class mates in the years to come. Class Executive: C. W. Kirkpatrick, President, D. E. Cordon Vice-President, D. C. Currie, Secretary-Treasurer. Y f -. . Ln . ' ,f V 1 , , my .rj , W. ' ' N ' ' .. ' 1 -.. , vs- SIQ 'uf .52 3115? 45 9 r lu im... alll -.'-. ' I STUDENT GOVERNMENT THIRD RONV: Peter Harcourt, Tony Ginter, NVally Gulka, Ian McPherson, Stanley Clarke. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Cranston, Ioan Sinclair, Phyllis Graham, Mary Jeanne Bowyer, Marian Bentham. FRONT ROW: Cambell Trowsdale, Nora Haywood, Marilyn Campkin, Mary XVase, jim Coles. Faculty of Music Undergraduatesllouyncil This year has been a year of growing pains for the Undergraduate Council of the Faculty of Music. Owing to a doubling of the total enroll- ment in the faculty, the representation in the Undergraduate Council was also doubled. The year has been an experimental one for the Council and it is thought that next year will bring some important constitutional changes. Under the active leadership of President W. Culka, School of Music III, the Undergraduate Council has supported and participated in as many of the University activities as possible. 46 These included V the Blood Drive, the Float Parade, the basketball team which reached the iinals in its league last year, and the organization of film nights. Active support was also given to such musical activities as Symposium and M.E.N.C. E On the whole, it has been a successful year for the Undergraduate Council of the Faculty of Music and it is hoped that next year will see a continuation of the work started by this year's Council. T 4 'V . - . . .......-.,- ' -4 l x- x i f ', ff v J' l isgi:,1'z'?ss iff'-7-11-Q'-'..,T' 'Z aaa-Jg3,..,,,gf :i ff7' fA"7 'T"" A' Y 'M Y W 'i'iA S STUDENT GOVERNMENT A. C. Murchison E. L. Politi N. L. Diefenbacher R. Rapp F. Clumpus H. Hascnpflug Social Director Torontonensis Hep. Athletic Director Publicity Director E.A.C. Rep. Dentantics Director D. G. Dawson E. N. Cole H. Carty Vice Pres. President Secretary Pres. IV Year Pres. III Year Q Dental Students' Parliament HE graduating class of ST3 can lookback on a very successful year for the Faculty of Dentistry. It was marked by the continued ex- tension of Student activities into other phases of University life. The Students, Parliament under the leadership of a very capable President, accomplished a great deal during the year-The success of 'the Dental Float in winning the Float shield early in the year pointed the way for further successful activities. ' Because of the efforts of the cabinet, it is hoped that next year the Dental Hygienists and Dental Nurses will become members of the Students' Parliament. A committee has been set up to in- vestigate the feasibility of a Students' Iournal to be published by the members of the Students' Parliament. The student body held a successful drive for funds in aid of the Research Depart- ment of the Faculty. To open the social activities, the annual golf tournament was enjoyed by. Students. Staff and Alumni again this year. Dentantics and the Dental "At Home" were other enjoyable social events. The Students' Parliament received the utmost cooperation from Dean Ellis, Mr. Rous and other members of the Faculty. To them We extend our sincere thanks. I. E. Taylor E. S. Thompson R. Hall P. D. Lanceiield R. Thompson W. H. Tester S.A.C. Rep. Pres. II Year Pres. I Year Pres. Predental Treasurer HYA YAKA Editor 47 P , ,Q , , A STUDENT GOVERNMENT Social Work Student's Association HE Social NVork Studentis Association, SVVOSA, is a voluntary, autonomous body representing the students at the school. It is an important medium of communication between the student body and the faculty, the university at large, social work students across Canada, and the Canadian Association of Social Workers. Morris Stein was president of this yearis associa- tion. The executive in addition, is made up of the chairmen of standing committees and Vice-presi- dent Lee Glassco, Secretary Carol Howson, and Treasurer Paul Webb. A special committee in the fall worked with the faculty on a week-long orientation pro- gramme to the school and the city for new students. Other such committees prepared an entry in the float parade and re-wrote the SWOSA constitution. In February 1958, the annual National Con- ference of Social Work Students in Canada was held at the Toronto School for three days under chairmanship of Morris Stein. Delegates from 7 of 8 Canadian Schools voiced the opinions of their student bodies on the theme, "Putting Social Work on a Professional Basisv. Discussions took place on social work education and the pro- fessional association in regard to licensing, certi- fication, registration, and ethics. Social Workers all over Canada followed this conference closely. 48 This year a liaison was formally established between practicing social workers and a student committee chaired by Les West. The function of a professional association has been the focus of discussions so far. Another important liaison was formed between the students and the faculty in order to discuss problems of common interest. This committee was initiated by joe Lazarus and the Library and Curriculum Committee in con- sultation with the faculty. An important thing in any association is the social life. Audrey Ferguson and her Social Com- mittee arranged several informal parties -and two special events, the Christmas Party and the Graduation Banquet. Publicity and Public Relations are carried on by two separate committees. Daintry Davidson's committee was responsible for publicizing stud- ent activities in the school and on the University Campus. Don Bellamy was Public Relations Chairman. A number' of programmes were ar- ranged with other faculties and clubs such as the Ontario College of Education, the Under- graduate Social Work Club, and the Sociology Club. The main purpose of these programmes was to help foster good relations. Students at the School of Social Work are justifiably proud of the accomplishments of their student association. - o . A ' "T,--.'...Li'1-4, if I, lr -. - , ., f, -w 5- K- ,ut ' ' ' ' " - f ... ,, .S .1 mf. iv.. :far-:::"-1-'ar , ff ' - f - ----il--If----'-"' ' "" ' ' M' ' ' STUDENT GOVERNMENT STANDING: Lou Appleby, Bud Trivett C vice-pres.J. SEATED: Bob Sutherland, Norman Chalmers, Bob Montgomery, jack Tinker, Horace Krever, Norman Schipper, Herb Bunn. ABSENT: Elmer Sopha fpresidentl. law Club HE Law Club is an organization of all the students in the Law School and directs the extra-curricular activities which the law students undertake as a group. The year began with a stag party at which the first year students were introduced to the rest of the school. In November the club organized a weekend at Caledon Hills farm. The annual fall dance was held at the Savarin Hotel and the second year students won the cup for the third worst quartet. A The school had three athletic teams this year. The hockey team was coached by Lou Appleby, basketball by Ted Luck, and volleyball by Herb Solway. None of the teams won any champion- ships. On the academic level was the Moot Court in which students argued appeals from actual cases decided in the courts of law. Iim Rutherford and Bill Deslauriers were presented with the Ad- vocates, Shield for their argument for the re- spondents in the Globe and Mail case. A series of impromptu debates was established this year and most of the students in the school took part. Professor A. Cory of Queenis University spoke on Law and Policy at the annual banquet at the Albany Club, the last official function of the Law Club for the year. 49 A A STUDENT GOVERNMENT SECOND ROW: Agnes Kinnee, Residence Conoenor, Torontonensis Rep., Nancy Laidley, Varsity Reporter, jackie Drew, lst-yr. Rep., Barbara Flint, E.A.C. Rep., Mary Ellen Williams, 2nd-yr. Rep, Anne Mahoney, 3rd-yr. Rep., Helen Blott, 4th-yr. Rep., jean Tipping, 5th-yr. Rep., Carol Johnston, Publicity Coniuenorg Ian Reycraft, Athletic Conoenor. FRONT ROW: Edna Oudot, T.S.N.A. Rep., Barbara Lough, Soc. Convenorg Elsa Sheppard. Secy.-Treas.g Catherine Logan, President, Margaret Muttaxt, Vice-Pres., Janet Zinck, Music Convenorg Margaret Stavang, Drama Conuenor. ABSENT: Ann Cowan, S.A.C. Rep. School of Nursing Undergraduate Association HE School of Nursing Undergraduate Asso- ciation is responsible for many activities within the school and for giving representation to many campus committees. We aundergradsi' are only seventy-four strong, however, there are approximately two hundred graduate nurses here from ninety-four hospitals and fifteen countries taking courses. We have made a concerted effort to include them in our activities this year. The Drama Committee as members of the U.T.D.C. entered the Drama Festival in Ianuary with "Lord Byron's Love Lettersv. We entered teams in the basketball, volley-ball and tennis tournaments. Some girls entered hockey and swimming leagues. Our social committee arranged many pleasant evenings-a "get-acquaintedv party for the fresh- ies in the fall, a tea dance following the McGill rugby game, the Hillbilly Hop fa very informal evening of square dancing, refreshments and 50 . singingl, and the Annual At-Home at the Kings- way Club in February. The Uniform Dinner' was held in November. A colourful evening at which every student taking a course here wears her undergraduate uniform. The evening was climaxed by a pre- sentation of skits by each class. The annual Christmas party was an evening not to be forgotten. There was the traditional candle lighting ceremony and an evening of carols presented by the Music Committee and the Clee Club. Q Within the school we have a Ioint School Council which is composed of approximately one- third staff and two-thirds students. This -Council provides democratic school government for mat- ters concerning school life. Many of the members of our undergraduate association function on, this committee as well. , - . i, . - K 1 X ' 1. , fr . ' r. sl fi.--r. ' -"oi , ' if . Q - . i-,Aw - . , r. ,Q .- 1 4 ...--1-W h f W i f A i 1 M A ' ' sf , s- 'LJLQJ as -a -- s ' s - ' -e- --'- F f- an - A - . . . STUDENT GOVERNMENT i SECOND ROW: jean Scott flst yr. Presidentl, Marlyn Sturdy 13rd yr. Presidentl, Ioan jennison f Assistant Treasurerl, Nonnie Stratford CS.A.C. Repj, Mafgot Findlay fAthletic Chairmanl. A FIRST ROW: Beverly Secord QS0cial Cluzirmanl, Caroline Rigby CVice Presidentl, Miss Robinon CStaff Aduiserl, Donna Marshal, fTreasurerJ, Susan Stanbury CSecretaryJ. ABSENT: Molly Bark CPresidentl, Ann Goldstein 13rd yr. Presidentl, Caroline Ieffray CE.A.C. Rep.l Dr. Zinoveiff CH0norary Presidentl. P. 0.1. Undergrad Association HYSICAL and Occupational Therapy offers tremendous opportunities to any girl who will take advantage of them. The material oppor- tunities, through social activities, athletics, and general companionship, are the same as for any university undergraduate. The difference, and what is more likely to be overlooked, is the in- tangible opportunities. Through our close associa- tions with people of every description and walk of life, we are drawn closer in the Brotherhood of Man, and are fortunate enough to be able to do a definite practical good to assist in the care of humanity. 1953 is a very momentous year in the history of our course. It is the year of the first graduating class of combined Physical and Occupational Therapists. A 'tremendous amount of time and determination has been necessary in preparation for this june. There have been countless ob- stacles hurdled, and there are still countless M.: ., , . X-. 1 , J 'A 'll ik 4 .4 ' , obstacles in the way, requiring still more de- termination to reach the final goal. A great task has been accomplished in establishing the first school of combined Physical and Occupational Therapy. We are the leaders in the field and have all ready drawn many inquiries from other parts of Canada and the United States who wish to follow our example. A still far greater task lies ahead. Proof in principle is one thing, but proof in practice is the real test. This proof will be determined through the practice of each and every one of us. As a chain is only as strong as its weakest link, so Physical and Occupational Therapy is only as strong as its weakest therapist. The prognosis of Physical and Occupational Therapy is Motherhood-whether it be in your own small family, or in the great family of man- kind. It is a career either way and a career of which to be pround. 51 STUDENT GOVERNMENT SECOND ROVV: H. Hooke KSAC Hep.D, O. Loucks Clllanager "Annual Ringnl, D. Bates Qlst yr. Rep.J, M. Chubb CEAC Rep.l. FIRST ROW: R. Carman CSecretaryD, W. Fullerton CTreasurerD, D. Bell fPresidentD, D. Crosbie C Vice-President J . Fnrester's Club HE Foresteris Club is the oflicial student government of the Faculty of Forestry. The Club undertook this year, for the first time, a freshman orientation. This venture, which in- cluded two dances with other faculties CP.O.T. and Household Economicsj was quite successful. F orestry, as usual, had a colourful entry in the Float Parade and were awarded wi-th an Hon- ourable Mention. The SHARE campaign was greatly improved under the guidance of Michael Chubb and contributions were tripled in com- parison to those of 1951. The highlight of the Forestry year was the Blood Donor Campaign. Over 9072 of the Faculty pledged and gave blood to ensure Forestryis winning of the Skule Cannon. 52 The social year was equally successful. The Fall Frolic was held with Alumni art the Scarboro Golf and Country Club. The Annual Athletic Banquet and Dance was held at the Clu-b Em- bassy and was in all respects an outstanding evening. The Executive has rewritten the constitution for consideration by the Club and ift should be in effect for the Fall of 1953. One of the more ambitious undertakings of the Club has been the possible establishment of a forest to be operated by the students of the Faculty. Although this plan is still in the embryo stage, it is probable that the students of the 53-54 session will see it put into operation. ' r 1 ' . .2'.-0.4, . 1 - .. nr. mt :-f' A .. , .- .t s....1. .. t. ff , fr ,QW 424, , , , f 4427 , Q, ff 1 M724 1 ' f f , ff ' , ff .7 ff 4 1 1, , 4 '-4'.cg.4,f ,f .Q--4 1 ,156 ucv. .I .- f W. ' 7451! inf q ,2f,yiV' ff WM , 1 f 1 1 ff . . ' . ..,-,Q ., MMMQ STANDING: M. Marshall CAthletic repj, D. Brown Clst yr. rep.J, Kuusisto CSeC,yl. Mr. Layng fHon. Presb, M. Zuberec fEmpl0y. Dir.l, A. Butler faith yr. rep.P. SITTING: R. Holt C5th yr. rep.D, R. Tustian 13rd yr. rep.D, Mr. NV. J. McBain Cstaft. Miss A. Koechler QS0c. Dial, B. Love fPres.D, Hoag fVice-Pres.l. INSERTS: L. King CTreas.D, C. E. Meek 42nd yr. rep.J. Architectural Society The Society encourages study and research in architecture on the part of the students at the school, and it strives to create an interest in, and an awareness of architecture among the Univer- sity undergraduates generally. It has been the practice of the society to bring eminent architects to the school to talk to the students and their friends, and to discuss and criticize student work in the drafting room. The Ontario Association of Architects, in an effort to bridge the gap between the profession and the school have extended an invitation to the entire student body to join them at the opening dance of their 1953 convention, and the society will co- operate to the greatest possible extent to make this venture a success. It is hoped that in the future the Society will be able to play even a greater part in this convention. One of the most rewarding and stimulating activities of the society is its participation in the Staff-Student Committee of the School. The presi- dent and vice-president of the Society and the class presidents sit with senior staff members on this committee which acts in an advisory capa- city to the School Council. Academic problems, matters of curriculum, extra-curricular activities, . -,iv I' ' -', -- ',, ,. ' .-,.,., . ,. , .. and any matter pertaining to the school, can be discussed and recommendations made. The Society considers it a moral obligation to create an informed public, or at least, informed campus opinion about modern architecture. It has initiated a series of articles in The Varsity of a critical nature and concerned with campus buildings of recent vintage. With the publication of a sketch as part of a report on a civic centre for the City of Toronto, which indicated an eclectic design approach to the problem, the Society rose up in wrath and indignation and made its criticisms public through the press. The Architectural Society is the only group, aside from the learned aestheticians, which com-mands sufHcient knowledge of architecture and which is not shackled by the bonds of professionalism, to oflfer intelligent criticism of contemporary build- ing. If the Society can, to some measure, instill into the mind of the layman the desire for truth and integrity in architecture, and if the Society and the School can send graduates into the world with an unshakeable faith in these qualities, then the heights of accomplishment shall have been achieved. 53 JAM' ' fu F : , 'I 5' STUDENT GOVERNMENT I. if ft, , 3, "': , A ,Ny cr 1-,gifs was fri IX if 2 I The H ON OUR AWARD of the Students' Administrative Council is granted to those students of the graduating year who have contributed most notably to the undergraduate 'life of the University as a whole. The recipients are determined by an Honour Award Committee on the basis of nominations received from the various colleges and faculties. The award is symbolized ge Qfii by a gold key and certificate which is presented by the President of the Uni- versity following the Convocation ceremonies. ,N 5 JOHN BALLANTINE LOVE L 1 ,g.s, 2 Architecture JOHN ALEXANDER MACDONALD JAMES EDWARD ANDERSON Medicine Medicine AUDREY PATRICIA MARIE MCKIM BEVERLEY LOUISE BARTLETT Trinity College ALLAN PHELPS BELL Victoria College DONALD THOMAS BELL Forestry JAMES MAURICE BROUGHTON Victoria College BARBARA ANNE BROWNE University College MARGARET MARY BURKE St. Michaells College DOROTHY FAY BURTON Medicine WILFRED JOHN COOPER Applied Science and Engineering WILLIAM ALLAN CORBETT K Trinity College ANNE COWAN Victoria College THOMAS DUGGAN MELHUISH Victoria College BRUCE ALLAN MILES Knox College EWARD IAN MONTAGNES University College JAMES FRASER MUSTARD Medicine HAROLD JAMES NELSON Victoria College JOAN ELIZABETH PRESANT University College VIGGO BECH ANSGAR RAMBUSCH St. Michaelis College JOHN NEWTON REED Emmanuel College BEVERLEY SECORD Physical and Occupational Therapy Nursing ROBERT WALTER SHEPHERD ARTHUR ROSSITTER KEMSLEY DOYLE - Medicine Medicine DWIGHT WILDER FULFORD Trinity College CHARLES MAURICE GODFREY DONALD BRUCE SNELL 'Ontario College of Education ELMER WALTER SOPHA. Law A M d. . PHYZEQGMARILYN GRAHAM MICHAEL VAN VALKENBERG SPENCE Music Applied Science and Engineering WALTER WILLIAM GULKA LAVINF3 JANE TIMMINS Music St. Michael s College CHARLES MERVYN TAYLOR HANLY University College GEORGE OKE HAYMAN Applied Science and Engineering MARION LOUISE HOGARTH University College ROBERT GEORGE JACKSON Victoria College EUGENE KURCHAK Applied Science and Engineering ' i 54 WILFRID LEONARD SAMUEL TRIVETT Law MARGARET CORINNE WALKER Physical and Health Education BARBARA RUTH WATTS Trinity ANN PROVOST WILKINSON University College A RAPHAEL JAHUDA WINTROB University College , , , 4- " , O f ..g 'Z t LEG- 5,:.af.4lnt :h 114' ' '35 I .a,.. WARDEN MCCULLEY URINC his first year as Warden of Hart House, joseph McCulley has come close to achieving his aim of meeting all 6,000 male undergraduates of the University. At the start of the Fall Term, the new Warden was to be found at nearly every meeting where more than ten male undergraduates were assembled. The mem- bers of the House soon realized that the new Warden was sincere when he said: i'This is an 18-hour job, and could be 24, if it were not for the necessity of some sleep." Ioseph McCulley follows in the footsteps of two men-I. B. Bickersteth and Nicholas Igna- tieff-who have brought honor, dignity, and a sense of high moral leadership to this key posi- tion in the University. The third Warden is a big man, standing six feet four inches, and weighing 200 pounds. Surprisingly, he is still single at the age of 52. A very likeable person, the new Warden is also very approachable, and for a good reason. He likes people, he is interested in them and their problems. 56 .af r,g:g-Zgfvzfgw -mmm Hart House A u Introducing The New Warden 1 Born in Glasgow, joseph McCulley is the son of a North of Ireland father and a Yorkshire mother. They came to Canada when their first son was seven and settled at St. Thomas, Ont. "joe" received his early education here and in the spring of 1919 obtained his first-class teacher's cerificate at the Toronto Faculty of Education. In 1921 he entered second year Philosophy and graduated with the Class of '24 from University College. While at Varsity he played middle wing in Intermediate football where his usefulness lay, he claims, in his bulk and not in his skill. In his final year he was elected president of the U.C. Lit. Upon his return to the University after two years at Oxford on a Massey Fellowship, he was chosen presi- dent of the Students' Administrative Council. When Pickering College at Newmarket, Ont., was reopened in the fall of 1927, Ioe McCulley was appointed Headmaster. During his 20 years at Pickering College' he initiated a progressive approach to education and a more intimate student-teacher relationship. In 1947 he moved to Ottawa and the Department of Iustice where he became Deputy Commissioner of Penitentiaries in charge of teaching both prisoners and staff. After live years in this work he has returned to his Alma Mater as Warden of Hart House. His problems as Warden offer a formidable challenge. "The matter of concern here,', he says, "is the large size of the University. The problem has been partially solved by breaking down into faculties and colleges. The function of Hart House is to emphasize personal values and to permit their practical application in a large metropolitan university. Hart House provides a place in the University where men of all faculties and all colleges can meet on common ground", The role of Hart House in the University of Toronto will be determined largely in the com- ing years by its new Warden, joseph McCulley. 41 . l A QFQALQ ,',. Wy . 4 m e ACTIVITIES Hart House Calendar 1952-53 Sunday, Sept. 28-First Visitors, Sunday. In the Art Gallery, the Nova Scotia Society of Artists exhibition. Monday, Sept. 29-First Chapel Service at 10.15 a.m. with the Rev. E. M. Nichols. Further services, from Mondays to Fridays, conducted by the chaplain and students. In the Print Room, an illustrated explanation of the "Modern Move- ment in 20th Century Arty prepared by the Art Committee. Tuesday, Sept. 30-Exhibition of paintings by Edwy Cooke opened in the Art Gallery. Monday, Oct. 6-Start of Round Robin Chess Tournament for University Chess Championship. Tuesday, Oct. 7-First Library record hour in the record room. First general meeting of the Bridge Club. First Art Class under the direction of Mr. Carl Schaefer. Wednesday, Oct. 8-First meeting of Table Tennis. Open meeting Amateur Radio with films. Mr. Edwy Cooke discussed his exhibition of paintings. - Thursday, Oct. 9-First night of Archery Shoot- ing in the Rifle Range. First open meeting of the Exploration Society and Caledon Hills Outing Club. Friday, Oct. 10-First Sing Song with Ross Workman leading and jim Hall at the piano. Saturday, Oct. 11-Spanish Club at Caledon. Sunday, Oct. 12-Thanksgiving. Tuesday, Oct. 14-Opening of first Canadian exhibition by Jacqueline Gilson. Wednesday, Oct. 15-F ive oiclock recital by james Milligan. Camera Club open meeting with Mr. Roy Hargreaves speaking. Opening night for 1 Hart House Revolver Club. Thursday, Oct. 16-First film showing during noon-hour. Friday, Oct. 17-Start of Homecoming VVeek- end with dinner in Great Hall. Saturday, Oct. 19-Hart House open all day to Homecoming Weekend guests. Sunday, Oct. 20-Sketching Sunday at Caledon for Art Class. First Sunday Evening Concert with Miss Lois Marshall, soprano. Wednesday, Oct. 22-Five oaclock recital by NVarren Kirkendale, cellist. Miss Gilsonis exhibi- tion reviewed by Miss Pearl McCarthy. Debate on spectator sport with Dr. H. C. Griffith. Friday, Oct. 24-"The Admirable Crichtonv in Hart House Theatre. Sunday, Oct. 26-Informal Visitors, Day recital by Iames Coles CII Music? and lim McManamy QIV St. Michaelisj. Monday, Oct. 27-Simultaneous Chess exhibi- tion by Mr., George Van Berner. Tuesday, Oct. 28-Opening of Andre Bieler exhibition. Library evening with Professor Douglas Grant discussing "Graham Greenev. Wednesday, Oct. 29-Five o'clock recital by Miss Ruth Watson, pianist. Friday, Oct. 31-All-Varsity Fall Dance. Sunday, Nov. 2-Evening concert with Greta Kraus Qharpischordj, Hyman Goodman Qviolinj, and Gordon Day Qflutejy Tuesday, Nou. 11-Opening of a new "Abstrac- tion in Canadian Paintingv exhibition. llfednesday, Nou. 12-Camera Club colour show. Five o'clock recital by Nicholas Gold- Schmidt. Left: Vic Informal Centre : Ladies' man Ri ght: Record room 57 Q 58 Sunday, Nou. 16 - Evening Concert with Alberto Guerrero, pianist. Tue.sday, Nov. 18-Chess Tournament. Vlfednesday, Nou. 19-Mid-day Recital by jean VValkenshaw, pianist. VV. G. MacDonald spoke on Modern Abstract Art. Hart House debate on East-West relations with B. McGeachy. Saturday, Nou. 22-Glee Club Invitational Con- cert with Cornell A Capella Choir and Rochester Glee Club. Tuesday, N ou. 25-Opening of exhibition by Ghitta Caiserman. Bridge Club Fall Tournament. Wednesday, Nou. 26'-Five dclock recital with Chamber Music Group from the Royal Con- servatory. Friday, Nou. 28 - "Liliomv in Hart House Theatre. Sunday, Nov. 30-Visitors, Sunday. Tuesday, Dec. 2-Bridge Club Fall Tourna- ment. Wednsday, Dec. 3-Mid-day recital by june Rowat, coloratura soprano. Ghitta Caiserman exhibition reviewed by Mr. Alfred Pinsky, her husband. Friday, Dec. 5-Carabin Banquet. Left: Viols Concert Right: Art Exhibit Sunday, Dec. 7-Evening Concert with Dr. Healy 'Willan conducting the St. Mary Magda- lene Singers. Tuesday, Dec. 9-Opening of the Senior Show in the Art Gallery. Ufednesday, Dec. 10-Glee Club at UN Con- cert in Convocation Hall. Thursday, Dec. 11-Debate on Nationalism with Prof. A. R. M. Lower of Queen's as guest speaker. Sunday, Dec. 14-Visitors' Day. Glee Club on C.B.C. Ufednesday, Ian. 7-Opening of an exhibition of the latest "Badland Sketchesi' by Dr. A. Y. jackson. In the Print Room an exhibition of en- gravings by A. Ph. Derkzen van Angeren. Sunday, Ian. 11-Dr. jackson in the Art Gal- lery. Sunday Evening Concert With Elizabeth Benson Guy, soprano in a program of German Lieder. ' Wednesday, Ian. 14-Mid-day recital by the Music Committee. ' Thursday, Ian. 15-The Cambridge Debate 'ithat woman has come into more than her own and this house regrets it." Monday, Ian. 19-Opening of exhibition of 'cContemporary Liturgical Artf, Ufednesday, Ian. 21-Five oiclock recital by Peter Yasbeck, violinist. Thursday, Ian. 22-Library evening with Prof. E. S. Carpenter discussing "Book Censorship in Canadaf' Friday, Ian. 23-"The Winslow Boyv in Hart House Theatre. , Sunday, Ian. 25-Evening Concert with the Royal Conservatory Opera Company presenting selections from three operas. YVednesday, Ian. 28-Mid-day recital by Dale Childs, pianist. Saturday, Ian. 31-Club members weekend at Caledon. Wednesday, Feb. 4-F ive o'clock recital by the NVilboro Trio. F riday, Feb. 6-Intercollegiate Bridge Tourna- ment. Sunday, Feb. 8-Evening Concert with Elie Spivak, violinist. Monday, Feb. 9-Amateur Radio Club open meeting. Tuesday, Feb. 10-Open meeting of all Hart House members to discuss House affairs and committee nominations. Wednesday, Feb. 11-Mid-day recital by Miss Roma Butler, soprano. Monday, Feb. 16-Camera Club 31st. Annual Exhibition in the Art Gallery. In the Print Room a special display of "Advertising As You Like It." Tuesday, Feb. 17-Library evening with Philip Murphy, Telegram Book Editor talking on Mic- key Spillane. U Ufednesday, Feb. 18-Five o'clock concert by the Hart House Viols Group under the direction of Dr. Grunsky. Open meeting of Exploration Soc. addressed by Dr. William Wonders. Thursday, Feb. 19-Debate on Civil Liberties with Mr. David Lewis. Saturday, Feb. 21 - Rapid Transit Chess Championship. Glee Club at Cornell. Tuesday, Feb. 24-Quartet Finals won by the aFour Copsv from S.P.S. Friday, Feb. 27-"Macbeth, in Hart House Theatre. Sunday, March 1-Sunday Evening Concert by the Glee Club. Monday, March 2-Undergradute Art Show in the Art Gallery. Wednesday, March 4-Committee elections. Left .' Quartet- "Four Minimums" Right: Hart House barber shop 59 i r Hart House Committees Board of Stewards Chairman: Warden los. McCulley. Members Pres. S. E. Smith, the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, Dean K. F. Tupper, Prof. K. B. Jackson, P. Loosemore, Prof. D. Burk, R. L. Kayler. C. M T. Hanly, T. Lowery, H. G. Hooke, D. H. H MacKenzie, D. G. Trent, R. D. Perry, T. D. R Briant, H. Krever, R. L. Chapple, P. Freyseng H. Nelson, W. R. Cowan. W House Committee Chairman: The Very Rev. L. K. Shook, Mem- bers: 1. M. Ham qraculiyb, N. F. Mallon tGradl J. D. Carnahan, B. Dunlop, M. A. Fraser, P. Grace, R. Hasard, A. R. G. Molozzi, A. Lang- ford, R. Lee, G. M. Marshall, D. H. H. Mac- Kenzie. Library Committee Chairman: Dr. F. E. L. Priestley. Members Dr. C. W. Dunn fFacultyl, W. 'W. Baldwin, P. M. Banks, F. S. Clark, R. M. Clee, B. S. Man- del, C. W. Mollins, T. Scanlon, K. I. Towsley, M. S. Watkins, D. G. Trent. Music Committee D Chairman: Prof. N. Endicott. Members: Prof. W. Wevers, Dr. E. Mazzoleni CFacultyl Dr. R. K. Graham fGradl, W. D. Armstrong R. H. Bell, W. G. Deeks, S. Hall, R. L. Hooey I. N. Lowes, G. A. Steele, M. Schultz, R. A. Reed L. F. Willis, R. D. Perry. Camera Committee Professor G. deB. Robinson, CChairmanj, W. I Blackhall, P. H. Odense, W. I. Perry, W. Assad I. D. MacGoWan, P. M. Miller, G. E. Sparrow D. Malcolm, D. Kendall, W. R. Dunn. Squash Racquets Committee Dr. R. Richmond, fChairmanl, M. R. Boake M. Wilson, D. E. Gardner, C. P. Cameron, R Johnstone, P. G. C. Ketchum, D. B. Montgomery G. L. Toppin. Chess Committee Dr. C. C. Gotlieb, CChairmanj, Dr. T. N Atkinson, H. Anto, M. Erdei, T. Kagetsu D. Rostoker, Bruce MacDonald, D. G Forward. 7 7 7 7 Art Committee Chairman: Dr. C. C. Love. Members: S. Key QFacultyl, Barnes CGradl, R. Harper, R. M. Bateman, P. C. Di Novo, K. S. Freedy, E. S. Gibson, W. B. Kay, Kamenicek, G. Lister, D. Michel, R. I..Widdicombe, T. D. R. Briant. Debates Committee Chairman: Dr. D. M. Hayne. Members: M. D. Brody CFacultyl, E. Hardy QGradj, A. Brown, R. A. Bull, D. W. F ulford, D. P. Gauthier, L. Loudon, R. W. Shepherd, E. W. Sopha, H. B. S. Symons, N. A. Taylor, H. Krever. ' Graduate Committee Chairman: R. L. Kayler. Members: P. L. Dan- deno, P. Hamilton, A. E. McKague, H. C. Riley, K. A. Turner, M. M. Goldberg, C. D. Woodey. Glee Club Committee Dr. A. Coleman, QChairmanl, Earle Matthews, Ward McAdam, D. E. Gardner, E. W. Channon, 1. H. Chizen, P. L. E. Goering, F. D. Lewis, G. Yerich, K. Becker, R. L. Chapple. Archery Committee A. E. McKague, fChairmanQ, W. A. E. Frost, G. May, W. I. Perry, W. T. Piche, M. Cleary, D. H. Saunders, Southard, P. A. Freyseng. Amateur Radio Committee Professor V. L. Henderson, CChairmanl, F. M. Longstaff, R. E. Hobson, Stipec, P. H. Byrne, G. R. Andrews, G. F. West. Table Tennis Committee P. McClory, fChairmanl, K. Ashman, P. R. Pitts, L. G. Rolston, M. A. Williams, D. W. Hall. Bridge Committee R. AG. Stanton, QChairmanj, P. E. Sheardown, Sheldon Friedland, W. D. Coats. Exporation Society, Inc. 4 A. M. Ottolenghi, fPresidentJ, D. C. Doney, G. T. Harrap, E. Stevens, M. Mowbray, H. H. Soper, Professor D. C. Baillie, M. T. Grisaru, Professor W. C. Wonders, Professor A. F . Coventry, Professor H. Soper, Ken Cork, George Toller, C. Vrana. The warden is ex oficio member of all committees. eo ,A A . . ,, . 24.2.4.5 ,,f'i"fM. ,,f:l'-- ' , .J .JJ ,.,,,. -5:42 . ,LL y - I .I ,I m-V, -- . .- . - ' Q f i . ,-.fL.4-Q..f:r. , , . 1 EL., -""'11f1?-S ily. ,MAY A , ,, ,,,, -,-.,-,,.-Y-. Y- W THEATRE SILVER SLIPPERS Ted Sparrow All Varsity Review THEATRE Eureka- I've got to have payments The Sanitary Seven in part. Are We seeing things? High Noon Dentantics uuior Birdsmau? I I. I I I i I I Music and Lyrics A NVorkout I, I , yw I I 63 I -A In the make-up room ll I1 I5 A x'f0' ff Q was X S fiff? X s J .,!,l X. uh x X MW CMA-E. Qs mmm., nm K , if Z 1 I Tsuwvvlum. Oh, those chorus girls 6rJ Y M -n W W N 1 A -5 fi ,a . -' I f " 4 - 'L' , U. C. A Q4 IAN ' 4 'f y j RH fl I l QQIMN, I fb N Q UI' Vffff f THEATRE F ollles CHORUS REHEARSAL ,I , , X ' uf" J Z f'N ai my I f , ff 1 ,gszi . ' X ,I W- WT' - 'll C-13552 6 I I -o ix F 4. s I I THREE LITTLE INDIANS Does, amuse-nn. xuomk 65 To 5-'-N5 as uo.eu,u.m Cleawem ' , I, , . - .. , - - I I ,,. - .e ,. "f4Ta.'r',.. .4,. ,H W, i -1L."l. It I .,1'4r. . .- THEATRE llll0M . l THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTUN Hart House Theatre ACH season Hart House Theatre presents a series of four productions with casts chosen from all the colleges and faculties on the campus. The October production was M. Barrie's satirical comment on social equality The Admirable Crichton. The second production, in November, was Liliom, the famous drama, part realism and part fantasy by Ferenc Molnar. The production in january was Terence Rattigan's recent success, The Winslow Boy. The annual Shakespearean production in February was the great tragedy, Macbeth. Each production ran for eight performances and almost one hundred students took part under the 66 THEATRE THE WINSLUW BUY direction of Theatre Director Robert Gill. Hart House Theatre has proved itself a valuable part of the life of the University. Besides giving students an opportunity to act and take part in the technical operation of stage production, it is also providing an opportunity for the undergraduates of the University and the Toronto public to see plays of high quality and interest. During the University term the theatre is in constant use. In addition to the Hart House Theatre series, productions of various kinds were presented by four- teen producing groups on the campus. MACBETH 67 il F .1 THEATRE , 1 - Daffydil Nite "The Anomaly" - A cut-up in Three Acts "O XVondrous Surgeon I" QBi1l Hunterb ". . . Bed 1r3,' CMarg Stoute, Harry Davidson? "It's wonderful to know at last That moping days and nights are past, And sex at last has reared its lovely headv ' A N, 0, , Ra-Tah-Ta-Ta ---- CStan Greben, Stan Freeman, Stan "Don,t Trench Me In" or "Cut Off Up Front" Bainl 68 ,- A X.,-n 'Q I-5i...a,',A Jnsf' FW ir The Medette Chorus ladies of the Purple Garter "Oh Daffydil lv "Anything Coesv "Five Feet Twoi' Marg "Ank1es,' Arnold Bday UCa1 Eyef, Cohen Vera "Hellcat', Heller Joan "Hot-Breathi' Hopper Alice "Costly" Kozner liz Uhdan-hdadn hdanning Liz "All of Mel' Oliver IJuaine HfUayfuF, Peacock Pat Uscorchef' ScuHy Norma "S1inky,' Siefried Jean "Sinfu1,' Silvie Doddie "Spicy" Sperry Jean "Wiggles" Wassern Zeni "Za-Zaf' Zagula Vic Uperetta THEATRE Phelps Bell-Between scenes Utopia Limited 69 I I I 1:-ceAns s or Y E Ll S 3 0 0 0 - n o 0 . 0' 9 0 " n I I II I' MA I 5 0 I I ,. W Ann egaq i L! Absolutely no cost whatsoever 5 SI 1925 l - . . . All nght boys-Time for dancing ' I chorus rehearsal I I I I I NVe come to you from out of the past Oh, who would be a cop at Varsity I rf 70 My watch, my wallet. In the morning. All hail the mop and pail! The cleaning staff will never fail. THEATRE Mike Sledge and Friends Marie and John The V i c Bob Presents Th e 0 rp h a n Allergic to Love h Rehearsal Pose Death and Texas 71 K 4 KE 4 :J " " A I A 4 THEATRE All VARSITY REVUE HART HUUSE THEATRE ' LILIOM: Charlotte Schraeger, Robert L. Shrrriff. THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON: Rosalind Diblee, Ivan Thorney-Hall, Meg McFazden, Rick Arnold, Marilyn Cainpkin, Doug Quirk, Rose Mary Sowby. ' VIC DRAMA GRUUP Dave Smith, Assistant Director, Bruce Snell, Producer-Director, and Gerry Redding, Composer, go over the score for the AVR. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS RING ROUND THE MOON: Ivan Thorney-Hall, Barbara Wfalker, Molly Colby. TURCARET: Helen Cox, Siegfried Neukirk, Norm Stoner, Skit Night presentation of SHOWBOAT by the Marion Hogarth. School of Nursing. 72 ' 1 F.. 314-9 :Av gLQf.5f:.uZ.A-f. 4.,-'r:k'ftZ. ' CA .I 5 4. Swim: Awww 73 E CAMPUS LIFE "1 . 1 Mary Lou Nash pays fees at Simcoe Hall Campus social activities begin with Freshman VVeekencl l And buys a concert ticket at the SAC oilice in Hart House Two clerks serve Mary Lou at the book counter Cposed Pause for refreshment . . . Photography 74 ' ' L 1- W... ami-L?.. ' I CAMPUS LIFE Mary Lou speaks to the Managing Editor about writing for the First year students begin their studying early. Varsity. , , W!-l W v , i Pauline Zacks, Miss Freshie of University College, and Peter Martin. Initiation at St. Micliaelis College i 75 Sghmlafma 1, Homecoming Weekend M46 ,fe fe H! ev eh W vii' 'Q 3.5 . . x F a in f MZ? AW? ,U x 'Q " o ra 3 4 7 , u S QQ A wx, L 1 3 1 Na, wwf, . ,MMT P .v . , 1. HX, ,.., 7 v , . . , ,,- 1 ,,4 ,J -' , ,fa . uv" ' : N' 4 N4 ,J N. 4 .,, f ,,.', W, V owagu-" .CW 7""'-.f ..,. . , V all ,W ,, ..,..,v ' ff ,, .,,,..,v . if ' N ,aff v Q fl, 'Wx " gl 4' W, f . ,fy W rw ,z, 'fy ' iff ff? ' ,, 7' K , 7,15 ,ij , 459' f J U7 f if f ff, 45 ff 7 1 1 f m 4 x If f, 1 nw! CAMPUS LIFE , i'1"'?' ff S.- 5355 b 1 1 ff, ff Mfr, 4,3 2 S 8 J! swarm 'AVIVVANA .981 WW ' 2 sv 4 ' 2 'Z A, . ,Zi vw ' , fa ,I ' ,Lg 2, , -1- i 4 , Wag 5 fi Wi. Z " Zag "'v' 2 is s 2, ' Z 4 ' QW' fi --1 ' W 5 5 M 332 f 5 ,W 2, V, Q- , we ' f f -1 gf 2 3 ,d.. 5Y3Mx Q 9 if 'vifiiimss -' f' f 1 'Q ?'5f-' i , i EM ij' fi f f k N -iw-'WM' -sane, ,N s This Country of Ours NVith young engineers like you . . . 3 4 XVorking in Harmony Presents a great potential force . . . 55. I-'.'iWj.,. CAMPUS LIFE 1 , .- ffm, 1 ,' 1 f ,, , , ,J We I fi, " ,WWW ,I ,,. f W, V, g , ' ff, .J 1 f 3 2, , ',A u. -x 1 W, 3. n K. : An Evening in Paris Half Time Festivities Do or Die for the Honour of old SPS J...-1. I A field trip to an Engineering Project 1 4 Q 4 1 1 2?fh?2 ffm' 9 gunna fx ,1 91 gud ' .1 S. P. S. 79 P! 'r ,I CAMPUS LIFE 1, Vw' J V 4- ei, ,fu -f .,, f, How are things at NVhitney Hall Miss Ferguson? HOW much am I bid -.Q P 5- V . I TUBES?" G. .. ' 1 V- 'Y s -L ' vii 'W 1 V41-W , V , . T' ' .. V- V - -'-, ' A '-"- fr- vz, s -1 ' -as-z::a1:'.:' N.. 'I A I. I ' zf'f72iQf 'f 23' WWQWL-0 .g ii. , " , f2f1fl C'mon, get the damn thing lit? The babes burning the Bob Pole S 1 l 3 I belong to Glasgow God-iva! Here come the Engineers They weren't optical illusions after all Illl have another, waiter! Lady George Godiva 80 . , .- lf D 5 x .-L4.L.:':'- .aaa-. '3-Q.,-Jffrsi.,-l' Caledon Hills CAMPUS LIFE Hart House Exploration Society Inc. HE Exploration Society was incorpo- rated under charter from the Provincial Government in 1947 for the purpose of ex- ploring the Canadian North. Since 1950 when it took over the Caledon Hills Outing Club it has devoted most of its time to the operation of the farm at Caledon. Future plans include the building of a new house on the farm which will be named in honour of the Societyas founder, the late Warden Ignatieff. 1. Wood-cutting is one of the Work pro- jects at the farm. 2. Another work project? 3. The clear ponds are used for swimming in the summer, and in the winter for skat- ing. 4. Dr. Angus Graham gives lessons in rock climbing. 5. Each visitor to the farm is expected to take his turn in the kitchen. 81 l K CAMPUS LIFE ' 8 WJEEW The welcoming banquet , Charleston Charlie and his Jane So this is what college dances are like Dentistry T Seph-Fresh Banquet and Dance One Two Three Kick 82 . s-film A CAMPUS LIFE Dents' At-Home Drop in any old time. How's this? Now now girls, break it up. A distinctive Couple. Intermission time. That's a good one. Big smiles. just a little bit of Norway Sure they call it Gunnar Lie. CAMPUS LIFE Now here,s how Winnie does it Sing us another one do e Oct. '48, Don't know Where to go The meeting has now come to order 84 V f l 3 I I w i 1 1 i Knox Views CAMPUS LIFE Student Choir Tour The Hockey Team The College ReSt Period Prof. in Action 85 4, in 1 Wa, CAMPUS LIFE Brading Trophy - Debating Team First stewardess, Herb Noble, Elmer Sopha, Dwight Fulford, Second stewardess. University oi Toronto Debating Union Brading Trophy N Ianuary and February, a team consisting of Elmer Sopha, Dwight F ulford and Herbert Noble made a three-week debating tour of uni- versities in Great Britain and Ireland. They were chosen to represent central Canadian universities in a competition with McGill, Queens and Western. The main debate was held at Glasgow Uni- versity. The latter had won the iight to repre- sent the four Scottish universities for the Brading Trophy. Last year a Scottish team visited Canada and took the Brading Trophy with them. How- ever the Toronto team re-captured it. In addition our team debated at St. Andrew's, Aberdeen, Edinburgh, Cambridge University College tDublinj and Trinity College CDublinj. They were defeated at St. Andrewis and Aber- deen, but were the winners at the other universi- ties, with the exception of University 'College f -Z? 1. CDublinj where, as is the local practice,,no decision was reached. The motions on which they spoke were the negative of "The Essence of greatness is to align ourself with the inevitablev-at Glasgow and Edinburgh. At St. Andrewis, Aberdeen, and Cambridge they proposed the motion "England expects too oftenv, and at University College they had the negative of this. At Trinity College they opposed "This House would prefer anllrish Monarchy to an English Republic". In returning home the Toronto team reported that they had been the recipients of hospitality of the utmost warmth. They were further more, much enthused -by the presence of a lively spirit among University students in Great Britain and Ireland. 87 I s . 'Eifg3,1.q ,fmqviarjm i I fa EUS? CAMPUS LIFE 1? ff! I f fr W' 234' Vi i it , 'gi , s. '4 2, ff f - 45, i,-373, ??v ,y ., A Model Economic and Social Council drew up resolutions in December to be presented at a meeting of the Model General Assembly in February. United Un the Delegates from ten Canadian uni- versities met at Caledon to form a National Association of Students for the United Nations. 88 n Eighteen universities and schools sent delegates to the First Regional Model General Assembly to be held in Canada. mn. ,' Ln- Lui 1-. Nations Campus Donald Fleming QC addressed the delegates at the opening of the session. He told them that the United Nations is being given more public support than was given to the League of Nations. While in New York the Toronto group pre- sented a brief of the recommendations passed by the Model Assembly to Lester B. Pearson, Presi- dent of the UN General Assembly. -V-,M CAMPUS LIFE Toronto students visit UN headquarters in New York. The nickel doors at the entrance were a gift from Canada. 89 CAMPUS LIFE .x lu Q . St. Mikee's At-Home F. Coyer, T. Selsnic, T. Barry, XV. Daly, P. Lorch, R. Hess. IT TDUK A l0T IJF TIME 90 HE St. Michael's At-Home is famous in the University as being traditionally the finest of them all. When the At-Home was first begun at St. Mikes some years ago, the decorations and other necessities were supplied by outside dona- tions. As time passed, these donations grew fewer and fewer, and the dance began to lose money. This year, Bill Daly was appointed chairman of the At-Home. He selected his committee, and they went to work. It wasnit easy. But gradually more and more of the students came over and pitched in. There was much hustle and bustle, and many late nights spent in work as the date of the dance drew closer. Now it was here. Brennan Hall was trans- formed into Chinese fairyland of Ming trees, dragons, and Pagodas. There was beauty and light and color everywhere. The At-Home of 1953 was a success, some pronounced it the best ever. So to the At-Home Committe goes our thanks and congratulations. I w .E+ Iv AND HARD WURK CAMPUS LIFE TU MIHIEVE THIS 91 ML A Highlight of the NV.U.S. sale was the presentation of an ornate silver casket and a sandalwood box, a gift to Canadian students from the Maharajah of Mysore. The presentation was made by Idrak Bahati fCrad. Studiesl, to Bob Sutherland CLawJ, S.A.C. Pres., and Vice-Pres. Bissell in the name of the students and the university. CHRISTMAS TREE Ia.. .'J:H:L iff, Qui .Vi World University . Cformerly I. S. SJ For the third consecutive year, varsity students have dug into their pockets and come up with a substantial contribution to aid fellow students in need. Student Help to Asian Relief and Edu- cation has now assisted a total of nine universities in five countries with medical supplies, books and duplicators and cash for building programs, etc., to a value of 323,000 in all. This has been accomplished with a cash outlay by students and their friends of SI6,000, approximately .50 cents per student per annum. The campaign got underway early this year with the Roland Hayes Concert, run primarily to publicize the work of W.U.S. to people outside the university. Under the exceptionally capable direction of Liz. Scroggie QU.C.j, this event proved most suc- cessful. At the same time, the committee obtained permission to use the campus for parking during all home games. This netted the campaign about SI,000. On Nov. 26, the campaign itself got underway with a banquet in Hart House addressed by the High Commissioner for Pakistan. Under the guiding hand of Harvey Tonkin fMeds.Q canvassers collected almost 84,000 in direct cash contributions from students. Following the Christmas holidays, an intensive book cam- paign organized by Irene VVagchtch CSt. Mike'sj brought in over a thousand books. Special events directed by Pete Russell fTrin.j organized the traditional band concert CI-Engineers won againj and among other things a campus wide auction with Terry Lawson QVic.Q, as inimitable auctioneer. To obtain funds for the annual W.U.S. seminar being held in India this year, a most successful sale of Indian handicraft: was organized by June Biggar fU.C.j. The purpose of the W.U.S seminar is to bring together students and faculty of all nationali ties, political and religious convictions, in order to establisl through human encounter that basis of international under standing from which international solidarity derives. l nfl . ..- 1 .. m.. , i.m -....,.........i f ,M ff ,, f, , iygm 7 , wg M 'K ffygwff ' . " "",,1" ff, X44 5 W V , 1 12' ' '-gif? f M' f ,1- V' gig! n s gf , ,Q , Qfzff , af v. " I 1 x f ww 'for , pw, f 1 ,Z 5 'iii' I 4 ,ff , , I, f! 1? ' Wi ,7 4 4 I - D5 W2 CAMPUS LIFE 94 "5" '3 Hal ' '5'5iI"" -W ..a' Medical At-Home BOVE you see a few photographs which were taken at the Medical-At-Home which was held at the Royal York Hotel on Wed., Feb. 18, 1953. Again the dance was a tribute to Meds- men, and 1300 were present to enjoy the fine music and entertainment. The theme of the dance, "Interne-L Medicine," was carried through by the entertainment, an operetta depicting the fate of three young internes at the "H.G.T.", and the decorations which converted the Concert Hall into a hospital ward. Anaesthetics were available in the dispensary, while for those who wished to get away from it all, the Ballroom was transformed into 'Dixielandf Congratulations are extended to everyone who helped to make this evening so successful and especially to the committee who are listed below. Peter Blundell, Chairman Bud Godfrey, ST3 -Dennis Vince, 5T4 Doug Salmon, 5T5 Don Cowan, 5T6 Sandy Lowden, 5T7 Jim Wilkinson, 5T8 . , , FRONT ROXV: Dr. C. C. YValker, Dean F. N. Hughes, Dean C. L. Jenkins CPurdue Universityj, Pro. D. H. Murray. SECOND ROW: joe Spence, Piers Cray, Bob Hooper. ' 19 . IONT ROW: Ben Kachuck, Marion Archibald, Mahlon PRESENT: Bill Could. PAST: Lorraine Chapeskie, Mavis Headl Dyer, Bernice Cosens, Bud Cillap, Marilyn Arons, Maney Gleason, Beth Clarke. Pharmacy Actlvltles Bill NVright, Al. Duesbury, VValter Olinyk, C. Lounds, Toni McKennell. Pharmacy Quartet l , 3 i l 4 'V ' 'ff-'Fr -f'l5i'V"2"l2.?55' . .. M... el.. .. Wymilwood -f HE late Professor D. Robins once described Victoria College proper: "Some sixty years ago the main building sat down respectably and ponderously, upon its Victorian and Methodist foundations, announcing scripturally, 'The Truth Shall Make You Free', and implying that it would lend the truth every assistance, as was its duty. Solid, spacious and serene, it accepted its utter permanence with dignity, its only ostentation the roomy halls, its only frivolities the coloured windows of the chapel and the second floor, and the dowager adornments of its roof. Along with the Prudential, it was Gibraltar? What a shock to this dowager, with its chunky lines and miscellaneous towers, to find itself displaced in the affection of Vic students by Wymil- wood! The new building is as typical of our age as the older is of the Victorian, as bright as it is bulky, as sleek as it is stout. From the modern, angled entrance with its corsage of greenery to the Music Room with its wall of windows, from the smartlyappointed Copper Room to the equally stylish and simple cafeteria, Wymilwood combines beauty with utility, simplicity with grace. The red brick and B.C. Hr of the interior has been set off tastefully by the muted fabrics, the carefully chosen paintings and the colourful comfort of the furniture which characterize this newest and most beautiful member of the family of University architecture. u 1 f' ' . ' .' .it . :.q..a. J'S...ua9'f f 11 ' CAMPUS LIFE 1 Copper Room Stairway - The New Era , The co-educational union is but one part of a programme of beautifica- tion and expansion which the College has been planning since 1948. Students have shown a keen interest in the entire programme, especially since they became its first benefactors with the opening of Wymilwood on September 22, 1952. The Union has speedily become the focal point ' of undergraduate activity. Its Coffee Shop, common rooms, reading room and meeting rooms are never empty of students-talking, reading, re- laxing the whole day through. Wymilwood has captured the imagination of Vic students, they are Eercely proud of every part of their new possession, from the spring-hat mobile around which the main stairway revolves to the shine and ' splendour of the Coffee Shop, which is perhaps the most populous spot on the campus. The appointment of undergraduates to the Union Activi- 5 ties Committee and their presence at many of the councils which planned Q. the building have given them an added feeling of participation, responsi- bility, and pride. They will try to express some of their gratitude in a 5. gift to be presented to the college this year by the V.C.U. K .1 2 4 'A lf Wymilwood marks the advent of a new era at Victoria College, 5 academically as well as architecturally. The increased beauty of the fl campus has brought a corresponding increase in affection and pride on 5 the part of the students, who will use the Union's many facilities in the ii enjoyment of a fuller university life. 9 . Y' Main Common Room 5 . 97 J 5 .-.1 , I-'s ,, ' , ' I: xv' V: ' n"l'nm1llj,i2 J I 5 t i t 7 . i 'I i -Esau-g,.......... .-A-. ' J '., CAMPUS LIFE Forestry Activities 5'1" ,, -, - Wt-if 98 A I K 1 - ' 1-iv .at-tu'.:. ' 4 " ZF E , .,. New S.A.C. Headquarters? CAMPUS LIFE l s jack Love explains plans for S.A.C. offices to committee. STANDING: Dick Davies, fPharm.D, Hal Hook, CForestryJ. SEATED: Jack Love, CArch.D, Audrey McDonnel, QP. Sz O. TJ, Bev. Bartlet, fTrinJ. At last! Students of Canadais largest uni- versity may have a building which they can all call their own. Probably the smallest building on the campus, it is big enough to house all the S.A.C. oH'ices which are now spread across three blocks of campus, from basements to attics. Jack Love, CArch. Pres.Q conducted an in- tensive study into the Students' Administrative Council oflice space requirements and found that floor space in the old observatory is adequate to u D house all continuous council activities. The plan SI U UF I U . has met with S.A.C. and qualified Administration E mf approval and will be put into operation as soon L ' to as ade uate s ace is found to house classes and IFHCH U " fr q P1 b ld sta now using tie ui ing. U U U U U ' Ill mm I U Il ' ll II , I i 4 Q p 5 Clllllll Hilti f t'Y-HHS. U i Vinum Mutt xxxwx 0 I I l C L NVMM L-I Z E I c E maxim mm I ll : I A in W D umm unit! U 3 " - ' l I I 5 Y y 1' , III i -: m Il lj ' ii.. A lj all f- lllll y HFIIIIII "L l 'T mul' , tw. o M- A Q uuu wmv E N - Q If II wma I H IH gl i HN SNUC5 E i 3 J BS -' Q '-Ii - .H S s 2 ' :ne I zz.. vb v 3 -I lg ISI. SUM. GISYNUW 99 r 4 CAMPUS LIFE Mrs. Jefferies gives instruction in the analysis of movement. 'i Instruction in crutch walking. Marion Current, Jocelyn Campbell, Carolyn Dobson, Elizabeth Schaefer, Lois Millar, Donna Thornton, and Mrs. Jefferies. Physical and Occupational Therapy First of its kind O a large degree the Physiotherapist and the Occupational Therapist work with some- what varied methods towards the same end, the restoration of the human mind and body to normal or improved health and function. It has long been recognized that there is considerable over- lapping of the two techniques as practiced in general hospitals and convalescent centres. In 1950 the University Extension courses in Occu- pational Therapy and Physical Therapy were combined and brought under the direction of the Faculty of Medicine. At that time it was the only course of its kind in the world, but later in the same year McCill University established a similar course. The new course trains students in three years for practice in general hospitals, orthopaedic and childrenis hospitals, sanatoria, and curative workshops where there is a steadily increasing demand for the services of qualified therapists. This year the Hrst graduates of the combined course will receive their diplomas and will be watched with interest by other universi- ties which are becoming more and more aware of the value of this training in the field of medicine and are making plans to teach Physical and Occupational Therapy. P and OT students, Marg Veitch and Mildred Schelew, assist in re-education of paralytic patient at Sunnybrook Hospital. , L.f.1,V,.,,.,yv .. 'L 1 - g1f.'.g'Tr"v.swe' CAMPUS LIFE Carahin Weekends At Union Station-Toronto students wel- come the Carabins from the University of Montreal. ne- Q' i ' ' A W 1 . , e,,' gi Carabin Quartet in Falconer Hall. On return visit-a bus trip to Mount Gabriel. 1 Winter resort at Mount Gabriel. In Montreal-a professor has a party. Ann Cowan, jane Timmins, Andy Bull, Neil Hunter, Al Politi. U Q ,- 1 'A - . W:--1 me -3 4 .. 1' V .T ,. .1-Q.-.hsiLma5ai." K O I I 103 A PUBLICATIONS 1 St. MiehaeI's College The Mike The"MIKE',, during the three years of itis existence on the campus, has enjoyed, to say the least, a colorful career. From itis inception as a news sheet for SAC activities, it has passed through many stages, and has been noted, among other things, for a very swift turnover of editors. The policies of the "MIKE, have ranged from none at all, to sheer anarchy, from biting sarcasm to the most superficial humor. This year was exceptional in every way. Under the capable editorship of Bill Comery, and with the invaluable assistance of the staff, the "MIKE,' was published at regular intervals. This alone would make it Worthy of Commendation, but there is more-there was also a sport page, and a capable sports staff. So to these people, and all those who helped to make the NMTIKEK' the Bne paper it was, we say uthanksv. SEATED: Patricia Barron, William Comery, Rea McCarry, john Leo. STANDING: John Scbonleber, Ralph Walsh. ' 104 5 , , W . M PUBLICATIONS . St. MichaeI's College The Trireme N order to promote creative writing at Saint Michaelis College, and to encourage those who aspired towards this end, the Trireme was formed some six years ago. Edited, written, and produced by the students, and in particular by the Writers Group, their literary magazine has enjoyed varying degrees of success through its short history. In 1953, blessed with an abundance of writing talent, and a fine executive, the Trireme Hnally made its mark among the literary magazines of the campus. Besides an excellent selection of stories and poems, there were produced both a spring and fall issue, an achievement in itself. In the years to come, the Trireme is expected to rise to new and greater heights, as student writers develop, and are able to contribute more poetry, stories, and essays. l l l STANDING: Powell, F. Coyer, WV. Kurlinski, A. Anderson, Schonleber. SEATED: Scanlon, V. Boyle, WVong. 105 PUBLICATIONS - . ur, . r IZ gf, 1. - w-1 ---4 A" .hge-1 i Board of Management SEATED: WVarren Ashcroft CBusiness Managerj, Pegi Higgins lArt Editorl, Ian Wishart CAss0ciate Editorl, Rev. Lyndon Smith fFaculty Adviserj, Dave Sutherland fEditor- in-chiefj, Elizabeth Revell fManaging Editorj, Mr. Scrivin fFaculty Admlserl, Barbara Smyth QAssociate Editorl, jack Stephenson, Tiny Thompson CAdvertising Managerl . STANDING: Barry Watson, Ruth Charlesworth, Martin Hunter, Mary Alice Hunter, Reg Southgate, Anne McCordick, Doug Hill, Ellen Long, Tim Clarkson, VVendy Mitchener, Keith Coates, Joyce Cartwright, john Catto. ' Trinity University Review LANCING over the past yearas issues of the Review brings the sober reminder that only a small fraction of the student body are numbered among its contributors. This state of affairs, Cwhich we believe holds true for all Campus publica-tionsj would elicit reflections on the growth of student apathy, were it not for the fact that a perusal of old Reviews dating back to the turn of the century indicates that this situ- ation has long been with us. Student organizations, like Toynbee,s civiliza- tions, seem to have vitality only when they are struggling to establish themselves. Once their standards prevail, once they become adapted to their environment, they degenerate. This is not to say that they do not do valuable work: the 106 Lit, for example, develops a number of capable speakers every year, the Review a number of capable authors, the Dramatic a number of capable actors. But none captures the interest of a large proportion of the student body as they did in their formative years. One answer to the problem-on the University as well as the College level-might be to allow one or perhaps two of the various Societies to take turns in lying fallow for a year. The energies of the members of the dormant societies would be applied to other organizations, and more im- portant, would bring to their organization, when revived, the energy and enthusiasm of those starting from scratch. ' Wx H -- 1 K i X Vg wt--Ig F .. 1' I Y. ': ' ..f,-H,-:f , f ,- . -9. 2" ' - ,I .1 ry ,Q 3 me in-:e.fj..GL. - PUBLICATIONS Acta Vlctorlana SECOND ROW: Malcom Mackinnon, Ricky Arnold, Bill Brock, Bill Tynkaluk, Tom Evans. FRONT ROW: WValt Stewart CEdit01'D, jackie Donnelly, Mr. David Knight fStaff Aduisorj, Josephine Boyd fAss0ciate Editorj, Doug Hamlin. . ,,,. ,f , -I I, ,Q H ,A S' Q ' ,, li. ' if - fi ' I as 4 W eww" 0 G sfwak "i SWNM Mme-ff' Miss M 519' mia swing' AB5li1Ql'Y IDEYOR MRIWKGYN5 EDA 193K EK75TG4'lbi'CNYfV '15SOC45l'Y fu OF A5f7l5TANT t9lYQR ASGXSYADI' EDJVOQ. 1 ,Q " V ' ""' ' j ' ..... 1 L ' - V ,,,, X. ", 'lk - .' IE? .' . : '..-Z-if-' ' .. -3 - -sf ' A, fig 2',:2.'-V - 1 ., ' " :Si A '- '- ., -' B' f 1 . 5 i yi Q5 x l 9 3 ATT ' ?:'f"?i1'f? ' " if R ,,,. . P " f i ,A . - A Q, L, ,, ' xv ' ' 'Q - 1' 1 " Ig, ' Q ., 1 -zzz?-Z 15- - 1 1, - -.' K., - ,W 1e5g,,1,55x..wf 5 5 62:01 4 gmfqs 'Q Gans.-N' U "'wwA"' 9 S sw-ffifv' tpCiRE5"E" A couzaifd if 751415, llirKC'S7AN7 'U OKHNL, ALQLSTANT Z. URHX- lG55i?hh' YUSYO5 M AG8xi"AN J ffjvlgixjg A5545 liAl9'YlllY KQFYZU4 lfl!5lYliUl-W NQEYTAIY , R Q - , 2 ,- , 2 g ' S fl s iff, 3535 if l " , , Q 5 it 1 5 i . . ,. . A ' ' '75, ' 4. IS.. 'QM-3 U 'V ws. ' 'ff-X li' an ix.. A-my - ' 3. :4,f'f,:' Q55 A , ,, 223 ' V ,. 3 ' ' 'LQ 51 "3 C., 'Z lm- - , A 1. lfiii -' W' E' 1,238 B-if-' W 54 2 " 5 'YM if , 1 ,. - -' V3 - ' gf 5 , ' ,ir 3 ,- I ' - ' sl 'V 6 Qmffg J 'W wsnfi , i 4 fl 4 L srslfb J umuefaa' sblvomai Av, 1.x nr Ae al. c, rc .5 .ggvsrauvs Axswv sn o Anfcansz-.wa vmwnvsf-1 .f . if , ,.,, , p ,L 7, , . Y. g , 7 Q ' -91 ' i g,Lliw,Q1ggiSg? f 1:.'.Ji'. Q K " ., T' " ... V , . v X ,gi 5 :- n s 4, . .w r--A s,iv 114.7 iii- A 107 PUBLICATIONS . ti' '.. ef s l'3':41ifX. : V Bernie Creenbaum, George Kolosta, Doug. Christie, Tom McCann ABSENT-joe Calnan Toike Uike HE publication of the largest and greatest Toike Oike ever produced marked the end of at least the seven hundred and thirty-eighth consecutive year of publication on the Toronto campus of S.P.S. CThis figure, of course, does not include the sixteen years of exclusive publication at Ajax and several thousand which are believed to have been printed before S.P.S. became the University of Toronto, the Hles for which were, unfortunately, lost to posterity when the stone quarry was burned down during the Saracen attack in 426 A.D. The stalwart mouthpiece of the engineer has appeared in yet another new form this year. The new ten column Con the inside pages, daily fa day now and a day thenj Toike Oike newspaper was presented to its millions of avid readers eight times in all according to our records. We 108 would have sworn it was a hundred although published "every now and then", these issues nevertheless managed to appear just before each major even-t. At the end of each term, the modest paper ex- panded into a modest magazine filled with articles of timely and timeless interest. The final issue was Without a doubt the best ever printed, while the Christmas issue was at most, only second best. . The staff of Toike Oike would like to take this opportunity to express their gratitude to the staff of Toike Oike, without Whose aid the paper could never have been produced, for their kind co- operation throughout the year. Au revoir, and TOIKE OIKE!! . j - I xiii. V.-Z. J' i ,,.Y .mm PUBLICATIONS SECOND ROW: R. Bleakley 43rd yr.D, R. XValther lcartoonistl, D. Spratt 14th yrj W. Winchell 11st yr. J. FRONT RONV: A. Taylor fassistant editorl, Bogart Qhygienej, Carrothers Qdent. nursingl, V. Iessup Chygienej, NV. Tester Ceditorl. ABSENT: C. Hutchinson 12nd yr.D. Hya Yaka HE 1952 edition of the official publication of the Faculty of Dentistry marks the forty- ninth year of continuous publication. As in the past we have striven to produce the issue earlier in the term and are somewhat proud of the fact that this edition was somewhat less tardy. We hope that eventually the graduating class will receive their copies before they have lost too much of their interest in undergraduate activities. Our aim is to print material which will be both a memento and a record of activities within the Faculty of Dentistry. We feel that this justifies any similarity between our issue and the college yearbook, even though we may fail to compete with this publication. 4, i' '4 ,fx .. rr W VVe are very pleased with the increased stud- ent interest in the magazine which is made ap- parent by increased contribution and the fact that no copies go unclaimed or end up in the wastebaske-ts. We hope to increase this interest in the future with better material and its ar- rangement. The editor wishes to thank all the members of his staff and the student contributors who were so willing to help and make the magazine possible. Best wishes for every success and the utmost in happiness go to the graduating class of 353. 109 I' W W YN? si 761 p Egret Linear: Short of senior masthead staff from the first of the year, the job of training a new staff fell on the night editors carried over from last year. In the morning after each issue has come out, the news is checked for accuracy and style, and the make-up is analysed for attractive presenta- tion. Comparing notes on a 'mark-up, are left to right: Orie Loucks, Managing Editor, Elinor Bernstein, Make- up Editor, and Richard Anco, News Editor. Again this year the Varsity expanded its photography department, and those responsible for the job, seen here- in the Hart House Camera Club Dark Room, are: Andy Truan, Ross Dunn, and Frazer McIntosh. Below, the sports department handling the Varsity Sports Coverage for the new Varsity are jo Batcliffe, Vfomens Sports, joe Scanlon, Sports Editor, and lim Proudfoot, Assistant Sports Editor. PUBLICATIONS The "New" Varsity Called the "new', Varsity from early in the year, the campus Daily proved to be new in more ways than one. In the Hrst place it started out with three editors-in- chief instead of the usual one. Here, left to right, seen discussing some of the other new Varsitys of the year, they are: Bob Shepherd, C. M. Godfrey and Iim Anderson. 110 lll V, PUBLICATIONS A greatly expanded Letters to the Editor department, a theme issue on Civil Liberties, weekly forums on vital questions, encourage- ment of more campus-wide participation through pages set aside regularly for college spreads were in the new order of things. A world-wide precedent was set when the Var- sity became the Hrst Canadian newspaper to throw out its Sports Page. Another feature to find a new place in The Varsity this year was the Art Music and Drama. After being featured on a weekly page last year, it came out this year daily on a page, i'Page Sevenv. Those responsible, seen checking over a review, are Christopher Helleiner, Editor, and Malcolm MacKinnon. Three other departments of The Varsity include: Tom V irany, Canadian University Press Editor, Marilyn Wallace, Mortician, in charge of the Varsity Morgue, and Peter Crant, Cartoonist. Y In charge of turning out a great deal of the copy for The Varsity this year were Adele Krehm and Ruth Rayson, f ,,4',f., 4: l,f27' 1 up 34 '-1 ,M 'f 1 54 ' 1 im anti 'Y M' Q- -vu 9 ,, pa gf Feature Editors, and Sally Hogg, Assistant News Editor. hi' ,Wk Q IT Bulhhng Designs hy The School of Architecture r :ET ff' v ,K L' 5 1? I P' Q A my 1 l I ' ' ' -f... I'L' Af 1rie Q' ' ' ' 1 -1. ':.,"'. .e " s J V , 1 JH. get ,TJ-E , ?'3:"!:L , 1 -----,4z'4!ez'6aa INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Football Soccer Tennis Golf Track Harrier English Rugby Water Polo Hockey Basketball Boxing Wrestling Fencing Swimming Gymnastics Ski Badminton Squash Sailing 114 Intercollegiate Championships 1952-53 Senior Yates Cup Intermediate Shaw Trophy Senior fWestern Div.jBlackwood Trophy Intermediate Senior C.L.T.A. Intermediate Senior Ruttan Cup Individual McCall Cup Intermediate Senior Tait Mackenzie Trophy Intermediate Individual Senior Intermediate Senior Senior Intermediate fWestern Divisionj Senior Intermediate Senior Team Individual Senior 100 Yards Free 200 Yards Back Intermediate Team Individual Team Individual Team Individual Guthrie -Cup Hec Phillips Trophy Little Cup Herschorn Cup Queen's Cup Wilson Cup Baker Cup Gibson Cup Charles Walters Trophy Charles Walters Trophy Dougall Trophy Neil Buckley Trophy W. Sprenger Trophy Caron Trophy Werry Trophy Le Trophee de l'Universite de Montreal Allen Trophy Iemmett Trophy Harold Martin Trophy Molson QOntarioj Trophy Col. Grant Trophy 'rv A+r'rar'1e , .- 11 I . If 'I F University of Western University of Toronto University of Western University of Toronto University of Toronto McGill University University of Toronto McMaster University Ontario Ontario tied tied University of Western Ontarioj McGill University A. Tessier, U. of Montreal University of Western Ontario University of Western Ontario University of Toronto B. Waller, U. of Western Ontario Royal Military College University of Western Ontario McGill University University of Toronto University of Montreal University of Western Ontario University of Western Ontario University of Toronto University of Western Ontario University of Western Ontario McGill University F. T. Reid, McGill University of Toronto R. Easun, Western W. Mcllroy, Toronto University of Toronto University of Toronto F. Grmek Toronto McGill University A. Poutanen ueen s McGill University McGill University B. Quain, McGill University of Toronto 7 ! , Q . vi.. .A . E ' ,. W 3"-ppm N w ' ' ,wh : , . 1-.?.a:sig1ffid5ri' 'ff aH ' - ' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS FY' A I Aih' A q x Men's Sports . t. INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS A A University of Toronto . 1 ,,, Dr. S. E. Smith Professor T. R. Louderr Dr. NV. A. Dafoe Professor E. A. Allcut Professor XV. L. Sagar fI0nom1'y President . BACK ROW: B. Cooper, U.C.g H. H. Creenly, S.P.S.g Lowery, Emm.g M. C. Marshall, Arch.5 D. R. XVinhold, Knoxg M. A. NVilliams, Pl1arm.g N. Diefenbacher, Dent. FRONT BOYV: G. B. XVhite, Vic.g N. Schipper, Lawg Gear, Mecl.g R. A. Beattie, Wyc.g ' E. McCuteheon, Secretaryg C. E. VVoolcombe, TTiTl.Q D. P. Murnane, St. M. ABSENT: V. DALEY, Forestry. Intramural Sports Committee i ' - E i . L- Dr. WV. E. Brown Professor VV. Sisam C. Maynard Professor N. E. Sheppard Dr. WV. Graham 1 Loi E'.Tf5.rg""f'ln:..9'ui.vi?.2lV"' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Athletic Directorate M. R. Gaziuk NVarren A. Stevens P. Loosemore Dr. C. E. XVodehouseD D. Mollenhauer Director of Athletics Financial Secretary Director of Health Service S.A.C. Representative ,. . H ,.... , ,, . . . ., BGARD OF COVERNORS UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO A 'rnL'c L " V VJ. I , ,-. , ATHLETIC n1mecToPgAT13 a ' UNIVERSITY OF TORQNTO ' t mmm J Sfcrcilft Dxrectur of ithktlcs 'md PhysseaIFdn1cat1on Dnrutor of Hmlth Sfrvlce. St un F unite Members Fu ef Pleated Undergjradnate members fu o Crista ate Xtembc ra 'wa va x4..5.iJ1 I ' .A 'em Q 3 m ' V' .. ,et BH '. I . e 'W r x f X ' f' ' r x ' 1 v 4 ' A N , 4 1 f f' - f A ' -f , ' I c 4 .f .. , -, ' S - w -' A W, Q , .. J, . . ee. g...,.,.-: . ' we f' ,. ,. - . , . V " ' ' 1 fbi X L . S, 4 A at 4 1 H 1 if r r Y N . ,,,,,...,....W.W t.,. He-.. t I3IHECTOR OF ATHLETICS Q 3 1" 1' Y 2 D y 1 ' x - . it 3' 4- Unch rfvrmdu ate from qhtdf'HiS Admm Cmmul Umhx r edu an hom Int: mmf 15 Committee iff WH 'ff AND PHX stem. EIJUCATIOW .niffthgiai Sef'm5"l . I-jlptff-d'1r0m Unvwersxizy of Toront Scnmr Xtmnberehxp Athletic Association E L: tt t13si'iei,3ii6ft . ! - Ngggifgggggegf' Teac-her Training Recfegafigngl Activities !lDiVibiiOI'i of D 1 , Physica! Edlmation 2 , Intercollegiate-Athletics 'ijieieiliii 6? . I11tran1ural Athletics G. White VV. D. Huycke F. D. Gibson F. Mustard T. Lowery - 5' 1.5, A A 1E Encullfam lNT .53 1952 Football 18 gia 0 fC inte E5 - I :: 53 -plfgfinx I E? 1 D, Q 4, ,r 'JV I :ffwghil iss, I 'rkr E 3 S E 5 ,: o QS 3 ,A G, saiagff msgs 4229, .qingifg 552m -gigm U. . Qmzg U-2, N952 sam? E957 M225 d52f ,gina E385 cn,g-5 'Q-'His 52.4.5 ieif 2571? oqgg .Q--S. fc-g-,ES igaa Sb-.Rig oil!-bs., ?Qe? FEE? i:ggQPQ gwnf' Eqia -25.- 54553 MAN ESQ? Ugig fan". 3539 f.p..,.f-1 EQQE 5'i'55,a Efigbi ol B'-I-Q UDF: '73 gh-.gkqmean Sirnniwp-1 Efgogqw Eqis-4m.b0 eeimfg Om..-Q E?9??f 2-" '- JU .. Simgggg O,- .Q oar-'na Egmzzm 309002 P5552 EMQH .Em 3 Y ff, e , gig if Hzf i' A -W V A Bob Masterson, Head Coach 'Blue' Blues HE Senior Blues finished the season in second position in the inter- collegiate football race this year. Despite the two losses to McGill and Western the team had a most successful season. It was a fall, full of injuries for the Varsity Seniors. At frequent inter- vals during the schedule there were as many as five key men on the casualty list. Among some of the regulars that were injured for important games were Dale, Smith, Leeming, Oneschuck and Hogarth. The team was marked this year with many new players who Hlled positions left vacant by men graduating from the ,51 Champions. To pick star freshmen players would be difficult but Baz Mackie QWestonj, Frank Palermo fBloorQ, Don Mattason QHamiltonj, Ted Lansky C St. Cathar- inesj, Bob Pinkney QHumbersidej, Doug Geekie CStony Creekj, and Bob Kimoff fEast York? were among the outstanding. The veterans were led by such stalwarts as Captain Bruce Miles, Dunc Ellis, Bill Bewley, Bill McFarlane, Gerry Sutherland, Ioe Harris and Al Haig. Many of this year's senior team will be graduating, but with remainder of this yearis Blues and many good players from the intermediates moving up, University of Toronto football enthusiasts can look forward optimisti- cally to next season. T The '52 Football Season jack Kennedy Asslt. Coach Dalt White, Ass,t. Coach ' Q' - -1 -w ', . .Li .1 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Toronto-16, McMaster-12 HE Blues, picked by most observers as the team to beat in the Intercollegiate race, opened their season by playing host to the McMaster Marauders on the first week-end of the term. They were anything but perfect hosts, K trimming the Hamiltonians Qwhose half-in-half- out status in the league was one of the season's major enigmasj 16-12. The game was marked by the early opportunism of the Blues, and the crowd-pleasing rally of the Marauders, which if not quite enough to catch our powerful Blues, a-t least was good advertisement in their claims for full membership in the college loop. Pardon me, boys! The sure hands of Varsity ends Hank Tamowski and Ted Lansky were what really won y this one for the Blues. Not in the typical ends role of passcatcher fthe Blues didnit complete one all dayj but in scooping up the loose pigskin behind the Mac line twice in the first quarter, was where-Hank and Ted came in. Tamowski pounced on a Marauder fumble of a Toronto kick in the Marauder end zone to open the scoring, and minutes later Lansky recovered for another five points after Bob Leeming had . blocked a givalline Mac kick. Bill Bewley and his trained toe entered the Intercollegiate picture for the first time in the season with Big Bill con- necting for both converts. Mick Haig hoofed a long single to give Varsity a seemingly safe 18 0 first quarter margin Squeeze it Ivors boys However the Marauders suddenly came to life and proceeded to make things very unsafe for our heroes Featuring screen passes which elec trified the crowd of 15 000 the Macmen battled back to 13-12 early in the fourth quarter on a pair of Max Wooley touchdowns and Rawson converts With the 'pressure on the Blues re sponded to the threat Steve Oneschuk Bob Pmkney and Bewley did some leather lugging to get within range for the Bewley Toe to go into action again It was 1n working order scor ing a field goal to clinch the game , . . 9 7 . . . I - . 7 3 . . . l , 1 ' 3 . . . . . . . . . . - ' 7 . . . :J-10441:-7,4 sl -' a l l -4 kf-"V-ff-J . .., IJ. Toronto-8, McGill-3 RAIN, Crain and more Crain, was the story of this game, with the McGill quarterback putting on the most brilliant one man perform- ance of the whole intercollegiate season. But even the incomparable Geoff wasn't enough to upset our stonewall Blues who had it when the pressure was on, stopping a final Redman rally at the one inch line on the last play of the game while 24,000 spectators had heart attacks. It was as close as that last inch this windy sunny afternoon at Varsity stadium which saw the return of cheerleaders, the Varsity horse, half time stunts, the Blue-and-White band, and Shirley, our new drum majorette. With the wind at their backs, the Redmen kept us hemmed in our end all during the first quarter. Mr. Crain kept the crowd groaning with his powerful punt- ing-three long single points-and pinpoint pass- ing-he hit one receiver in the clear in Toronto TD territory only to have it dropped. However in the second quarter, the Blues had their turn with the breeze, and took full advantage of it. They switched from their usual T in-to a single wing, and, capitalizing on the confusion this caused the visitoris defence, marched the length of the field. Oneschuk, Haig and Pinkney did the running, with Ellis, Harris, McMurtry and Miles showing the way. Honest Steve smashed the last 30 yards and Bewley converted -to make it 6-3. INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 'Scuse me fellas! Look out . . . for the herd of elephants! Pu-lease drop it! Offensively, that was all for the Blues. They added a pair of Haig singles and concentrated on clobbering McGill ballcarriers the rest of the day-a plan which worked admirably until those terrible last five minutes in which Crain ran, plunged and passed the Montrealeris into the shadow of the posts, before time and the Varsity front wall combined to stop him. . Don t cry, Vic! 1 , s . M .f . f : ,lg V.-A 3 1 4 . r 'V . ' I I ".'1 . ' " 'v,, - t - , ' h . Q . .' ' ' N, .A He did. P 1 fx- ,if 1 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS fr 11 .' 'ry 1' .-'J'--,Ig A XM, M1 r ,V NY M 'A-V " i '- -4 .. ff' ""icQ'..f Toronto-7, Western-7 E wuz robbed, was all you could say after the Blues came home with nothing better to show than a tie from their visit to Londontown. This was the game in which the offense really ground out the yardage, the de- fense was impregnable, we piled up sixteen first downs to the Mustangs live, and yet, we needed a last moment break to escape with a tie. There just ainit no justice. ' Things started off smoothly enough with Al Haig booming out three single points on some line first quarter hooiing. Then just when we seemed to be working up steam again in the second quarter, the situation suddenly went snafu. A long lim Carroll, Western kick was muffed at our twenty-five, where Mustang half- back Syl O,Hara was Iohnny-on-the-spot, grab- bing the loose oval and racing over for an un- molested touchdown. The Purples emissed the convert, but Gino F racas' tremendous kick-off was good for a single point, giving the hosts an amazing, and more than somewhat, undeserved 6-3 halftime margin. Back came the Azure Wave-that's us-in the third quarter. With Bewley, Oneschuk, Bill McFarlane, Bob Kimoll supplying the yardage, we moved within range for a Bewley placement which knotted the count. We drove up field again, only to have a fumble derail the machine and another mighty Carroll kick put us behind a 7-6 eight-ball. Time began to sift dangerously away, as our offense stalled at this crucial moment. Finally, with the visitors seemingly in control, kicking from their own twenty-iive and trying to keep that lit-tle point cozy, came our one break of the day. Someone-rumor has it, Metras sent him back to the Kellogs plant early Monday morning-was nabbed holding on the line. The Blues took over at the point of the penalty. Bewley and Doug Geekie carried to the twelve, from where Bewley tried an angle shot for three points. But, this one was wide, and instead of winning the game, it took a desperate tackle to nail Ray Truant a yard or so inside the Western end zone and save a tie. Whew! They Get one of ours! VVe Get one of theirs! Fair exchange, eh John? 7 ca B . , ,I ' ' " sz A, ' rs - 'ity' ' 2.4.4 ., t , gr, ,f , ,,-,, i,f, : is -. Toronto-13, Ilueen-1 HAT with pigs, broken bottles and Queensmen, cluttering the place up, it was hard to tell Varsity Stadium from the City Dump as the Blues faced the Golden Gaels for the first time in the season. However, in spite of some unfortunate sideline antics, the two teams stuck to good hard football, with the Blues com- bining their typical opportunism and hardrock defense for a 13-1 victory. The excitement was all in the second half, after a 1-1 first half in which Haig's first quarter single was matched by a second quarter Queen's rouge off a Brian Timmis kick. Early in the third quarter, Bewley snatched a stray Queen's aerial and ran all the way to the Cael's thirty yard line. A Doug Geekie to Bob Kimoff pass took play to the enemyis two, from Where Bewley bulled over to give us the lead again. He added the convert to make the margin 7-1. The game, in spite of the two-bucks-and-a-kick tactics employed by both teams, and a time-out for a greasy-pig contest, maintained the element of suspense until about half way through the fourth quarter. Then, Bill McFarlane broke it up. He picked up a Tricolor fumble at their twenty- five, and raced the rest of the way for five points which killed the Kingstonians. Bewley converted to accentuate the positive, and the Blues had their fourth straight Intercollegiate Win all Wrapped up. V Frank Tyndall, Anguished Genius '.u ',. - W e .5 , 4 V - . 1 "LHB Lf,i2Xl'5-limb? ' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS ' ' ' H' "rr 'z 'ra' I INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS HIS was Bill Bewley day! Not only did the Blonde Bomber score all nine of the Blues, points, but he also rewrote the Intercollegiate record books with one spectacular play, that elecrified the 10,000 faithful in attendance at Kingstonis Richardson Memorial Stadium. The play in question, was, of course, Billis 120 yard runback of a Queenis field goal attempt in the dying minutes of the final quarter. ' Besides, breaking up a game in which the Tricolors had been dangerously hemming us in, it sent historians to their record books in quest of any comparable runs. After much searching, all generally conceded that Our Willy had just added himself to the lore of Canadian football, with the longest jaunt in the history of the Inter- collegiate, if not of Canadian senior football. The play came at a crucial spot in this game which was perhaps the first indicator of the rude jolt awaiting our championship hopes. The Gaels, n 1' 4- Torontn-9, llueens-1 Interception! after leading early, 1-0, on Brian Timmis, first quarter single, were trailing our Boys-in-Blue 3-1 late in the fourth quarter, by virtue of Bewley's second stanza placement. This was in spite of a powerful Queenis offence which had rolled up 2 to 1 in yardage on us all afternoon. They hadnit been able to make it pay off point-wise. However, it almost looked as if the King- stonians were yet going to pull it out of the bag, when Jack Roberts, Queenis ace half, raced 70 . 'A horse on three men' 124 Scots wha' hae. yards to our 15 before being brought down from behind by Bob Pinkneyis great running tackle. With four minutes remaining, the Gaels, after being held on two downs at the 12, decided to go for a game winning field goal, although at a bad angle. Doug Bell hoofed it up, but wide. Bewley picked it off, back, almost, at the deadline, dipsy- doodled his way past a couple of tacklers who should have had him, and broke down the side- lines for 120 yards and the TD that he converted himself. That was the game, though the Scots came on to threatenagain in the final moments. 4, ni- Jbzrfiffkblfiifukii if -1 'z' 115' ,Z - iii? " , thi. , . "' Toronto-14, McGill-I7 T had to happen! Finally, after 17 unbeaten T games in a row, our Blues unexpectedly met their come-uppance at the hands of a suddenly revitalized tribe of McGill Redmen. Ironically, the injury-riddled Torontonians came up with, if not their soundest, undoubtedly their most excit- ing brand of football of the season, showing an offence that was in high gear for the first time all year. However, in spite of their gritty display, the string, begun, two years ago, on a previous trip to McGill in the same Molson Stadium, was destined to be broken. What happened, though other facts contributed, was mostly that for the first time in two seasons, the Blues didn,t get the 'breaks' when they needed them. Things started smoothly enough, with the Blues pouncing in typically opportunistic fashion on a McGill fumble at their own As usual when given the chance they cashed in. Four plays later Bewley took Geekieas pitchout around end for Eve points. But, though they didn't know it then, it was almost the last time in the '52 season, that 'the old ball' would bounce right for the big Blue machine. McGill tore right back at the start of the second half. Geoff Crain, that guy again-began throwing strikes. He hit Wilmot and Bielwald successively for 70 yards to take play to the Toronto 5, from where Al Sulyok bulled over. Wilmot added the extra point. The third Tribe TD was almost identical in the fourth quarter, only pay-off man Len Shaw being different. In between, was sandwiched a Bewley field goal from close in after the Blues had recovered a Redman fumble at their 5, which temporarily gave us the lead again, and a McGill touchdown by Shaw plus a Wilmot convert after a sad, sad, Varsity bobble. Trailing 17-8 in the fourth quarter, the To- rontos staged their most inspired rally of the year. With the pressure on, Don Harrison latched on to a goalline McGill fumble which Geekie promptly turned into Eve points. Bewley con- verted, and the Blues went out looking for those extra three points. They couldn't find them though, with a callback of a Bewley TD run and an Oneschuk to Ford pass being the last straw. Goodbye, winning streak. . V .. , ' . " cg i 1 MP, fl n 1 'V g.wr,,iVV.: ..' '. ,W 1' lv f . INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 'There's mud in your eyel' 'Follow that man in the blue suit' Hidden ball trick 125 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Q Sweet Willyurn w ffff-'-.gm-if . ' ' fy 4"V., Q . Toronto-I,' Western-8 HE gVarsity, was edged in black the Mon- day after this best-forgotten Saturday mati- nee. Thereby hangs the tale. A group of wild Horses from London, Ont. snorted their way into our home corral, stamped up the ground more than a little, resisted our Cowboys best Bronc- bustin, efforts, and Hnally galloped off, full of all the Intercollegiate's oats, and dragging our most precious piece of family silverware. Or as the 'Varsityi put it,-"Yates Cup Goes Westf, It was a tremendous, battling, keyed-up, though underdog, Western team that day. When the smoke had cleared, and the Purples had an 8-1 win, the championship and the Yates Cup, there was no one to deny that they were full values for their glory. They had earned it all in a letter-perfect display before 21,000 dismayed Toronto fans. McNick Ballerina! The scoring summary was sweet and simple. Ray Truant earned the Mustangs a first quarter point on an attempted field goal, which climaxed the visitors first drive. In the second quarter, Jacques Belec scored the only touchdown of the day, when he fell on the wildly bouncing oval in the Blues' end zone after Doug Drew, in the gameis key play, had blocked Haigis goalline kick. The Blues after holding a wide third quarter edge, could only get on the scoreboard via Haigis single in the fourth. Jim Carroll promptly got that back for the Purple, to keep them out of range. And that was that for the ,52 football season. Wait till next year! 126 They had shown great line play, both offen- sively and defensively, by an outweighed front wall, which was also supposed to be outclassed. They had turned loose slashing halfbacks, pre- cision passing, power kicking, and a display of field-generalling by a rookie quarterback that will be seldom equalled. They were no relation to the team that the Blues had pushed around in London a month earlier. 'Nor was it any discredit to the Blues. Some days,-maybe most-theyid have beaten the same team. But not this day! The Purples had 'it,, the Blues, didnit. Ergo, no Yates Cup. 'Tm yours, you're mme 'l . ss K YA-'.L,'l',lT. JI,-'FS ,:. ' - Hail Toronto INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS The Thundering Herd N Toronto, Toronto, Toronto Varsrty We Il shout and fight for the Blue and White And honour of U. of T. Ripparty, Rapperty, Rrpparty, Rapparty, Reef arsrty Toronto, Toronto, Toronto V n cond from Left Aly Khan f Our Girl Shir! E 4 127 A "' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 1-K fl, : wav, L., W 5, w - P- . 1-it fi-ff? lvya lbg K L ' .- 4. . + - :t..1- , , .. 1 i'-'l.,. nyh,. ,i .1 .. r Intermediate Intercollegiate Football Champions 1952-53 FIRST ROW: D. Brown, R. Kosterski, Meaker, R. Waugh, A. Wong, F. Kieczor SECOND ROW: W. Digby, Wilson, R. Heron, G. D. Killham, F. Keffer, Scime THIRD ROW: B. Evans E. Bruch R. E. Macdonald, D. Far uharson D. Cheeseman s 3 q 2 a BACK ROW: Richardson, CTrainerD, F. Mustard, CCoachJ, N. MacKenzie, CAsst. The 1952 edition of the Intermediate Football team went through an undefeated season to capture the Intermediate Championship. This year's team had an enviable record, hav- ing scored 123 points against the opposition while having only 35 points scored against them. This imposing record proves the efliciency with which the team learned their assignments under the excellent tutoring of coaches Fraser Mustard, john McManus and John MacKenzie. The linemen were led by Captain Bob Dougan, Iohn Digby, Bob Waugh, Duart Farquharson, john Chisholm and jack Meaker. Some of the outstanding backs were Ed. Skrzypek, jerry Killhan, Don Cheeseman, Ross Woods and Al Wong. 128 Y gg gg gg ? . D A. Riva, P. Muntz, R. O. Woods I. W. Strapp, W. Stevenson, Chisolm, I E. Skrzypek, W. Priestner, N. Gamble . D Coachj, D. R. V. Tovey, fManagerD - . f - ,-v.- ,.,. 5l..1..f...-,, INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Iohnny Coop Memorial Trophy Bill Bewley, Third Year student in the School of Physical and Health Education, and playing his third season with the Varsity Blues, was awarded the yearis most important football honour, when his team mates voted him the recipient of the johnny Copp Memorial Trophy, awarded annually to the player who by his character, sportsmanship and playing ability is adjudged to be the worthiest member of the football team. This is a final climax to a brilliant season in which he acted as Co-Captain of the squadand led the team in total points scored. Bill joins a long list of outstanding players who have represented Varsity in football and have been awarded the Copp Memorial Trophy. From Bobby Coulter who won it in 1934, for the first time of presentation to 1952, 14 of Varsityis top football performers have received this trophy. i 'A wwf ' 53 .4E5'i1Ii3"I25,:.2:QZs..:"'f':'fl:-f'-:ll-Zi H' M , 1' g v ' 'ie'12j'z1iffi:,:iI,I1i .:'.12r:z?531-1 , . 3 2315.5 fr 'f .J .- if . f 1 . A+ V 1. f- we-. 1yf.:fWf4 - ff.-. .yr .gwa --,.: ffhayvf - if .'g.,,s:,,45r.e' 2 f.- ,,t4"?'f-fi grlfvgwfv' ' " 5553? Q fe 1+?W?:,,g, V . Bill Bewley George M. Biggs Trophy .., . 1 k, Bruce Miles Avgw- " Y '1' IL .1 - I r ' ' ,Q N Hof MTG- Ji. . .- HE George M. Biggs Memorial Trophy, presented by the family of the late George M. Biggs, Med '04, was awarded this year to Bruce A. Miles, Knox College III. This trophy is awarded annually to the "undergraduate who has contributed most to University athletics from the standpoint of leadership, sportsmanship and performancef' Bruce was Captain of the football team this year, his third term on the Blue squad. He has been awarded his First Colour three times, this year receiving the Bronze T at the Athletic Dinner. Besides a top football man, he has coached and played for Knox interfaculty hockey team and has shown himself to be an all round man and a great influence during his time at college. He is a worthy successor to Johnny Evans, winner of this trophy in 1951 and 1952. 129 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 1 ,J41,'!uW3qr . ' ' rx J- i Senior Hockey 'Win ' ' BACK RONV: H. Ringham Ctrainerj, H. Addison, K. Murray, Adams, R. D. Fullerton, VV. R. Wade fcoachj. SECOND ROVV: E. B. Appleby, D. S. Kent fmanagerj, E. Bodnar, D. R. Tovey, D. R. Holden, E. D. Davison, K. Lawson, E. Machin. FRONT ROVV: R. Prinieau, C. D. Fitzhenry, H. Stephen, E. Ross, M. VVheldrake Ccaptainl, R. NVilkes, C. A. Henderson. ABSENT: G. B. NVhite. HE 1952-53 Hockey season was not too kind to the Blues. Out of a regular schedule of 12 games, the Blues only managed to emerge in 4th place. The first few games saw the Blues play some of their best hockey and the wins and losses column of all teams stay fairly even. In the last half of the schedule the Blues lost their punch and despite many valiant efforts slid into 4th position. The Blues chances were not helped greatly by two unfortunate injuries. Don Fuller- ton suffered a broken wrist in the opening game of the season which kept him out all season. Geoff White was forced out with about 4 games or so left in the schedule, a time when the Blues still had a chance to top the league. The team enjoyed numerous trips to the States this year but met with very stiff opposition. There were 2 games played with each of Denver, Colo- rado, Minnesota and North Dakota. The Blues dropped all these encounters save one against 130 Colorado. A single game was played with each of Michigan, Mich. State, Clarkson College, St. Lawrence Univ. The team lost to Michigan, tied Michigan State, and defeated both Clarkson and St. Lawrence Univ. The poor showing against the American Colleges was due to a great extent to the inability of many of the players to go on the trips because of untimely exams. Over the entire season the bright spots for the team were the goal tending of Iack Ross and the playmaking of the Adams, Wheldrake, Stephen line. D At the time of writing, the University of Mont- real Carabins have just won the league and the Queenis Cup by defeating Laval University. Prospects for next year look very good at this point with a few very good players coming up from the Intermediates and if the rumors are true, a number of good players entering the Uni- versity from outside teams. - ,X .4... if . --if INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Jack does the splits lin. Y -' .- ,LA Deke him Red Ken lets one Hy Three happy goal scorers 4 , 131 ,. . ,'. ,Ac 14'1,v,jI1.1'1Vv.f-..9y:v,.rgp : W I f P 4 1 I, MQ, , . ANL - . . ,W ' . b N X J A Lg , r ' ' ' ' ' V fn wg' .":'Te,,w I 1, INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS It's there somewhere ',.1.i:1m3,:v.59,!:f , ' :J , ' -k , 1: . .. e ,. A X 1 Q x , 'ff '-,-- 1" .'xy.--as , ff: iw wxhifz-f-..f,w.'c,:s1-- 1:':-,-.Apr-QQ fi.. :1:f-aw we - ,, V---1: .-1:aavw::a:s-QQ1 -'-', - Wig: ,. fn1-'1:fs-4::,-:-.:::-:- 1,sf::,,w:g,1,-:im 11:3 1:..,, -. 3, - , -' ' ..,,,,f- .V J,-,U vo v W, .V . e -, 1- 1- -W-Q., Mg,-.,..Q-.-.1-4.,-,-mg.:.., ,..:z..,w.,..,,. .1,,-my,-1+,-.1.:-,1.e-,-z+,,:,v,-,. , ,fPm.,zf.4-.L .1-. fm.:-V,-, ,c.--1, ,-,J . . - - .,. ., .' ,,,, . , K , ' f -,1 W , .A X U , 'ff - ' , ffw- ,f.14-2-11.2512-:emu -A-" ,fg,m2,g'-ffiw ,- -' 'z , - if - .Mix f f .- ' if' V. - ve 2 f :9'f?!7wa,:y'sIf " ' y.'??y-.ffwizif 1 :'w'b'1fi'f,Q-v. "W -- f V, .mf,,,.:1..f1.f-ww nf- M Wm ,f Q' ww. - of r-A ,gym ,ww,x.,f,v4,fZW,:2j46, Jv w mx we 15,13 f- fyM4,,.2qf . 1, f,.r 2115: :fir :aff-' 11, f,,ag..:p13-ig.-',,:,.1 giyeuzz 5vf,,,3:,5,-,qvzw ,f,,..3, ,, 3' gf 4: 1,1119 gqfyzfw-L,',. mia' 5:1 ,j :ffP1fqfffp'ql 45346 ,'LzQ22mf,:3,2gg,5f M y-5,-'+ 'iff' if 11 4, ygew- , Get him john! ll 7 1 71 CA - 1 Q a Oh well ou can t Wm them all. Looks hke the cham 1onsh1 thxs 3 P! year, YOU gl1yS. . X . A 1Iw V 4 L ' , ' r F 1 k 4 t. .'rJ.-al.: 'I' :N 1 - ,. mr' - am M' wwf - + mmf 1.-'mifnliaiif we h. 5" Hfiv o INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Intermediate Hockey BACK ROW: jerry Hunt, R. Kennedy Qcuachj, D. R. Brien C'1'rainerl, D. A. Ellis CManagerj, ' Barry Smith, Ross Woods. CENTRE ROW: joe Walker, Don WVeir, Doug Dies, Peter Cawinski, Ross Holden, Larry Grace, Bill Moreau, jim Jerome. FRONT ROW: Conrad Lister, John Hague, Robert Logie, Dan Tovey Cflaptainj, Iohn Akitt, Norman Dysart, Murray Hadlow. ITH no Intercollegiate competition in the Intermediate group this year, the Little Blues had a full schedule of exhibition games. Commencing after Christmas they played games with Gsgoode Hall, Ryerson Tech, Dundas Intermediates, Western, Newmarket, R.M.'C. and Queens, as well as several practice games with local teams. Coached by jack Kennedy, with Dunc Ellis as Manager, the team has formed a valuable training ground for next season's Blues. With freshmen Ross Woods, john Akitt and Don ll' -l . . Cossar, to mention a few, the Intermediates will have many candidates for the Big team in 1954. Another year will see new faces on the Little Blue squad and familiar ones on the Blues. The lack of intercollegiate competition has not weakened the interest in hockey among the players and several Intermediates lilled the gap on the Senior team in exhibition games across the Border, when examinations thinned the ranks at the time the Blues were scheduled to play in Colorado, Michigan and Minnesota. 133 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS ff.. gg: ' W ,QM Senior Intercollegiate Basketball BACK ROW: R. P. Masterson fC0llClll, C. Stulac, WV. Corcoran, M. Tile, WV. D. Huycke, WV. G. Clover, M. P. Montgomery CManage1'l. FRONT ROVV: D. F. Fawcett, NV. A. Potter, L. B. Lukenda fcllflfflhll, L. Madden, J. L. Russell. ' ITH the close of the 1953 Basketball season this year's Blues ended with a very respectable 9 wins and 9 lost record for exhibi- tion and league games and scored 1193 points. Averaging 66.0 pts. per game in Intercollegiate competition the Blues drove home with 8 straight wins knocking off the Champions the Western Mus-tangs 83-79 in London and finished in second place with an 8 and 2 record. The Masterson coached club were led by veteran, Lou Lukenda who finished 3rd in the scoring race for intercollegiate competition with 144 pts. and a season's total of 220 and Bill Huycke with a season's total of 184 pts. The Blues finished the season by knocking off the highly rated Buffalo Bills 80 to 59. The club had fresh blood added this season with freshmen Leo Madden and George Stulac, who but for a back injury at Christmas might well have helped the Blues to a intercollegiate championship, stood out with some exceptionally fine shooting and ball handling. Freshman Ceo Stulac although playing in only 9 games averaged 47.671 from the 134 field and scored 107 points for an outstanding season. Hitting from the field with a 31.41 average the team as the year progressed produced some ex- ceptionally fine games, with everyone contri- buting for a team effort to defeat University of Weslterri Ontario. The Blues will lose only two players from this yearis club, veterans Bill Huycke, and Cary Clover and with the return of such outstanding freshmen as the driving and diminutive Pete Potter and jim Russell and the experienced Bill Corcoran, Lou Lukenda and Don Fawcett the Blues might wellicome home with the 1953-54 Intercollegiate Basketball -Championship. Coach Bob Masterson rounded his club into a very hard working and driving club and except for a slow start might well have ended the season with a higher win percentage. Some highlights of the season was the 104-94 loss to Buffalo State Teachers at Buffalo and the 80-59 win against University of Buffalo and the 83-79 win against Western. Ll" I... INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 3 men and 7 feet "Don't move any closer Mac, I,m coming around." If I miss this one, I'll probably My, what long legs you have! get benched. 135 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS A sure two points It's up there somewhere! Suspended in mid-air 136 1 '. N.. rif'-ieiaifif "'f"'f3s'5 Ff'f'i9'5 -' , "" 12 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Intermediate Basketball STANDING: S. McManus fCoachl,iD. Scott, L. WVestwood, R. Stevens, T. Ahearn, H. H. Rotman, C. Hasselfeldt fManagerJ. SEATED: D. Harrison, M. Baida, R. Milne, D. R. McCuaig, K. Nicholson. HE most important man on this yearis Inter- mediate Basketball Club was the new coach john McManus. Last year he coached Acadia University to the Provincial QNova Scotiaj Basketball Championship. There were six prom- ising men on this yearis squad, with Hesh Rot- man being the most consistent high scorer. The team was captained by veteran Bob Milne. ' . I s' :V . f 4. 'ltr , U In early exhibition games, -the Seconds showed great promise, but they started off the season badly, dropping their first three games. They came back strongly with vast improvement to beat McMaster and O.A.C. They lost their final game to Western at London, still trying. In a post season game with the Buffalo F rosh, they almost upset the favored Americans, losing 50-51. 137 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 1 Sv, Senior Track BACK ROW: E. Tulving, B. D. Deuchars. THIRD ROVV: T. Ojala, R. VV. Hulse, A. Foster, B. Evans, Vrzesnevski. SECOND ROVV: W. H. Brown CCOachD, D. B. Smith, C. Wortman, B. Bassingthwaiteg L. Drummond, E. Parker, K. A. VV. NVipper. FRONT ROW: D. R. Preston, R. M. Hamilton, W. A. Potter, L. E. Yeigh, Ritchie. The Senior Intercollegiate Track and Field Championship held at the University of Western Ontario was captured by the host college with a first place score of 45 points. In second position was McGill with 40, third Toronto with 37, while McMaster and Queenis placed fourth and fifth with 26 and 17 respectively. A severely sprained ankle to Dick Harding greatly hampered the hopes of the Blue squad. Outstanding for Toronto was Pete Potter, High jumper, veteran harrier and track men Dave Preston, Chuck Wortman, track distance man and harrier runner, Bernie Deuchars shot putter and Len Yeigh 100 yd. dasher. 138 Coach Brown expects to have most of his team back for another powerful effort to regain the track andifield championship next autumn. INTERMEDIATE Toronto had little difficulty in capturing the Intermediate title with a total of 80 points. In second place was O.A.'C. who amassed 61 points while Waterloo College, the third contending institution collected 10. First places for the Intermediate Blues were taken by Monty Harris, 100 yd. dash, R. Menard polevault, john Wall high hurdles and 220 yds and 220 low hurdles, B. Burns high jump, H. VVagner shot put, L. Kelly javelin. Intermediate rack Champions 1952-53 BACK ROW: T. Pallandj, H. Tilson. MIDDLE ROW: W. H. Brown CCOachD, D. D. Mc- Meecken, F. McCurry, WV. Eckersley, R. Linton, K. VVipper fStaff Memberb. T FRONT ROWV: K. Nicholson, H. NVall, F. B. Burns, M. Harris, D. G. Parsons. l I TQ- LL. Torontois harrier men fared not quite as favorably as last year when they captured the championship to add to an impressive succession of harrier supremacies. They were forced to bow to R.M.C. who took first place with 23 points while Toronto followed with 32. In third place was O.A.C., fourth Queenis, fifth McGill, and sixth McMaster with scores of 44, 55, 70 and 84 respectively. Consistent first place man for Toronto and individual winner of the senior intercollegiate race was Dave Preston who has been a top performer for Varsity for several seasons. An- other fine team member has been Chuck Wort- INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Senior Harrier FRCNT BOVV: B. Bzlssingtllwaitc, K. Nicholson, C. NVort1nan, D. R. I Preston, F. McCurry. BACK ROVV: C. McMullen fMan- .llgC37'J, XV. H. Brown fCoachJ, K. NVipper fStayjI Memberl. man track, field and harrier man, who has run in the second position for Toronto in most of the Harrier dual meets. INTERMEDIATE The intermediate squad sludged through rain, mud and soggy plowed fields for a hard earned second place at Cuelph. In first place was Western with 14 points, second Toronto with 25 points and third O.A.C. O.V.C. with 39 points. Top men for Varsity were Cord Brown first year in harrier who placed second in the meet and Mal Crawford veteran Varsity runner who capped a number five position. Intermediate Harrier BACK ROWV: C. McMullen CMan- agerj, NV. H. Brown fC0achJ, K. Wipper CStajI Memberj. FRONT ROW: VV. Eckersley, G. E. Banks, M. T. Crawford, R. Linton, ' G. L. Brown. , ' -:,, ,-K . . . V .H -'.f'- "'f."' z ' ,-1, .Lf --AA , "' c 139 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS S Y 'LAIYYY I P Golf University of Toronto Intermediate Intercollegiate Golf Team 1952 BACK BOW: WV. B. Hanley, B. Clenny, D. R. Winhold, T. Sheppard, B. C. Stewart, ' Secretary. University of Toronto Senior Intercollegiate Golf Team 1952. FRONT ROW: V. N. Kyle, H. C. Crispo, E. McCutcheon, U.T.A.A., D. johnson, D. G. Beattie. Senior . HE Senior Intercollegiate Golf Tournament was held at the Cataraqui Golf Club in Kingston in October. McGill placed first with 647, University of Montreal second with 666, and Toronto third with 671. Andre Tessier of Montreal won the Individual Championship with 153. 175, 78D Dennis Beattie of Toronto was third at 155, including the low score of the day 73. Toronto scores Were: Dennis Beattie 73.82-155 Iohn Crispo 87.83-170 Vic Kyle 84.88-172 Dave Johnson 86.88-174 140 Intermediate The Intermediates held their Tournament at the Burlington Golf 81 Country Club. Toronto placed second with 849 behind Western at 338 I. Neal of Western was the individual. Winner with a 76 and lack Sheppard of Toronto placed second with 78. Other Toronto scores were W. Houley J. Glenny D. Werihold I 88 89 . 1","y W 1--.-,mfg ' "' " Y ,.-'if 94 , vyt,-1.- INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS FRONT ROW: G. E. Lukkg W. H. Peacockg E. MCCutcheon, U.T.A.A.g S. Hurwitzg W. R. Rowland. ABSENT: K. Lawson, Individual Singles Champion. Intermediate Intercollegiate Tennis Team 1952 BACK ROW: I. A. MacDonaldg K. Hardyg P. K. Hainsworth. Senior and Intermediate Tennis Champions HIS year the Senior Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament was held in Montreal at McCill,s Courts in Mclntrye Park. The team representing Toronto was composed of veterans Gerhardt Lukk, Stan Hurwitz, Ken Lawson and two newcomers Hugh Peacock and Bob Rowland. The outcome of the tournament was that Toronto captured two of the three prized laurels. The highly coveted C.L.T.A. Cup, emblematic of the championship of Intercollegiate Tennis, was retained by Toronto. Ken Lawson, Varsity's most improved player who advanced from the Q I 2 E. ., , l A.. I Y I A 4 V - J. N q t 1. A N . - 4, . ' i Y ' ' an , number 5 to the number 1 position, won the individual championship as he won all his matches and also a post-tournament challenge from McGill. Toronto nearly missed taking the third championship as the crack doubles team of Lukk and Peacock were upset by the University of Montreal in a post tournament challenge. All in all it was a most successful year for Toronto and the team's prospects look bright for next year as only Stan Hurwitz and Hugh Peacock will be graduating. 141 fr eras, ' ' vi .." , -J YQ' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS HE English Rugger team had a rather poor season both in the home-and-home games with McGill and in the Toronto League. Coached by Dave Jones, the Blues were unable to hold the more experienced McGill team, in the Intercollegiate series, losing to MCC-ill 14-0 and 8-6. Led by Captain George Wisener there were 8 members of last year,s squad and several newcomers, with Cord Melloch particularly, playing in an outstanding manner. The Ontario Rugby Football Union was formed, with ten teams entered, from Toronto, Brantford, St. Catharines and the R.C.A.F. at Centralia. The Varsity entry Hnished seventh in the league. Waterpolo Champs 5 z- 'vs 2 ,L R Q -'-it 1 5 .. 1::-, I g 'f,, .,.:.1r .. 'N 4721 :" ' ' f' 432- ' 0 1 University of Toronto Water' Polo Team, Champions 1952-53 BACK ROXV : XV. F. Clayson, Coachg T. Bate, M. Stipetic, XV. Plavsic, L. Fogler, Manager. FRONT RONV: R. MacKenzie, E. G. Hachborn, L, Rosen, Captaing M. D. Glumac, B. Tobe. ABSENT: N. NV. Mortimer, B. Langer. 142 '-' "a lm .1 i. Q English Rugger University of Toronto Intercollegiate Rugger Team-1952 BACK ROW: R. Boardman CManagerJ, R. K. Ham, Cleave, E. Barker. MIDDLE ROW: R. P. Anderson, I. Davidson, M. C. NV. Miller, D. H. Dunsmuir, A. Ivory, K. A. Riedemann, R. Belding. FRONT ROW: R. A. F. Montgomery, D. M. Harley, H. jenkins, C. F. VVisener CCaptainD, M. Laubitz, D. R. Campbell, R. M. Trillia. OR the 5th year in a row, Varsity's Water Polo Team has captured the Herschorn Trophy, emblematic of Intercollegiate Water Polo supremacy. A home and home series was played with McGill in December and led by Bibi Stipetic and Wally Plavsic with 8 goals each in the two games, the Blues whipped McGill 18 to 5 and I7 to 9 to take the series by a score of 35 to 14. Other top scorers were Mortimer, Hachborn and Langer. As no one on the team will be graduating we should be able to repeat our victory another year. Toronto iielded a team in both senior and junior Ontario leagues, but both squads were edged out for Ontario honours by the teams from Hamilton Aquatic Club. A 143 . . .. .. .Il-V.. iii! ' INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS I "L" 'f""g' ,ffiw f,,.I i. Q -4- ..-v rw' I .1 it L 4 I -K ,Y 1 ,ru,u' Soccer HILE the Soccer records are complete for the year 1952, the whole story is not told. The membership of this year's soccer club was composed of representatives from every con- tinent, a heterogeneous group of colours and creeds. Drawn together by a common interest the club found itself transformed into more than a mere team, rather a set of players became a group of friends. Thus, from a game came a better under- standing of our fellow man and a knowledge that mental and physical differences are not in- compatible with the good of all, but rather an incentive to acquaint ourselves with each other so as to find that common value that is mankind. Under the spirited leadership of Ken Iessop, the club finished the season in a tie with McGill for the Eastern Division Championship. The two encounters with McGill ended in draws and were far the best games of the season. In the other games of the Eastern Division, the Blues twice defeated R.M.C. by scores of 2-0 and 3-2. In the Western Division, the teams were much more evenly matched this year and University of Western Ontario produced a major upset by twice outscoring the Blues 1-0 and 4-3 and win- ning the championship. O.A.C. and Toronto ex- changed wins, the Blues winning 4-0 and losing 1-0. Captain New-t Reed and coach Ted Slade along with Ken Iessop directed the Blues attack and merit the praise of the club. Bobbo Ross, as Captain of the Intermediate squad, led his team through another undefeated season to the league championship. Wins over McMaster, Western and O.A.C. assured the supremacy of the team and the right to the title for another year. Next year, under the capable leadership of Bill Leach, the club will Held a team which will uphold the interests of good sportsmanship synonymous with this University. 144 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Soccer Senior ee e BACK ROW: I. M. Hubicki, R. F. Lane, VV. C. Leach, C. W. Eze, K. Tamburg, D. A. Kuirk. FRONT ROWV: A. H. Bowler, Atucha, N. Reed QCaptainD, K. WV. Jessop, R. R. Finch. ABSENT: Ted Slade CCoachJ, R. O. Antoni, C. L. Toppin. rntermediate BACK RONV: T. Treviling CManagerJ, E. Karuks, F. NV. Rundle, H. M. Best, T. McCann, G. A. W. Knopf, C. L. Elmer. FRONT ROW: M. Derzai, A. Kirnmell, R. R. Ross fCaptainD, S. A. Liz, M. Chubb. ABSENT: Ted Slade fCoachJ, C. Mundy, R. I. Rooks, I. Sowton. 145 1 'xwizmafim INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 'em U of T. Senior Fencing Team BACK ROW: O. A. Reynolds Iassit coaclij, Julius Alpar Ccoachj. FRONT ROVV: Andru, E. Crawford, C. W. Kovatch, C. L. Montgomery. ABSENTZ R. C. A. Stirling. Senior Fencing HERE was a great surge of interest in fencing on the Varsity campus this year which was expressed in the form of the largest class of beginners inrmany years. About fifty new fencing enthusiasts appeared on the campus and promise to give a long series of championship teams in future years. One of 'these beginners, George Montgomery, made the Senior team. The Varsity fencers are formed into the Under- graduate Fencing Club which is an active mem- ber of the Ontario Fencing Associationq In this way our fencers can compete and practice with fencers other than themselves in preparation for our intercollegiate competitions as well as taking' part in and even winning the Ontario Provincial Championships. ' During the season we had competitions with Wayne University and the University of Detroit, . 1 146 both from Detroit, and with the University of Buffalo. We lost to both the Detroit teams but took the meet from Buffalo. These tournaments were fought here at home. Our Senior Inter- collegiate competition was fought with the Uni- versity of McGill in Montreal. We lost the Charles Walters trophy again by a small margin. We put this seasonis events down to experience for we had only one member of last year's senior team back with us-our captain, George Kovatch. Next year we will all be veterans-and then watch usl Both OAC and McMaster U. were unable to present a team for the intermediate intercol- legiate competitions and so there was no inter- mediate team this year. We are looking forward to an entry from the U. of Western next term. if INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Gymnasucs Team R. G. Gladish fcoachl, F. Grmek Cindiuidual clzampionl, B. XV. Sonley, H. B. S. Symons, E. Evanoff, D. Maynard, H. Alexander, R. B. Dougan fmcmagerj. Gymnastics For a second year the Gymnastic team was successful in its quest for the 'Caron Trophy, emblematic of the Intercollegiate Gymnastic Championship. Franck Gremek for the third time garnered the Werry Trophy as individual champion, and his victories in four of five events were the highlight of the tcamls victory. The freshmen on the team Don Maynard, Bruce Sonley, and Evan Evanoif showed well, and much of the credit for their steady performance must go to coach Bob Gladish. Sa I I I ng At the end of September a team composed of Ioan Burt, Ruth Gooderham, Iohn McCullough and Bill Lynn attended the International Regatta in New London, Conn. The team put up an admirable show considering the fact that theywere racing in Olympic calibre competition. Trial races were held at the Queen City YachtGlub and a team was chosen which consisted of Mac johnston and Doug Hall as skippers withGharles Meek and Bruce Russell acting as crews to represent the U. of T. in the Grant Trophyto be sailed at Montreal. In a series of four races the U. of T. team placed first followed by McGill,Queens and R.M.G. SaHing Team Left to right: M. E. Johnston G. E. Meek D. M. Hall B. F. Russell i : - 5147 Ada am. INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Boxing 1952-53 BACK ROVV: C. McFarlane Cmanagerj, L. W. Keffer U30 lb. champj, B. M. Stewart U40 lb. champj, L. C. Corcoran C155 lb. champj, W. Sheldon, Tony Canzano fcoachl. FRONT ROW: Iglar, P. Petcoff 1165 Ib. champ., captainj, H. H. Creenly. The University of Toronto Boxing Team climaxed a very successful year by winning the Intercollegiate Boxing Championship at Guelph. Tony Canzano's boys took four of the eight bouts with Lowell Keffer winning the 130 lb. class, Bruce Stewart winning the 140 lb. class, Larry Corcoran taking the 155 lb. class, and Peter Petcoff winning the 165 lb. class. Squash The Intercollegiate Squash Tournament was held in Toronto this year, at the Carlton Club on February 13th and 14th. The Harold Martin Trophy for the team championship, was won by McGill with a score of 9, to Toronto,s 5, and Westernys 1. The Molson Trophy, presented for the first time this year, emblematic of the Indi- vidual Singles Championship, was won by Red- mond Quain of McGill in a close match with his brother Hamilton Quain, also of McGill. Shel Friedland was the only Varsity player to win both his matches. 148 Looking forward for the next two or three years, prospects are excellent for 3 of the 4 Win- ners are first year men. The enormous successes of the Junior and Senior Interfaculty Boxing Tournaments indi- cated a rise in the popularity of boxing in the University. BACK ROW: S. F riedland, D. B. Montgomery fmanagerj, C. P. Cameron. FRONT ROW: G. L. Toppin, L. B. DeVeber. ABSENT: P. C. C. Ketchum. Champions INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Skiing O EN's Ski Club of the university, unlike many of the other intercollegiate teams, is formed for and bends every effort towards just two days of the year. The whole winteris training is focused upon those all-important days of the intercollegiate championships held this year at St. Sauveur des Montagnes. Before this meet, however the team takes part in every competition in Southern Ontario preliminary to it in order to obtain the greatest possible experience. But due to the lack of proper snow conditions this year, unfortunately almost every meet was can- celled at the last minute. One week before they were to embark for St. Sauveur the team participated in the Ontario Championships held at Temiskiming, Quebec. Here team captain Ian Rogers took second place in the A and B Class Alpine combined Qslalom and downhillj followed by Mike Gee in third place. Team member Pete Bowen, in his last meet as a 'SC-class racer swept the field in both events in the "C-classv Alpine as did team-mate Wally Schwenger in the Nordic events Qcross- country and jumpingj. In spite of this success when the team headed for the Laurentians and the Intercollegiate meet held this year under the auspices of the McGill Winter Carnival they did so with the handicap of insuflicient practice. In the downhill the team came third led by Ian Rogers behind Laval healed by Olympic teamer Andre Bertrand and McGill. The slalom result was not so fortunate. Toronto Hnished fifth in a field of eight uni- versities participating, with Mike Gee our top man. In the Nordic events the situation was vastly improved with Wally Schwenger taking a third in the jumping and the team finishing first in this event. In the cross-country, too, led by untiring Iorgen Myhre who took second place in this event followed closely by "Fredv Harpe the team came third. In the final analysis the team placed third in the Carnival and the Cham- pionships, a scant four points in a total of six hundred behind Queenis both however out- distanced by McGill. The members of the team wish to express their thanks to their coach Bill Beck for his conHdence and invaluable assistance throughout the season and to Don Esson, a member of last year's team unfortunately ineligible for intercollegiate com- petition this year, for his work as President of the Men's Ski Club of the University. 149 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Senior Wrestling HE Blue wrestlers have had another success- ful season although they failed, after being very strong contenders, to recapture the Inter- collegiate championship. The Senior Crown which seemed to be in Toronto's grasp was diverted to last year,s Universi-ty of Western Ontario champions through a broken ankle to Bill Chykaliuk, starry 177 lb. performer, hours before the commencement of the tournament. Without Bill five of nine men reached the finals to place Toronto in a favourable position for the championships. Final results, first Western, second Toronto, third O.A.C., fourth McGill, fifth Queen,s. . Senior Wrestling ' Seasonis Record Toronto 21 ' 'Central "YW 17 Toronto 17 Rochester 21 Toronto 28 O.A.C. 15 Toronto 20 Buffalo 16 Toronto 15 Western 22 Toronto 40 Brantford 5 Intermediate Wrestling HE intermediate squad suffered somewhat from the absence of two experienced com- petitors Ned. Grossberg 130 and Stan Kopera 147 who were held back for the senior injured Wal-t Pitman and Paul Phelan. They did, how- ever, turn in a good performance through the year downing the intermediate intercollegiate champions Qwesternj at a dual meet there 21-15. Clen McCormick Captain and outstanding per- former for the team won his third straight championship. Vic Pitkannen placed another strong first for Toronto while Al Miller 177, Peter Chiang 130 and Don Boynton capped strong second places in their respective weights. Western captured the Intermediate Champion- ships for the first time. 150 Doug Hamilton 191 lb. Senior Champion and Tom Hatashita repeat captain sparked the Blue team effort. Fred Wood was outstanding at 123 lb. for a very strong record while Stan Kopera, 147 lb., Bill Bush 157 won other runner up posi- tions. Fourth places were earned 'by Walt Pit- man 130, Bob Waugh 167, john Bell Qsubstitute at 177 for Chykaliukj and Eard Ford Qheavyj. Paul Phelan 147 lb. senior turned in a good seasonis record up to the time of his injury in january. Senior I nterfaculty 1. U.C. - 21 2. SPS - 20 3. Vic. - 19 ' "7f"" 33 -5f"'?"l' , .. ' f l ' r -.1::is..7'.:'-TJ?--L J Wrestling INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS S ' BACK ROWV: W. Chykaliuk, VV. R. Kirkpatrick Imanagerj en I SECOND ROW. H. Holm fA5st coaclzj, E. F. Ford, C. Bell, NV. R. Bush, R. WVaugl1. FRONT ROWV: F. WVood, VV. G. Pitman, T. Hatashita fcaptainj, P. F. Phelan, S. Kopera, K. A. WV. YVipper Ccoachj. ABSENT: D. G. Hamilton C191 lb. championj, L. Amos fAss,t coachj. I t t BACK ROW: D. R. Boynton, Miller, R. G. Newman n e e SECOND ROW. H. Holm IAsst Coachj, V. I. P1tlx3H6H,.N. Grossberg, P. Chaing. FRONT ROVV: K. A. W. Wipper fC0achj, H. A. Auvinen, G. W. McCormick, B. Himmel, M. Harris fManage1'2. ABSENT: I. L. Amos CAss't Coachj. 'L' . . . n.r1'ATn?f ' - P- 151 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Intercollegiate Swimming HIS year the Senior Swimming team en- joyed its most successful season in many years, as Hart Devenney, Bibi Stipetic and Wally Plavsic were added to the championship team from previous year. The seasons record showed five wins against two losses in dual meets. To- ronto defeated Buffalo University, Buffalo State versity of Western Ontario and the University of Rochester. Toronto lost to Niagara University at Niagara but at the return meet in Toronto Niagarais win in the final relay event was the deciding factor to give them a 47-37 score. Swimming for Toronto this year was Hart Devenney, who was defeated only once in six- teen events during the season. Other consistent winners included backstroker Bill McMcIllroy, free styler George Stulac, breastroker john Bate and medley man Bibi Stipetic. The divers Cal Caldwell, Don McPherson and Bruce Sonley showed fine development over the season and Q Va AX indicated strong contention in future years. In winning the Intercollegiate Championship the team won eight of the ten events, Hart Devenney setting records in two of them, to climax a very satisfying season. I ntermediafe Swimming Team The in-termed.a1e swim team this year showed promise of good years ahead for Toronto swim teams. Against prep school competition the team won three meeis and lost two. The team was not trained for the sprint events that were run off at the dual meets and so did not show too well till the Intercollegiate Championships. Cord Hachborn, Gerry Van-Tots, Paul Richards and Dave Price were consistent winners for the team while divers jfha Trelford and Ron Anco also putt in a line effort. At the Intercollegiate Cham pionships the team showed well scoring points in every event, winning the championship by a wile margin. 152 e f ,',1 V -- 1 . H, 1.5- 1- 41. - - .e ""m4.f.?fAL.'a.1i!5'f.' Jfizl-if " .jim ALJ.. 'pr ,-,gi CJ A 1 ,,E'g,.. ' . 4 "-fl 1 " '-f,- - A. -'A --. ,., 1,4 A- .-L Alfftvf INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Intercollegiate Swimming MM 'A ' " U of T Senior Swimming Team Champions 1952-53 W Q! ff an W ., ffm 1 f f .1 . , f HZ! , ,NV , f f Seniors BACK ROW. G. Capram, F. D. Gibson, B. W. Sonley, C. C. Caldwell, W. 1. Me-Ilfoy . W.P1avsic. FRONT RONV: Frame fmanageri, T. Bate, B. Langer Ccaptainj, H. Devenny, C. A. McCatty fcoachj. ABSENT: D. G. McPherson, M. Stipetic, G. Stulac. . W . . f " f , ,H , F, ..-,,. ' 75 . K e Q 63 . fs- e - . ii U E1 , f 1 L - ' f 5. ' , 1 . U. of T. Swimming BACK ROW: C. A. McCatty fcoachl, G. Hackborn, R. Mandel, D. L. Moran, G. F. Van-Tets, j. R. Adams, Frame fmanagerj. FRONT ROW: R. Richards, A. Brass, R. Anco, H. Ben, Trelford, G. Stewart, D. C. Price. I -'. 4 q '-f- iW.fli4SJ.Ie:.s4u...4.-:s. 153 INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS t FRONT ROW: D. B. Smith, W. C. Bradbury. BACK ROXV: B. M. Thompson, R. P. Cornish, E. R. Alexander. Intercollegiate Badminton HE University of Torontois Menis Inter-- collegiate Badminton Team had a reason- ably successful season this year. McCill retained the Intercollegiate championship with a very close win over Varsity. The Varsity team consisted of 5 players-cap- tain Ray Cornish, Don Smith, Colin Bradbury, Dick Thomson, and Ted Alexander. Intercollegiate badmin-ton as now constituted is divided into 2 divisions, one representing the east and the other the west. The western division consisted of 5 teams this year-Toronto, Western, McMaster, O.A.C., and Waterloo College. Tryouts were held early in january and 8 men were selected. The top 5 of these eight were chosen to compete in the Western competition. The western meet was held on Saturday Ian. 30 at Westdale Collegiate in Hamilton. Both singles and doubles were played. One point was allowed for each match Win. Each match con- sisted in the bes-t 2 out of 3 games. Varsity Won 154 handily winning 18 out of a possible 20 matches. Western furnished the chief opposition and Hnished second. On Feb. 6 Varsity clashed With the eastern champion, and defending Intercollegiate cham- pions, the McGill Redmen. The match was held in the Sir Arthur Currie Memorial Gym in Mont- real. McGill edged Varsity 4 poin-ts to 3. Varsityis captain and number 1 player Ray Cornish almost pulled the championship out of the iire for Var- sity. In the deciding match before an Athletic Night crowd of close to 2000 he lost a long, close decision to Irving,'Montreal's number 1 player. The scores were 9-15, 15-13, 18-17. - Although Varsity did not Win this year the prospects for next year seem very bright. Four of this year's team will be back. In addition two outstanding players from Western Ontario are ex- pected to enrol at Varsity next year. These are Jim Carnwath, Canadian Junior champion, and Pete Ferguson, both from Woodstock. ,. ,D ' .yi-if. ,s i ti?" -. za jlmrgafr...-e.3..ms. WV'MHnners 'vs FOOTBALL I. Adams W. Bewley W. E. Burley D. A. Ellis D. Ceekie 1. A. Haig I. W. Harris N. Hogarth H. A. Hyde R. Kimoff W. R. Horton E. Ksiazek T. E. Lansky R. E. Leeming A. C. Macklin C. A. Mackie D. Mattason W. M. McFarlane R. R. McMurtry B. A. Miles S. Oneschuk F. Palermo R. C. Pinkney D. Smith C. W. Sutherland H. Tamowski R. Yakasovich GOLF D. C. Beattie . 1 TENNIS K. Lawson G. E. Lukk TRACK W. A. Potter D. R. 'Preston HARRIER D. R. Preston C. Wortman ENGLISH RUGBY M. Laubitz A C. F. Wisener SOCCER R. O. Antoni I. Atucha A. H. Bowler W. E. Eze R. R. Finch J. M. Hubicki K. W. Jessop R. F. Lane W. C. Leach D. A. Quirk I. N. Reed K. Tambourg G. L. Toppin WATER POLO I. T. Bate D. M. Clumac E. G. Hachborn B. Langer J. R. MacKenzie N. W. Mortimer W. Plavsic L. Rosen M. Stipetic B. A. Tobe GYMNASTICS H. Alexander F. Crmek BOXING L. C. Corcoran L. W. Keffer P. Petcofl B. M. Stewart WRESTLING W. Chykaliuk T. Hatashita D. G. Hamilton SWIMMING I. T. Bate H. M. Devenney F. D. Gibson W. Mcllroy M. Stipetic G. Stulac INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS 1952-53 HOCKEY I. Adams 1. H. Addison E. Bodnar C. D. Fitzhenry K. Lawson I. E. Machin R. Primeau I. E. Ross D. H. Stephen M. Wheldrake 1. R. Wilkes C. B. White BASKETBALL W. Corcoran D. F. Fawcett W. C. Clover W. D. Huycke L. B. Lukenda L. Madden I. L. Russell C. Stulac M. Tile W. A. Potter BADMINTON R. P. Cornish D. B. Smith SKI J. A. Myhre W. M. Schwenger L Ar'lldQ.gd..+1, .L ...Q A NTRAMURAL INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramurals '52-53 HIS year a revolutionary but very practical change was made in the organization of Intramural Sports. This reorganization was brought about by a two-year study made by a committee of members of three Intramural Sports Committees. The object of the study was to find a more equitable form of competition for all the colleges and faculties of the University, both large and small. On recommendation of the committee, the col- leges and faculties were grouped into two sec- tions. The larger ones were placed in Division One, the smaller in Division Two. Under this arrangement competition is limited to teams within the division. A championship in each sport is declared for each division and the name of each division winner is engraved on the championship trophy. Each division has its own Intramural High Point Championship and the two winners are co-holders of the T. A. Reed Trophy. In each sport the Division Two winner has the right to challenge the Division One winner for the Grand Championship. Emmanuel 'College highlighted their athletic year by challenging and winning from St. Michael's College in Soccer. This year,s programme has proved that the plan is a success. The Intramural Sports Com- mittee, chaired by Bob Beattie of Wyclifle, has guided the competition to a successful com- pletion. In Division One the Faculty of Applied Science won the T. A. Reed Trophy with St. Michael's -College in second position and the Faculty of Medicine, third. In Division Two Knox College was the division winner with College of Pharmacy in the second spot. Reed Trophy Standings '52-53 Division One Faculty of Applied Science St. Michael's College Faculty of Medicine Victoria College Faculty of Dentistry University College I Trinity 'College r I g -'J - 'vHMmm Fx 1 - Division Two Knox College College of Pharmacy Faculty of Forestry Emmanuel College School of Architecture Wyclilfe College School of Law 157 INTRAMURAL SPORTS F..,...,....,.,..,.,.,.,,,.... ,... W .,. .. ., iw n SECOND ROVV: G. Hachborn, W. Kucher, H. Tilson, Friedman, S. Horowitz, R. Baderman. FIRST ROWV: D. Gibson, S. Eagelson, M. H. Siegel, B. Cooper Cathletic directorl, W. Chykoliuk, P. Nichols. University ColIegeiAthIetic Board "Alice thought she had never seen such a curious croquet-ground in her life, it was all ridges and furrows: the Croquet balls were live hedgehogs, and the mallets live fiamingoes, and the soldiers had to double themselves up and stand on their hands and feet, to make the arches. "The .chief difficulty Alice found at first was in managing her flamingo: she succeeded in getting its body tucked away, comfortably enough, under her arm, with its legs hanging down, but generally, just as she had got its neck nicely straightened out, and was going to give the hedgehog a blow with its head, it would twist itself round and look up in her face with such a puzzled expression that she could not help bursting out laughing: and, when she had got its head down, and was going to begin again, it was very provoking to find that the hedgehog had unrolled itself, and was in the act of crawl- ing away: besides all this, there was generally a ridge or a furrow in the way wherever she Wanted to send the hedgehog to, and, as the doubled-up soldiers were always getting up and 158 walking off to other parts of the ground, Alice soon came to the conclusion that it was a very diflicult game indeed. "The players all played at once, without wait- ing for turns, quarreling all the while, and fight- ing for the hedgehogs, and in a very short time the Queen was in a furious passion, and went stamping about, and shouting "Off with his head!" or "Off with her headlv about once in a minute. A "How are you getting on?" said the Cat . . . "I donit think they play at all fairlyf' Alice began in rather a complaining tone, "and they all quarrel so dreadfully one can't hear oneself speak-and they donit seem to have any rules in particular: at least, if there are, nobody attends to them-and you've no idea how confusing it is all the things being alive: for instance, there's the arch I've got to go through next walking about at the other end of the ground-and I should have croqueted the Queen's hedgehog just now, only it ran away, when it saw mine cominglv l .L , U.6..huHor Baskethah Teanl mmMwML9Mn SECOND ROW: Burt Klein, George Patterson, john Hugo, Cary Banks, Gerry Freidman. FRONT ROW: Rube Richmond, Archie Richmond, Jerry Love, jack Douglas. " rfffffxf .. :dna-his .4 -rf . 1 R U.C. Soccer 159 INTRAMURAL SPORTS U. C. .- f..-V: T5 'V dargilixgu .I N ' F V Lacrosse Team Intra-Mural Champs. 160 SECOND RONV: C. Harlowe, D. Carroll, P. Gawinski, B. Lainson. S FIRST ROWV: N. VVatson, Rogers, A. Eagelson, C. Mackie, D. Swailes. U. C. Wrestling QSenior5 1 1 1 1 SECOND BONV: A. Miller, 1. Fried- ' man, S. Kopera. FIRST ROVV: N. Grossberg, NV. Chykaliuk, G. McCormick. T - v .1.- 'L ,, - -ff'i4M'ti 'V J ' sf- .ALJ-z!?ia.r1iiD" INTRAMURAL SPORTS SITTING: Charles YVortman, Geoff VVhite Cpresl, Prof. CNormJ Laidlaw fhmwrary preszl, Bill Tynkaluk, lim Kirkwood. STANDING: Bob Dale, jim Bird, Don Hewgill, Ed File, XVally NVallace, Bob Sheridan. Victoria College Athletic Association XRTICIPATION and not championships was the result of athletic activities at Victoria the past year. The rugby team started the fall term off with an undefeated season and won the Mulock Cup. The gymnastic team brought Vic- toria its only other team championship, which was highlighted by outstanding individual per- formances. In the minor classified sports water- polo, soccer and lacrosse showed great improve- ment in enthusiasm and performance, and it is to be hoped that these three sports reach and main- tain the importance they warrant. Besides the two mentioned team championships Vic men won individual honours in wrestling, boxing, tennis and track and field. The Scarlet and Gold also made a creditable showing in minor and major league basketball, hockey and swimming where the teams all entered the playoffs. This year will be one to be remembered in the life of Victoria College athletics with the opening of the new athletic building and new playing field. The building is divided between the women and the men. The facilities for the men consist of showers, lockers and equipment room, a drying room and an office. The enlarged play- ing field and several new tennis courts provide increased opportunities for participation by Victoria students. VVith the commendable atti- tude of the College towards athletics and the possibility of a new gymnasium in the not too distant future Victoria will have the best athletic facilities on the campus. The V.tC.A.U. of 1952-53 wishes to express its gratitude to all those who helped make this year a successful one. 161 INTRAMURAL SPORTS , .A .r . A, ,4 K Victoria College Mulock Bill Tynkaluk Cmanagerl, Lorne Lodge Ccoachl, Karl Kanteroflf Cass't coachl, Mal Frazer Ccaptainl, Art Williams, jack Tovell, Tony Lobraico, Trevor Eyton, Doug Prince, Ross Murray, lim Holding, lim Rogers, Ed File, Pete McMurtry, K T Victoria College Senior Soccer Team SECOND ROW: I. Davidson, Metcalfe, Creighton, H. Thompson, R. Sheridan, D. Cousland, H. Foxton, Ashbourne, Kirkwood. , FRONT RCW: G. A. Black, K. Barnes, R. Mori, M. Wittick, K. Ridge, R. Nadeau, D. Wood. 162 F Y - '. --r. f " , .4 ,'...m riffs-14.359686 E 1 i 5 f . . if INTRAMURAL SPORTS i E S A j Football Team 2 Cup Champions john Wooton, George Hevenor, Bob Gowdie, Ron VVebb, Ray Atkin, Don Mills, jim Pearson, john Fowler, Gerry XfViley, john Elliott, Mel Moyer, Don Lewis, john Bond, Hugh Alexander, Carman Cumming, john McClelland, john Wilson, Gord Biddy, Russ Thompson, Don Pouncett. i j vf. h I r. I . ' ' ' ' . ,. .... ,.., , Victoria College Senior Hockey Team SECOND ROVJ: Bill Tynkaluk Cmgnj, Ed File, john Wooton, jim Kirkwood, Bob Sheridan, Bill Hinder, Bob Dunford, jack Richardson, jack Wheldrake C coachj. FIRST ROW: Ed Harris, Hugh Littlejohn, john Bond, Bruce North, NValt Stothers. ABSENT: jack Burnett, Bill Schmidt, Art Binnington. ' S 1 163 xiiiwf S S 1 G INTRAM URAL SPORTS fggffafrg ,sg jf,--er'-53V-T:-:,q",:-wwwvf .3wtf:gz:f.'w2:r:w-wwfmwxcvr-fw'vzmmcwVffmwvwaTMf-wfaa-2wfv-'fy-154571 W QT? " ,, ' 4 3 V T ' H' V. 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THIRD ROWV: Bob Anderson. SECOND ROW? Ron Brown, Paul Coath, Ron Mason. FIRST ROVV: Roy VVilson, Gord man. Stewart, Charles Wort- - i-fill' l'f"'-7"'7i'A. 3- i" g V V-Lc1,g .- P Q 1 K I r - 'J 4 it Vg., -Vs-.p . 'I , ' r 1 ., V." .Q I " fmt v Victoria College Senior lacrosse Team SECOND ROW: Ross Holden, Gord Finch, Art Lepper Ccoachl, Tom Evans, Stan Hulbert. FIRST ROVV: Ken Irizawa, Ken VVoods, Clare,Geddis, Bruce Mackey, jack Tweddle. Victoria College E 1 ' ' Q, SECOND ROW: Don Finlay, Dick Sankie, Jack Tovell, Ross McKaye FIRST ROW: Wally Wallace, Paul Ormrod Glavm Bruce Hawkrns Dave Bnstow Steve Eli I 0I' 38 C 3 E3 Ill - . . I 9 a A 9 ' , " . xg , 'A . . V, , ,,,f,g V 'z aww. - V-4 ,- ,. 2 .Aff I' ' ,, f"Q3 "' ' ' . 'JJL IH A-"' 1 ' API' . 1 ' Y "ui-VVI 'T 'W V--fr-U -' 'V c"f x' w 1' M' ': ' " I-12:-Ltnilf ' '-5l"'4"d . I..-'-4' ' T" C 4 INTRAM URAL SPORTS 2 Z 4 SECOND ROVV: R. Gray, M. F. Shoemaker, K. H. M. Creal, D. P. Hunt, E. T. Spencer, B. Baker, F. S. Myers. FIRST ROWV: P. A. Crabtree, I. C. VVhite, C. E. NVoollcombe, C. A. Ashley, Esq., H. E. Thompson. Trinity College Athletic Association HE athletic year draws quickly to a close and we look back over a colourful and active season for Trinity College teams. All the teams were active with the basketball, hockey and soccer teams supplying much of the colour. The Ais and B's made the hockey playoffs, the A's bowed out to Sr. Skule in a bitter struggle and, rather than go one better than their friends, the Bis also bowed out, this time to jr. Skule. Both teams played exceptionally well all season and for a while it appeared that one of them was going to end up on top. But two superior Skule teams played the villains and leave our hockey teams waiting for the championship next year. The A basketball team is finishing a glorious season at home and on the road, having reached the playoffs in their league and playing exhibition games at Queens, McMaster and other places, playing good ball in all the games. 2 , .-:Q . ,,.. if-113'-tif Ei .. The soccer B's played well all season long and reached the play-offs for the first time in many a year but once more this valiant group of stal- warts succumbed to play-off fever and lost out in their first game of the semi-finals. Elsewhere in sports there was a repeated story of fine spirit and dogged persistence. The foot- ball team had to start with a completely new group of players, started the season well but faded in the stretch. The volleyball, waterpolo, lacrosse and minor basketball teams all played well and deserve credit for their showing. When the season finishes, Trinity may not be in first place in the T. A. Reed Trophy race but we had a good year, a lot of fun and never gave up fighting all the way. Much of the credit goes to Pres. Ted Woollcombe and Manager of Athletics, R. Cray. 165 ' '- i?""'Q'Ir'?X'-f7'ffh"5FW 2 5 INTRAMURAL SPORTS I 9 E 3 I FOURTH ROWV: Jim Steele, Aird Lewis, Frank Bogart, Tom Gledhill, Barry Baker. , THIRD ROW: Doug Lawson, XfVally Kostiw, Bruce Thomas, Andy Potter, Ted Spencer. SECOND ROW: Ron Owsten, Peter Butler, Garth Thompson, Doug Stewart, john Crispo, Ernest Loukidelis. FIRST ROW: Ian McLeod, Ian Fraser Cmanagerj Harry Daniels fcoachj, R. Gray Ccaptainj, Hugh McNeil, jim Loucks, Wally Newman. Fo oth a II Honorary President Rev. F. W. Beare Honorary Vice-Presidents Rev. M. T. Newby I. W. Scriven, Esq. President .............. f ....,....,,.........,...,.,....... ....... C . E. Woollcombe Vice- President ..,.... ,...... I . C. White Secretary ................. ..... P . A. Crabtree Treasurer .........,..,,...... ...... C . A. Ashley, Esq. Assistant T reasarer ..,.... ...... H . E. Thompson Curator ...........,.......,.,.. ..... F . S. Myers Reporter .......,................. ..,,,. B . Baker Manager of Athletics ...... ...... R . Cray Committee .........,....,,..,.. ....,. K . H. M. Creal D. P. Hunt E. T. Spencer l First Year Representative ............... ............ ......,. I . M. F. Shoemaker ' 4 1 I H 77 ' 3. T Award Winners C. A. E. Clarkson R. 'C. W. Logie N. C. Proverbs H. E. Thompson W. A. Corbett H. C. McNeil W. W. Stinson P. B. Tobias -1 R. Gray H. Meredith F. B. Sutton I. C. White 166 E .. . , f '.-'1V""'I 'r V 5 .., . Qf..Qa.4i f 'ff- Il, INTRAMURAL SPORTS Soccer f .i V i ' i ViVi WWA-mgms U I 4 ! N I l . I f I , B I THIRD ROW: T. M. A. Green, I. D. Park, F. de Weerclt, T. C. A. Mallett. SECOND ROW: H. R. Rowan, Esq. fasst. coachb, I. McHafHe, A. Ivory, W. Scriven, Esq. Ccoachl. FIRST ROW: E. Revell, S. B. Cater, G. A. E. Clarkson Ccaptj, T. Frame, B. E. L. Packer. BaSkBIhaH I THIRD ROW: Bill Corbett, Ian Rogers, Fran Sutton, Ron Owsten Cmanagerj. SECOND ROW: Bill Stinson, Dave Moore, R. Gray. FIRST ROW: Neil Proverbs, Jim Hamilton, Wally Kostiw, Hugh McNeil. 167 41 INTRAM U RAL SPORTS .' I 1'..,'TfP.. STANDING: Coughlan, W. McKenna, D. Murnane, R. Hess. SEATED: E. Vojtisek, P. Price, F. Quinlan. St. Miehael's College Athletic Directorate THLETICS at St. Michaels College took a definite upswing during this school year. The fact was manifest both by the spirit of the student body, and the caliber of the teams. It began in the fall. The Soccer team won the coveted Arts Cup for the Hrst time in forty-six years, beating out a good U.C. team 2-0. The footballers went undefeated in-tothe Mulock Cup finals, but on the cold turf of Varsity stadium, lost a heartbreaking game to Victoria College by a score of 8-0. Volleyball too had its innings, as the team from House G8 went into the semi- finals of the championship tournament. Winter brought a change of scene, but no lack of winning teams. Basketball, long a strong point at St. Mikes, seemed better than ever in both the Major and Minor Leagues. The A's, B's and C's all grabbed playoff berths, with the A's favored to hold the Sifton Cup for the second year. The Minor League entries have just as 168 i enviable a record, and the playoffs will un- doubtedly find a number of "double bluei' teams still around. Hockey was the one disappointment of the season. The A "puck-chasers" never did get un- tracked -though at times they showed a great deal of promise. The Bis managed to win their group, but were knocked out of the playoffs by a strong Meds team. Q Swimming and Waterpolo enjoyed a resurg- ence this year. St. Mikes took the Intramural swimming championship, and fielded, or rather "pooled', a very strong Waterpolo team. As this is Written, we still have a chance to catch SPS and win the Reed Trophy. But whether or not we finally do win it, congratu- lations are in order, congratulations to Don Murnane, and his splendid Athletic Directorate, to the athletes themselves, and to the students who cheered them on. .N gulf? I 7 1 INTRAMURAL SPORTS St. Michael's College Football Team THE BOYS IN ACTION AGAINST VICTORIA SCORES Ir. SPS ll 17 Trinity 0 sMc 13 ' 8 Dents 7 16 Forestry I I6 SPS O FINALS SMC 0 Victoria 8 1 , f z yw 1 J ,- . . 5 ' 3,7124-vSwQ,'f?ffffz9g5,'n' ,f 5- W. 14 , , -nfbsaii3??44r,Q:,'4.-si.g521'f.-, .. " Tw -fi 1".:,:,aY'? -' , , 5 .47 , . ., aa4.5'y'fZe44f'.ff1"" ' " ,W M 1 ,f.:4:-ww-'lf ,M 1-1,-f .-ww f HMAW'- 'aff' 930 572- .-:GQ ifffff,-"'f'4 'f 5ff'a521,,iff M 0" f ' i ' ,1 .f,,': V, y"4 .' V5 H 1, qg1?Q,,,,, y,w.,2' ,,,'1v':,' A ,- ,' ,fjmisa-3' ..,, f " " V, . . ,,v' Q, . .. . .,. , ..., .,,f V ...,.,.,.,, ,. 4.,.,.,. .,,, ., ,.,,,,, , , ,. 19" , H, fr. , : "" ' , ' ' ,..,,. ,, ,.,, - 1 . :t -- , .,.,. ..,. ,, ,rf-If ,, , ,... .tt , N 2 w ' " , ,- 2 I I 5 .,,..,. i ! f ' 35,11 Y- 'ay fn I wr ,H AGU.,-v, v 7 AND TRINITY BACKFIELD: 1. Hollyer, R. Capponi, G. Fitzhenry, j. Prendergast, D. Winters. LINE: D. 'Trainor, C. Fraser, 'W. McKenna, Ryan, L. Corchoran, D. Driscoll, T. Ahern. , U .I I Miclkts - 169 St. MichaeI's College S.M.0. lacrosse STANDING: D. Waeohter, B. Tallow, Stolte, L. Marcolini, C. Elaschuck, P. James KNEELING: T. Wheeler, Kannalqey, M. Leclerc, M. Harrington, D. Morrissey. Q. 1 170 gg . i -, "1 INTRAM U RAL SPORTS SL MichaeVs Cohege Soccer Team Arts Cup Champions STANDING: I. Davis, P. Lorch, E. Vojtisek, A. Mastasiuk, Bateman, D. Murnane. KNEELING: R. Hess, G. Coden, G. Walls, T. Coyer, D. Davies, T. Leckey, P. Quilty. 171 '-4,.L 4, ' -- v 'AMS . . INTRAMURAL SPORTS St. Michaels College "A" Hockey T STANDING: R, Hess Ccoachj, C. Goden, Ryan, T. Payett, T. Kane. , KNEELING: G. Cole, F. Laws, M. LeClerc, C. Fiachetti, T. Conner. 172 as Q fi iQ'm ' Riff M V I ff? 'M7 X 5 I 2 fi? Jx ,lqgf ,,vwMMf 2 wxwe ,. -' f 51 , 5 Q ' f 45: M93 .JV afgf 'Q 3 Z ,V X ffjezf' 87: 1 V , ' ' 1' if 4,9 X, I V 5 Wfxf Q -, ., v 1 f , l V, fr, f - n Wflf .. 1 27 1 , f ,, - ' ff ,V-.- ,,H'f, MWVM-W 'M yn ,,,f Mm,,4pwf Ji 4 f ' 4:A'1:,qW .:, 3 - flu 1 'ff' fv . 1 , , '.: f , f , xg rfx' 4 - , V . , . ,iw . ,,,, 4 , 3:3 iwv., -f f ' f ., I ., .M L, f 'fzf :' ' ' ' , n - 1 , f 14 ,,, l , 5 ,aw I 'K , f ' 4? U 1 1 ,fvf f 4 , ',.,, I M 4, f. f ZZQZW 1 ff' ff 4 4, .. 3 x, .,. Qwf , ,Www , Nw '4 yf INTRAM U RAL SPORTS St. MichaeI's Waterpnlo STANDING: P. Lorch, C. Eman, N. Huschili, johnson. SEATED: L. Rambusch, NV. Lynn, C. Quinlan, S. Callahan, Prenclergast Lenny scores again .... 174 INTRAMURAI. SPORTS Emmanual College Athletic Association Executive SECOND ROW: D. Parr 13rd yr. rep. D, A. Waters, McFadden, N. Scott, S. Snowden Clst yr. repj. FIRST ROW: Strapp Csec,y-treasj, Dr. K. H. Cousland Cham. presj, Lowery fpresidentj. ABSENT: C. Catto C2nd yr. repj. Emmanual College Soccer Team lnterlacul Champs 1952-53 I la mai- -M . WML- if fl THIRD ROW: C. Elliott, Lowery, Strapp, P. Morrow. SECOND ROW: N. Scott fmgrj, B. Suitor, WV. Lang, D. NVaite, D. VVillis, A. Logan Kcoachj. FIRST ROW: Dr. Matheson Cprincipalj, I. Fraser, D. Parr, B. Smillie Ccaptainj, E. Read, I. Davies, Dr. Cousland. KNEELINC: S. Snowden, B. Vanstone. . 175 -4 . .f ...4.....".PK A un ,f Sr 4, INTRAMURAL SPORTS C. P. R. Creenan D. E. Davey H. H. Creenly Ci NV. Shipley C. C. Husband Engineering Athletic Association S.P.S,s efforts were rewarded by winning the T. A. Reed Trophy for Division One this year. One of the main reasons for this was the tre- mendous cooperative' spirit of her athletes. A large share of the intramural championships was won by S.P.S. Of particular note is the track team's winnings. Other highlights were the all- Skule finals in Hockey and Major League Basket- ball. The S.P.S. I Waterpolo swam the champion- ship away from Meds scoring over a hundred goals throughout the year. The winning hockey, basketball and waterpolo teams ended the season without a single loss. Other championships were in Boxing, Wrestling, Colf and Tennis. In University athletics, Skule was well repre- sented, especially in football, making up one team. The annual "S" Dance held in the Embassy highlighted the year's activities. Brieiiy, Skule had a terrific year. I. N. Raftis P. C. DiNova H. K. MacKenzie W. C. Walt V S "mif'i's. - 177 Il., . . .l 1 l l 1 i I I I I . a I J I. -a r r"f'wf,,i1ars':wrr'rvr . INTRAMURAL SPORTS H. H. Creenly, C. E. Bowie, VV. C. Moore, R. L. Goliszewski, E. S. Skrzypek. S.P.S. Award Winners CLASS OF 2T1 TROPHY Awarded to W. C. MooRE. ' Awarded to the man in his third year by a selection committee, for outstanding recognition in Athletics, character, leadership and scholastics. GILLEY TROPHY Won by E. S. SKBZYPEK. Presented to the man in the Freshman year who is chosen by ballot of the Freshman year, for As chosen by the mem-bers of the team, as being the most outstanding player on the Senior 1 Rugby Team. E l BARBOUR MEMORIAL TROPHY Won by R. L. GOLISZEWSKI. . As chosen by the members of the team as being the most outstanding player on the Iunior - Rugby Team. SPECIAL BRONZE "S" Won by H. H. GREENLY. outstanding Athletic achievement. V 5 PHENE MEMORIAL TROPHY Won by C. E. BOWIE. g ln Awarded to the man in his graduating year, chosen by ballot of the graduating year, who has made the most outstanding contribution to Skule Athletics. 1 l If rr - in Bronze S Award Wrnners 3 W. L. Angus C. C. Husband E' A. H. Bowler K. W. jessop 5 W. E. Burley VV. O. Iohnson l E. W. Fee C. W. Kirkpatrick I 1. A. Foster P. Petcoff ' H. H. Creenly H. G. Tamowski l G. O. Hayman G. H. Webster 178 , I fl ,Aw 3. ,, 4' S.P.S. Senior Football Team mmm mm SECOND ROVV: MacFarlane tcoachl, C. Ceorgns, V. Prendergast, Stoyan, R. Stevenson B. Nadon, B. Ella. FIRST ROVV: R. Cotfield, M. Acton, P. DiNovo, C. Snowden, H. Creenly, C. Wilcox Cmanagerl. S.P.S. lunior Football Team SECOND ROVV: Doug Cameron, B. Smith, R. Coliszewski, C. Lister, E. Chorostecki, D. Hart, I. Shortt, R. Moldoon, R. Vary, M. Erdie Cmanagerl. . FIRST ROW: Leiler, D. Baker, D. McBride, T. Hamilton, K. Morrison, N. Morgenstern, P. Walters, Stocks, K. Poff fcoachl. "T 179 1 7-Leliol--. Senior Hockey Team INTRAMURAL SPORTS IT? E E THIRD ROW: N. Raftis fcoachb, VV. Cooper, XV. Yeo, NV. C. Moore, K. Martin, H. Mackenzie C manager D . SECOND ROW: C. P. R. Greenan, D. Worth, B. Taylor, D. MacAIhone, G. O. Hayman. FIRST ROW: D. Mollenhauer, D. Petcoff, D. Hargroft, T. A. Eloranta. ABSENT: C. Jamieson, W. Angus, K. Smith. lunior Hockey Team Iennings Cup Winners THIRD ROW: B. E. Smith, E. Akitt, D. E. Reid, VV. D. Courtney, D. Hewson, A. Topping, A. N. Chisholm. SECOND ROW: T. S. Byrnes Cmanagerj, R. Cruise, A. King, I. Hague, C. Lister, 180 G. Hewson, Walker, W. C. Moore Ccoachj. FIRST ROW: A. N. Harrison, D. Weir. ,L . 5, - 3 5. .n '- - 'Y .M eg- .. ,q ,Y ' fr ' 1 ' ' . .1 '4 4 I a ' 4 i 3 ! 1 ! I I 1 I 1 I . 1 I 'I I '4 'J 'x I f .V M . .1 ,:',il 4. X. A -.C 'arm ' A 5' ' ',.. ,'. ' ef N 5.4 ,ze .. V. .- - g.fl:e .- 1 mtio eezimmf Imp" S. P. S. Senior Basketball SECOND ROW: B. Branson lmanagerl, W. Bruce, T. McCann, R. Turner, W. Brown, J. Blevins, K. Brown lcoachl. FIRST ROWV: H. Tamowski, B. Lepore, O. Miklas, G. Hayman, Danic, Foster, D. Gordon. S. P. S. lunier Basketball SECOND ROW: jerry Danic C coachl, jim Floyd, Stan Hawkins, Doug Reeves, john Bodfug, Bruce Day, joe Fuhrman, Don Boynton, Bill Kirkpatrick Cmanagerj. FIRST ROWV: Al Pivarnyk, Earl Ford, Steve Roschuk, Frank Palermo, Bob Kimofl. l 'I' , -. , M V . ' f . ' as 44 .,- . A r ' "' HA H ffs h wa- Q0 5. v , V 1 ' are..-lee.. ,ee ' 181 SECOND ROW: George Hayman CCOachl, jack Foster, Orm johnson, Bob Mt-Tavish, WVally Angus, Al Bowler, Hank Tamowski. FIRST ROVV: Jack Roberts, Roger Brownlee, Roy Wilson, Ken Iessop, Hugh Peacock. ABSENT: Bill Kirkpatrick, Fred Soyka. SECOND ROW: I. Scott, T. Vernon, P. Petit, McClelland. FIRST ROVV: G. Lewis, F. Reeves, Clark, D. Brown, K. Mowatt, Bentham, ABSENT: L. Yeigh, F. Hamilton. S.P.S. Hockey V S.P.S. Hockey VII S.P.S. Hockey III S.P.S. Hockey IV SECOND ROVV: John Vardon, Bill Deeks, Howie Flint, Pete Dunlop, Ron Kissick, Bob Cruise. FIRST ROW: Mike Lethbridge, Don Kee, Dave Tutt, Alec Pathy, Al Harrison. 4 E A I , 1 I SECOND ROVV:-J. Raftis, Garbe, P. WVillan, H. Mac- Kenzie, joe Ringer, D. Harper. FIRST ROW: C. P. R. Greenan fManagerl, H. H. S' Greenly, T. Ponesse, H. Bishop. . on . . Vg . ' I ' .Ye -. ' ':..af ' f. ""' 'F M - ' -'1' 1, sf -:emi--'f if 'ifo Agni. ee S. P.S. III Basketball Silton Cup Winners S.P.S. IV Basketball ABSENT: C. Stapleton. SECOND RONV: B. Deuchars Ccoachl, B. Ross, D..Ottaway, B. McMinn, N. Yakomin, D. Miklas Cmanagerj. FIRST ROW: T. Ojala, Thompson, G. Kelly, Burton, E. Skryzpek. SECOND ROWV: T. McCann fman- agerl, D. McGregor, W. Horton, D. Sampson, R. MacLauchlin, R. Hamilton, D. Nelson, Earl Ford lcoachl. FIRST ROVV: M. Holenski, WV. Buck, J. Dewar, R. Smith, WV. Lewitt. S. P. S. V Basketball s.P.s. vu basketball SECOND ROVJ: NV. Sands Cmanagerj, VV. Tobias, C. Kolosta, T. Hamil- ton, R. Piercy, A. Onnsby, T. Mc- Cann Ccoachl. FIRST ROXV: T. Shimizu, A. Lovell, R, Caswell, D. Benner, R. Heron. ABCENT: R. VVa1ker. SECOND ROWV: Bumbulis, Bailey Carlick, Grunau, XfVebh. FIRST ROXV: Hueston. Farr, Mul- doon, Dewar, Beer, Ellis. ABSENT: Stocks. 7 SECOND ROWV: R. WValkey, De- war, A. King, E. Parkinson, G. Low. FIRST ROW: Roberts, B. Brown, T. Byrnes, D. MacKay. FIRST ROWV: Tony Canzano CCOachD, VValter Bolton, George Gowanlock, Pete Petcoff fManagerJ, Tom Ponesse, Bill Sheldon, George Shlereth, Richard Branion, Iohn Iglar. ABSENT-Ron Dexter, Hugh Garrett, jim Stewart, Sal Liz, joe Bour- geois, Bill VVatt, G. Knopt. S.P.S. lr. Volleyball I S. P. S. Soccer P 'I :.'wf?wrgwf11yicw., . - f 1'-35 f Q ',4-jx 1 1 l 1 1 1 S.P.S. I Lacrosse Dafoe Bop Finalists l l 1 I l .4 4 l I l I S.P.S. Boxingl i li il il ? 1 l fl F 1 SECOND Row: E. Groskopfs, 1. ' Taube, R. Sepp, O. Kiesners, M. Uzumeri Cmanagerl. FIRST ROXV: A. Kimmel, O. Kurcigs. J. Danylenko. SECOND ROVV: Bosco Loncarevic, john Hopkins, Ken WVil1if21s, lack' Cox, Doug Christie, Tom McCann, Gord West, Bob Moore. , FIRST ROWV: Rich Kindersley, Ray Vanderburgh, Dennis Wylie, Tony Seljak, Matt Derzai, Fred Clark. S.P.S. Sr. Waterpolo Intramural Champions SECOND RONV: NV. Angus, B. Stipetick, WV. O. johnson, D. Mollenhauer, G. Stein. FIRST ROWV: VV. Andrews, D. Carna- han, G. Dimock, T. Vernon. S.P.S. Sr. 8. Ir. Tennis Intramural Champions Gerhart CLukkD, Dave Cordon, Hal Brown, Hugh Peacock, Bill Sands. S.P.S. Sr. Colt Intramural Champions C. I-Iewson, W. Baigent, D. Hewson, N. Monteith. 1 ' 4 ' fflwfll- Afi I 4: W 1' ,.- 5 I :- E., 3, INTRAMURAL SPORTS Pharmacy Lacrosse - SECOND RONV: Gus Pollard, Lindsay Brown, Bill Gould, Bud Gillap, Bob Robinson. FIRST ROVV: John Onizuka, Cliff NVoolfe, jack Kobayashi, Bob Smart. Pharmacy Hockey . -I .ryjw-V Division II Champions Intramural Lacrosse I l l BACK ROWV: Les Brander Imanagerj, Bill Laing, Wally Wallakochuck, Bill Hogg, Ted Gayowski, Francey, Gayowski, Don Lingman, Gus Pollard, Tom McKennell, jack Ross. FRONT ROW: Brunton, Kohan, Ron Briggs, Doug Lucas fcaptainj, Bruce Soneley, Murray Wood. 186 lz'wL'?iiP', --lf! 55 fm M , . .,AfM'Y4'f 1 ll INTRAMURAL SPORTS SECOND ROW: F. Cappa CAssist. Athletic Directorl, R. Yakasovich 12nd Yr.J, Smith Clst Yr. D, M. Badner Q3rd Yr.D. FIRST ROW: M. Challis fDental Nursesl, N. Diefenbacher CAtl1letic Directorl, Dr. R. Godfrey fFaculty Adoisorl. Dentistry Athletic Association NCTHER chapter has been written to the story of athletics in the Faculty of Dentistry, and an encouraging chapter it is. Not for many years have we enjoyed the suc- cess of this year. This success was not confined to one particular sport but spread quite evenly over all sports. Football-the team reached the semi-finals and but for some untimely casualties, might quite easily have entered the finals. Lacrosse-these men went undefeated through the regular schedule, but the playoff opposition was a little too formidable. Soccer-for the second year in a row, this team again reached the semi-finals. Who knows, per- haps next year will be the year. Basketball-Major league-of four teams here, only one put up an impressive display-the "Dv team composed entirely of Predental boys. They also met opposition which was too strong in the playoffs. Minor display-again one team outshone all others from the Faculty in this league-the team from First Dental Year. This team fought their way to the finals. Volleyball-one team reached the playoffs here as Well. Hockey-"An team-went as far as the quarter finals this year, only to be defeated 2-0 by the team that eventually won the trophy. "Bn team-defeated in the final game of the schedule to have group honours snatched from their grasp. As well as the sports above, the Faculty was capably represented in golf, tennis and track. With this success behind us, and renewed interest in athletics created, the next chapter can follow only one trend-toward the top and who knows, perhaps the Reed Trophy. This is defi- nitely not as impossible as some people might lead you to believe. I would like to extend my thanks to Phil Cappa, and the team managers and coaches, for their wonderful assistance in this past year. I would also like to wish Phil Cappa and his directorate continued and increased success next year. Letis see that Reed Trophy inscribed with a new name next year-"The Faculty of Dentistryf, "Dief,i 187 5 -3. . .,, .. .1'i":,.r.i 'u. rw A Dentistry Football '. ,gr-' 'efgqgl THIRD ROW: K. VVass Cassis-tant coachj, K. McCauley, R. Currie, Hemphill, D. Gilbert, S. Dayneka, VV. Matulak, R. Hicken, R. Meek, F. Cappa, I. Salsberg Ccoachj. SECOND ROVV: Duggan, M. Zarnett, A. Rivestein, LeGallais, Obrien, T. Hori. FIRST ROXV: R. Muirhead, Cumming, D. Mclnnis, WV. Baynton, Davies, F. Macler, 1. Gajda. - Dentistry lacrosse SECOND ROVV: K. Setterington Cmanagerl, john Taylor, Bruce Milligan, Lorne Hemmerich C. Steele. FIRST ROXV: F. Cappa, WVult Ure, Nyle Diefenbacher, John Cudmore, Wally Kindiak. 188 Q l 7 rf yr Dentistry Soccer INTRAMURAL SPORTS Diff' SECOND RONV: Ray Kidd, Larry Opaski, John Cudmore, Frank McCurry, Elgin Thompson, C. Mraz, P. Lachicky, E. Fast, Sid Schatz. FIRST ROW: Cliff Murchison, Frank Clumpus, Keith Kyle, F edder, John Tokiwa Ccoachj, Harry Dodick. Dentistry Hockey "A" SECOND ROWV: Walt Kruzel, John Cudmore, Bob Locke, Dick Bird Ccoachj, Harry Bedell Cmanagerl, Ray Savijarvi, Mac Johnston, Cord Bowman Cmamlgerj, John Mabee Cmamzger D . FIRST ROW: Cliff Murchison, Bark Stewart, Keith Kyle, Frank Clumpus, Lorne Hernmerich, 189 Bruce Milligan. ABSENT: Don Stewart, Sid Kirson, George Livingston. 7" V - t V1.4- INTRAMURAL SPORTS Dentistry Waterpelo "A" SECOND ROXV: F rank Furlong, Walt Ure, A1 Hodgins, Ross Sheppard. FIRST ROXV: XVayne Tester, Don Mclnnis, Bruce Burns, Keith Davies, jim Thompson. Dentistry Basketball "A" SECOND ROWV: Ray Kidd, Dave Lampert, E. Lampert, Marv Zarnett, Lou Lukenda fcoachl. FIRST ROW: Flip Cappa, Ron Erhardt, Don Gilbert, S. Dayneka. 190 meg?Stf?fif' ' "V t -5. Faculty ol Dentistry Basketball "B" SECOND RONV: Morgan, E. Lewis, N. MeGirr, C. Gdanski, A. Lampcrt. FIRST ROVV: H. Grammer, W. Tester, K. McCauley, Tait. ABSENT: Doug Lancefield, Bob Hall. Basketball "B" FRONT RONV: D. Gilbert, S. Brown, Matulak, WVall, Hempill. Waterpnlo "B" INTRAM U RAL SPORTS W an W 191 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Hockey Basketball 192 SECOND ROW: Franck Callaghan, Doug Andison, john Cray, Bob Montgomery, Ted Hibberd, Doug McTaggart. FIRST ROW: Eric Appleby, Al Minden, Herb Solway, Ted Luck. School of Law SECOND ROW: lack Iwanicki Bob Montgomery Horace Krever Alex Gigeroif Ted Luck FIRST ROW: Bruce MacDonald, Don Rope Norman Schipper, Murray Mogan Herbert Solway Ccoachl. O , s s 2 , 9 a n 4':1:'. L 'P '-' , WM l1 1 4-" - 'f Moor lm: Hockey Team jim Menendez, John King, Martin Buchan, Moishe Reiter, Ollie Kaustinen, Ted Sievenpiper, Peter Sehewchuk. Bill Keenan, Don Park, Stan Faught, Bert Proud, jim Koyanagi, Erno Annau manager. Water Polo Team Basketball "Av Team TOP ROW: Andy Bandola, Dave TOP ROVV: Manager Erno Annau, Coldoff, NVally Plavsic, Al. Moishe Reiter, Andy Bandola, Brass. Saul Herzog, Lou Scott. BOTTOM ROW: Bob Mutrie, John BOTTOM RONV: Stan Heinonen, Chisholm, Ted Bowers, Ray Doug. Neville, Luce Delean, Mandell. Mel Satok. Basketball HBH Team School of Architecture Don Bolton, DonAPark, Mac Vanderburgh, Ted Sievenpiper, Fred Wallis, Al Iessop. ABSENT: jim Koyanagi, Rutherford, Don Frazer, Ray Moriyama, Geo. Yamazaki, Ioe Gershup, Frank Glazier. 193 fr"r.A-.:41gQ -fd P.H.E. Minor league Basketball 3rd Yr. FRONT ROW: Bill Bewley, Doug Swales, joe Harris, jack MacFarlane. BACK ROVV: Don Fawcett, Coach, Jerry Henderson, Murray Hadlow, Dan Tovey. ABSENT: Dune Ellis. P.H.E. Minor league Basketball 2nd Yr. FRONT ROW: Dave Dillon, Ed. Richard- son, Danny Paterson. BACK ROW: Bob Lainson, Gord Hasselfelt Dick Kirkup. :11 P.H.E. Basketball Ist Yr. 1 I I I 1 FRONT ROW: Jack Rogers, Terry Riley. BACK ROW: Bob Brock, Wm. Chykaliuk, Coach, Don Brown. r I ABSENT: Lawrence Dawson, Auston r Matthews. f K P.H.E. 3rd Yr. Wrestling T I FRONT ROW: Stan Kopera, Danny Cucin, Wm. Chykaliuk, Peter N ickols, Monty Montgomery. BACK ROW: Murray Hadlow, Tiamo Pallandi, joe Harris, Dune Ellis. ABSENT: A1 Haig, Ed. Richardson, Baz Mackie. - 195 .., ' . i. 'tml' numb: .flag -.J.f7.w nh' A Volleyball 2nd Div. Champs SECOND ROVV' M. Stevenson, Guertin, O. Stirajs, W. Brown. FIRST ROW: B. Petman, Payette, R. Chewpa, F. Clarke. 196 Faculty of Forestry Q Funlball SECOND ROW: V. Magnus CCoachD, I Waddell, B. Cross, R. Armstrong, T: White, R. Booth, F. Cray, W. Boultbee D. Harrott. FIRST ROWV: F. Flavelle, R. Nelson, A. Moyer, D. Lovvnian, R. Burgar, W. Harris, D. Crosbie, D. Murray, W. McBride. Hockey "A" SECOND ROVV: R. Burgar, T. White, D. Ross, WV. Hall, L. Tomkins. FIRST ROW: R. Booth, N. Gow, P. Swart- man, B. Briggs, C. Horan, M. Merwin. L . -fi" ae '-124' I .A l.M'.v'4si'-Laiialdrgu I 7 Executive V SECOND ROW: Robert Banks, Keith Edmiston, joe Titus, Roger Ellis. FIRST ROWV: jack Crouch, Bob Beattie Cprestj, Gil Toppin. 1 Wycliffe College Athletic Association Hockey Team BACK ROW: R. Meacher, D. Woodhanis, G. Menzies, R. VVay, R. Beattie, Hinton D. Urnperville. FRONT RONV: R. Banks, Charley R. McKim, H. Lawrence, R. Linklater, M. Patterson. ' 'faEJ1.mff'- nel I - " V7 l'lll5l'2?lXn'1'f'l'FiWn 1. W. McGillivary 1. R. Gear R. M. Ehrlich A. S. MacPherson D. 1. Scott President Vice-President Sec.-Treas. Quartermaster Quartermaster Medical Athletic Association OLLOWING the lead of the Varsity, the M.A.A. sparked by "Spit" McGillivray con- ducted a de-emphasis program in the Sports realm. In a clean sweep, we managed to lose the Lacrosse Championship which Meds had come to look upon as their own. The team was nosed out in the semi-final. In Football, we consolidated our teams into one powerful machine, imported Ross McKelvey as mentor but were outlucked in our bid for the Mulock Trophy. To back up these achievements nothing remarkable hap- pened to Meds in the way of Soccer, Tennis, Squash, Parcheise or Track and Field. However, inside the faculty, lim Bassingthwaite has drummed up not inconsiderable interest in the track and Field events. For the first time in many years under his able tutelage, we had a Field Day in Varsity Stadium. Due to committee room politics, Meds re- linquished their hold on lnterfaculty swimming. However, it looks as though we will ride to victory in Water Polo via the webbed feet of our first division crew. Always game, the lighting Senior Meds Hockey Team have garnered suilicient points to occupy the initial slot in their division. The 5T3 Volleyball Team walked away with the championship for the "I donit know how many times" year.. This was achieved in spite of Don Longmore who had horseshoes in the place he normally reserves for lead. A. Cecutti R. E. A. MacDonald D. L. Schatz B. R. Walker R. MacKenzie D. A. Barr lst Pre-meds rep. 2nd Pre-meds rep. lst Meds rep. 2nd Meds rep. 3rd Meds rep. 4th Meds rep. 198 id , , i,,5. .. .4 -vp 7:57 il M. A. A. Football FRONT ROW: R. McKelvie Ccoachl, M. Baida, Stipec, A. Hotti, B. Martin, M. Irwin, M. Hutchison, W. Stalmac fmgrj SECOND ROW: B. Harris, A. Cecutti, P. Bolland, D. Kerr, Bowles, B. Bundle. THIRD ROW: Stalker, H. King, A. Bull, M. Pace, Murray, B. Iackson. M. A. A. Hockey SECOND ROWV: M. Stalker, W. Dawson, G. A. DeVeber, C. C. Cosens, D. G. Marshall, H. A. Hyde, C. P. Vernon Ccoachb, E. P. McDougall, C. H. MacDougall, L. I. Kelly Cmanagerl. FIRST ROW: G. Keenleyside,'S. D. Sims, F. D. Walsh, B. R. WValker, WV. McCillivray, C. M. Burrows, R. A. Amold. ' 'J gf, if . .. A 113 A 5 A ,i " ,ri ,I .,,v ' I 35214-A ABSENT: R. D. Longmore. SECOND ROW: W. E. Page, D. A. Barr, F. B. Fallis, M. Lindzon. FIRST ROWV: E. M. Tanz, W. S. Rawlinson, R. L. Ruderman. Intramural Individual Sports Champion Sport Senior Boxing junior Boxing Senior Fencing Q Individual Q junior Fencing Q Individual Q MHnner S.P.S. S.P.S. J. E. Crawford, U.C. Trophy Davidson G. L. Montgomery, S.P.S. Gymnastics Q Team Q Vic Qlndividualj H. Alexander, Vic Senior Golf Q Teamj S.P.S. ' Qlndividualj V. N. Kyle, Med Junior Golf QTeamj Med Qlndividualj C. Stager, O.C.E. Senior .Harrier S.P.S. junior Harrier S.P.S. Indoor Track S.P.S. Senior Swimming U.C. College 81 Faculty Swim Championships St. M. Senior Tennis Q Teamj S.P.S. Qlndividualj K. Lawson, Vic junior Tennis Q Individualj S.P.S. QTeamQ W. M. Sands, S.P.S. Senior Track S.P.S. Junior Track S.P.S. Senior Wrestling U.C. Junior iWrestling S.P.S. The McCatty Trophy - Swimming - The Cody Trophy - Track - The Barton Trophy - Gymnastics - 200 Wilson Brotherton Toronto Cricket Club Fitzgerald ' .Q i l Victoria Tennis Club McEachren Q Rowell Memorial I V. Plavsic, Arch. R. M. Hamilton, S.P.S. Fi E. Evanoff, Vic. 1 if -.'f...na.?.uf.u4a6MlsE?' W Zyamea 'a Skate WOMEN'S SPORTS I. were-mfefi H 1 i.. ,..,.......- . , , . SECOND RONV: Beth Wade Kmanagerj, jane Timmins, Mary Macdonald, Margaret Walker Cpresidentj, Carolyn Dobson, Shirley Roberts, Mickey Barnett fcoachj. FIRST ROW: Daphne Walker, jane Dull, Tune Hansford, Sally Wallace Ccaptainj, joan Mooney, Marion Capel, Heather Chipman. Women's Senior Intercollegiate Basketball Champions 1952-53 FTER a year of close competition in all the intrarnuralsports, only two of the cham- pionships changed hands. The Solftball Club put twelve teams into the series and they were blessed with rather better weather than last year. The championship U.iC. team fell by the wayside in the semi-finals and P.H.E. II and, Vic I played two hard-fought games for the title, with P.H.E. winning out. University College retained the tennis champion- ship with Ioan Mulveney again taking top honours. I Beryl Lewis of P.H.E. was the University's individual swimming champion as well as con- tributing largely to her team total for the intra- mural '-title. The diving cup went to Margaret Fullerton of St. Hildais. Marnie Riddell, P.H.E., won the Archeryl 202 The basketball series was made up of twenty- one teams divided into tive leagues. Teams were grouped according to strength, as far as possible, so that every player had good competition in her own league. The semi-finals in Hart House saw two University 'College teams, the sophs and the Sr.-Irs'. and two P.H.E. teams, the First and Third year representatives, meeting each other with the Senior team winning in each case al though it was a battle all the way. The final was really .something to see as both teams boast many players of intercollegiate cali bre and have played together for three years P.H.E. III won the championship for the third year in a row as a team, but University College put up a wonderful fight against one of the strongest intramural combinations we have had in many years. 7 ., . 1.--.gl . - ea. leo! WOMEN'S SPORTS Women's Interm. interenll. Basketball SECOND RONV: june Collard Imanagerj, Cwen-Anne Miller, joan Elliot, Mary jane Godfrey, .Iocelyn Scott, Ira Karila, Kay Bate fcoachl. FIRST BOWV: Pat Swazy, Beryl Lewis, Marilyn Charters, Anne Creey, Ann Keith, Lou Martin. In the second term intramural sports, the skiers had another bad year because of the lack of snow. However, thanks to the energy of their President, Barbara Ferrie, the cooperation of the Toronto Ski Club, and a lucky break in the choice of date, they were able to stage an intra- mural meet at Collingwood, and the Proudfoot Cup was won by jane Firstbrook, U.C. III. The badminton title again went to University College, with Ann Creey, U.C. III taking first place. The volleyball series with fourteen teams, was again won by St. Hildais I with U.C. I as -the runner-up and St. Michaelis and Dental Nurses the other semi-Hnalists. The St. Hildais team is. Wnmen's Intercollegiate Swimming Champions 1952-53 i SECOND ROW: Barbara Gluck, Miss Baxter Ccoachj, Beryl Lewis, jackie Varcoe, Mary. Crowther, Ann Morrow Imanagerj. FIRST ROW: Claire McMullen, joan Buie, Frances Janes lcaptainj, jane Rutherford, Iennifer- Crawford. 203 f .4 WOMEN'S SPORTS Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball Team SECOND ROWV: Judy Strickland, Grace Robinson, Corinne Springer, Doreen Toland, janet Kennedy. FIRST ROW: Helen Bienosz, Pat Smith, Barbara Watts Ccaptainl, Nancy Allen, joan Mulveney. ABSENT: Helen Saarinen, Irene Tyla fmanagerj, jean Walford, Dorothy Burton fcoachj. lllomen's Intercollegiate Archery Team SECOND ROVV: Helen Baran, Wanda Glodek. FIRST ROVV: Mary Macdonald Ipresidentj, Marnie Riddell. V 204 particularly strong, having played together for several years, and boasting several intercollegiate players. Hockey was the last sport to declare a winner. The Meds lost several of their outstanding stars of last yearis championship team, and the field narrowed to P.H.E. I and St. Hilda's I who each took a game in the finals. The championship went to P.H.E. on the total goals. The bowlers did not run a tournament this year, but a goodly number still enjoyed the fun of bowling as a non-competitive sport. The intercollegiate picture was very rosy from a Toronto point of view this year, as we took three of the six titles in convincing fashion and tied for one other because of bad weather. The Archery, held at Queenis, was once more won by O.A.C. with Toronto second. Helen Baran, Vic III, was the Toronto high scorer, placing fourth of the twenty-four competitors. Unfortunately the first day of tennis was rained WOMEN'S SPORTS Women's Intercollegiate Tennis Champs Wumen's Badminton Intercollegiate Champs SECOND ROW: Diana Walker, jean Martin. SECOND ROW: Daphne Cross, Diana XValker. FIRST ROW: Daphne Cross fpresidentl, Anne Greey. FIRST ROW: joan Mulveney Ccaptainl, Anne Innis. out at London and it was not possible to com- plete the final match before dark on the second day. Had Ioan Mulveney won this match against the McMaster Hrst player, Toronto would have won the tournament. Instead it was agreed to call it a tie between Toronto, McGill and Mc- Master. The Toronto swimming team swept all before it at Montreal with a 53-point win, twelve more than McGill. One of the achievements of the team was to better the record which they set last year in the Medley relay. Beryl Lewis, P.H.E. II, was again the high point winner. For the first time, all six universities in the W.I.A.U. participated in the volleyball tourna- ment which was held at Guelph on February 21st. One of the newcomers, Queen's, walked .off with the title, with Varsity and Western tied for second. The round-robin was run off in one day but proved much too strenuous and next year is to be spread over a two day period. ' The badminton was held at McMaster on February 14 and I5 with Toronto again sweeping the board. Ann Creey, U.C. III, was thevindi- vidual champion with Diana Walker, U.C. II, the second series winner. The doubles team of Daphne Cross, Trin. III, and Jean Martin, U.C. II, won all matches in their division. The highlight of the year was the Bronze Baby tournament which was held in Toronto at Hart House, for the first time in four years. A change was made in procedure this year, in an effort to solve the problem of admitting all six teams to the competition. Western most generously agreed to permit the winner of the Westomac series to take Western's place in the tournament and this proved to be a real sacrifice as O.A.C. defeated both Western and McMaster in their home and home series, the draw placed O.A.C. against Toronto and Queen's against McGill in the Fri- day night games on February 27th. Toronto won by a large score but McGill only managed to defeat the 1952 champion Queenis team in a breath-taking finish. Queenis defeated O.A.C. in the consolation game on the Saturday afternoon and the Toronto team, after a very slow start, caught fire in the second half and pulled away from the McGill squad to win 44-31. The only sad note was that this was the last game in a Blue and White uniform for five of the players, Sally Wallace, the Captain, Ioan Mooney, Peg Walker, Mary Macdonald and jane Timmins who will be sadly missed. Fortunately the Intermediates gained valuable experience in their exhibition games and will be able to send up reinforce- ments. 205 N 1 WOMEN'S SPORTS "T" Winners ARCHERY Helen Baran Wanda Glodek Mary Macdonald Marnie Riddell BADMIN TON p Daphne 'Cross Ann Creey jean Martin Daphne Walker Diana Walker BASKETBALL Edith Bogomolny Heather Chipman Carolyn Dobson Donna Howson Mary Lewis Mary Macdonald Ioan Mooney Donna Parr Shirley Roberts Iane Timmins Beth Wade Daphne Walker Margaret WValker Sally Wallace Athletic Club Presidents Archery-Mary Macdonald Badminton-Daphne Cross Basketball-Margaret Walker Bowling-joan Seymour Hockey-Kay Legate Skiing-Barbara Ferrie Softball-Donna Howson Swimming-Frances Janes Tennis-Ioan Mulveney Volleyball-Barbara Watts 206 1952-53 HOCKEY Sally Sarles SAILING Ruth Cooderham SWIMMING Ioan Buie Mary Crowther Frances Wood lanes Beryl Lewis Claire McMullen TENNIS Daphne Cross Ann Thompson Dale Anne Innis Ioan Mulveney Diana Walker VOLLEYBALL Nancy Allen Janet Kennedy Ioan Mulveney Patricia Smith jean Walford Barbara Watts Womerfs Athletic Directorate Mrs. W. A. Kirkwood, President Dr. Florence Quinlan Miss Zerada Slack Dr. Frances Stewart Miss A. E. M. Parkes, Secretary Theresa Barry Margaret Burk Iackie Donnelly Frances Wood lanes Mary Lewis Sally Sarles Barbara Watts WOMEN'S SPORTS SECOND ROW: Corinne Spring, joan Mooney, Ann Metcalfe, lane Firstbrook. FIRST ROW: Anne Greey, Judy Strickland, Vi Koson QAthletic Directorl, Juliet Cole, Peg Stoddard. ABSENT: Heather Chipman, Ann Dale, Edie Bogomolny. University College Women's Athletic Association EAM cooperation, enthusiasm, good sports- manship have always been characteristic of University College sport activities, and this year was no exception. All the sports were well represented by Uni- versity College and, on the average, were quite successful. The Iunior-Senior basketball team once again reached the finals in inter-faculty competition and also retained the U.C. rose bowl. We are extremely proud of our badminton team this year, who carried off top honours. In all sports, U.C. has made notable contribution to inter-collegiate teams. The annual U.C.-P.H.E. Athletic Banquet Was again held at West Hall of University College. It is at this time that all the cups and crests are presented and honour given to all the girls who participated in sports during the past year. Whether on the Winning or losing end of the Hoor, pool or rink, the girls representing Red and White have endeavoured throughout the yearis athletic schedule to keep the spirit of good sports- manship ever before them. 207 l 1 .1 University College Baseball SECOND ROVV: joan Mooney, Anne Greey, Heather Chipman. FIRST RONV: Ann Gibson, jean Martin, Daph. Walker, Barbara Hill, Dianne Connacher ABSENT: Mary Craw, June Biggar. Tennis FIRST ROW: joan Mulveney, Ann Dale. ' ABSENT: Ann Innis, Diane Walker. 208 ' University College Freshie Basketball Team SECOND ROW: Ellen Currie, Ann Dale, Louise Martin, Gwen Snore, Mary Barnett, Mary Deacon. FIRST ROW: Meredith Robinson, Sally VVigle, Pat Swazey, Lorraine Rotman, Gay Sellers. ABSENT: Aldona Vasilinius, Diane Stollery. Suph. Basketball Team SECOND ROW: Marg. Elliot, Mary Gill, jean Martin, Peg Stoddard. FIRST ROW: Peggy Gow, Daphne Walker, Beth Armstrong. ABSENT: Ann Innis, Diana Walker, Beth Riley, Betty Turner, Marg Riches, Lynn McVey. 209 . r .- IK ' A-dkJ,'l,.vB: J .., University College lunkn 8 Senkn Baskethah SECOND ROW: Jane Beatty, Joan Mooney, Ann Green, V. Kosow. FIRST ROW: Elsie Leprich, Mary Lewis, Nancy Porter, Marg Ann Chisholm, Ioan Mulveney. ABSENT: Marj Shedd fcoachj, Alma Hatch fcoachj, Larry Smith, Heather Chiprnan, Beth Wade Hockey n H B Teani SECOND ROWV: Nancy Stewart, Mary Deacon, Marg Fowler, Meredith Robinson, Georgia Knowles, Mary Gill. FIRST ROW: Mary Bell, Pat johnson, Mary Miller, Ollie Hrehorsky, Ellen Currie. ABSENT: Marj Frost, Betty Boyd, Kay Stirrett. 210 -, -. -. ge! ,JQQQS t ll woMEN's sronrs University College Volleyball "A" Team l l l l 4 l 5 l l SECOND ROW: Judy Strickland, Gerry Barnes, Vi Kosow, Ioan Mulveney. FRONT ROW: Peggy Gow, Mary Dixon, Bev. Brown. ABSENT: Corinne Spring, Helene McCullough, Pat Dugit, Jean Elder, Ioan Seymour. Volleyball "B" Team -" 4 l SECOND ROW: Loretta Purser, Ginny Karn, Norma McHale, Ann Metcalfe, Iune Adams. FIRST ROW: Ann Gibson, Ann Hutt, Nancy Western, Loretta Dwyer, Aldonia Vasilunias. ABSENT: jan Hutcheson, Ethel Vamamoto, Eileen Harris. 211 H .A WOMEN'S SPORTS University College Hockey "A" Team A ABSENT: Cathey Graham, Di Walker. SECOND ROW: Liz Scroggie, Beth Armstrong, Mary Southey, Jean Martin, Barbara Hill, Faculty of Medicine 212 Pat Iones, Ann Innis. ' ROVV: Pat Riley, Ann Dale, Jane Firsthrook, Deanne Connacher, Juliet Cole, Mary Maguire. Meds Girls Team SECOND ROW: Bill Walters, Doris Kerr, Diane johnson, Sally Sarles, Marge Platts, Eve Kamenicek, Marg Norman. FIRST ROW: Marilyn Sonley, Phyllis Hanley, Shirley Kyle, Marg Arnold, Pat Scully 'f-ng 4 . : i,.- ' -V217 'NL .QD ,V ,h im-,, , ' v. 1554 " ... i WOMEN'S SPORTS Victoria College STANDING: Mary Wingate, Mary Crowther, Rita Barr, Caryl Pember, Joan Haggart, Sally McRae V SITTING: Gwyn Griffiths, Diana Michener, jackie Donnelly, Ann Bradley, Barb Brown. , I I Women s Athletic Unlon HIS year was one compiled of seconds for Vic women in the field of sport. Each time the trophy came within reach of our fevered, little hands P.H.E. would nose us out and snatch the dearly sought object of our desire. First there was softball. For the Hrst time in three years Vic was in the play-offs and P.H.E. 2, the dark horse of the tournament, took the honours by a one run lead in each game. Next came the swimming. When they totalled the points the first time the Vicsters were jubi- lant. We were the victors by 2.5 points, over P.H.E. And then they added them up again. P.H.E. took the crown by 3 points. This could go on forever but it will stop here. We have been told time and time again "the gameys the thingf' Win or lose-it makes no dif- ference as long as you are playing the game. Well certainly our athletes at Vic were playing the game. They were up in the top brackets too, showing that we are not sleeping way up in the northeast territories. We all like to win but we have discovered by our series of seconds that it is not the main benefit. Many games were won but-more im- r " ,maria , portant-many friends. Interfaculty competition is one way of taking us off our little plot of Vic ground to meet the rest of the University popu- lation. We are glad of the opportunity to participate and what is greater cause for joy-many more women at Vic this year took advantage of this opportunity. Participation went up between 252 and 5071 and it was due to an extraordinarily en- thusiastic crop of freshies, which boons well for future years of competition. The ancient Greeks had the original idea. The composite man had bodily as well as mental exercise. The Romans had the slogan "mens sana in corpore sanov. We have the ideal still in the growing importance of athletics. The increased participation indicates that the student realizes that all work and no play makes jack a dull boy and all study and no sports makes Mary a sluggish person. VVe are proud of this year,s athletic record at Vic, where the only laurels have been lots of fun and personal satisfaction and we, on the Executive, wish to thank all those participants who helped make the year an athletic success. 213 I l l t l V r J WOMEN'S SPORTS Victoria College .an FK ... Softball "A" STANDING : Marg Trotter, Lib Doidge, Marisue Heaslip, Karen Fisher, Sandra McClung. SITTING: June Chandler, Ann Mc- Cauley, .Ioan Haggert, Alison Roach. STANDING: Dot Dudley, Maly Lou Nash, Mavis Reid, Steve Glavin Qcouclzl, Marg Ann Gemmel, Phyllis Andrews, Marg Trotter. SITTING: Pauline Sprague, Ann Bradley, Jackie Donnelly, Mary Crowther, Sally McCrae. I 1 214 Basketball "ll" 1 l l l 1 2 a 3 1 Sultball "B" STANDING: Ginney Leiffer, Eileen Rurnball, Gwyn Griffiths, Barb Brown, Caryl Pernber, Marg Park- hill, Audrey Harlan, Iune Chandler. SITTING: Marg Trotter, Ann Mc- Cauley, Shirley Taylor, Jackie Donnelly, Mavis Reid, Ann Bradley Victoria College STANDING: Marlene Mason, June Chandler, jackie VVickware, lack Strapp Ccoaclzj, Ian McMillen, Moira Barclay, Di Michener. SITTING: Mary Lou Nash, Gwen Matheson, Joan Haggert, Mary Crowther, Pauline Sprague. .., .aa Swimming STANDING: Lib Doidge, Ria McCrae, Beryl Hiles, Cathy McIvor, Irving Fraser fcoachl, Marg Trotter, Elaine VVellwoocl, joan Carmichael. SITTING: Nancy Bennet, jean Lak, Pat Cowan, Ann McCauley, Joan Baker, Marisue Heaslip. Vlctorla College STANDING: Doreen Bygrave, Barb Brown, Eleanor Angus Ccoaclzl, Nancy McKay, Sandra McClung. SITTING: Phyllis Andrews, jackie Donnelly, Mavis Reid, Mary Snel- grove, joan Graham. Tennis A STANDING: Ishbel Iunor, Alison Roach, Caryl Pember, Judy XVicks. SITTING: Sally lXIcCrae, Betty Imray, Irene King, jean WVa1ford, Ioyce Morrow. WOMEN'S SPORTS St. Hilda's College SECOND ROW: Heather MacPherson CHead of Hockeyl, Daphne Cross CHead of Tennisl, janet jeffrey fl-lead of Volleyballl, janet Bertram fHeacI of Baseballl, Barbara Watts Q Vice-President D. FIRST ROW: Ann Lawson CTreasurerJ, Nancy Allen CSecretaryJ, Pat Smith CPresidentD, Margaret Boulden Clst yr. rep.J. ABSENT: janet VVright, fHead of Basketballl. Athletic Association CTIVE participation in athletics by all members of St. Hildais has always been encouraged with the result that, again this year, over fifty percent of our students took part in organized competitive sports on the campus. This number may be increased if we include those enthusiastic members of our lacrosse and ground hockey teams. The basketball and baseball teams won very few games, but had a great deal of fun. How- ever, the Freshie basketball team made the play-offs in their league and the Sophomores won the inter-year battles in both basketball and baseball. Special congratulations must be given to Daphne Cross for making both the intercol- legiate tennis and badminton teams, and to Ienny M 'fl .'.'A.'4.rsL,aw:e,1f Crawford for her diving exhibition in the intercol- champion of St. Hilda's this year. The final results for intramural hockey and volleyball are not yet known, but we predict that the First Volleyball Team will successfully defend its intramural title, and the First Hockey Team will advance to the play-offs. Barbara Watts, Nancy Allen, Pat Smith and Doreen Toland are on the intercollegiate volleyball team. Lacrosse was seriously taken up this year under the leadership of Mona Blair. The 'team tied a game with Trinity and lost to U.C. This sport does not have official recognition by the athletic directorate, but we feel it should be en- couraged. It is a great game to play early in the morning! The annual Athletic Dinner, held in March, concluded another successful year. 217 St. Hilda's College 218 First Hockey Team SECGND ROVV: Phil Challen, lane VVoolley, Ann Lawson, janet Peace, Mary XVinship, Meme Forgan. FIRST ROW: Sue Jarvis, Scotty Mat- thews, Heather MacPherson, Marg WVansborough, Mary NVillia1nson. ABSENT: lanet WVright. First Volleyball Team SECOND ROW: Ioan Looseley, Sheila Middlebro', Doreen Toland, Ioan Kembar, Barbara Watts. FIRST ROVV: Daphne Cross, janet Jeffrey, Nancy Allen, Pat Smith. Sophomore Basketball leam SECOND RONV: Kay Grier, Mary Williamson, Janet Ieffrey, Liz Miller, Marg NVansborough. FIRST ROVV: Heather MacPherson, Ann Morrow, Ianet Wright, Carolyn Wood. ABSENT: Ioan Morden. Bai First Baseball Team SECOND ROWV: Heather MacPher- son, Phil Challen, Barbara Watts, Anne Edwards. FIRST RONV: Eleanor Henry, Jeandot Villetorte, Janet Bertram, Scotty Matthews. ABSENT: Janet XVright, Joan Taylor. Tennisaleam Juliana Cianelli, Mary Lynn Boys, Daphne Cross, Mary Williamson. lacrosse Team THIRD ROW: Pamela de Bulnes, Mary VVilliamson, Jane Blackstone, Judy Mackay, Anne Edwards. SECOND: ROW: Carolyn Wood, Margaret Shotton, Mary Lynn Boys, Janet Wright. FIRST ROVV: Beverley Bartlett, E. V. Richardson, Mona Blair, Sue Smith, Pat Smith. St. Hilda's College 219 WOMEN'S SPORTS St. Miehael's College - , Q figs " 2 Q? a as Women's Athletic Association BACK ROVV: Fran Cuiho, lane Timmins, Ann Manual. FRONT ROVV: Theresa Barry, Phil McEwen, Carole Broadhurst. Baseball BACK ROW: Mary Bartok, Kathryn Murphy, Theresa Barry, Barbara Hawkins, Mary Kirkpatrick, Betty Rosar, janet Frazer, Barbara Markle, Phillipa McEwen, Ann Manuel. FRONT ROW: Peggy Trainor, jane Timmins CCaptainQ, Anne Kotze. 220 Basketball "A" BACK ROVV: Martha Dunn, Mary Mahon, Georgina Brennan, Mary Kirkpatrick, Betty Rosar, janet Frazer, Mary Bartok, Carole Broadhurst. FRONT ROW: Ann Kotze, jane Timmins CCapt.2, Adele Rystocky CManagerD. St. Miohael's College i l WOMEN'S SPORTS Volleyball Team BACK ROWV: Ann Manuel, joan McCarvell, Lois Vallely, Mary Mahon. FRONT ROW: Ann Kotze, Inez Gaffney fManagerl, Philippa McEwen, Rose Valent. ABSENT: Mary Bartok, Mispah Dunkin, Irene U. 1 Hockey Team BACK BOW: Inez Gaffney, Catharine Hawken, Anne Berthon, Barbara Hawken, Barbara Markle, Ioanne Mahon, Francis Cuiho. FRONT ROW: Justine O'Brien, Barbara Buck, Betty Rosar, Margaret Burke, Ann Dillon. ABSENT: janet Frazer, Rosemary Parker, Geraldine McCurdy. "B" Basketball Team BACK ROW: Theresa Barry, Phillipa McEwen, Barbara Hawkins, Ioan McCarvel, Barbara Markle, Mispah Dunkin, Catharine Hawkins. FRONT ROW: Jane Timmins CCoachD, Fran Cuiho fCaptainD, Beverley Deeth CManagerJ. 221 WOMEN'S SPORTS 222 Physical and Basehah SECOND ROW: Caroline Rigby, Irene Lyla, jane Butling, Helen Sarrinien, Lou Ronald. FIRST ROW: Denise johnson, Carol Wilbur, Ann Winter fmanagerj Molly Bark, Prue Annesley. S l Volleyball SECOND ROW: Irene Lyla, Helen Sarrinien, Margot Findlay, Helen Campbell. FIRST ROW: Ann Morice, Ioan Bindon, Donna Thorton. ABSENT: Sue Watson, Sandra Weber, joan Storey, Marilyn Heinbauch fmanagerl. II VOHeyhaH ' SECOND ROW: Shiela McCarthney, jackie Smith, joan Rice, Audrey MacDonald. FIRST ROW: Ann Felton, Bev Martyn, Helen Boston, Dot Moyer. ABSENT: Linda Rea, jan Lindsay, Ioan Elliot Cmamzgerj. U tlecupatiunal Therapy IBaskethaII SECOND RONV: joan Price, Breta Fredrickson, Sue WVatson, Mary Lou Lyon. FIRST RONV: Mary Margaret O'Neail, Barbara Legge Kmanagerj, Sandra Weber. ABSENT: Linda Rea, Caroline Dobson, Ruth Anderson, Joanne Kuezyna, Marilyn Thompson. Basketball SECOND ROW: Ann Felton, Joan Elliot, joan Iennison. FIRST ROW: Pat Logan, Shirley Sheppard. ABSENT: Audrey MacDonald Imamzgerj, Beth Marlyn, Marion Current, Ruth Beaton, Helen Campbell, Ioan Rice, jackie Smith, Eileen McCarthy. Ski Team Breta Fredrickson, Prue Anneseley, Barb Ferrie. image. C. WOMEN'S SPORTS School of Nursing BaskethaH Team 224 " if - e 1 ew - Y ...JI . -. P. 810. T. I Hockey SECOND ROVV: Prue Annesley, Mary Lou Lyon, Ann Luciev, Eileen McCartley, Pat Thompson. FIRST RONV: Carol VVilbur, Molly Bark, Caroline Rigby Cmanagerl, Mary Marg- aret O'Neail. ABSENT: Mary Bowden, Jean McNeil. H Hockey SECOND ROW: Wendy Large, Joyce Kellier, Marilyn Lilley, Ortrude Schnaufer, Ioan Elliot, joan Dennison Cmanagerj. FIRST ROVV: joan Leman, Pat Logan, Betty Keinpton, Carol Creelrnan, Frances I Finkle, Shirley Grant. ABSENT: Hester Stronach, Frances Frey. J A 1 A! A SECOND ROW: Brennan, B. Flint, S. Stephenson, A. Mahoney, C. Johnston, fMgr.D, f, I. MacCallum. FRONT ROVV: A. Miller, S. Kent, H. Blott, D. MacDonald, N. Moore, Reycraft, Dale. - ABSENT: D. Parr, Captain. . 1 I! Z L, .Q .1 are 2 .- wif ' O. lst. Year Hockey BACK ROW: L. Cartwright, Coach, M. Lellar, F. NVood I. Broiyer. FRONT ROW: Cohoon, I. Olser, A. Thomas. ABSENT: K. Legate, Collard, L. McVey, M. MacPherson G. Yeates, N. Kercher, D. Stevens, Coach. WOMEN'S SPORTS Physical and Health Education Znd. Year Hockey THIRD ROW: Ted George, Coach, C. Mc- Mullen, Simpson, Ward Russell, Coach. SECOND ROW: A. Newman, M. Kirby, G. Brock, G. Pegg, Brennan, A. Taylor. FIRST ROXV: S. Brines, E. Angus, A. Mul- hollard, Taylor, M. Riddell, D. Howson, A. Hicks. Ist Year Basketball THIRD ROWV: M. Charters, Simpson, A Newman, A. Keith. SECOND ROW: N. Kercher, Coach, P. Craig 1. Hansford, Ruff, C. McMullen, Coach FIRST ROW: A. Thomas, Manager, Taylor, I. Oslen, G. Brock, G. A. Miller. 225 WOMEN'S SPORTS Physical and Health Education 226 Volleyball THIRD ROWV: L. Cartwright, Man- ager, M. Osborne, Brennan C. Robinson. SECOND ROW: M. Haza, H. Bien- osz, M. Les, M. Dippell, V. Boyko FIRST ROWV: Kohutik, Kennedy, N. Mabee, B. Mothersill. . Znd. Year Softball THIRD ROW: S. Wallace, Scott, Manager, H. Moses. SECOND ROW: M. Osborne, H Bienosz, C. McMullen, G. Lowther FIRST RONV: I. Karila, M. Capel B. Lewis, E. Angus, M. Dippell lst. Year Softball THIRD ROWV: Simpson, L. Cart- wright, Manager. SECOND ROVV: C. McMullen, I Kennedy, Taylor, S. Roberts L. McVey. FIRST ROWV: J. Rutherford, 1. C01- lard, D. Howson, V. Boyko. Znd. Year Basketball THIRD ROVV: B, Lewis, S. Roberts, 1. Scott, C. McMullen. SECOND ROW: D. Howson, Coach C. Lowther, Collard, Manager? M. Dippell, A. Taylor. FIRST RONV: M. Capel, N. Kercher, MQ Osborne, V. Boyko. Swimming qlntramural Championsb BACK ROW: P. Craig, Brennan, J. Varcoe, C. McMullen, F. Wood. FRONT ROWV: B. C-luck, H. Bienosz, B. Lewis, E. Angus, Manager. 3rd, Year Basketball I Clntramurallihampionsb BACK ROVV: K. Legate, M. God- fre M. MacDonald, D. Howson, Y, L. McVey. FRONT ROW: S. Wallace, M. Rid- dell, Managerg A. Hicks, I. Karila, M. Walker. Physical and Health Education WOMEN'S SPORTS 227 WOMEN'S SPORTS -nf B Up-Up-and away Photo finish u 5 l 2 The Bronze Baby Comes Home Look at her leap '.... -. -LJ .L I, f . -M nr'f:, ." -K ..-.L K! 66416440164 GGQGWQGZZGWJ CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS A Q elif 1 ,x ,go 'G' A '911 C3 Q , , , Q Aqpkgfl?-X 230 UCIETY QSO , A ., . lrgbxk 1 ' N .f ,JT CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Blue and White Society IRST let us introduce ourselves and our pur- poses. The Blue and White Society is the largest organization on the campus, dedicated to furthering the "All Varsity Spiritv: to unite all students of the Federated Colleges, Faculties and Schools into the common feeling of ':We belong to the University of Torontof, To do this, we sponsor the larger type of social and cultural activities on the campus which give all Varsityites a chance to get acquainted. Probably the most published activities centre around the football season, including the Home- coming Weekend. Saturday evenings following the football games, the Blue and White enter- tained over two-thousand students at their Rugby Dances in Hart House. Everyone knows that the T-dances held in the Drill Hall immediately after each game are about the best way to meet a cheerleader. Another jolly activity of our society is the fun we have putting on half-time demon- strations. These usually include some kind of crazy skit such as "The Grads Returni' on Home- coming Weekend. Our busiest time is the Homecoming YVeekend when such extra events as the Stadium Show and the Float Parade take place. The Stadium Show this year was one of the largest extravaganzas the Society has ever attempted. Featuring returning graduate stars, Bruce Smith, who acted as Master of Ceremonies, and Don Harron, a "View man who seemed to draw many a chuckle from the audi- ence, backed by many U. of T. show names the B. 8: W. did a top job of producing one of the best stadium shows Varsity has seen. We even had a kick line. On Saturday morning Dentistry came forward to capture the Alumni Shield in the annual Blue and White Float'Parade. This event probably does as much as any single item on our program to arouse competition and en- thusiasm among the faculties. Other features of the Blue and White Society are also very popular. On November 27th. the Blue and White Art Gallery Nigh-t was held in the Toronto Art Gallery on Dundas St. More than three hundred students enjoyed a program packed full with tours, try-your-hand contests, photographic displays, and a special presentation by a troup of Danish Dancers. This was the opportunity for any non-artist to be painlessly introduced to more cultural activities. Doris Thompkins and other Art and Archeology stud- ents did an excellent job in this project. On December 16th. the Blue and White Christmas Tree proved a fun-packed send off for students leaving for the holidays. The Great Hall of Hart House was filled with students of all faculties for the "gift exchangefi Santa, well supervised by Mrs. Santa, directed the exchanges between Engineering and Forestry, Trinity and U.C. and the other faculties. The evening also included an appropriate Christmas reading and carol singing. Dave Gardiner, assistant to the warden of Hart House very capably handled the M.C. tasks on this memorable conclusion to a very successful season. During the year over a hundred students representing all faculties in the university took part in the various phases of our program. This was a successful year for the Blue and White. 231 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 3 1 are A 2 :4 HE University of Toronto Debating Union Q has engaged in as wide a range of activities this year as ever in its history. A committee of the Students, Administrative Council, it is set up to foster interest in debating on the campus, and to make it possible for Toronto debaters to pit their skill against those from other Universities. A number of debates were organized between the various debating organizations on the campus. VVhile this plan operated with reasonable success this year, it is hoped that the future will see a more definite series of debates taking place on the campus. The U.T.D.U. was, this year, Canadian Presi- dent for the Brading Trophy Debates with Scot- land. This involved the organization of a com- petition between Toronto, Queenzs, Western and McGill to select the University which would send its team to Scotland. The University of Toronto team of Dwight Fulford, Elmer Sopha and Herb Noble was victorious in this competition, and carried on to winthe Brading Trophy in Scotland in the latter part of january. Their trip, the ex- penses of which were born by the Brading Brew- ing Company, took them to seven Universities in the British Isles, and resulted in four wins for the Toronto team. 232 V 'Z' University of Toronto Debating Union THE SPEAKERS CHAIR stands against the south wall of the Debates Room of Hart House. From its many occupants from time to time have come the announce- ments of decision of roll call in many famous debates. Hart House debates are internationally known and for many years debaters were sent out by the men of Hart House to represent their University on other campi. Recently the U.T.D.U. has taken over this latter function and this year has laid plans for extending the debating programme to include University wide women's debating. In the foreground is the Bible Box which has been carried to all Hart House debates since they com- menced in 1924. Made in 1664 the Bible Box was donated to Hart House by john Burgon Bickersteth, second warden, on his retirement. The UTDU organized two other trips for teams from the University of Toronto. David Gauthier and john Roberts travelled to the Mari- times to debate against four Universities there. Stan Schiff and john Regan carried out a tour of several Universities in the United States. In addition to these tours, the University of Toronto was represented at a Debating Conference held at MCC-ill on February 19th, 20th and 21st. Ioe Slogan and Ron Price travelled to Montreal, and succeeded in winning their first two rounds of debating before being defeated. In the Inter-University Debating League, To- ronto again took an active part. Two teams were entered in the I.U.D.L. by the University, and these defeated Union Debating Society from Guelph and Osgoode Hall in the first two rounds of the series of debates. In a debate to select the two who would go onto the final debate, Neville Taylor and Murray Chusid were selected over their colleagues Earl Berger and Frank Machry, but they were defeated in the final by Saint Patrick's. ' The debaters for all these events were selected at trials held during the year. The Debating Union would like to express here its warmest thanks to the faculty members and gentlemen from outside the University who gave freely of their time and experience to judge in the trials, and on other occasions when the Union spon- sored debates requiring judges. The assistance and advice which these men offered has been invaluable to the Union. gt CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 'E STANDING: Doug Hamlin, Bill D'Orcy, Bud Trivett, Pat Reid, john MacLeod. SEATED: Lois Vallely, Lorraine O'Donnel1 Csec.D, Scott Symons CNFCUS vice chair.J, Viggo Rambusch Cclwirnuznl, Brian Heeney QW.U.S. vice chainl, Sally McDonald, Mary Mahon. UNDER TABLE: "Hoover Commission." S.A.C. External Affairs Committee HIS committee was established two years ago to coordinate the work of the local com- mittees of the National Federation of Canadian University Students and the World University Service. Its executive was composed of Viggo Rambusch, Scott Symons and Brian Heeney. The NFCUS committee has Scott Symons as its chairman. Bill d'Arcy provided information on inter-university exchanges. Anne Cowan and her committee did an excellent job of handling the Caraebin Weekend along with the Cornell, McCill and other weekends. Mike Chubbs, Travel Service did a fine job as did joe Scanlon with the EAC publicity. Perhaps the most im- portant undertaking this year was headed by Doug Hamlin and jack McLeod who handled respectively the Unemployment and the Massey Commissions, which were fighting, through NFCUS, on a national level for the demo- cratization of education, by making it economi- cally more available. This year a successful SHARE campaign was held to raise money on the campus to help stud- ents in southeast Asia. A considerable quantity I . I 1: U N. in-litulmtgrt .4rL...1- -K of medical supplies and educational equipment has been shipped to this area from the University of Toronto through WUS in the past, and this year we continued our assistance. The major event of the campaign was the Roland Hayes concert arranged by Liz Stroggie. The campaign was headed by Bud Trivett. There was also a success- ful sale of Indian goods to raise money for the Indian Seminar. The Host Committee headed by Sally McDonald did an excellent job in helping foreign students on the campus meet Toronto students and become uacclimatizedf' All in all, over seventy-five students and faculty members Worked on the External Affairs Committee. With their cooperation it was pos- sible for the committee to represent the Uni- versity of Toronto in the national and inter- national student fields, and to send material aid to students in other parts of the World. Through seminars, discussion groups, social affairs and conferences the committee assisted the edu- cational purpose of the university in promoting national and international understanding. 233 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS if T -nh 'row'- Q v University of Toronto Band HE Varsity Blue and White Band is oper- ated by the S.A.C. The main function of the band is to add colour and enthusiasm to the foot- ball games in which the Varsity Senior team participates at home and away in Montreal, Kingston and London. The band had an extremely successful year under the leadership of Director Wally Gulka and assistant Director Dave Smith. In addition to being completely outfitted in new uniforms the band was enlarged to a complement of forty- eight men. The band was very fortunate in hav- ing talented and pretty Shirley Eckel as Drum Majorette this year. Shirley with her warm smile and personality was largely responsible for the band's success. The highlight of the football season was a half-time show presented by the band at the Varsity home game against McGill. This show "A Salute To the Navyv, was the iirst of its kind to be presented in Canada by a Canadian Uni- versity Band. The show consisted of music and 234 formations related to a Naval theme. At one point in the show the band formed a boat, which moved down the field. The boat was complete tended this year. The band had the honour of playing for such memorable occasions as General Romulo's visit on United Nations Day, the corner-stone laying of the Best Institute and also the cornerstone laying of the new Nursing Building. 1 The Band also turned out for all of the Varsity home Hockey games, this year. It is becoming increasingly evident that the band is being recog- nized as an important and necessary campus organization, catering to the needs of the stud- ents and supplying favourable publicity for the University. Needless to say, all the band members made the most of the out-of-town trips on the football week-ends. A most successful year was brought to a happy conclusion at the annual Band Party attended by Band Personnel and friends. 19 l '.',f.:.UI-4,- CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS University of Toront HIS year the University of Toronto Sym- phony Orchestra and Chorus were conducted by Bruce Snell and Assistant conductor Peter Har- court. The Orchestra offers an excellent opportuni- ty for students to play a large variety of symphonic works, ranging from classical to contemporary compositions. The chorus provides an outlet for those who enjoy singing. In contrast to past tradi- tion, this yearis chorus is singing many smaller a capella numbers, as well as works for orchestra and chorus combined. On Tuesday evening, December 9th, the Orchestra and Chorus presented a concert in Convocation Hall. Included in the program were works of Palestrina, Handel, Brahms, Ravel and Villa-Lobos. The "Festival Te Deumv by Vaughan Williams, for chorus and orchestra, was the major work of the evening. This highly success- ful concert provided enjoyment for many people, both undergraduates and friends. ' On Sunday, February 8th the Chorus provided a concert at the Metropolitan United Church. This year Mr. Snell endeavored to build the chorus into an independent musical group in its own right. Rehearsals were held twice weekly I .. -. l Symphony Urchestra and a wide variety of four part choral selections were introduced. This year both Chorus and Orchestra worked very hard and they have every right to be proud of their achievements. Another contribution made by students to the musical life of the University was the series of Carnegie Record Hours. These were held twice weekly, Mondays and Wedriesdays, at 5:00 P.M., in the Faculty Common Room of the New Mechanical Building. Special students are in charge of these programmes and give com- mentaries and have discussions on the music played. This year the series were taken by Mary Wase and Phyllis Graham both in the Faculty of Music. In conjunction with the Opera Festival presented in February by the Royal Conserva- tory Opera School the recordings of the three operas were played during the weeks prior to the festival. These were "Madame Butterflyv, 'iCosi fan tuttev, and "The Consulv. All in all, the Music Committee has had a most successful year and in addition to supplying considerable enjoyment for many people, has provided an important outlet for musical ex- pression to a large number of students. 235 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS THM -11f'.g-JW1 , I. mfr. I 1? - . 23: ' - ij ' Z ' ',.l:" . 'Self - l . ' , INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ORGANIZATION I.S.O. was formed for the purpose of bringing students of all races together to give them a better knowledge and understanding of one another. Monthly social evenings and semi-monthly coffee hours provide a congenial atmosphere for this exchange. I.S.O. also works with the International Ball Committee to plan one of the most colourful campus social events of the year. It supports the work of F.R.O.S. as well. Our common dream is an International House at the University of Toronto. Modern History Club N summing up the activities of the Modern History Club for the year 1952-58 it can be concluded that this has been one of the most successful years the Club has enjoyed. Our active membership rose to over 75 and all the meet- ings were well attended. The Modern History Club moved into a new home last fall with the opening of Flavelle House for meetings. Its spacious and pleasant quarters have been a source of pleasure, not only to the Modern History Club, but to all staff and students of the 'History Department. The Club presented six lectures, given by men of varied interests, the overall program concen- trating on contemporary history. The first meet- ing gave the staff and students an opportunity to argue the pros and cons of the American elections. Mr. Underhill gave a comprehensive picture of the total situation which Mr. Craig and Mr. Nelson broke down into the two major parties. This was followed by heated discussion from the floor. We were fortunate this year to have had the opportunity to hear Prof. Freg-ault, the Grey Lecturer, give his views on the present state of Quebec-Ontario relations. Our next 236 A lecturer was Prof. Steven Runciman of Cam- bridge who spoke on Byzantine culture. Our first meeting after Christmas is by tradition a party. This year's evening presented a quiz be- tween three members of the staff and three students. The staff, needless to say, was vic- torious. The evening was rounded out by games, movies, and refreshments. Dr. Kaye Lamb, the Dominion Archivist and National Librarian, addressed the following meeting and entertained us with reminiscences of his work in locating, collecting, and cataloguing the papers which makes the Archives a storehouse of Canadian history. At the next meeting we had the privi- lege of hearing Prof. Mansergh, an expert on Commonwealth affairs, speak to a joint meeting with the Graduate History Club. Mr. Careless of the staff in History addressed the Club at its last meeting in March. l Each of our guests was, not only informative, but entertaining. To them, to the History Depart- ment, and to our executive the Modern History Club owes a vote of thanks for a very successful year. United Nations Club N spite of the walk-out staged by the Soviet delegation, or perhaps because of it, the First Regional Model General Assembly, held in Feb- ruary, marked the successful climax of the clubis activities for the year. Twenty-two delegations from universities in Ontario and Quebec, Wayne University in Detroit and Toronto secondary and private schools participated in the week-end. Vigorous debate followed the introduction of each of the three resolutions on Human Rights, Technical Assistance and Migration and lm- CLUIS AND ORGANIZATIONS General Assembly-co-sponsorship of the Wilkins' film on Southeast Asia-and a tageday, which, entirely through the efforts of jane Gray, raised 3135.00 for the United Nations Association. During the sessions of the Assembly, delegates from ten Canadian universities met in Hart House and drew up a constitution for a national student organization, THE CANADIAN ASSOCIATION OF STUDENTS FOR THE UNITED NATIONS. This was the direct result of the "missionary program". Last September, there were only two UN clubs in Canada, one at UBC, the other at Toronto. The success of this project is due to the fore- sight and effective planning of Bud Trivett. The migration, by Pakistan, Canada and France. After discussion, proposals and amendments, the resolutions were voted on, first by delegations, when Human Rights was rejected, then as in- dividuals, when all three passed. The purpose of the latter vote was to record the opinion of Cana- dian students on current UN problems. Leading up to the Assembly-the celebration of UN Day, a Hag-raising on the campus and an impressive speech by General Carlos P. Romulo of the Philippines on the achievement of the UN for peace-a program of guest speakers at the regular meetings to discuss the three specific study topics, Human Rights, Technical Assist- ance and Migration and Immigration-in De- cember, a Model Economic and Social Council, where club members realistically represented the views of the eighteen council members, debating the resolutions which were later passed on to the first step had been the Caledon Hills Seminar in November, for which Dave Turnbull obtained the finances and made all the arrangements. Representatives from ten universities met and talked about the problems facing the UN, studied and criticized it and finally reached the con- clusion that the UN must be supported by in- formed public opinion through active clubs and study groups, which can debate issues and re- cord student opinion. On a wave of enthusiasm, we returned to our campi and when we met again at Hart House, there were ten UN clubs. The following week-end the club visited the United Nations in New York. The highlight of the trip was an 'goff the recordv interview with Mr. L. B. Pearson, President of the General As- sembly, and Mr. V. K. Krishna Menon, India delegate and author of the Indian peace pro- posal. We then submitted a brief to Mr. Pearson. 237 CLUBS AND- ORGANIZATIONS . .. -Jv- sn,- STANDINC: Norm Munn, Rudy Marth, Bob Anderson, john Dickson, joe Divok, Trev. Eyton, Bill McMullen, Paul Kehoe. SEATED: jim Huff, Hugh Alexander, Pres., Prof. F. N. Beard, Honorary Pres., Howard jones, journal Editor, Jim Ashman. Commerce Club HIS year marks the Commerce Club's thirty- Second year as the official undergraduate as- sociation for the men in Commerce and Finance. Once again the Club is fortunate in having as Honorary President Professor F. N. Beard, whose enthusiastic support and advice are a con- sistent benefit to the Club executive. The purpose of the Club is twofold. First, it endeavours to provide for the students in the course a common meeting ground outside of their formal studies, and second, it serves as a liason with the business world. In the programme to promote this purpose regular meetings are held in the form of luncheons and smokers. Speakers from varied fields of commerce are pre- sented at these meetings to discuss current topics of interest in economics and business. Further functions are organized such as the tours to local commercial and financial enter- prises, which add to the students' understanding and knowledge of business. These tours are especially popular with the graduating class in that they frequently provide valuable contacts 238 which lead to later employment. In the fall term a Book Exchange is operated by the Club for the benefit of the members. At the more informal level, sports tournaments and other recreational activities are arranged. The social highlight of the year is the Annual Finance Frolic which in recent years has been held at the Club Embassy. This event provides an opportunity for the graduates to assemble and renew old acquaintances. The Commerce Iournal, published annually, is operated under the auspices of the Club. The Journal Staff, however, is for all practical pur- poses independent of the Club and is to be com- plimented for its fine work. The contributors to the Iournal include leading business figures in Canada as well as a few of more international character. Similarly the articles deal with con- temporary topics of business interest with an emphasis on Canadian affairs. The journal as well as having a large circulation in Canada finds its way to many foreign centres. 1' ' .. '-4.2'i.4.fi':,li. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS BACK ROW: Lauvent Luprian CTreas.J, Malcolm MacDonald 46th Vice Presb, William Stomten 18rd Vice Pres.l, George Barclay f5th Vice Presb, Arnold Bagley 14th Vice Pres. J, Guy Perreault. SITTING: Eleanor Geffrey CCorresponding Sec'yl, Philip Andrews Clst Vice Presb, George Gorrie fPresidentJ, Rev. E. McHenry CChaplainl, Anne Brown Q 2nd Vice Pres.l. ABSENT: Bruce Kallmyer, Guanita O'Heame CVice Presb, Anne Mahoney Cllec. Sec,yJ. Newman Club OUNDED in 1913 The Newman Club of the University of Toronto aims at creating a home away from home for Catholic students. It is a religious organization established to serve the spiritual intellectual, and social interests of Catholic students attending non-sectarian uni- versities. The name is taken from Iohn Henry Cardinal Newman who has been chosen patron of all such clubs who during his life time had such influence on students in Oxford and elsewhere and who by his ideas on University life still influences Catholic and other students all over the world. The Club motto "cor ad cor loquiturv comes from the 'Cardinal's Coat of Arms. Newman Club is under the direction of a resi- dent chaplain, Reverent Father G. E. McHenry and the Student Executive Committee. It has its own Chapel-the Students' Parish Church-and the spacious Hall meeting place for students from all faculties. It is most essential that students avail them- n. ' li,-' - -f selves of the facilities and Catholic contacts available at the Club in their various extra-cur- ricular activities. The religious activities include daily mass, an annual retreat and communion breakfasts. Medical, Dental, Engineering, Law, O.C.E. Groups take care of intellectual interests. Another feature of the intellectual Movement of Catholic Students known as Pax Romana. Bridge, chess, ping pong, badminton, music appreciation, dancing create the informal social atmosphere characteristic of the home away from home. The highlights of year Were, fduring the Fall Terml a lecture series on the Philosophy of Men by Father Peler W. Nash, SJ., Ph.D.-The Annual Retreat, and the Fall Formal. The outstanding events of the Spring Term Were: The Newman Ball at the Royal York Hotel on February 13th, Newman Day celebrations, on February 15th, the two closed retreats for men and Women respectively at Manresa and the Councel, the Year Book Sunday, and The Gradu- ation Banquet on Thursday, March 24th. 239 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 5 3' Rf. . 1, ' ' -A'- , fr I BACK ROW: Murray Chusid, Harold Chetkow, Morton Rubin, David Powell, Mel Finkelson, Harry Arthurs, Al Borovoy, Irving Rosen, David Herlick. FRONT ROW: Phyllis Hertzman, Ruth Abromowitz, Joyce Goodman, Rabbi Aaron M. Kamerling, Phyllis Rosen, Annie Bernstein, Ruth Rayson. ABSENT: Helen Albert, Kiva Barkin, Alex Epstein, Sheldon Friedland, Tobe Herlick, Evelyn Korson, Joan Palter, Ronald Satok, Joysh Solish, Ben Weinstein, Honey Koskie, Earl Berger, Cecil Gilbert, Barry Haberman, Marvin Reingold. Hillel Foundation HE Binai Birith Hillel Foundation at the University of Toronto is part of a national organization devoted to cul-tural, religious and counseling service among Jewish students at Canadian and American universities. It is repre- sented on more than 200 campuses. The Hillel Foundation seeks to weld the Jewish student body into a true community con- scious of its religious and cultural heritage. It endeavors to enrich the individual with an appre- ciation of the eternal verities of Judaism, its pro- found insights, its rich wisdom embodied in the lore and literature of the Jewish people. It pro- motes inter-religious understanding and is vitally interested in inter-group relations. Cultural and social programs on the broadest possible basis serve this aim. The highlights of the 1952-53 season were: Cantor Saul Meisels, interpreting Jewish liturgical music and the folk melodies of various com- munities in the history of the Jewish people, address by Mr. Maurice Samuel, distinguished author and lecturer. On the "Men and Their Ideas Seriesi' eminent scholars and lecturers were guests of the Foundation: Dr. Everett W. Bovard, Dr. Edmond S. Carpenter, Dr. Emil Fackenheim, 240 Dr. W. G. F riedmann, Dr. Alan Klein, Mr. David Lewis, Warden Joseph McCulley, Mr. Herbert Mowat, Mr. David Newman, Mr. Herbert Orliffe, Mr. Max Rosenfeld, Mr. B. K. Sandwell, Dr. David Savan and Dr. John W. Wevers. Rabbi Kamerling gave weekly lectures on "The Phi- losophy of Judaismf, The Drama Group presented a major play "I Remember Mama" at the Museum Theatre. The Music Group sponsored a number of musical evenings featuring Mr. Leo Barkin, Dr. Leslie Bell, Miss Shirley Cohen, Miss Evelyn Gould, Miss Bailey Iscove and Miss Frances Korson, A The Social Program attracted large gatherings of the student body. The Inter-Hillel Institute and Conference was held at Queen,s University at the end of January, 1953. Mr. Will Herberg, distinguished philosopher and author was the guest speaker at the Conference. During the year, the facilities of the Hillel House were used for many recreational activities and projects. Ping pong tournaments, musical events, folk and square dances were supervised by the Foundation's social committees and proved to be very successful. 1 Z2 . . 'I a , V' V 7 3 H 'M IW ' Y 1' Y r.:'.'f'f ll CLUIS AND ORGANIZATIONS STANDING: Bob Brawn, Joyce Cridland, Frank Symons, john Ratz, Ian Sowton, Betty Boyd, Gordon Stewart SITTING: Carl Hiltz, Ed. McKinlay, Muriel Sutherland, Ron Barrington, Muriel Stewart, jack Taylor, John Deck. Varsity Christian Fellowship HE Varsity Christian Fellowship is a chap- ter of an International Fellowship of Christian students. From a small beginning in the Universities of Great Britain in 1877, it now includes active groups in the Universities of North and Central America, Europe and Asia. The Fellowship is founded on the firm con- viction that God has revealed Himself in the life, death and resurrection of His Son, Iesus Christ, and in the Bible, with its unique Divine inspira- tion, integrity and authority. Emphasis is laid on the necessity of personal faith in jesus Christ, through Whom alone there is forgiveness of sin, and in Whose service is found a new and joyful life-purpose. These principles, which are em- bodied in the historic creeds of the Church, are the key to the Fellowshipis broad interdenomi- national character. The aim of the Fellowship is to make this faith significant in a practical way by uniting students who, in university life, are earnestly desiring to extend Christis Kingdom at home and abroad. These students are encouraged to witness to jesus Christ as God Incarnate and to seek to lead others to personal faith in Him as Lord and Saviour. The spiritual life of the members is expressed by the motto "To know Christ and to make Him knownv. This yearis activities began with a three-day Conference at Guelph, just prior to the beginning of term. There the members spent time in prayer, study, and discussion, in preparation for the year ahead. The freshmen were welcomed to the group by teas in the various faculties, a Corn Roast, and a Sunday-evening address by the National Secretary of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. This address constituted the first of a series of Sunday Evening Services held each month in YVycliffe College Chapel. Early in the term weekly Bible Study Groups were organized in several Colleges and Faculties and Prayer Meetings were held daily at noon-hour. In the fall, a bus-load of members went to Kingston for the football game and were entertained by the Queen's Chapter of the Fellowship. The Varsity group followed suit by playing host to a similar party from Western. The annual Carol-Sing, an evening of YVinter Sports at Caledon, and several informal Firesides also contributed to the yearis programme. A banquet concluded activities. 241 fa. X br- 'Y fs """,jsJ 'S"'S". ti ' . Sb-S 2,1 C ' 1 Sim: Q fi rage 1 .- 4 ' HE beginnings of the Polish Students, Club were humble indeed. Although no detailed official record exists, there was some activity among Polish students before the war. However, after the war, on December 10, 1946, eleven en- thusiastic members of-Hcially met at Victoria Col- lege to elect Borden Baczynaki as the first Presi- dent of the P.S.C. Since then strong leadership and an active following has swelled the member- ship, so that at present the P.S.C. represents 60 students of Polish extraction studying at the U. of T. Attention has by no means centred only on efforts to increase the membership body. In the curricular year 47-48 a Bursary Fund was created .through the initiative of Dr. Natalie Staron, Roman Bladek and Mrs. M. Stasior. The purpose of this fund is to help needy students finance their studies while at the University of Toronto. HEAD TABLE: Stella Belzowska, Father Ferdynus, Dr. A. P. Coleman, Chester Smith, Mr. Palka, Sec'y of Canadian Polish Congress. Polish Students Club Since its inception the three-fold purpose of the Club has been the promotion of a cultural and social program, and last but most important, the organization of aid to Polish students at Varsity, as well as those abroad on occasion. This aid appears as a bursary loan or scholarship, or clothes sent to needy Polish students abroad. In the fall on The Home-Coming Week-end the Club organized its first Graduation Banquet. Over 300 guests attended this event to honour the graduates of preceding years. Music and good food resulted in a festive atmosphere, and the presence of our distinguished speaker, Dr. A. P. Coleman, President of Alliance College, Cambridge Springs, Penn., and the presidents of Polish organizations provided the serious touch. Dr. Coleman was so impressed with the hos- pitality and congeniality of the members that he extended an invitation to the Club to visit Alli- ance College the following week-end. Twenty members took advantage of this generous offer. The members were very active among the Polish people this year. The number of articles contributed to Polish newspapers and the number of addresses via radio and personal appearance has set a new record. The purchase of a Menucater resulted in a bi-monthly Bulletin to serve as another medium of expression of the members as well as a source of information about current events concerning the Club. The relation between the Bulletin staff and the executive is similar to that of the Varsity and the S.A.C. Nol we have no Sports Page as yet. But the most important of all were the scholar- ships and financial aid received from the Polish organizations. The two largest scholarships were donated by the Polish Business Men's Association and the Canadian Polish Congress, S200 and S100 respectively. Space prevents us from listing the other donations. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Polish Students Club Executive BACK ROVV: George Crodcclci, Pub- licity Director, Bill Ziolkowski, Chairman of Control Committee, Adele Smith, Social Directressg Al Luckiewicz, Chairman of Cultural Committee and Lou Maciejewski, Chairman of Bursary Fund Com- mittee. FRONT BOWV: Adolph Piotrowski, lst Vice President, Stella Czaja, Recording Secretary, Chester Smith, President, Mrs. M. Stasior, Corresponding Secretary, john Stroz, 2nd Vice President. The P.S.C. showed great foresight this year by endorsing the principle of the formation of the National Federation of Polish Students' Clubs at Canadian Universities. A Committee has been formed to investigate the proposal. We feel proud that the P.S.C. is the first in Canada to take the initiative in this direction. Executive: Lawrie Manson, Joanne Waddington, Annette Young, Ann Rumsey, Norma MacHale. L Club Espanol, composed of students from the University of Toronto studying or inter- ested in Spanish, exists solely through the support of its members and its executive. Only those students enrolled in Spanish courses have been allowed to serve on the executive for it was felt they would be in closer contact with the Depart- ment of Spanish and the various cultural ac- tivities of the club itself. The programme this year has included monthly meetings Where movies based on famous literary works have been .e MA. 41-p .f..,: f,' .-....lf.-f shown, musical entertainment has been provided, and short dramatic productions have often been the rule. An attempt has also been made to institute discussions of every nature pertaining to intellectual and social problems of Spain and Spanish America. The weekly acharlasv and "ter- tuliasn, an important function of the club, have provided students with the opportunity to ac- quire a greater fluency in speaking the Spanish language. 243 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS . ' SECOND ROW: P. Pidkovitch, N. Klimchuk, I. Snihura, M. NVasylenki, O. Borsch, R. Borsch, A. Skira. FRONT ROW: A. Cima, L. Chabak, R. Migus, O. Hrehorsky, O. Matz. Ukralnlan Students Club HE Ukrainian Students, Club of the U. of T. was formed in 1941 by students of Ukrainian descent at this university with the intention of forming friendly associations with Ukrainian students who come from all sections of Canada, and beyond, by mutual participation in social, cultural, and athletic pursuits. The year 1952-58 terminated with great suc- cess. Under an aggressive president and execu- tive, and an enthusiastic general membership, the aims of the club were manifest to a high degree. Beginning in October, general membership meetings were held once a month throughout the year. Members QGOD participated Well, and a high percentage attended each meeting. The social aspects were Well carried out with dances held principally at the Womenis Union, and skating parties. They Were held at least once or twice each month. The social highlight of the year, the formal Graduation Banquet and Dance, was held at Malloney's Art Gallery, Toronto. Dr. Kucherapa, a former club president, and present member of Toronto's City Council, was guest speaker. The cultural aspect of the club was enhanced by the presence of several guest speakers at membership meetings. Dr. Luckij, of the School 244 of Slavic Studies, U. of T., an authority on Ukrainian Culture, spoke on "Ukrainian Studies in Canada and the United Statesv. Mr. Hawrylyshyn, a former club member and now a graduate engineer, spoke on his trip to Africa in connection with the World Youth Organization. An innovation of the club was a course of four lectures given once a week in February at Womenis Union by: flj Dr. Luckij on "Ukrainian Dumyv Prof. Pasternak on 4'The Trypillyan Culture in the Ukrainev Q32 Dr. Reshetar on "Nationalism in the Soviet Ukrainev 1 UIQ Dr. Luckij on "Mykola Knvylovy: Artist and Thinkerv These lectures were open to the whole student body at the university and were Well attended. In January, the choir of the club presented a concert featuring Ukrainian folk songs, dances, and melodies. The members played to a "full house" and by popular demand, repeated their performance in several cities outside4Toronto. A debt of gratitude is owed by the Executive to all the members of the club for their support, to the alumni, and to Dr. Luckij, who made it possible for the club to fulfill its functions and responsibilities for the year 1952-53. W .4 .Q' 'U I I '.'1:.liv.iu. " 1 S CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Marilyn Philip, Sec'y, Alina Rayman, Soc., Robin Mathews, Vice-Pres., Ann Rumsey, Bus. Mgr., Marketa Goetz Cseatedl, Pres.g Norm Stoner, Treas.g jane Farquharson, Pub. Dir., Gilda Fine, Theatre Dir. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS does full justice to its name. "Francais,' stands for an invitation to all those who want to get in closer touch with the great culture of the French nation. "Cercle" is a reminder of the joyful friendly atmosphere at our monthly meetings, Where French is spoken on stage as well as in the audience, sung in major and minor, listened to over coffee-cups, and often mixed with the international language of laughter. This year our annual play performed in Hart House was "Turcaret', by Lesage. VV 3 K 1 -yr :.::a ,M ,..,,,, ,.,.,. V lx fr f fs il!- .M.'C. French Gluh Executive: Allan Anderson, Pres.g Bev. Death, Eloise Mclnnis, Irene Wrgchtch, Robin Q Neil, Miriam Kelly. . J I 'R U 245 -' "Jrdr.mr, CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS The Russian Circle is an organization on this campus Whose aim is to promote an interest in Slavic culture. Culture is defined as the creative contribution of these peoples to the Held of music, ballet, art, drama. The Russian Circle is not a political organization or a language club. The meetings are conducted in English. Perhaps the highlight of the year's programme Cartwright. Vic Liberal Arts Club was 'Ballet Nighti. Dr. L. I. Strakhovsky, the clubis honorary president gave a talk entitled 'The Story of Russian Balletf At the iilm nights, the Russian Circle pre- sented three iilms-two were musicals and one was an historical drama. The yearis activities concluded with a gala social evening. A SECOND ROWV: NVolfgang Franke fGrad Representatioel, Geoffrey Pierpoint tPublzczty B' I Directorb, George Francis CFirst Year Rep.l, Donald Smith CGrad Representatwel I0 Robert Bateman CVice-Presidentl, Nelson Watson fSecond Year Representative? FRONT ROW: Barbara Tomlin CSec.-Treasl, Diana Wadsworth CPresidentJ, Susanne Harris fFirst Year Representatiueb, Anne 'Innis CSocial Directory V ABSENT. Dr. H. Soper CHon0rary Preszdentl, Doris Jensen fSec0nd Year Representatwel The 1952-53 season has been a busy one for the Biology Club. Besides the regular monthly meetings and the Caledon Weekends, there was the Botany Conversazione. The "Conversat,' was 246 a great success and our thanks go to the staff, the graduates and the other interested students who gave us so much help. Russian Circle STANDING: Bill Pierce, Dorothy Stanwick, Ann Swanick May Munichur, Tony Sterbenk Ron SEATED: Dr. L. I. Strakhovsky QHOTI Pres.D, Olga Bruchovsky CPresQ CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS J 1 1 i "H.M.C.S. NOOTKA" University Naval Training Division The U.N.T.D. under Lt. Cdr. R. F. McRae, meets weekly during the winter at "H.M.C.S. YORKv to prepare for the summer training at "H.M.C.S. STADACONNA,v Halifax, N.S. or at "H.M.C. DO'CKYARDv at Victoria, B.C. The summer is a mixture of hard Work, gay social life and interesting cruises. This summer, for some lucky ones there will be a cruise to the Coro- nation. "PARADE AT DIEPPEH 247 1 f. "-. L 4? li! A ' T424 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Memorial Day Service. Mechanical Engineers. Canadian Office The University of Toronto Contingent of the Canadian Oiiicers, Training Corps provides the opportunity for a student to obtain the Queenis commission in either the Reserve or Active Forces of the Canadian Army. A student may qualify for a commission in the Reserve Force by taking unit rs Training Corps training during the academic session and attend ing an Active Force School during the summer or he may enroll in the Regular Cflicers Training Plan, under which his university education is sub sidized and which leads to a career in the Active Force. Sailing for Europe. COTC. in Hanover 1952. Field Training, Germany After training for two academic sessions with with an Active Force unit in Canada or in the unit and for two summers at a corps school, Europe. In 1952 six members of fthe University a student is commissioned as a Second Lieuten- of Toronto Contingent spent the summer on ant. During his third summer he is employed duty with the Canadian Brigade in Germany. 248 'm,. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Meds Graduate in Korea. Engineers at Chilliwack, B.C. The Contingent was honoured during the ses- sion by the appointment of Dr. Sidney E. Smith as Honorary Colonel. - . Commissioning Service. Pre-Ball Demonstration. The ofHcers of the Contingent are: H!Col. Major H. A. Webster, Major S. Wood, Capt. S. E. Smith CHonorary Colonell, Lt-Col. L. S. W. E. Sager, Capt. D. B. Montgomery, Capt. Lauchland, E.D. CCommanding Oflicerj, Major A. Wainwright. The Resident Staff Oflicers, who A. S. Michell, CSecond-in-Commandj, Capt. W. are attached from the Active Force, are Major C. Wonders, QAdjutantj, Major R. H. Lockwood, W. R. Chamberlain, M.C., and Capt. H. Hardy. Canadian Ufficers Training Corps 119 St. George St. 249 .4 .. 1. , it A- -if-L"4.if.r.e . CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS l l s Advanced Flying "Sabres", HE Royal Canadian Airforce, through its University Reserve Squadrons established at a large number of Canadian Universities, trains undergraduates during their academic years for service in the Regular or Reserve Force. Graduates are selected, at the beginning of each academic term, for entry into aircrew or non-flying branches of training on the basis of academic courses and with regard to individual preference and suitability. Undergraduates serve as Flight Cadets during three summers and three winters of training and are now eligible for pro- Royal Canadian motion to commissioned rank of Pilot Ofiicer upon successful completion of a second summer of training. Upon graduation from University suc- cessful oflicers are promoted to the rank of Fly- ing Officer and have the option of enrolling in the Regular Force or remaining in the Reserve. The year 1952 was an important one. During the summer of 1952 nearly 200 Oflicers and Flight Cadets from University of Toronto trained at R.C.A.F. Units across Canada, and several Ofiicers served with the R.C.A.F. Fighter Wings overseas. The enrollment of women undergradu- Graduation Reserve Officers' School. ' ' " .Arai , E I AN... ,, .. . , , x 250 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Air Navigation Training. Flying Cadets at Res. Oiiicers' School R.M.C., Kingston, june, 1952. Air Force Ckeservey ates from courses in Arts, Household Economics and Medicine was introduced and the response was extremely enthusiastic. A new plan called the Regular Officer Training Plan was introduced in the fall of 1952. This Plan provides for subsidizati-on of University edu- cation up to live years, and includes provision not only for payment of tuition and fees but a monthly salary during winter and summer train- ing periods. This new and unique plan provides unlimited career opportunities for the young man beginning his university education. The accompanying illustrations show some of the many activities enjoyed by Flight Cadets during their training with the R.C.A.F. Sports. University of Toronto Squadron, 1952-53 Commanding Officer- WXC D. G. Allan R.C.A.F. QReserveQ University Representative- WXC T. R. Loudon VD fReservej R.C.A.F. Squadron Training Oyfcer- FXO R. Kennedy R.C.A.F. CReservej FXO L. McManus R.C.A.F. fRe-servej Resident Staff Officer- FXL T. W. H. Hewer CD R.C.A.F. CRQ-gularj N.C.O. ifc Orderly Room- Cpl. D. Antonette R.C.A.F. fliegularj Squadron Formal-Hart House. ig' 5- r,.3E.a.-'?.l'. .. .'xx...-n.....:Lm. L St. Ioseph's Sodality CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Catherine Hawkins, Ann Dillon, Barbara Hawker. The sodality is an organization with the spiritual development of the student as its prim- ary concern. Through prayers, spiritual reading, study groups and good works we seek to better ourselvesg that is we seek self-sanctiiication. St. Ioseph's Music Club Stella Tanotf, Marie Dupuch, joan Cornell. The music club was begun this year to satisfy the desire expressed by the students to hear and to learn to appreciate line music. Under the guidance of Sister Corinne this group meets every two weeks and listens to a programme of selected records with a commentary by Sister Corinne or one of the girls. 252 , ,I St.loseph's Debating Society BACK ROW: Colleen Clark, Marilyn Monahan. FRONT ROW: Ludmilla Graczyk, Anne Sommerville, Hermine La Rouche. The St. Iosephis College Debating club consists of a very small but active handful of girls. The subjects have ranged from the sublime Television and Advertising issue with Loretto Col- lege to the ridiculous and scintillating topic with University College. St. Ioseph's literary Society Marie Dupuch, Mary Sue McGee, Pat Iohnson. At St. Joseph's the Literary Society provides an opportunity for students to examine and dis- cuss the work of contemporary authors seldom approached in the curriculum. About five times a year "open" meetings are held at which one of the faculty members is asked to lecture. 253 .v . mire..- u r, , l :vv'h6x"" A.. ' Loretto Sodality 7 FRONT ROXV: julia Wang, Rose Valent, joan Scanlon. BACK RONV: Mary Mills, Barbara Buck. The Sodality is a society which is unique in our college, for it deals with the development of the studentis spiritual character. Among our activities this year, We sponsored a party for the orphans from the University Settlement House. Loretto Debating Society y Arden Spence, Theresa Henning, Iuliette Adams. The Debating Society is one of the more active clubs in Loretto College. Besides the Inter- year debates, we also participate in debates with St. Michael's and with St. Ioseph,s Colleges. 254 QL.. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Loretto Literary Society i i Mary Lonergan, Claire Boyden, Mary Mahon. This is the literary, music, and drama society of Loretto College. At the literary meetings, We usually have a guest speaker. The students themselves take an active part in the music and drama end of this society. Victoria Debating Parliament THIRD ROW: Basil Moore 2nd yr. Rep., Ruth Pidgeon 2nd yr. Rep., Alec Langford 3rd yr. Hep., Anne WVeldon 3rd yr. Rep., D. Pounsett lst yr. Hep. SECOND ROW: Sam Murphy, Treas., Morton, Sealy, Dr. Field, Faculty Advisor, C. Fallby, 1'st yr. Rep., Don Landon, Pres. FRONT ROW: jim Addy, 4th yr. Rep. ABSENT: Marg. Kell, Assoc. Pres. 255 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Victoria Music Club SECOND ROVV: Diana Michener, Bob Louden, John Emerson, Marjorie Gordon. ' FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Staples, Roy Schatz, Dorothy McTavish. ABSENT: Iack Burnett. For the first year without its Glee Club, the Vic. Music Club centred its activities around the Operetta. Continuing a growing habit to seek out the lesser known Gilbert and Sullivan Oper- ettas, the club this year undertook the production of "Utopia Ltdf, which had been performed only once before in Canada. Thus, the costumer, the stage manager, and directors were faced with the interesting problem of getting together what little information existed on this show. After many weeks of rehearsals under the patient and skilful direction of Godfrey Ridout and Geoffrey Hatton a show was produced which drew the commen-t, 'fThe best amateur Gilbert and Sul- livan Toronto has seenv, from the Assistant Director of Music for the province, and "Utopia Ltd. is the better for having been produced by the Vic Music Clubf, from the Globe and Mail. SECOND ROW: Bob Louden, John Emerson, Roy Schatz. FRONT ROW: Dorothy McTavish, Elizabeth Staples, Marjorie Gordon, Diana Michener. ABSENT: Dennis Lane, Jack Burnett. 256 i liberal Arts Club BACK ROW: Lucy Komarnicki CVice- Pres.D, Elizabeth Bazeley CSecre- taryj, Mary Rutherford CMusic Directori, Bob Iackson CPublicity Directorl. FRONT ROW: Bruce Vance fAssoc. Presxj, Josephine Boyd CPres.J, Don Landon CTreas.D. HE Victoria College Liberal Arts Club exists, to quote its constitution, 'ito promote and centralize such extra-curricular cultural activities among the undergraduates of Victoria College as are not specifically in the field of any other clubf, At the second fall meeting, Professor Arthur, architect of Wymilwood, spoke about future plans for building and expansion. Hugh O'Connor discussed the film industry CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS and film techniques in Canada. The poetry of T. S. Eliot was the subject of our january meet- ing, with Professor McLuhan of St. Michaelfs College as guest speaker. At the second meeting of the new year, Professor Child of Trinity Coll lege read and discussed his poem, The Victorian House, and at the third, Professor Carpenter spoke on The Place of the Arts in the Modern World. Victoria Dramatic Society The season 1952-53 brought new challenges and successes to the Victoria Dramatic Society climaxed by its admirable production of "Ring Round the Moonv-adapted by the British play- wright Christopher Fry from the French comedy "L,Invitation au Chateau" by jean Anouilh. One act plays attracted an even larger than usual number of people this year with the result that the club's activities were extended both in quantity and quality. Shaw's farce "How She Lied to Her Husband" was the first play of the year, with Io Shone's and jim Turnbull's fine performances, it served as the focal point of the Society's Open Meeting. The next month Ione Ieffers, Eileen McNairn, Richard Gilmour and Ray Carl were featured in "A Woman,s Privilegei' the direction of which was skilfully handled by Ruth Bray. . For the University of Toronto Drama Com- mitteefs Festival of One-Act Plays early in Ianu- ary, "Annajanska, the Bolshevik Empress" by Bernard Shaw was staged-with Doug Quirk directing a cast of four, including Olga Bruchovsky as the Empress herself, Ray Carl, . !f"r.h Ken Breen and Murray Eades. It added much to the over-all success of the Drama Weekend. It was the production of Fry's witty "Ring Round the Mooni' of course that, as the club's annual three-act presentation, was the high point of the year. The comedy's central character is not one, but two people-twins, identical in appearance but poles apart in temperament- whose affairs of the heart form the centre which the various characters revolve. Ivan Thornley-Hall as these brothers played to perfection with a suave elegance that won him great critical praise. Molly Colby as the ballerina and the object of affection of one of the twins, offered a most effectively sincere interpretation, while Io Shone cast as the spoiled daughter of a millionaire was equally effective. Mr. Sterndale Bennett's direction gave this production a pace and sprightliness admirably suited to the brittle dialogue, while Wilf Pegg's sets and Pat Carbinis costumes completed the stage picture with colour and imagination. 257 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Victoria French Club SECOND ROW: joan Bond, Ingrid Scheiderhauer, jack Moorfield, Doreen Cameron, Lois McGee. FIRST ROW: Ronald Cornfield, Joyce Ribchester CPres.D, Prof. S. VVood CH0n. Pres.J, Barbara Hemmerich, Barbara Sharp. m Victoria College Classics Cluh SECOND ROW: W. McLeod fPresidentD, Alexander Woods C,SecretaryD, B. W. Sheridan, fVice President J. FRONT ROW: Irene King fTreasurerJ, Dr. H. Bennett CHon. Presidentl, Margaret Evans fFirst yr. Rep.D. 258 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS SECOND ROW: Sybil Logier Clst yr. resident rep.D, Nancy Banks C lst yr. non-resident rep.l, C. de Ribbing Ctreasj, Joyce Cartwright fSr. Debating rep J, Ruth Charlesworth QFr. Debating rep. J . FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Revell fSec'yl, Elizabeth Richardson CPres.D, Elizabeth Sommerville Q Vice-Pres. D. St. Hilda's Literary Society The St. Hildais Literary Society is almost as old as the college itself, and is its most stable and firmly-rooted institution. Unlike similiar in- stitutions in other colleges, this one confines itself to matters purely literary, chiefly in the fields of drama and debate. A traditionaQ special event is the presentation of the Nativity play from the Coventry Cycle, given in middie English, with minor variations every year in presentation and direction. This year a uniformly high standard was reached by both actors and choir. It was followed with the usual Christmas party and carol singing, at- tended by both alumnae and professors. However, this is merely the skeleton of the Society's life. The year regularly begins with a nonsense debate in which both the staff and students take part. This year it was resolved by an overwhelming majority that St. Hilda's should secede from Trinity. Two debates have also been held with both Trinity College and St. Michael's. The regular debates, of which there are three during the year, are conducted in a modified parliamentary style. For this the President be- comes the Speaker, the secretary, as Clerk, com- piles a minor Hansard, and the members take T. ,I vi' ' . r " 1' "A -A., 'AEff..'i.ng'g. .Q..' .-- their constituencies from their own surnames. The chief speakers appear in formal academic dress and the business is carried on with as much dignity as possible. The debates are held in the form of a tournament between the years. This season fourth year defeated second year, on the motion, "Resolved the intelligent self-education is ultimately more beneficial than formal edu- cationf' First year upheld a deprecation of Cana-A dian nationalism against third year. And in the final round the first year, defending President Eisenhowefs Formosa policy, was defeated by' the fourth. After the discussion from the floor a house vote is taken, but the final choice of the winner rests with the two judges. The greatest attractions are, however, the plays. Third year began the season with the courageous presentation of two one-act plays, "On the High Roady by Chekhov and "Shall we join the Ladies" by Barrie. Second year followed with a most delicate and charming Chinese piece- called "The Dragonv. The fourth year presented: "Alice in Wonderlandv with cast, scenes and costumes of great resourcefulness and variety. The first year ended the season with "Charade" by P. Iohnson. 2591 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Featuring Coffee - - - ev wills: ey V, '-r St. MiehaeI's HE tuck shop run by the St. Michaels College Co-operative is the acknowledged social center of the college, the melting pot of opinions, the breeding place of student activity. The "coffee and conversa-tionv aspect of the Co-op is a well-established tradition at St. Michaelfs. Beyond the physical aspect of the co-op, there is a deeper meaning, a wide implication. The campus co-op also has the task of showing to the student the fundamentals of the consumer co- operative movement in operation. To this end the education programme of a student co-op is aimed. To work in a student co-operative, to hold an administrative position is all part of this education. St. Michael's co-op operates on the Rochdale 260 fundamentals, ,giving to all its members the ad- vantages of sharing in the deining of policy, in the profits of the operation. It is entirely student run, no unnecessary control is exercised from outside the membership. In working with the North American Student Co-operative league, the co-op is able to co-ordinate its activities with those of other student co-ops throughout Canada and the United States. This year the co-op was forced to move into temporary quarters in Teefy Hall, in a year or so we will have our new and fully-equipped home in the new Centennial Building. With the- growth of the facilities of the tuck-shop, we look for an increase in the spirit of co-operation, which is a primary factor in the true growth of any co- operative venture. ' fy if g..x-- " L- f. get nz' .aiitamkmirif Cu-Uperative CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS and Conversation sf fx , .,,-V-J Management- SECOND ROW: L. Madden, T. Moonan, M. Burke, Kannallev, B. Deeth, P. Lorch. FIRST ROW: E. O'Keefe, P. Barron, A. Reichart. l , - 4 J.--..:x .. ,. - 261 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS ' FIRST ROWV: F. Olmstead, P. james CPres.J, Fr. Madden lllloderatork, T. Comery, E. O'Keefe. SECOND ROW: R. Howard, G. Young, W. O,Connor, R. VValsh, D. Ewing, F. Rush, T. Parks, G. Elaschuck. St. MiehaeI's College Uraterical Society HE Oratorical Society at St. Michael,s Col- lege fulfills what might be readily called the most important function of any organization on the campus. It teaches the men of the college to think and speak while standing on their feet, and it teaches them the fundamentals of debating. The Oratorical Society is the training ground for future members of the Senate Club, and the University Debating Society. This year under the guidance of Father Madden, its moderator, the Oratorical Society had a resurgence of interest, particularly among the "day-hops". Through the months they spon- sored a number of lively debates, touching on a 262 number of pertinent issues. Indication of the interest aroused may be seen from thefact that the speeches from the floor sometimes were of quite a fiery nature, and at times even over- shadowed the speakers of the evening. But this give and take debating was only a means, not an end. The end, for many will not come this year or even next. For the majority, the benefits of the Oratorical Society will make themselves known in the business or professional world. It is for this reason that we proudly class the Oratorical society as the most important group on the campus. , . vt ,Mtn-4'-t X 5.1 0 5fl.f'.l -LM WW 'iftrhfvlh CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS FIRST ROWV: C. Dillan, E. Schofield, F. Rendulic, T. Doyle, T. Cavanaugh, R. Edgar, B. Nolan, N. MacDonald. SECOND RONV: O'Corman, A. Lonergan, A. Spence, P. Hoenan, Father Rener, B. Ecker- mann, F. Ryan, B. McEwen, C. Fitzpatrick. THIRD ROW: P. Slattery, A. Szamniers, Poulin, B. Davis, M. Pozer, P. Toal, M. Lonergan, R. Parker, R. Walff, M. McNeil, R. Mahon, M. Kelly, T. Selsnic, B. Rosar, S. Murray, D, Heinman, R. Vuono, A. Berthon, Cornell, Armstrong. FOURTH ROW: E. Toal, Brookrnan, R. Bride, A. Antonacci, 11. Von-Hendy, H. Kelly, C. Erwin, F. Denorne, Kilchenstien. ABSENT: McManamy. St. MichaeI's College Choral Society Each of the fifty-two members of the Choral Group put in more than seventy hours of rehearsal for the Annual Glee Club Concert which they sponsored at the St. josephis Auditorium this spring. Pictured here are some of the "Choraleers" practicing a selection from 'KCarmen" for the Concert. But despite the hard work they do look happy, don't they? 263 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS .,,, fu ,.. 4 St. MichaeI's College Music and Drama Societ. "Legffo that goldfish, suh!" 'O HE Music and Drama Society is the largest and only independent organization on the St. Michael's College campus. This year under the able leadership of its executive, it not only sponsored many excellent Sunday night programs, but also a successful Jazz Concert and a talent night. In the Drama Held, the St. Michaelis thespians managed to Win high praise for their rendition of "the Unsatisfactory Supperv by Tennessee Williams at the University of Toronto Drama Festival. There were sing songs. "Folks are gonna shine up to yuhlv STANDING: McManamy, P. Barry, Callahan, L. Rambusch, R. Bayer, M. Callaghan. SEATED: O'Brien, Timmins, WV. Kurunski, T. Barry, A. Brown. 264 Zu" CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS FOURTH ROW: Alec Shearson, Clerk of the House, Scot Symons, Assistant Keeper of the M ace, Matthew Sheard, Assistant Treasurer. THIRD ROWV: Doug Lawson, lst Candle-Bearer, Ian Fraser, Naoal Attache, Dick Martin, Curator, Hugh Vernon, Deputy-Speaker, Martin Hunter, Debate Secretary, Doug Hill, Vice-President, Crick Ketchum, 2nd Candle-Bearer. SECOND ROW: Jack Stephenson, Treasurer, Dwight Fulford, Speaker, David Sutherland, Cultural Critic and Ex-Speaker, Patrick Reid, Leader of the Opposition, Brian Heeney, Secretary. FRONT ROW: C. Barry H. Watson, President, john Williams, Keeper of the Mace, Bob Johnstone, M ember-at-Large. Trinity College Literary Institute HE Trinity College Literary Institute is the upholder of a venerable and well-respected tradition. Rumours creep down to us that in the early days of Upper Canada the Institute was a vital and thriving organization. The men of Trinity College, so the story goes, used to flock in their hundreds to witness, nay, even to participate in the exchanges of wit and erudition which were the Lit. deba-tes. We have still the Wit and erudi- tion, but the audience is gone. A sacred tradition has been established that no debate shall be at- tended by more than two dozen souls, and that, fn., 'W -,1-E,-,li ff ,,, 3: 4' .asiifiifca-six... L L or L of these, no more than one-half shall speak. The faithful "Rump" remains-indeed, they must have faithful rumps to remain at all. The government which gained office in the general elections of March 1952 was conscientious in the execution -of its duties. It realized that, in view of the crisis through which the Democratic Western Ci.e. Anglican, world is passing, the Institute must strive constantly to preserve in- violate the intellectual integrity of this little corner of the World Student Community, fW.S.C.Q In a stirring debate with University 265 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS College, we upheld the principle and practice of Original Sin. We determined that beyond any possible doubt, Americans and Canadians are "Fundamentally Differentv. We convinced the ladies of Saint Hilda's College that "Women will never be anything but a bust in politics". Having behind it a record of which the above is only a carefree sampling, the Government, conserva- tively-Liberal in its Vital-Progressivism, brought in a bill for the purchase of a Television set, to be installed in the College. But the Men of Col- lege, affected with the malaise of our time, apathy, indolence and ingratitude, turfed the government from office, and installed a reaction- ary administration headed by that Trotskyite deviationist, Iohnstone. But the Institute soon tired of its latest fancy, put him to flight, and seated C. Barry H. Watson on the throne of power. The confusion inherent in these several changes of government is reflected in the picture above, wherein any of the pictured gentlemen held at least two offices of the Lit. in the course of the year. The annual Conversazione, which the Lit. apparently sponsors, brought a strenuous climax to another side of College life. To Peter Arnoldi go the thanks of the College for bringing to pass this excellent dance, for which the Lit. seems annually to do nothing but pay. The annual dinner had this year as the visiting speaker Pro- fessor A. R. M. Lower of Queen's University. He spoke on the subject of "Denominationalism in Upper Canadav, and, save for a few sallies which he could not restrain, avoided any discussion of Bishop Strachan, our Founding Father, and Pro- fessor Loweris bete noire. 5 The other activities in which the land has a hand carried- on this year in their usual un- obtrusive and exemplary manner. The music committee played music in the Graduate Com- mon Room for the enlightenment of themselves and any one else who was moved to attend the noon-time Music Hourtsj. The curator and his assistant kept the Junior Common Room filled with the periodical literature so dear to the heart of a College student, and with the playing cards which seem to be even more dear. Congratulations must go to one member of the Institute, who this year represented Canada in debate against Scottish Universities for the Brading Debating Trophy. Dwight Fulford travelled to Scotland in Ianuary as one of a team of three Canadian debaters. After a three week tour, they returned to their native heath, in possession of the Trophy. Mr. Fulford has bought honour to the Lit, as well as to himself in this achievement. Nursing Drama Club i l l SECOND ROW: A. Mierzwa, B. Armstrong, T. Krywous, S. Stephenson, B. Miller, L. Marshall. FIRST ROW: Ioan Willison, Margaret Stavang, conoenor, Anne Maguire, assistant convenor, Ruth Hill. 266 If Y. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 1 l l l E l Knox College Missionary and Theological Society The Knox Missionary and Theological Society is the Society in the College which exists for young people who are training themselves for the Work of the ministry and Church. It is an association of all Theological and pre-Theological students for the study of the problems which we meet day by day. Further, the purpose of the Society is that as Christians we might have fellowship in a deeper and richer way than in our classrooms. The Society makes possible the study and discussion of various Theological prob- lems as well as giving each one the opportunity of serving Christ and the Presbyterian Church through its missionary activities.. 267 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Engineering Business Cluh SECOND RONV: Grant Parkinson, Don Cossar, Ken M . orrison. FRONT ROW: Don Davey, Bill johnson CChairmanl, Dick Pearsall. 268 f:-, 5. H' , A J, ' A f V51-t,, f- i 'kt X, ei.. 3' Industrial Chemical Club SECOND ROVV: T. McCann, P. Harris, Rossall, P. Walker, C. Knechtel, W. Subock, M. Green. FRONT ROVV: Harry Hotchkiss, L. Hunt, M. White, C. E. Potter, Henshaw. e 1 Qi l i E r l ll 3 l I Mechanical P Engineering g Club F SECOND ROW: George Milne, Fred Soyka, Pete Mac kenzie, Al Maclean, Bert Bicknell. FRONT ROW: John Leet, Al LeFeuvre, ohn McFarlane Q' ', . ' 5 ' "I: . CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Aeronautical Engineers Club SECOND ROW: NV. W. Bryce f4th yr. rep.D, R. T. Keefe C3rd yr. rep.i, R. Simpson C2nd yr. rep.J, 'G. Clarkson Clst yr. rep.D. FRONT ROW: G. B. Sampson QVice Chairmanl, R. M. McKee CChairmanl, S. R. Swanson CSecretary- Treasurerl. Engineering Physics Club SECOND ROW: Fred Bulling fVice Chairmanj, Lorne Smith ,SecretaryJ, Basil jackson flst yr. rep.J, Ron Ham C2nd yr. rep.J. FRONT ROWV: Richard Stevenson CChairmanD, Jerry johnson CFaculty Advised, Art Hewitt CTreasurerJ. AJ "a- f - Mining and Metallurgical Club SECOND RONV: R. 1. Waugh, D. Worth, Wayne WVilson, R. Donovan, A. F ors, jack Groom, F . De Naio. FRONT ROXV: B. M. Escoffery, A. L. White, W. M. McDonald, Prof. WV. A. M. Hewer, D. N. je-Hs. 269 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS l l . Z i CivH Engineers Club SECOND ROVV: Tom Byrnes, Bill Taylor CSec.-Treas.D, Barry Sniythe, Tom Hamilton. FRONT ROW: Dale Anderson, John Plyley, Barrie Blanshard CChairmanJ, Bill Clark. 270 Electneal Engineers Club SECOND ROW: L. "Ike" Goodfellow C4th yr. rep.D, R. Fred Phenix C3111 yr. rep., treasurerl. FRONT ROW: L. Nick Vitorovich CSecretaryD, C. Fred Mills CChai1'manD, R. Bill McMinn Clst yr. rep.P. ABSENT: Chuck Macdonnell CVice Chairmanj. Skule AbHome Cnmnnttee SECOND ROWV: R. McWhinnie, W. S. Brown, R. Raymond, A. Molozzi, N. VVesson. FRONT ROW: B. B. Goodfellow, W. Kirkpatrick, M. V. Spence CChairmanP. D. A. Fenwick, R. S. McLean. nf 4 .r Skule Nite '53 Committee SECOND ROW: D. W. Little, C. W. Kirkpatrick, R. S. McLean, M. R. Thompson. FRONT ROW: D. R. Cilley fPr0ducerJ, M. V. Spence CChairmanD, C. O. Hayman CDirectorD. ABSENT: D. Powrie, F. Young, T, A. Branson, H. Horton. V- .,.- I mJ?4"'-J...1 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Engineering Grad Ball Committee SECOND ROW: M. V. Spence, B. B. Goodfellow, R. Raymond, L. P. Hunt, C. O. Hayman, R. A. Holt, R. S. McLean. FRONT ROVV: D. VV. Little, D. G. Currie, C. W. Kirkpatrick CChairmani, D. E. Cordon, D. A. Fenwick. Skule Dinner Committee SECOND ROW: B. B. Coodfellow, R. D. Christie, A. Molozzi, W. S. Brown. FRONT ROW: W. C. Kirkpatrick, M. V. Spence, D. A. Fenwick. ABSENT: D. R. Stevenson, M. L. Rutherford, W. C. Moore. 271 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS President, Michael Smykaluk, Honorary President, Professor Charle Comfortg Secretary, deLancey Robinson, Treasurer, Ann Gibson, Social Conoener, Marlene Marks. Fine Arts Club The meetings are designed to offer both an entertaining evening, and a means of exploring certain aspects of art and culture not otherwise immediately available to students. This year the meetings have been so arranged as to provide as far as possible the indigenous cultural background of the topic of the guest speaker, music of the country was played, costumes worn, native food served, and when possible representative decorations hung. A Mexican, a French and an Oriental evening were thus enjoyed. A field trip to the National Gallery in Ottawa was also arranged, where the students had an opportunity of seeing some of Canada's valuable art treasures. 272 N -b 1 1 e ,A ,t. L, I 'A runnin-:1LEiM.,lfkitmr ' Eideaea Andrew Murray Watson A native of Ottawa, Andy Watson graduated in 1952 in Com- merce and Finance, and is now working for a mastefs degree in Economics. While at university he was interested in literary work, editing Salterrae and the Trinity Review, and in inter- national affairs, being President of the International Relations Club in his final year. He also played on waterpolo, soccer, track and swimming teams, and was a member of the U.N.T.D. and the Hart House Art Committee. At Oxford he plans to study English Language and Literature. David Murray Harley Born in St. john New Brunswick in '31, Dave received his early education at Rothsay Collegiate School. He entered the univer- sity in ,48 as a member of Trinity college studying Modern His- A. M. Watson babes From Erindale, Ontario, john Evans came to Rosedale Public School, then attended University of Toronto Schools and entered Medicine at U. of T. in , '46, graduating in ,52. 1, P., Evans During his colourful university career, john has become a member of the Osler Society, Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity, and Alpha Omega Alpha, the Honorary Medical Fraternity. While maintaining top academic standing, john's contribution to athletics has been outstanding. Captain of the Blues, 1950-51, and member of the Athletic Directorate, 1950-51 and 1951-52, in 1950 he was awarded the john Copp Bursary in Medicine and the john Copp Trophy. For two consecutive years, he received the Biggs Trophy, first student ever to do so. In addition, in 1952 john received the Cody Silver Medal, the Chapelle Prizes in Chemical Medicine and Clinical Surgery, the Roy Simpson Prize in Pediatrics and the Ellen Meckle Fellowship. Now only 23 years of age, john is proceeding to Oxford to do further medical research. He plans post graduate work toward specialization in veterinary medicine. 274 tory, and graduated in ,52. His ac- tivities during these years included intercollegiate rugger, QCaptain '52j intramural hockey, U.N.T.D. and Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Dave is studying toward his M.A. this year and plans to study law at University College, Oxford. Qcbnlars D. M. Harley ,-im 'Q lfllll HE felicitations and good wishes of the teaching staff of University College will ac- company the members of the graduating class as you leave us in this our Centenary Year. We are happy to think that graduation does not really mean separation, it is rather the seal of perma- nent membership in a community numbering many thousands which this year is proudly and gratefully celebrating the one hundredth anni- versary of its incorporation. r Accurate though the observation may often be that an institution is the lengthened shadow of one man, it would rarely be relevant to an edu- cational community really Worthy of the title. Individuality, unceasing intellectual curiosity, independent and courageous thinking should mark the end product of the educational process. And men and women of such a guinea's stamp 276 University College F.C.A. JEANNERET B.A., n.ie.s, 0.A. were never more sorely needed than in this mass- minded machine-age! Never in the history of civilization has science progressed with such stupendous rapidity as in our short generation. But never before has human wisdom lagged so far behind scientiHc knowledge! ' Your generation must succeed, where mine has failed, in making science subordinate to reason, brute force subservient to international under- standing and good will, or else . . . ! Members of the graduating cl-ass, this is in- tended, not as a menace of catastrophe by a spurious pacificist prophet, but as a message of Godspeed and as a simple prayer of a near- centenarian optimist to each of you to hitch your wagon to the star of faith in the promise of 'Peace on earth to men of good wil1'. ' :e'.4.eL.tf3ii.J5ir2,t.r. YH CLARA JUNE ADAMS. Aurora, Oni. III English Language and Literature. RICHARD STEPHEN ANCO. Toronto ' IZ, General: Reporter, "The Varsity", I-IV. News Editor, IV: U.C. Basketball I, II. Future: Newspaper work. RONALD ANGER ' WILLIAM JOHN MURRAY ANTHONY. Brampton. Oni. I3I Pass: Political Science Club: N.F.C.U.S.: Veteran Assoc.: Base- ball: Flying. Future: Travel to South America: Postgrad work. GEORGE F. ATKINSON, Toronto . - -I4I Chemistry: Chem. Club II-IV: M. and P. Society I, IV: Writing. Future: Graduate work in Chemistry, or O.C.E. FRANK AUSTIN. Toronto H A ti: l5l Pass: Oakwood C.I.: Basketball: Cultural Future: Law. HEIKKI ALBIN AUVINEN. Sudbur . Onf Committee. Fraternity. y . .l6I Pass: Hockey Ig Rugby I: Intermediate Rugby II. III: Wrestling. Future: Law. ADOLPAS BAJORI NAS WILLIAM WARREN BALDWIN. Ottawa. Oni. ' I7I Sociology: Liberal Club: Inter. Relat. Club II, III: Sociology Club. Future: Theology at Wycliffe. VLADIMAR BALNAR GERALD BANKS I8l GERALDINE BETTE BARNES. Burlingion. Oni. I9I Household Economics: H. Ec. Club I-IV, Exec.. III: V.C.F. I- IV, Social Convener III: Volleyball II. IV: Bowling. DOUGLAS ALEXANDER MACAULAY BARNETT. Toronto I'l0I Pass: Players, Guild I-III: Stage Manager I. 2nd Vice-Pres. II: Treas. U.P.D.C. II: U.C. Follies I. Future: Osgoode Hall. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH BATES. Toronto Pass: "The Varsity" I: Cheerleader II. Future: Primary Specialist Course. Normal School. ESTHER BELTON, Toronfo General: U.C. Follies IV: A.V.R. IV. ROSS KENNETH BENNS, Toronfo Pass: Experimental Biology. Future: Biological Research. GEORGE von BERNER ELINOR JANE BERNSTEIN. Belleville, Oni. "The Varsity" I-III, Make-up Editor III. JOANNA HELEN BEWLEY IMRSJ. Toronto Pass. Future: Housewife. DOUGLAS GEORGE BICE. Kearney. Onf. Pass: Rifle Club I: Explorers' Club III: S Future: Osgoode Hall. MARY JUNE BIGGAR, Toronfo Pass: W.U.A. Pres. I: Portia Debates II A I' IIII K K I' I12I I'I3l I'I4I I'l5I I'I6I wimming. II B fb IITI , III: Basketball I. Il: Softball I-III: Chairman Freshie Week-end III: N.F.C.U.S. II. JAMES DOUGLAS BIRD. Toronfo Psychology: Psychology Club II-IV, Pres. ELIZABETH ANNE BLAIN, Toronfo Household Economics: H. Ec. Club. Future: Commercial or Hospital Dietetic t CHARLES BERTRAM BLEVIS. Toronfo Physics and Chemistry: Univ. Chem. Clu Future: Postgrad work at Toronto: Indus EARL HOWARD BLEVIS. Toronfo I'l8I II: Basketball II, III. I'l9I raining. IZOI b I-IV: Tennis: Bridge. try or Research. I2'II Mathematics and Physics: Div. III: Math. and Phys. Soc. I-IV. Rip. IV: Univ. Squadron R.C.A.F. I-IV , Entertainment Ofiicer Future: Aircraft Industry Unstrumentation and Electronicsl. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 277 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 278 EDITH BOGOMOLNY. St. Catharines, Ont. 1221 Pass Arts: Varsity Basketball I, U.C. Basketball I, III: Base- ball I, II: Interest in Art. Future: Lawyer. ESTHER BOJ MAN IMRSJ RONALD BONAR. Toronto 1233 Political Science and Economics: U.C. Follies I-III: U.C. Music Club Operetta I, II: A.V.R. I, III: Make-up Staff "The Varsity" I, II: Exploration Society II: Camera Club II-IV. Future: Osgoode Hall. ALAN BOROVOY, Toronto 1241 Pass Arts: Former Editor of "Hillel Foundation" II: Vice-Pres. Hillel III: U.C. Follies III. Future: Law School. STELLA BOYNTON IMRSJ. Toronto I25I Pass Arts: Ukrainian Students' Club III: Psychology Club III. Future: School of Law, later Osgoode Hall. RUDOLF BRATTY. Toronto 1261 'Pais Arts: Jr. Hockey I: Sr. Hockey II, III: Volleyball: Basket- a . Future: Osgoode Hall. MAX BROWN. Toronto 1272 Pass Arts: Interfactulty Volleyball, Basketball. Future: Law. BARABARA BROWNE. Toronto I28I Modern History. MARGARET BURROWS. Toronto I29I Modern Languages and Literatures: German Club I-IV, Social Convener II: Pres. III: French Club I-IV: Spanish Club II: Austrian Students' Week-end III: Cine Club IV. Future: Deutschland Hoffentlich! Then Graduate work at U. of T. and O.C.E. ROSALIE CADESKY IMRSJ. Toronto I30I Psychology: Psychology Club II: Hillel II. Future: Child Study. CLIVE CAMERON. Toronto I3'II ?iI?d6l2',l History: U. of T. Squash Team I-IV: Historical Club , 1 . Future: Postgrad Work. JOAN CARLEY, Peterborough. Ont. I32I English Language and Literature: U.C. Singers I, II: W.U.A. Year Exec. I, IV: Residence Com. I-III: U.C. Follies IV: U.C. Parliament III. Future: Publishing or Newspaper Work. MARY CARRUTHERS I33I ROBERT CASTOR. Toronto 2 A MI C341 Pass Arts: B'nai B,rith Hillel Foundation. Future: Enter Osgoode Hall or the University Law School. KENNETH CATTELL. Toronto I35I Pass Arts. Future: Postgrad Work at University of Toronto. NITA CEIFETS, Toronto I36I Pass Arts: Hillel I-III: Cultural and Social Com. III: News Edi- tor "Hillelite" III: U. of T. Film Society III: U.C. Follies I, II: Bowling I: Hillel Bridge Club III. Future: To make my way in the big wide world. BAYLA CHAIKOF IMRSJ. Toronto I37I Sociology: Sociology Club: Hillel: I.Z.F.A.: U.C. Follies I. Future: Group Work. ERIC CHANNEN. Barrie. Ont. I38I Physics and Chemistry: Hart House Glee Club II-IV, Com. II, IV: Exec. Wycliffe College, Literary Society. Future: Postgrad Work, Toronto. MARGARET ANN CHISHOLM. Toronto A I' I39I General Arts: U.C. Basketball II: U.C. Follies I: A.V.R. III: U.C. Basketball Mgr. IV: Freshie Welcoming Com. IV. OLEG CHISTOFF. Crystal Beach, Ont. MOI Political Science and Economics: Swimming, Volunteer Instructor at Hart House for two Years. Future: Government work in the Dept. of External Affairs. Postgrad work in international affairs somewhere. JOHN CHRISTIE. Toronto I4'lI Pass Arts: Balmy Beach Canoe Club: Hunting: Fishing: U.C. Wrestling. Future: Graduate School in Zoology. MURRAY CI-IUSID, Toronto I42I Pass Arts: Hillel Foundation I-III, Cultural Chairman III, Fea- tures Editor, "Hillelite" III: U.C. Players Guild I, II: Hart House Plays: U.C. Parliament: Robinette Debates: Habitue of .I.C.R. Future: Osgoode Hall and a soft life on Bay Street. s .-A L RICHARD CLEE. Toronto Pass Arts: Reporter, Make-up, Night Editor, "The Varsity" I- III: Hart House Library II-IV. Future: Book Publishing in Canada. FLORENCE COHEN HAROLD COHEN. Toronto 2 A M I43I t44I Pass Arts: Social Chairman Fraternity: Playground Work: Hillel. Future: Law. HELENA COHEN. Toronto Pass Arts: Hillel I-III: Badminton I, II. PHYLLIS COHEN. Ingersoll. Ont. I45I I46I Pass Arts: Portia Debates I: Hillel I-III: "The Varsity" II: U.C. Follies III. BARRY COOPER. Brampton. Ont. t47I Pass Arts: Athletic Director, Lit. Soc.: Intramural Sports Com. Future: O.C.E. GERALD COOPER HARRY COOPER. Toronto Pass Arts: Fencing Club. Future: Law. HAROLD COOPER JEROME COOPER BRUCE COX. Owen Sound. Ont. Modern History: S.C.M. I-IV: Modern History Club II-IV' torical Club III, IV: I.R.C. IV: U.C. Soccer II, III. Future: Start Postgraduate Work then Agriculture. s HELEN COX. Toronto A lil Modern Languages and Literatures: Radio Club I: French I-IV, Social Convener II, Vice-Pres. III: German Club Vice-Pres. II: Pres. A 'IP Fraternity IV: U.C. French Plays. DON CRAWFORD. Hawltestone. Ont. Pass Arts: Hockey for U.C. Future: Osgoode Hall. T. MALCOLM CRAWFORD. Toronto I48I M93 I50I His- I5'II Club I-II, I52I ISQI Political Science and Economics: Sports Editor, "The Varsity,: Winter Indoor Track II-IV: Capt. Intermediate Harrier Team II: Interfaculty Basketball. Future: Get a Job. ANNE CARLYLE DALE IMRSJ, Alliston. Ont. I54I Pass Arts: Olympia Fencing Culb: U. of T. Tennis Team II: U.C. Tennis I-III: U.C. Basketball I, II: U.C. Tennis, Pres. III. Future: M.A. in Zoology: District Biologist. JACK GILBERT DALE. Beeton. Ont. I55I Pass Arts:House Mgr. Campus Co-operative Residence: Hockey U.C. I: Sr. Hockey U.C. II, III: U.C. Football II: Table-Tennis Club I: U.C. Track Team III. Future: M.A. in Zoology: District Biologist. PHILLIP DANIELAK. Toronto I56I Pass Arts: Political Science Club I, II: I.R.C. III: U.C. Basket- ball I, II: Hillel. Future: Osgoode Hall. DAPHNE AILEEN DAWSON. Toronto I57I Pass Arts: U.C. Follies 1950. Future: Postgraduate Work. JOHN CARRUTHERS DEADMAN, Aldershot, Ont. B 9 II I58I General: U.C. Lit., Pres. IV: U.N.T.D.: Bus. Mgr., U.C. Music Club: U.C. Follies 1952. Future: Medicine QI hopej. SYLVIA DEITCH I59I WILLIAM DICK. Leamington. Ont. I60I Pass Arts. Future: Mennonite Ministry. JOHN HAMILTON DUFF. Toronto IMI Pass Arts: U.C. Hockey I-III: Football I: Basketball II. Future: Medical School. ' BARBARA MARIE DUNFORD. Lollgbranch. Ont. K K 1' I62I General. Future: O.C.E.-Teaching. GEORGE DUWALO I63l .git ' A, 1f'i.at1.2 's,.." ., UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 4 ..,.., .I FRAN CES E I NSTOSS, Toronfo Psychology: Psychology Club II-IV, Rep. III: Hillel IV: F.R.O.S. Host Committee. Future: Graduate work in Psychology. JEAN ELDER. Medicine Hof. Alfa. 1641 Philosophy and English: U.C. Volleyball II-IV: U.C. Hockey I: W.U.A., Lit. Director III: Philosophical Soc. IV: I.S.S. I, II: E.A.C. III. JOHN FRANKLIN ELLIS, Toronfo 1551 Pass Arts: Sports Reporter "The Varsity" I, Ass't. Sports Edi- tor III: C.O.T.C. I, II. Future: Personnel Work. LLOYD ELMER. Sarnia. OnI'. 1561 Political Science and Economics: Basketball: Soccer. EARL FARBER. Toronfo II A qu 1571 Physiology and Biochemistry: Pres. Fraternity III, IV. Future: ? DONALD R. FEATHERSTONE, Lemberg. Saslt. B 9 II I68I Pass: S.C.M.: C.O.T.C.: I.R.C.: U.N. Club: U.C. Literary II: Liberal Club: Pol. Science Club: Debating. Future: London School of Economics and Osgoode Hall. BILL FILIPIUK, Sf. Cafharines. Oni. 1691 Modern Languages and Literatures. Future: Postgraduate Work. FRANCIS FINE, Toronfo 1701 Pass: Hillel: U.C. Follies: Basketball I. Future: O.C.E. IRVING FINE. Toronfo B E P I7II Pass. Future: Osgoode Hall. LESLIE FINE. Toronfo 1721 Pass: Football, Tennis: Weightlifting. Future: Medicine. ALBERT FINKELSTEIN. Toronfo I73I Pass. Future: Osgoode Hall. ELIZABETH FITZGERALD. Milion, Oni. A E-IQ I74I Art and Archaeology: Fine Arts Club: "The Varsity" II, IV, Art Reviewer IV: Vice-Pres., Fraternity. JOSEPH FORTESETTER, Crowe's Landing. Oni. Pass: Stage Crew, Follies II, A.V.R. II: U.C. French Club III: A.V.R. III: Ass't. Stage Mgr., Follies III. Future: Stage Work. PHOEBE FOSTER, Toronfo I75I General: Hockey I. DOUGLAS FOX. Toronio UBI Pass: Varsity Christian Fellowship: U.C. Soccer II: Swimming: Bird-Watching. J Future: Theological work at Westminster Seminary, Philadelphia. MARJORIE FROST. Lindsay, Oni. A fb I77I Pass: Lindsay C.I.: U.C. Follies III: Macdonald-Cartier Club I-III: Social Director, Pan Hellenic Assoc. III. DONALD FULLERTON ANN GIBSON. Toronio I78I Art and Archaeology: Fine Art Club I-IV, Treas. IV: History Club IV: Radio Club III, IV: U.C. Follies I-IV: A.V.R. III, IV: Baseball I-IV: Basketball I-III: Volleyball I, IV: Badmin- ton I: Swimming IV. Future: Kindergarten teaching. DOUGLAS GIBSON. Toronio A T I79I Philosophy: Ridley College: Red Mill Operetta I: Varsity Swim- ming Team I-IV, Capt. III: Bronze T: Bronze U.C. Award: U.C. Swimming Rep. II-IV: Vice-Pres. Swimming and Water Polo Club IV: Athletic Directorate IV. Future: Osgoode. INA INEE CIGLENI GILBERT. Toronfo IBOI Political Science and Economics: Forest Hill C.I.: Junior Phil- osophy Club II: "Torontonensis", Artist II: Hillel. F Future: Osgoode or Ontario College of Art. YVONNE GIRDWOOD, Collingwood. OM. IBII Pass. LUIS GLASER I82I DANIEL GLICK, Toronfo I33I Physiology and Biochemistry: Hillel III, IV: Honour Science Club I-IV: Varsity Intermediate Track Team II: U.C. Jr. and Sr. Basketball I-III: Jr. and Sr Volleyball II, III. Future: Medicine and Medical Researchl CHARLES GOBERIS MURRAY GOLDBERG IMI :Q 'fn wi 280 , 5 ., . 1 Wk h ,?4.w:1i'. IT' . V xv .uv V M :e,A..f . 4-,fi A MARVIN GOLDMAN. Oshawa. Ont. I85I Pass. JOYCE GOODMAN. Toronto I86I Pass: Hillel I-III. Convention Chairman III: Volleyball: Psy- chology Club I, II. Future: Institute of Child Study. VANCY KATHERINE GORDON. Toronto I87l Pass: Drama Club I: "The Varsity" I: Taught Swimming at University Settlement II: Honourary Member, Arts 51 Club, Queen's University. Future: Probably Journalism. RHODA DALE GOULD. Toronto IBBI Physiology and Biochemistry: Hillel II: Honour Science Club II, IV. Future: Possibly graduate work in Physiology. SUSAN AMBER GOWER, Markham, Ont. I89l Household Economics: Hockey: Tennis. Future: Teaching or Commercial Dietetics. JOHN ROBERT GRAHAM, St. Catharines, Ont. I90l Physics and Chemistry: Chemical Club II, IV, Pres. IV: Knox Agtvhletic Convener III: Knox Lacrosse I-IV: Knox Basketball I- I . Future: Postgrad work at U. of T. FREDERICK HAROLD GRAY, Toronto I9'II Pass: Political Science Club: Skiing: Golf: Tennis. Future: Business. ANNE GRAYDON, York Mills. Ont. I92l Mathematics and Physics, Div. II: Maths and Physics Club I- IV: MacDonald-Cartier Club III, IV, Vice-Pres. and Y.P.C. Delegate IV: U.C. Basketball I. Future: O.C.E. MURRAY GREENBLOOM. Toronto I93l Pass. THELMA GREENSTEIN. Toronto I94l Pass: U.C. Basketball: Hillel: Y.M.H.A. Social Work: Swimming Group. Future: Personnel work. MARION ANN GREEY. Toronto II B fb I95l Pass: Intercollegiate Badminton I, II: U.C. Golf Rep.: U.C. Basketball I-III: U. C. Softball II, III. JOHN LAWRENCE POWELL GRIFFITH, Toronto I96l Pass: Le Cercle Francais I-III. Future: Postgrad work. NED MURRAY GROSSBERG. Toronto I97l Iliflaiizl U.C. Wrestling II, Intercollegiate Wrestling II: Squash: 1 e. Future: Medicine. MYER SOLOMON GUZY. Toronto I98l Psychology: Psychology Club II-IV, Class Rep. II. Future: To blur the distinction between Clinical Psychologist and Social Scientist. FREDERICK GEORGE HALL, St. JoItn's. Newfoundland I99l Pass: Wycliffe Soccer: Sec. Wycliffe Literary Society. Future: Theology at Wycliffe College. WILLIAM IRVING HALMAN. Sudbury, Ont. B E P I'l00l Pass: U.C. Follies II, III: Hillel I-III. Future: Law at Osgoode Hall. CHARLES MERVYN TAYLOR HANLY. Clinton. Ont. I'I01l Philosophy and English: S.C.M. National Chairman III. Pres. IV: S.A.C. III: U.C. Literary and Athletic Society III: Histori- cal Club IV. Future: Postgraduate work. KJELD ERNEST HANSEN. Timmins. Ont. I'I02l Pass. Future: Osgoode Hall. BENJAMIN HAUER. Toronto I'I03l Future: Intend to become a Rabbi. Graduate this year at the Jewish Theological Seminary of Canada. GERALD HEIFETZ I'I04l TOBE HERLICK. Toronto I'I05l Sociology: Hillel I-IV, Sec. III: Sociology Club: U.C. Follies I. Qitulre: Postgraduate work at the Toronto School of Social or . 1.01.26 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 281 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 282 ,-.. t ,uf T. S. HERMAN. Toronto I106I Pass: Intramural Basketball II, III: Intramural Golf III. Future: Osgoode Hall. PHYLLIS RUTH HERTZMAN. Toronto I'I07I Pass. PAUL CLEMENT SPENCER HOAKEN. Toronto I'I08I Pass: U.C. Basketball II, III. . Future: Medical School. MARION LOUISE HOGARTH. Toronto K K F I109I Modern Languages: French Club and Plays I-IV: Portia De- bates III: W.U.A. IV: S.A.C. Vice'-Pres. IV. Future: Postgraduate study. SARAH LONGLEY HOGG. Richmond Hill, Ont. I'I10I English Lan uage and Literature. W.U.A. Sec. III: "The Var- sity" III, 15. ROBERT HOLYNSKY BARBARA HOVSEPIAN, Brantford. Ont. I'I'I'Il Political Science and Economics: U.C. Follies IV: Political Science Club IV. Future: Postgraduate work. Europe. EVELYN SELMA HUMPHRIES, Timmins. Ont. I'I'l2I Food Chemistry: Food Chemistry Club. Future: Industry. STANLEY GERALD HUROWITZ. Toronto I'I'I3I Pass: Intercollegiate Senior Tennis I-III: C.O.T.C.: Tennis Club I-IV, Sec. II: U.C. Basketball II: U.C. Volleyball I. II: Hillel. Future: Law at Osgoode Hall. JANET T. HUTCHESON, Huntsville, Ont. A X Q I'I'I4I Pass: U.C. Follies III: Pan-Hellenic Rushing Chairman: U.C. Volleyball II: U.C. Basketball Mgr. II. DONALDA CARMYL HUTT. Ottawa, Ont. K K I' I'l'I5I Pass: U.C. Players' Guild II, III: U.C. French Club II: Political Sgence Club II: U.N. Club II: U.C. Basketball I, II: U.C. Follies SUSUMU IKUTA, Kelowna, B.C. I'I'I6I Philosophy: Paintings in Watercolor. Future: Postgraduate work at Toronto: then to Japan, to study Oriental Philosophy. ALLAN ISAACS. Toronto I'l'I7I Pass: Intramural Volleyball and Basketball: Hillel. Future: Osgoode Hall. JACOUELINE JACKSON IMRSJ I'I'I8I DONALD RALPH JENKINS, Willowdale. Ont. I'I'I9I Pass. Future: Law. ROBERT HENRY JOHNSON. Winnipeg, Mon. I'I20I Pass: Wycliffe College Literary Society: Athletic Society: Bas- ketball: Volleyball. Future: The Anglican Ministry. STEPHEN JOHNSON ELIZABETH CONSTANCE JONES. Toronto A I' A I'I2'II Household Economics: Lawrence Park C.I.: Household Econ- omics Club I-IV, Rep. I. Future: Food promotion work. Eowm KASDAN ' uzzi LILLIAN KASEKAMP :sn-:En CLARA KATZMAN. se. cqnwrines. om. I123I Pass: U.C. Follies: Hillel. Future: School of Social Work. WILLIAM BLANDFORD KAY. Burlington. Ont. I'I24I General: U.C. Players' Guild I-IV, Treas. II: U.N.T.D.: Sr. Intercollegiate Track Team I, III: Intermediate Track Team II: H.H. Art Com. III,' IV. Future: Teaching English for a year in France. LAWRENCE MARSHALL KEAY. Oshawa. Ont. I'I25I Political Science and Economics: Political Science Club I-IV: Holwood I, II: Social Director 5 Willcocks IV: Host Com. IV: Bridge-anytime, anyplace-II-IV. Future: Civil Service? Law at McGill? Marriage? Qui sait? Pas moi.. THOMAS DOUGLAS KENT. Toronto A T I'I26I General: Mathematics and Physics I, II, Treas. , . ,Q -,J ,rx 'G ga' I . N. qw! :Q ina' '.:f jwlvlliftzixflfi' A 1 FRANK KIECZOR. Toronto H271 Pass: U.C. Redman I: Intermediate Football II, III: Track and Field II, III. Future: O.C.E. FLORENCE LENORE KING. Milfon. Oni. II28I Modern Languages and Literatures: U.C. French Club I-IV: Italian Club III, IV: U.C. Music Club I-IV, Sec. IV. Future: O.C.E. HALIA LAURA KISILUK. Sudbury, Oni. lI29I Modern Languages and Literatures: French Club IV: Ukrainian Students' Club I-IV, Pres. II, III: Russian Circle I-IV, Social Convener II, Vice-Pres. III: Music Club I, II: U.C. Singers I, II: U.C. Follies IV: Falconer House Exec. IV. Future: Marriage and Slavic Studies at U. of Montreal. WITOLD LUDWIG KLAWE. Toronfo Biology: Biology Club: Polish Students' Club: Naturalist. Future: Postgraduate work. GEORGIA KNOWLES SHIRLEY KNOWLES, Toronio H301 Pass Arts. Future: Uncertain. VACLAY KOCLIK, Toronfo I'I3II Political Science and Economics: United Nations Club. Future: Postgrad Studies Cnot yet decidedl. WALTER KOPERA. ToronI'o II32I Pass Arts: Polish Students' Club: U.C. Hockey III: Chess: Float Parade. Future: Position with C.U.A. STANLEY KORCHUK, Cookslown. Oni. II33I Pass Arts: Publicity Director-U.C. Players' Guild: Acting: Swim- ming: Wrestling. Future: Ontario College of Education. FRANCES KORMAN IMRS.I. Porf Arfllur. Onf. II34I Honour Psychology: Hillel I-IV: Psychology Club III, IV: Ten- nis, U.C. I, II. Future: Personnel work in business or industry Csecretaryl, then family life. MILDRED KOSOY, Toronio H351 Pass: Hillel, Music Director 1952. Future: Studies in music. JANET KRENDEL. Toronto A CID E lI36I Pass Arts: Rush and Pledge Chairman, Sorority: Feature Writer "The Varsity" II. REX KREPPS. Brock. Saslt. l137I Pass Arts. Future: Theology, Knox College. MARC LA CHAPELLE. Toronfo l'I38I Pass Arts: Membership in many music clubs: Debates: Social activities on campus: Swimming: Camping: Badminton. Future: Continue Studies in Medxcine. JOHN LATIMER MARJORIE LAVERS Collin wood Oni' lI39I n 9 I . Household Economics: Household Economics Club I-IV: Presby- terian Fellowship I-IV, Social Convener IV: Basketball I: Ar- chery Club II: Badminton Club III, IV: Tennis. Future: Hospital Dietetics. WILLIAM LEACH. Dublin. Ireland II40I Pass Arts: U. of T. Soccer Team I-III: U. of T. English Rugger Team I: V.C.F. Future: Study at Wycliffe College. MARY LEWIS. Toronlo II B fi' II4II Philosophy and History: III Year Pres.: Intercollegiate Basket- ball I-III' U.C. Basketball I-IV: Host Com. III: Athletic Direc- torate IV7. PAULINE LEWIS lMRS.I. Toronfo II42I Pass Arts. WILLIAM LIBER. Toronlo I143I Pass Arts: Harbord C.I.: U.C. Basketball I-III: Track Team Manager I, II: C.O.T.C. I-III. Future: Law at Osgoode Hall. VICKI LOFTUS lMRS.I. Toronfo lI44I Political Science and Economics: Hillel I-IV, Vice-Pres. III: Publicity, A.V.R. and U.C. Follies, I, II. MARY MaclNNES. Toronfo A I' A l'I45I Pass Arts: Leonard Foundation Committee. Future: Marriage. MALCOLM MacKAY. Willowdale. Oni. I'I46I Pass Arts: Stage Crew, Follies, II: French Club II, III: A.V.R. II, III: Stage Mgr., U.C. Follies, III: Carabin II, III: Soccer, U.C., III. ' Future: Transient. JOHANNE MaeKAY. Toronio II47I Honour Classics: Classics Club I-IV, Treas. II, III, Sec. IV. Future: Ontario College of Education. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 283 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 284 Y' 'P -. '45 'P FRANCES MaoLEAN. Toronto I14-BI Pass Arts: U.C. Music Club I-III, Treas. III5 "The Varsity" II. Future: Library School. KENNETH MacPHERSON, Toronto I'l49I Anthropology: H.H. Exploration Society II-IV Sec. III: Anthro- pology Club II, IV5 Psychology Club IV: Cab Driver I-IV. Future: Nebulous. PATRICIA McCOLL HELENE McCULLOUGH. Owen Sound. Ont. I'I50I Modern Languages and Literatures: French Club: German Clubg Basketball I-III: Volleyball II-IV. Future: O.C.E. SALLY McDONALD, Kintail. Ont. H511 Psychology: Host Com. E.A.C.g Baseball II, III: Music Club I-III: Psychology Club II-IV: Head Girl Cody House. JEANNE McEARCI-IERN. Toronto t152I Modern Languages and Literatures: W.U.A. 4th Year Pres., Fr. Club I-IVg German Club I-IVg Folliesg Portia Debates IV: Cine Club III. Future: O.C.E. RALPH McKIM. Bronte. Ont. I'I53l Pass Arts. MARJORIE McLORN, St. Thomas. Ont. I'I54l English Language and Literature: "The Undergrad II-IV: Man- aging Editor U.C. Music Club IV: Players' Guild IIIg Russian Club IV: Canterbury Club II, III. Future: Library School in England. ROWLAND McMASTER. Port Credit, Ont. I'I55I English Language and Literature: Creative Writing. Future: Postgraduate Studies. ELAINE McNICHOL. Medicine Hot. Alta. A I' A II56I English Language and Literature. Future: O.C.E. JEAN McPHAIL, St. Catharines. Ont. ' t'l57I Publicity Dir. W.U.A. IV: U.C. Music Club I-IV: Hockey Ig U.C. Follies: Portia Debates I, II: Social Directress W.U.A. IV. Future: O.C.E. ALEX MA. Toronto I'I58l Physiology and Biochemistry: Camera Club I-IV: Intermediate Fencing Team II: Squash: Tennisg Piano. Future: Postgraduate work at Varsity, then Meds. SELWYN MARKS, Toronto I'I59I General. ' JEAN MARSH, Hamilton. Ont. I'I60I Pass Arts and Nursing Education. i Future: A lecturer in Nursing at the School of Nursing, Mc- Master University. SPYROS MAVRIKIS, Athens. Greece t'I6'lI Political Science and Economics. SYBIL MENDELSON. Toronto I'I62I Pass Arts: Hillel I-III: Film Society I-IIIg Group Work at the University Settlement House. Future: Hoping to go to Osgoode Hall. ANN METCALFE. Barrie, Ont. I'I63l English language and Literature: Badminton Club I-IV: U.C. Badminton Rep. 1952-535 "Undergrad" II: Volleyball I. Future: O.C.E. ' I DON MICHEL. Toronto I'I64l English Language and Literature: Dir. of the Lit. Players' Guild: "The Undergradng -H.H. Theatreg Carabin Week-ends: S.A.C. Radio Committeeg C.O.T.C.g Debates: H.H. Art Com. Future: Travel and Study in Europe, then, the Canadian Broad- casting Corporation. WILLIAM MILLWARD, Toronto t165l Oriental Languages: Near East Club, Sec.-Treas. IV: H.H. Dis- cussion Group,,ChairInan IV. Future: Postgraduate work at Varsity. WILLIAM MILNES, Toronto I'I66I Modern History: Hockey I-III: Church and Sunday School Workg Interfaculty Football Ref. I, II. Future: O.C.E. V IAN MONTAGNES. Toronto I'I67I Political Science and Economics I-III: News Editor III: I.S.S. Seminar II: Exec. U.C. Lit.: S.A.C. Radio Commissioner IV. Future: Journalism. JOAN MOONEY. Toronto II B CIP U68I Old General Course: Basketball II, IIIg Interfaculty Basketball I-IV: Publicity Dir, W.U.A.g Softball IVg Swimming I-IVg Bas- ketball Rep. IV. -2.1.11 MARGARET MORGAN. Fenwick. Ont. H69I Pass Arts. WALTER MORHULETZ H70I HELEN MORRISON. Toronto A X Q H711 Modern Languages and Literatures: French Club I-IV: Exec. Ig German Club I-IV, Treas. I, II: Spanish Club I, IIg Pres. Fra- ternity IV: Carabin Week-end II. Future: Probably O.C.E. MARY ROSALIND MORRISON. Toronto II72I Pass: Drama Club Ig Nursery School Assistant. Future: Private Secretary. JOAN EDITH MULVENEY. Hamilton. Ont. II B fb H73I Pass: U. of T. Women's Tennis, Pres. III: U.C. Tennis lst Singles I-III: U.C. Basketball I-III: U.C. Volleyball I-III: Inter- collegiate Volleyball IIIg Intercollegiate Tennis Singles I-III. Future: Possibly with a U.S. airlines. CONSTANCE MUNGALL I MRS.I DAVID MURPHY. Belfast. Ireland H74I Pass: Presbyterian Fellowship: Knox Soccer. Future: Theology at Knox. MARGARET T. MURRAY. Ottawa. Ont. A fi? H75I Pass: U.C. Follies I, III: Political Science Club II: United Na- tions Club II, III. Future: Uncertain. DANIEL MYCYK JAMES MICHAEL NEELIN. Port Arthur. Ont. 2 X H76I Physiology and Biochemistryg M.P. and C. Society Ig Chemistry Club IV: U.C. Year Exec. II, Lit. Director: Fraternity Vice- Pres. III, Pres. IV. Future: Postgraduate work in Biochemistry. C. JOHN NEUFIELD. Victoria. B.C. H77I Psychology: Psychology Club: Chairman C.O.T.C. Ball Com. Future: Industrial relations. NORMA O'DELL H78I MARTIN OFFMAN H79I JEANNETTE ELIZABETH OLDFIELD. Mono Road. Ont. H80I gfnsehold Economics: U.C. Softball I, II: V.C.F.g House Ec. ll . Future: Household Geophysics! NESTOR JOHN OLYNYK. Toronto A Z 41 H8II Pass: Hart House Glee Club I-III: Ukrainian Students' Club III, Choir Director. ZIGFRED ORZEI.. Edmonton. Alto. A Z df H82I Pass: U. of T. Polish Students' Club. RUTH PAGE, London. Ont. H331 Pass. Future: School of Social Work. BARBARA PALCA H341 JOAN HELEN PALTER. Toronto H851 Pass: U.C. Follies.II, III: A.V.R. II, III: Stadium Show II: Hillel I-III, Publicity Chairman III: "Torontonensis" Ig "Var- sity" II. JOYCE VALERIE PARKINSON, Ottawa, Ont. A Z H86I Pass: U.C. Players' Guild II, III: U.C. Follies III: U.C. Bas- ketball IIg Fraternity Pres. Future: Work one year in London, England. CHRISTINE ISABEL MAY PATON. Toronto H87I Pass: Psychology Club III. Future: Medicine or Postgrad. JACK ROBERT PEACOCK. Toronto 11883 Old General: Coleman Club: Biology Club. Future: Geological exploration in Western Canada. MARY PENDRITH RHOQA PHILLIPS. Toronto 11393 Political Science and Economics: Hillel: U.C. Follies I. Future: Marriage. .Hill az.. I. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 285 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE n l 286 RUTH GERSHENOVITZ PIKE IMRS.1. Toronto H901 Pass: Pre-Meds Class Sec. I: Medical Debating Society 1, 11: Hillel: U. ol 'l'. rilm Society. MILTON MARVIN POLITSKY. Toronto E A BI H911 Physiology and Biochemistry: Honour Science Club l-IV: U.C. Basketball I, II: U.C. Volleyball I, II. Future: Research or Medicine. MARY ELIZABETH INANCY1 PORTER, Toronto A F H921 Modern History: Modern History Club 111, IV: U.C. Basket- ball I-IV: U.C. Swimming I: Aqua Show I, 11: A.V.R. III: Badminton III: I.R.C. 1. Future: O.C.E. WILLIAM JOSEPH AMBROSE POWER. H931 Soult Ste. Marie, Ont. Orientals: Near East Club I-IV, Pres. IV. Future: Postgrad work at U. of T. PETER PAUL PRATT, Toronto H941 Anthropology: Anthropology Club II-IV, Pres. III: Ontario Ar- chaeological Society 1I-IV: Spanish Club III, IV: Circulo His- panico IV. Future: Postgrad studies: Research in Mexico. JOAN ELIZABETH PRESANT. Toronto H951 Anthropology: Pres. 2nd year: E.A.C. Rep. III: U. of T. N.F.C.U.S. Chairman 111: National Committee of W.U.S. fI.S.S.1 IV: Vice-Pres. of E.A.C. III: W.U.S. Yugoslavian Scholarship- Summer 1952. Future: Postgrad work in England. RALPH LAUGHLAN PRESTON. Willowdale, Ont. H961 Mathematics and Physics: Earl Haig C.I. LEONARDUS RAMPEN JOHANNE ELIZABETH RATZ, Tavistock, Ont. KK 1' H971 Philosophy: U.C. Music Club Operetta 1, II: I Year Pres. W.U.A.: III Year Exec. W.U.A.: E.A.C. Carabin Week-end III: U.C. Follies IV: IV Year Head Girl, Falconer House, Whitney Hall. HELEN RUTH RATZ, Ottawa. Ont. K K I' H981 Pass: Costumes for U.C. Follies I, II: A.V.R. II: Director of Costumes-Follies III: Stage Crew A.V.R. III: External AHairs Commission II: Psychology Club III. Future: School of Social Work. RUTH RAYSON. Toronto A 41 E I1991 Pass: "The Varsity" Reporter and Make-up I-III, Feature Edi- tor III: Hillel Correspondence Chairman III: Treas. Fraternity III: U. of T. Film Society I-III. Future: journalism. JOAN WALKER ROBINETTE. Toronto A I' I2001 Modern History: Social Director, Modern History Club: I.R.C.: Pres. Fraternity: Badminton III. Future: Postgrad work. DOLORES ANN ROBINSON. Toronto A I' A I2011 Pass: "The Varsityv I: U.C. Follies I: U. of T. Settlement House Volunteer II: Portia Debating I. Future: Position in Journalism or Advertising. FLOYD ROBINSON I2021 REUBEN ALBERT RODNEY, Toronto 12031 Pass: Active in the Art Club: Interested in Swimming. Future: Osgoode Hall. JEANNE ROSCOE. Toronto A fb I2041 Pass: Branksome Hall: McGill University 1949-50: Fine Arts Club: Italian Club. Future: Living on islands. PHYLLIS ROSEN. Toronto I2051 Pass: U.C. Operetta, Naughty Marietta, 1: Hillel Exec.-Pub- licity II, Art. Music and Drama Chairman III: Bowling I, III: Film Society III: Bridge Club III. MARLENE ROSNER. Toronto I2061 Modern Languages and Literatures: Le Cercle Francais II-IV: Cine Club III, IV: El Club Espanol IV: Hillel I-IV: U.C. Play- ers' Guild I. Future: Marriage in June. ROBERT ROBERTSON ROSS. Edinburgh. Scotland I2071 Pass: Psychology Club: U. of T. Intercollegiate Soccer Team- Captain: U.C. Soccer-Assistant Coach. Future: Postgrad work-psychology-Toronto. ELINORE HONEY ROTH. Toronto A fb E I2081 Pass: Hillel: U.C. Follies I: Naughty Marietta I. Future: Piano Teacher. AN NICE ROTHBART IMRS.1 LLOYD JOHN ROTSTEIN. Toronto ' g S A M I2091 Pass: Fraternity Prior, 1949-50: Hillel: Active in Sports: Music: Ontario Camping. I I - Future: M. Comm. in Business Administration-Toronto. JUNE ROSEMARY ROWAT. Winchester. Ollf. 12101 English Language and Literature: U.C. Music Club I-IV, Lead in Operetta I, II, Pres. IV: Players' Guild III, IV: Reviewer "The Varsity" II-TV: Vocal Study at the Royal Conservatory I-IV: Carabin Week-end IV. Future: Art, Music, Drama, and Men. WILLIAM ROBERT ROWLAND. Toronto 12111 Pass: Tennis I-III: Basketball I-III: Hockey II, III. MORTON PHILLIP RUBIN. Toronto S A M 12121 Pass: Hillel: H.H. Ping Pong I, II: Exchequer Fraternity III. Future: Chartered Accountancy. MELVYN PAUL RUBINOFF. Toronto 12131 Pass: Squash: Basketball: Photography. Future: Law-Osgoode Hall, JOHN EDWIN RUCH, Niagara Falls, Ont. S X 12141 Art and Archaeology: R.C.A.F. Reserve University Squadron: Residence 73 I-V: I-U.C. Singers, Players' Guild, A.V.R. Crew: II, III-Hart House Theatre, Follies, I.S.S., Arts Ball Decora- tions, Chairman Air Force Ball: IV-Occasional: V-U.C. Lit. Future: Postgraduate work-England. CHARLOTTE ANN RUMSEY. Toronto 12151 Modern Languages and Literatures: French Club I-IV, Bus. Mgr. IV: Spanish Club III, IV, Vice-Pres. IV: German Club I-III: Cine Club III, IV. Future: Civil Service 1?1. Translator MAXINE ESTELLE SADOFF 1MRS.1. Toronto 12161 Pass Arts. Future: School of Social Work. ANNETTE SAMER. Toronto 12171 Mathematics and Physics-Div. 3. Future: Postgrad Work. HELEN MARY SARABURA. 12181 Kirkland Lake, Ont.. now Toronto General: Polish Students' Club I-IV: Liberal Club III-IV. Future: Work. LAWRENCE SAX. Toronto B E P 12191 Pass Arts: Hart House Art Club: Intramural Basketball. Future: Osgoode Hall. STANLEY ARTHUR SCHIFF. Waterloo, Ont. H A fit 12201 Pass Arts: Poli-Sci Club: U. of T. Symphony Orch.: Robinette Debates II, III: Literary Society Parliaments III. Future: University School of Law. LIONEL HOWARD SCHIPPER. Toronto II A 41 12211 Pass Arts: Fraternity Marshal 1952: Basketball U.C. juniors I, II: Seniors III: Volleyball I, II. Future: University of Toronto Law School. WILLIAM PHILIP ADAM SCHLARB. St. Davids. Ont. 12221 Mathematics and Physics: Wrestling I. IDA RUTH SCOLNIK. Toronto 12231 Arts: Varsity, Features 1951-52: Hillel 1951-53, exec. 1952-53: Badminton: Skating: Summers as Camp Councillor. Future: Undecided. perhaps social work. LORRAINE MURIEL SCOTT, St. George. Ont. 12241 Political Science and Economics: U.C. Softball II: Poli-Sci Club IV: Campus Co-op Residence II-IV. Future: School of Social Work. ROBERT ALAN 1ROBlN1 SCOTT. Windsor. Ont. B 9 II 12251 Pass Arts: Publicity Dir. U.C. Lit. III: Capt. U.C. Soccer Team II, III: Fraternity Rushing Chairman: Public Speaking and De- bating: Golf. Future: Advertising. Osgoode Hall. BARBARA CARFRAE SCREATON, Toronto 12261 Modern History and Languages: French Club I-IV: History Club I-IV: "The Varsity" II-IV: External Affairs Commission III: Film Society III, IV: Portia Debates IV: I.R.C. IV. Future: YES. BAYLA LEIGH SEIGEL. Toronto A II E 12271 Pass Arts: Fraternity Vice-Pres. III: Hillel Foundation I-III: U.C. Drama Guild. Future: Institute of Shild Study, Toronto. JOHN PHILIP SEYMOUR. Haileybury, Ont. 12281 Pass Arts: Stage Mgr. U.C. Players, Guild: Canadian Officers Training Corps. Future: M.A. in Physics. RALPH SHIFF. Toronto - E A M 12291 Pass Arts: Cultural Chairman of Fraternity III: Hillel I-III. Future: Study Law at Osgoode Hall. ALAN SHORE, Toronto 12301 General: Treas. of Israel Lodge: Afiiliated with the Zionist Association of Canada. Future: O.C.E.-Teacher of French and German. GORDON MeBAlN SILLERS. Geraldton. Ont. 12311 General: Mathematics and Physics I-IV: Music 1Piano, Orches- tra1: Ping Pong. Future: Ontario College of Education. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 287 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE DAVID SIMONOFF. Toronto Music Reviewer, "The Varsity" II. Future: Postgraduate work in Psychology. MONTE SINGER. Toronto B 2 II Pass Arts: Fraternity Vice-Chancellor III: House Mgr Sci Club I-III. Future: Osgoode. MONA SKY. Welland. Ont. Sociology. ANTHONY SLANA. R.R. 1. Vienna. Ont. Political Science and Economics: Poli-Sci Club: Russian Sec.-Treas. U.C. Lit. I: Intercollegiate Fencing Teams. Future: Osgoode Hall. HENRY SMELA. Edgeley. om. JAMES WALTER SMITH. Toronto Pass Arts: Child Welfare Work. Future: Ontario College of Education. JOANNE FERNE SMITH. Toronto Future: Marriage. LORRAINE CATHERINE SMITH, Senneville. Que. A A A III-IV: U.C. Basketball I-IV: U.C. Volleyball III. Future: Physiology. BETTY SOCHET. Toronto III: Badminton I, III. JOYCE SOLISH. Toronto Society I-III: Badminton I: Debating II: Bridge Club. Future: None. LLOYD SOLISH. Toronto Z A M Pass Arts: Hillel: Intramural Basketball and Volleyball. Future: Undecided. IRVING ALBERT SOLNIK, Toronto B E P Future: Medicine. HOWARD SOMERS, Toronto Physics Society I-IV, Auditor II. Future: Postgrad work at University of Toronto. IAN CHARLES SOWTON, Toronto Vice-Chairman III. Future: Postgrad Work in Toronto. NANCY C. SPARLING. Toronto F 'ii B Physiology and Biochemistry: Pres. Sorority. CORINNE CARMAN SPRING. Belleville. Ont. Pass Arts. HARVEY SPRING. Toronto Future: Osgoode Hall. NORMAN GARFIELD STONER. Toronto Robinette Debating I-III: Skating: Margie!!! Future: Law, U. of T. CAROLYN LEE STRAHM. Toronto Psycholo : Psychology Club II-IV, Treas. II, III. Future: izork. NICHOLAS EMANUEL STRATAS, Toronto ball I. Future: Medical School. DAISY HADASSAH STRAUCH. Toronto Club. , Y 7 Future: Uncertain. 288 Follies II: Social Director U.C. Lit. III: Hillel I, III.: Pass Arts: U. of T. Symphony Orchestra I: Badminton I: Basketball, Manager II: U.C. Senior Hockey Manager III: I232l Psychology: Italian Club I: Psychology Club II-IV, Pres. III: I233I U . C. Poli- I234l I235I Club: I237I I23Bl Household Economics: Hockey U.C. II: Cheerleader U. of T. I, II: U.C. Women's Undergraduate Association Treas. III. I239l Physiology and Biochemistry: Biology Club II-IV: U.C. Follies I240I Pass Arts: I.R.C. I-III: "The Varsity" Make-up and Reporter I24Il Pass Arts: Hillel, Social Chairman III: "The Varsity" I: Film I242I I 243D Pass Arts: Hillel: Flying Club: Wrestling: U. of T. Ski Club. I24-0 Mathematics and Physics, Div. III fPhysicsl: Mathematics and I245I English Language and Literature: Varsity Christian Fellowship I-IV, Pres. III: U.C. V.C.F. Chairman II and IV: U.C. Soccer I-III: Soccer Blues Intermediate IV: University Christian Council, I246I I247I I248l Pass Arts: Art Club: U.C. Hockey: Interested in Swimming. I249I Modern Languages and Literatures: French Club I-IV, Treas. IV: I250I I25II U.C. Foot- I252I Political Science and Economics: Hillel: I.R.C.: Political Science W Efwfii a . 1 i. A 1, 7'.f " !' un- A61 'fr' I . ' I1 n .ii E, P..I:.,.rtc ai. JOYCE SUGAR, Toronto I253I Sociology: U.C. Follies Ig Sociology Club: Hillel. DONALD BENJAMIN SUTHERLAND. Toronto I254l Physics and Geology: Mathematics and Physics Society, Social Director IV: Coleman Club: U. of T. Geophysical Society: Squash. Future: M.A. Physics, U. of T.?? MURIEL EVELYN SUTI-IERLAND, Welland. Ont. I255l Modern History and Modern Languages: V.C.F. I-IV, U.C. Council I-III, Sec., Central Exec. IV: Spanish Club HI, IV: All-Varsity Mixed Chorus IIIQ Modern History Club IV. Future: Adventures in Teaching. REGINA ADELYNE SWADRON. Toronto I256l Pass Arts: "Torontonensis" Staff Ig Players' Guild I, II: Hillel I-III: Hillel Drama Group III. Future: Mrs. David H. Goldberg on June 14. 1953. ROBERT HUGH TAIT. Hamilton, Ont. I257I Psychology: Psychology Club. Future: Some form of recreation work. SHIRLEY LOUISE TERNAN. Leamington. Ont. I258l Pass Arts. GEORGE DOUGLAS THOMPSON, Owen Sound. Ont. I259l Modern History: Basketball U.C. Residence Team I-IV. Future: Ontario College of Education. KATHLEEN ELEANOR TOYE, Toronto I260l Physiology and Biochemistry: Biology Club II: Church Work. Future: Biochemistry. ENDEL TULVING. Toronto l26Il Psychology: Psychology Club II-IV: Senior Intercollegiate Track Team I-IV: U.C. Volleyball II-IV. Future: Postgrad work at Toronto. JOHN BOLES VINCENT. "BOB", Toronto I262l Mathematics and Physics, Division V: Mathematics and Physics Society. Future: Statistics, possibly postgrad work. JOANNE WADDINGTON. Toronto A fb I263l ,Modern History and Languages: French Club I-IV: U.C. Follies I: Treas. Spanish Club IV: Basketball II, III: Cine Club III-IV. DIANA ROSEMARY WADSWORTH. Port Credit. Ont. I264I Biology: Biology Club I-IV, Sec.-Treas. III, Pres. IV: V.C.F. III, IV, U.C. Publicity IVg Volleyball III: Tennis: Art. MARILYN MAY WALLACE. Toronto I' 42 B I265l Pass Arts: "The Varsity" III. Future: Library School. f ALLAN EDWARD WALLBRIDGE, KIIIoIoe, Ont. I266I Pass Arts. JOHN EDWARD COLEMAN WARREN. Toronto 9 A X I267I Pass Arts: U.C. Football: Ad and Sales Club. Future: Advertising and Sales Work. J. CARL WEINSHEIMER I268l ABRAHAM LOUIS WEITZMAN. Toronto I269I Pass Arts: Club Eglamourg "The Varsityl' Staff: Football U.C. Future: Medicine. DOREEN RUTH WENGLE, Toronto I270I Pass Arts: U.C. Follies I, II: Group Work at Univ. Settlement House II: Hillel I-III, Membership Committee: Badminton Ig U.C. Music Club I. Future: O.C.E. or Normal School. DAVID WESTCOTT. Toronto I271l NANCY ALICE WESTERN. Weston. Ont. K K I' I272I Pass Arts: U.C. Follies I, III, Make-up I, II: Players' Guild I5 U.C. Singers. Future: Graduate or Personnel work. ' ALAN DUANE WESTLAND, Toronto I273l Chemistry. 4 ' " ' ' V -"- I '. " I I ly l ' , i , F , 1 1,7 .A k, sf' : ' " li A A 'I' :INS UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 289 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 290 if 3 CAROL LOUISE WHITEFIELD, Toronto I274l Art and Archaeology: French Club I-IV: Modern History III, IV: Host Com. of E.A.C. IV: Italian Club III: Carnegie Record Hour: Fine Arts Club II-IV: Cine Club III. Future: Probably teaching, studying and travelling. ROBERT JOHN WIDDICOMBE. St. Catharines. Ont. fb K II I275l Political Science and Economics: Political Science Club I II' U.C. Music Club I, II, Third Vice-Pres. III: Hart House: Art Committee IV. Future: Business or Law. ANN PROVOST WILKINSON. Toronto I276I Modern History: Pres. W.U.A. IV: French Club I-IV, Sec. III: German Club I, II, U.C. Rep. II: Portia Debates Winner III: Civil Liberties Club IV: Modern History Club II, IV. Future: Follow in my father's footsteps. JOYCE ISABEL WILSON. Toronto K K I' I277I Pass Arts: Convener of Bloor St. Campus Club I, II: Spanish Club I. Future: Primary Specialist Course at Normal School. DUNCAN RAMSAY WINHOLD. Brantford. Ont. I278l Mathematics and Physics: Intramural Basketball, Hockey Volley- ball: Intermediate Golf: Knox College Athletic Convener IV. Future: Actuarial work? O.C.E.? RALPH J. WINTROB. Toronto Philosophy: "The Varsityu I-III: Historical Club IV. I279l CUP Editor III: E.A.C. III: Future: The best laid plans are bound to run amok. I intend to just plod along. JAMES ARTHUR WISE, Toronto Pass Arts: Political Science Club: rector at Sherwood Forest Camp, vey of Canada, Yukon, II. Future: General Insurance Agency C. WILLIAM WOOLLAM. Toronto General: Travelling, Photography in advertising fnewspaperl and in Future: Travel business. I280l Table Tennis: Summers-DL Haliburton I, Geological Sur- Business. and Music. Some work done travel agency. DOREEN MURIEL WOOLLINGS. Englehart, Ont. K K I' I28'll Pass Arts. KATHERINE ELEANOR YARDLEY. Hamilton. Ont. I282l Modern Languages and Literatures: U.C. Music Club I-IV, Treas. III, 3rd Vice-Pres. IV: U.C. Cercle Francaise I-IV: Ger- man Club I-IV, Treas. IV. Future: O.C.E. .Q ALEXANDER MORRIS ZEIDMAN. Toronto I283I Pass Arts. JOSEPH JOHN ZESZUTEK. Toronto I284l Pass Arts. JEAN ZIGLER, Toronto I285l Pass Arts: Hillel Member I-III: Sunday School Teacher: Camp Counsellor: Playground Supervisor: Dramatic Club. Future: Postgrad Work at the Institute of Child Study. RITA HELEN ZOBERMAN, Toronto I286I Pass Arts: Hillel Exec.: U.J.A. I-III: Film Society III: Bowling I: U.C. Operetta I. Future: Teaching O.C.E. - .. DR, N, BENNETT, ILA., Plur. A. B. MOORE, ILA.. lub.. lun. PRINCIPAL PIIESIIIENT Victoria College former head of Victoria College is ac- credited with the observation that "a few snobs matriculate but none ever graduates' He was not asserting the incompatibility of snobbish- ness with intellectual attainment but rather the impossibility of the survival of snobbishness in the social atmosphere of the college. It is un- doubtedly true that in the community of our undergraduate life, class distinctions disintegrate and all adventitious aids to prominence are dis- allowed by the rules of a society which is demo- cratic in the most literal sense of that much- abused Word. You who now graduate will un- doubtedly have learned the important values of self-reliance, self-criticism, and self-restraint. You will also have learned to think objectively, to respect though not necessarily to accept the honest opinions of others, and to acquiesce in the decisions of the majority without sacrificing your own convictions or ceasing to work forreform. In other words, you will have acquired the prac- tical prerequisites of good citizenship in a demo- cratic state. These, however, are the by-products of uni- versity education. Your diploma is awarded not i on these grounds but in recognition that you have attained a high degree of proficiency in some specialized field of knowledge or in the general culture upon which our civilization is based. You must be careful not to allow any assumption of intellectual superiority to lead you into a different kind of snobbishness, which is no less vicious than that which is based upon dis- tinctions of birth or wealth. In wishing you suc- cess in the careers upon which you are about to enter, your College begs you to remember that you belong to a privileged rather than a superior class, and that privilege carries with it responsi- bility. Precisely to the extent to which you can relate your academic attainments to the general good will you justify your education and find true happiness in life. Your teachers gratefully acknowledge the happiness they have found in their associations with you during your under- graduate years, and wish you to know that they will watch with high hope and deep confidence the contributions you will make to the proud record of Victoriais graduates. Dr. H. BENNE1'r, Principal. 291 VICTORIA COLLEGE ' " "1 gr - I VICTORIA COLLEGE Qerected 1891-2 I Victoria University 1836-1953 On the Old Ontario Strand OR the first fifty-six years of its history Vic- toria University was located in Cobourg. Upper Canada Academy was opened in 1836 and on October 12 of the same year the Royal Charter was granted by King William IV. In 1841 the Charter was extended to include degree-conferring powers and the name was changed to Victoria College. The Hrst degree in Arts in Ontario Was conferred by Victoria Col- lege in 1845 on Oliver Springer. A Faculty of Medicine was added in 18545 a Faculty of Law in 1860, and a Faculty of The- ology in 1871. A department of Science was organized, and Faraday Hall, opened in 1877, was the first building in the province erected and devoted exclusively to scientific Work. EMMANUEL COLLEGE I 292 ferected 1931-21 -i19"'TifF??f7Y??5lfil! - e 'H J 4 j Jul' VICTORIA COLLEGE In 1884 the name was changed to Victoria University. Egerton Ryerson was responsible for securing the Royal Charter and he was fthe 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 addi- tional faculties were added. Yet for all his fore- sight, it is doubtful if Principal Nelles could have imagined the pro-ud place Victoria University Photo-Peter Gordon T H E L IB R A R Y holds today, boasting a registration of 1,150 stud- ents, and federated with one of the largest Uni- versities in the British Commonwealth. The pro- cess of that federation and expansion We shall now trace. fThose interested in the history of Victoria University from early days at Cobourg right down to the present are referred to A H is- tory of Victoria University by C. B. Sissons pub- lished by the University of Toronto Press in December, 1952.j ANNESLEY HALL . 5 1 . Jiri:-Lit' , 293 VICTORIA COLLEGE ' 1 XV xx rf-1 fr1z.m.r- af . - .11 .V 1,4 3 4 ? ...gg THE WYMILWOOD OF 1952 F erieration With the U nioersity 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 university and three independent denominational universities and colleges have, in the course of time through their federation agreements, estab- lished the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto as it exists today. Since 1892 Victoria University has conferred degrees in Divinity only and her power of con- ferring degrees in Arts, Medicine, Law and Science has remained in abeyance. The task of putting university federation into operation and of moving from Cobourg to Toronto was ac- complished by Chancellor Nathanael Burwash, who had succeeded Dr. Nelles in 1887 and held office until 1913. His name is perpetuated in Bnrwash Hall. During the difficult years of World War I and during the period of expansion in 1920-30, when there was a large increase in the number of 294 students and when many new buildings were added, Chancellor R. P. Bowles guided the- destinies of the institution. Growth and Reorganization Residence accommodation was provided in Cobourg, but for the first eleven years in Toronto, Victoria had no residence for students. The Annesley Hall Women's Residence was opened in 1903. The Birge-Carnegie Library was com- pleted in 1910. Burwash Hall and the Victoria College Men's Residences, the gift of Mr. Chester D. Massey, were opened in 1913. In 1926 Mrs. E. R. WVood presented her resi- dence "Wymilwood,' to Victoria for use as a Womenis Students' Union and Residence. Lady Flavelle very graciously and generously furnished the building. This -building has since been taken over by the University of Toronto and is now known as Falconer Hall. The facilities heretofore offered by "VVymilwood" are replaced in a por- tion of the new Victoria College Students' Union which perpetuates the name of "Wymilwood". 5-4 sg .mi ' .1 'l P l I l r F i l L. E '94 VICTORIA COLLEGE Photo-Peter Gordon BURWASH HALL-MEN'S DINING HALL Church union in 1925 affected both the work and the organization of Victoria University. The Victoria University Act of 1928 provided for two colleges, Victoria College in Arts and Emmanuel College in Divinity. In 1930 Dr. E. W. Wallace succeeded Chancellor Bowles. Emmanuel College and the Emmanuel College Men's Residences were first occupied in 1931. Victoria University now has residence accom- modation for about 250 women students and about 260 men students. In IfVar and Peace In February, 1941, Principal WValter T. Brown of Victoria College was appointed Chancellor and President of Victoria University, succeeding Dr. Wallace who had resigned. In 1944 Dr. Brown's title was changed to President and Vice- Chancellor of Victoria University. In june, 1949, Presidenft Brown retired because of ill health. During World War II a number of Houses of the Men's Residences were occupied, ,first by C 'i 5621 'P 1 I '.' I --f:-f -.. .J 9 " I 'bildkfhh Lf ' members of the R.C.A.F. taking the Radio Tech- nicians' Course, and later by members of No. 1 and No. 2 Canadian Army University Courses. During the session 1952-53 there are 1,055 studen-ts in attendance at Victoria College and 95 in attendance at Emmanuel College. On the Victoria University Roll of Service there are the names of 1,408 men and women, graduates, undergraduates, former students and members of the staff of Victoria College and Emmanuel Col' lege. Seventy-nine of these made the supreme sacrilice. In 1950 Rev. Dr. A. B. B. Moore was appointed President and Vice-Chancellor and was installed on November 15. Professor H. Bennett is Princi- pal of Victoria College and the Rev. Dr. VA. D. Matheson is Principal of Emmanuel College. On February 4, 1952 the Hon. Lester B. Pear- son ,17 was installed as Chancellor of Victoria University, succeeding Major-General A. C. Spencer whose term of oflice had expired. 295 VICTORIA COLLEGE JAMES P. GEORGE ADDY, Toronfo Ill General: Vic Debating Parliament II-IV: Music: Skiing: Tennis. Future: Faculty of Law, U. of T. WILLIAM BRUCE AFFLECK. Oshawa. Oni. I2l Pass Arts: Oshawa C.V.I.: Vic Basketball I-III: Intermediate Football I. II: Weightlifting III. Future: Postgrad work in business administration. DOUGLAS WEST ALLAN, Toronto I3l Mathematics and Physics: Humberside C.I.: Maths and Physics Club II-IV. HELEN COLEMAN ALLEN. Toronfo I4l Modern Languages and Literature: Vic Operetta I. III. IV: Vic Glee Club II: German Club I-IV: I.S.O.: Spanish Club: French Cl b. Fuliure: Teaching? Travel? J. ANDERSON. Toronlo ISI GLORIA PRESTON NORTON ASTWOOD IMRS.l. Ibl SI. Andrew,.Jornuiea Modern History: Italian Club I, II: Vic Debating Parliament III: I.S.O. II-IV, Vice-Pres. IV. Future: England, then home. TERRY FREDERICK BAINES. Toronto I7l Anthropology: East York: Capt. U. of T. Rifle Team IV: Vic Swim Team and Water Polo II-IV: U. of T. Film Club: Sailing Club: U.N.T.D. Future: Possible colonial administration with Britain. MURIEL ELAINE BAKER. Toronfo I8l Pass: O.L.C.: French Club I-III: Cine Club II, III. Future: School of Social Work. J. R. BALL. Uxbridge. Oni. I9l MARION GRACE BARKER. Toronto I'I0l Pass: V.C.U. Assoc. Pres. III: External Affairs Rep. II: 5T4 Assoc. Pres. I: Bob Revue I-III: Choral Director III: Music Club III: H.H. Concert III: Conservatory Concert I: Badmin- H5? I-III: Volleyball I: Teaching Music I-III: Wymilwood Com. Future: Teaching or Social Work. KENNETH JOHN BARNES. Toronto I'I1l Pass: Humberside C.I.: Vic Soccer Jr. I, Sr. II, III: Minor Basketball I-III: Tennis. Future: O.C.E. D. J. BARR, Almonfe. OM. I'I2l ALLAN PHELPS BELL. Guelph. Oni. A T A I'I3l Political Science and Economics: Scarlet and Gold, and Bob Revue I-IV, Director III, Producer IV: A.V.R. I, III, IV: Class Exec. I: Political Science Club II-IV: Drama Club III, IV. Future: Postgrad work in economics and business. GORDON FRASER BENNETT. Toronfo I'I4l Biology: Biology Club I, II: Vic Music Club III, IV. Future: Postgrad work at Toronto. JAMES ELLIOT BIRD. Agincourf. Oni. Il5l Modern History: Modern History Club III. IV, Pres. IV: Vic Harrier I-IV: V.C.A.U. IV: Scarlet and Gold I, II. Future: Postgrad work at Yeovil. DAVID PAWSON BOULD. Wes! Hill, Oni. Ilbl Philosophy: Scarboro C.I.: Vic Church Students' Union. Future: Theological Training at Emmanuel College. JOSEPHINE STUART BOYD. Guelph, Onl. I'I7l English Language and Literature: Liberal Arts Club, Vice-Pres. III, Pres. IV: "Acta Victorianan, Assoc. Editor IV: Exec. of Residence III. IV: V.C.U. I, IV: French Club I-III. Pictures Exhibition Committee. PATRICIA ANN BRADLEY. Leamington. Oni. I'I8l Pass: Vic Drama Club I-III: Vic Women's Athletic Assoc.. Treas. III: A.S.G.A. I-III. Vice-Pres. III: Social Work Club III: Basketball I-III: Softball II. III: Volleyball III. Future: Social Work. ROBERT GORDON BRAWN, Raglan. Ont. I'l9l Pass: Stephenson House Residence Pres. III: V.C.S.U. I-III: V.C.F. I-III, Vice-Pres. III Cof Vic Chapterl: Vic Tuck Shop Manager III. Future: Study theology for United Church of Canada. MISS R. M. BRAY, Toronto I20l KENNETH CHARLES BREEN. Toronto I21l Pass: Vic Drama Society I-III. Vice-Pres. III: Hart House Theatre: U. of T. Drama Committee: Sr. Tennis II, III: Liberal Arts Club III: Vic Cheerleader III. Future: U. of T. Law School. 296 3. . yi , . . . ,ff .4 . -:. ' fxf"1?f.,. ' VICTORIA COLLEGE DAVID IAN BRISTOV. Toronto I22I Pass: Vic Football: Vic Basketball: U.N.T.D.: Masonic Lodge. Future: Osgoode Hall. ROBERT ALEXANDER BROWN. Toronto I23l Pass: Runneymede C.I.: Food Chemistry Club. Future: Postgrad work in Food Chemistry. OLGA BRUCHOVSKY. Toronto I24I Modern History: Humberside C.I.: "The Varsity", I-III, News, Features, Night Editor: Russian Circle I-IV, Sec. III, Pres. IV: "Acta Victoriana", Book Editor III: I.S.O.1III,-IV, Vice-Pres. III, Social Directress IV: International Ball III, IV. Future: journalism. JOHN NYREN BUCHANAN. Sf. Catharines. Oni. I25I Modern History: Presbyterian Fellowship: Mod. History Club, Sec.-Treas.: Historical Club III. Future: Postgrad work in History, prepare for the Christian Ministry at Princeton. MARION JOAN BUIE. Windsor. Oni. I26l Pass: Patterson C.I.: Intercollegiate Swimming III: Vic Swim- ming Team I-III: Skating: Vic Tennis and Badminton I-III: Vic Hockey III: "Torontonensis" Rep. III: A.S.G.A. House Pres. III. FRAN ALVIN A. BUNT, Temislroming. Que. I27l Pass: Vic Music Club I, II: Hart House Table Tennis Club I: Photography. . Future: Osgoode Hall. ALLISON ANDERSON BURBIDGE. Scotland. Onf. I28l Geography: Hamilton Central C.I.: Geography Club II-IV, Treas. II. Vice-Pres. IV. Future: O.C.E. JOHN THOMAS IJACKI BURNETT, Niagara Falls. Oni. YPT I29l Pass: Music Club I-III: Publ. Dir. III: Bob Revue I-III: Jr. Vic Hockey I, II: Sr. Vic Hockey III: Minor League Basket- ball II. III: Impromptu Debating I, III. Future: Varsity School of Law. BARBARA ANNE BURRY. Toronto I30l Art and Archaeology: Etobicoke C.I.: Fine Arts Club I-IV: Anthrop. Club III: Art and Arch. Float II, III: Summer Ar- chaeology II, III: R.O.M.A. II. Future: Postgrad work in Anthropology. ' g-v.3' 'X JL' THOMAS HENRY CAIN, Nobefon. Oni. I3'll English Language and Literature: Aurora District H.S.: V.C.S.U. I-IV, Year Group Pres. IV: Hart House Glee Club IV. Future: Writing. Travel in Europe, then Theology at Emmanuel College. HUGH ALAN CRAIG CAIRNS. Galt, Oni. I32l Political Science and Economics: C.C.F. Club III. IV, Pres. IV: Pres. South House IV: Volleyball: Basketball: Debating I-IV. JUNE MARGARET CAMERON. North Bay, Onf. I33l Household Economics: House Ec. Club I-IV. Future: Dietetics. , . RICHARD GEORGE CAMMIDGE, Elmwood, Oni. I34l Mathematics and Physics: Durham H.S.: Vic Music Club I: V.C.S.U. II-IV. Sec.-Treas. III. Future: Enter the Christian Ministry. EILEEN NORAH CAMPBELL. Toronfo I35l Pass: Riverdale C.I. JOHN ANDREW CAMPBELL. Toronio I fb K E I36I Political Science and Economics: North Toronto C.I.: Pol. Sc. Club I-IV, Publicity III. Future: Law or Postgrad Work in Economics. BETTY JEAN CHALMERS. Toronto I37l Modern Languages and Literatures: Vaughan Rd. C.I.: Vic Mu- sic Club I-IV: French Club I-IV. . - . W Future: O.C.E. JUNE MARGARET CHANDLER, Toronto I38l Pass Arts: Baseball: Basketball: Hockey Team I-III. . Future: School of Social Work or Personnel Work. ROBERT LEONARD CHAPPLE. Toronto' I I39I Sociology: York Memorial C.I.: Hart House Glee Club I-IV, Sec. II-IV. Com. of Stewards II-IV. Future: Civil Service. F-LORA MARGARET CHISHOLM. Wesfon. Ont. I40l Art and Archaeology: Weston C.I.: Fine Arts Club I-IV: Vic Music Club, Glee Club I: Italian Club III: Swimming: Float Parade III, IV. SHIRLEY HELEN COLBRAN. Lansing, Oni. I4'II Psychology: Riverdale C.I.: Psychology Club II-IV: Vic Music Club I-III. Future: Personnel. RAYMOND DAVID COLES. Toronfo I42l Pass Arts: fHigh School. London. Engl: D.V.A. Student. Future: Entering field of Social Work in the Salvation Army. 297 VICTORIA COLLEGE 1 -..??:5'3f-.5 -1-'H .rw G. B. COLL. Toronto 1431 DONALD JOHN COLOUHOUN. Toronto H41 Pass Arts: University of Toronto Schools: Volunteer Instructor Hart House Pool. Future: Take an M.A. LORNE EARL CREIGHTON. Weston. Ont. H51 Pass Arts. Future: Emmanuel College and Medicine. FRANCES MARGARET CROFT. Port Hope. Ont. M61 Modern Languages and Literatures fling. and Fr.J: Port Hope High School: Vic Fr. Club I, II: House Sec. II, III: Sec. 5T3 IV: Pres. of Addison House IV. PATRICIA MARY CROSS. South Porcupine. Ont. M71 Pass Arts: Home Ec. Club I-III: Tennis I. Future: O.C.E. L. M. CROZIER. Cllopleou. Ont. C481 WATSON BRUCE CUNNINGHAM. Woodstock. Ont. M71 Pass Arts: Vic College Union I-III: Vic Athletic Union III, iiasketball I-III, Football and Basketball Refereeing I-III, Sec. I. III. Future: Osgoode Hall. DOROTHY MARJORIE CURWAIN. Toronto 1501 Pass Arts. K Future: Teaching profession. R. DALY. Toronto 1511 R. G. DAVENPORT. Toronto 1521 G. K. DAVEY. Toronto 1531 JACOUELINE ELIZABETH DONNELLV. Toronto I541 English Language and Literature: Oakwood C.I.: Pres. U. of T. Softball Club 1951-52: Athletic Directress Vic 1952-533 Athletics, Classics Club III, IV. R. C. DORAN. Toronto 1551 E. L. DRVDEN. Toronto I561 ROBERT ALFRED DUNFORD. Toronto 1571 Pass Arts: Political Science Club II: 1951-52 Vic Hockey, 1952- 53 Vic Hockey. 1952-53 Manager Jr. Vic Hockey: R.C.A.F. U. of T. Squadron-Pilot: Freshman Harrier Champs f50l. Future: U. of T. Law School or Commercial Flying. DAVID ROGER EARLE, Toronto 1581 Pass Arts: Etobicoke C.I.g I Basketball jr. Vic, 2 Years Vic Basketball. Future: Business Administration at Toronto. THORA BERNICE EDWARDS. Palmerston. Ont. 1591 Modern History and Modern Languages: Palmerston I-LS.: Vic Music Club I, II: Modern History Club III, IV: I.R.C. III: A.S.G.A. IV Year Rep. Future: Library School. EVAN EVANOFF. Toronto 1601 Pass Arts: East York C.I.g U. of T. Film Society 1952-53, Treas., East York 'Tennis Club 1951-52, Vice-Pres. U. of T. Gymnastics Team, Tennis, Swimming. Future: O.C.E. CAROLVN ANNE EVANS. Toronto I611 Pass Arts: Dramatics, "The Varsity". Future: To take care of the present. D. G. EVANS. Toronto 1621 GEORGE JAMES FARRELL. Toronto C631 Pass Arts: Danforth Tech: Interested in Sports, Bridge Club. Future: O.C.E. I 17 ':-. 298 QI' "fx 1. '7 . . .fr gr. 1 F if i, . .-- lmi? ,, -1' -if ,-f3I'l4'.F 1.3 ' .xl 91196: " ' VICTORIA COLLEGE WILLA CATHERINE FEEKE. Toronfo IMI English Language and Literature: Parkdale C.I. EDGAR FRANCIS FILE, Toronlo I65I Old General: Football I-IV, Swimming and Water Polo I-IV, Hockey I, II, IV, Girls' Hockey Coach III: Athletic Directorate II. III, IV: V.C.U. Publicity Director III: V.C.U. Assembly II-IV: Mess Pres. U.N.T.D. Future: Postgrad Adventures. KATHRYN DOROTHY FORSTER. Torollfo IMI General: Northern Vocational High School: House Ec. Club I- IV: Associate Pres. 5T3 IV. I Future: Home Economist in the Wild West, Alberta. JUNE MARIE FRASER. Toronto I67I Pass Arts. Future: Normal School. MALCOLM GORDON FRAZER. Toronfo I68I Pass Arts: Humberside C.I.: Football, Hockey. Future: Intend to take Business Administration. ELLEN ERYIN FULTON. Toronfo I69I Pass Arts: Malvern C.I.: Vic Operetta II, III. Future: Occupational Therapy Course in the States. MARGARET LOUISE FUSEE. Wes! HIII. OM. ITDI Pass Arts: Scarboro C.I.: Vic French Club III: Vic Basketball I. JOHN MICHAEL GEE. Toronfo ITII Pass Arts: Varsity Ski Club. Sec. III, Intercollegiate Ski Team II, III: Meds Football I, Vic Football III: Mascot of Waldie House fPresidentl. Future: Postgrad Work in Anthropology. REG DEAN GEMMELL. Toronfo I72I Pass Arts: Political Science Club. EDGAR DAVID GIBBONS. Toronfo I73I Physiology and Biochemistry: Sports, Bridge. Future: Lab Research. ELIZABETH JANE GILCHRIST, Kirkland Lake, Oni. I74I Pass Arts: Skule Cheerleading. BRUCE VICTOR GILLSON. Toronfo ITSI Old General Course: Humberside C.I.: Anthropology III, IV Future: Graduate Studies. 1 . A -i'15f'-- i.'1 ,A -' - I, 'ndzl-Q-..lr'.-nhl. 4 STEPHEN JOHN GLAVIN. Toronfo I76I Latin and French: Classics Club I-IV: Basketball Jr. Vic 1951, Sr. Vic 1952-53. Future: O.C.E. ROBERT G. GODSON, JR.. Toronfo I77I Pass Arts: Lawrence Park C.I.: Vic Rugby II: Bob Revue I. II: A.V.R. II, III: Varsity I-III, Vic Hockey I, II, Basketball I- III, B. and W. Society: Tennis: U.N.T.D. Future: Law. JOHN ATKINS GOOD. ToronIo I7BI Psychology: North Toronto C.I.: Psychology Club II-IV, Pres. III: Vic Operetta III: Bob Committee II: Blue and White Revue I: U. of T. Pipe Band I: Vic Harrier and Track I-III. MARY JOYCE GOUDIE. Toronio I79I Modern Languages and Literatures: Vaughan Rd. C.I.: Fr. Club: Music Club: Badminton III, IV: Volleyball III, IV: Base- ball IV: Basketball IV. Future: O.C.E. GEORGE F. GRAINGER. STCYHOYI ollf. IBUI Pass Arts: C.C.R. I-III. Future: O.C.E. ELIZABETH LEONE GRAYDON. Brompton, OM. IBII Pass Arts. Future: Teaching. MARJORIE ELIZAETH GREER. Glomls. OM. IB2I Sociology: Walkerton High School: Sociology Club, III Sec., IV Pres. of A.S.G.A. Future: Teaching. GWYNETH PROCTER GRIFFITH. Casfleion. OM. IB3I Psychology: Vic Music Club II. III: S.C.M. I-IV, Exec. II-IV: Vic Athletics Exec. III, IV: Basketball I-IV: Volleyball I-IV: Baseball III: Psychology Club IV: I.R.C. III, IV. Future: M.A. work at Toronto. MARY GRACE HAHN. Toronfo IBII Art and Archaeology. Havergal College: Vic Glee Club I: Year Rep. of Fine Arts Club I, Publicity II. 299 VICTORIA COLLEGE WILLIAM GEORGE HAMILTON. Porf Hope. Oni. I85I General: Lawrence Park C.I.: Chess Club I: All-Varsity Chorus III. Future: A mystery to everyone, myself included. R. HAMILTON. Jamaica. B.W.I. IBM MARION JEAN HAMMOND. Toronto I87I Pass Arts: Basketball I, II: "Bob" II: Tennis Ig Interested in Music. E. C. HANCOCK. Toronto I88I WILLIAM ROBERT HARE. Saul? Sie. Marie. Oni. I89I Pass Arts: Vic "Bohn I. II: Vic Sr. Soccer II, III: Vic Hockey I-III: Sr. Volleyball, Vic, I-III: Vic Basketball I-III: Middle House Exec. II. III. Future: Osgoode Hall. AUDREY HARLEN. Sarnia. Ont. I90I Pass Arts: Basketball I-III: Tennis, Badminton. Swimming I, 'Volleyball III. - ' Future: Europe 1953. Osgoode l954,? 1955. W. D. HARPER. Toronto I9'lI HELEN MARY HARPHAM. Toronio I92I Household Economics: Lawrence Park C.I.: Music Club Ig Household Ec. Club I-IV, Sec. IV. Future: Textile work or dietetic training. 1 ' ' ELIZABETH ANN HARRIS, Oshawa. Ont. I93I Pass Arts: II Year Exec.. Vic "Bob" III, Aqua Show I. Future: Postgrad work at Vassar. MARIAN LOUISE HEATH. Barrie. Ont. I94I Household Economics: Household Economics Club I-IV: Bad- minton Club III. Future: Commercial Dietetics. BARBARA JOAN HEMMERICH. Kifchener. Oni. I95I Modern Languages and Literatures: K.W.C.I., Music Club I-IV: Fr. Club I-IV. Sec. IV: A.S.G.A. III, IV. Future: O.C.E. 300 DONALD STUART HENDERSON. Sudbury. Ont. I96I Pass Arts: Vic Music Club Ig Vic S.C.M. Vice-Pres. II. Future: Personnel Work. ELSIE MAUDE HENSON. Toronto I97I Pass Arts: Lawrence Park C.I.: Biology Club I, Social Director. Future: Being married October 3. 1953. ELAINE MARGUERITE HIRTLE. Richmond Hill, OnI'. I98I General: French Club I-IV: Spanish Club I-IV: German Club I- IIIg S.C.M. I-IV: V.C.F. III-IV: I.S.O. IIIg University Mixed Chorus. I Future: Foreign' Correspondence. JOHN EDWARD HOGG. Toron'I'o I99I Mathematics and Physics: U.T.S., M. and P. Society. Future: Postgrad work in Geophysics at Toronto. RONALD ARCHIBALD. HUBERT, Toronto IIOOI Pass Arts. ' Future: Personnel Work. P. E. HUDSON. Toronfo IIOII MARY JANE HUGHES. Porf Colborne, OM. I'I02I Pass Arts. Future: O.C.E. PHOEBE CATHERINE HUGHES. Toronio I'I03I Pass Arts: I Soc. and Phil.. Glee Club, II Worked off in Pass Course for Teachers while Teaching one year. III Pass. Psy- chology Club. ' - ' STANLEY EDWARD HUNT. TOTOIITO ' .I104I Old General: Parkdale Collegiate: Food Chemistry Club II-IV: Chemical Institute of Canada II-IV: Camera Club IV: Caledon Exploration Society IV. Future: Industrial Management. . . noienr Joi-m HUNTER. weston. om. nos: Psychology: Psychology Club II-IV: Vic "Bob" Show II: I.R.C. IV. Future: Probably the business world although maybe O.C.E. Also a world traveller. A home in the country, too. . ., W . W - -' -'-if :I15'?.!FB1M." VICTORIA COLLEGE KENNETH KAZUO IRIZAWA. Toronto l'l06l Biology: Bloor C.I.: Nisei Students, Club I-IV: Biology Club I, II: Vic Lacrosse I-IV. Future: Civil Service, probably. IRIS SETSUKO IWASAKI. Toronto I'l07l Household Economics: Jarvis C.I.: Household Ec. Club: Tennis: Horse-back Riding. Future: Textiles. ANDREW FRANCIS JAAP. Toronto IIOBI Modern History: East York C.I.: Leader, Y.M.C.A. Group. Future: O.C.E. HENRY NEWTON ROWELL JACKMAN. Toronto 'IJ I' A I'I09l Pass Arts: U.T.S.: S.C.M.: Vic Dramatic Society Ig Hart House Theatre I-III: Vic Debating Parliament III: Burwash Hall Committee Chairman III: Vic "Bob" III: Political Science Assoc. II: Macdonald-Cartier Club III. Future: Law. JOHN DAVID JACKSON. Richmond Hill. Ont. I'lI0l Pass Arts: Pres. 5T4 III: Debating II, III: S.H.A.R.E. Commit- tee III: Vic "Bob" Review I-III: Boxing II. Future: Postgrad work at Harvard. ROBERT GEORGE JACKSON, Toronto II'I'II Art and Archaeology: Vic Drama Club, Bus. Mgr. I. Publicity II. Vice-Pres. III, Pres. IV: Vic Liberal Arts Club. Publicity III, IV: Hart House Theatre III, IV: A.V.R. III, IV: Vic "Bob" II-IV: Fine Arts Club Sec. III. Future: Europe. NANCY ELIZABETH JAMIESON. Toronto ITIZI Pass Arts:.V.C.U. Assistant Social Directress II. V.C.U. Social Directress IIIIZ "Bob" Revue I, III. Future: Interior Designing. VERA JELINEK, Burlington. Ont. I'I'I3l General: Humberside C.I.: Classics Club I-IV, Sec. II. Vice- Pres. III: Vic Baseball Team I. Future: Work at Publishing Company, then Postgrad Work. ANN DESBARRES JENNISON, Ottawa, Ont. I'I'I4I Pass: Lisgar C.I.: I.R.C. II: Film Society II: Psychology Club III: Tennis. Future: Postgrad Work in Psychology at McGill. H' :ii J. L. JOHNSON. Baloclava, Ont. I'lI5I ITEDI EDGAR ALFRED JONES, Leaside. Ont. I'I'I6l Mathematics and Physics: Leaside H.S.: M. and P. Club, Pub- licity Dir. IV: Member of Jr. Chapter of Society of Exploration. Future: Geophysics, Oil Industry. GEORGE EDWARD JULIAN. Molton. Ont. I'll7I Political Science and Economics: Pol. Sc. Club I-IV: Liberal Club III. IV. Future: Osgoode Hall. H. KERR. Toronto H181 SARAH ISALLYI ANN KERR. Elmstead. Ont. I'Il9l Pass: Walkerville C.I. Future: Postgrad work at Princeton. JAN KLIMEK. Prague. Czechoslovakia I'l20I Political Science and Economics. J. JULES KOVAC. Timmins and Toronto. Ont. I'l21l Pass: U. of T. Symphony Orchestra: Swimming Instructor in Hart House. EDWARD FRAZER LACEY. Toronto I'l22l Philosophy: Watford H.S.: Vic S.M.C. II-IV. Publicity III. Treas. IV: W.C.S.U. I-IV: Pol. Sc. Club I, III: C.C.F. Club IV: Basketball: Badminton. Future: Theology and Politics. DONALD MACKENZIE LANDON. Toronto A T l'I23l Political Science and Economics: U.T.S.: Vic Debating Par- liament I-IV: Year Rep. III, Pres. IV: Vic Liberal Arts Club. Treas. III. FV: V.C.U. Assembly I, II. IV: ST3 Class Exec. I. II: Hart House Theatre II: U. of T. Film Society. Future: Study and practise Law. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH LANE. Coldwater, Ont. I'I24l Fiaiiiirez Teaching. FRED FRAZER LANGFORD. Toronto I'I25l Geological Sciences: Stage Mgr. Vic Music Club II. ALLAN ALBERT LAVIS, Toronto II26I Pass: Jarvis C.I.: Vic Music Club I. III: Vic Swim Team I-III: Water Polo II, III: Chess Club III: Vic "Bob" Revue II, III: Impromptu Debates III. Future: Emmanuel College. 301 VICTORIA COLLEGE l BETTY ANN LAWRENCE, Toronfo I'l27l Household Economics: Lawrence Park: Music I: Household Ec. Club I-IV: Basketball: Badminton: Swimming. Future: Career in textile world. maybe. MARGARET ROSE LAWRIE. TOTOIITO I128l Pass Arts: Humberside C.I. Future: Normal School-Primary Specialist Course. TERENCE KEW LAWSON. Toronto H291 Political Science and Economics: Vic Swim Team I. II: Drama Club III: Scarlet and Gold Revue II. III: Producer, Bob Revue III: Producer Stadium Show IV: Publicity Director A.V.R. III, IV: U. of T. Film Society Exec. IV. Future: O.C.,E. ALVIN A. LEE. Woodville. Oni. I130l General: Lindsay C.I.: French Club I. II: Church Students' Union. Vice Pres. III, Pres. IV: Liberal Arts IV, Drama. Iklu- sic . Future: Theology. VIRGINIA DORIS LEIFER. Ridgeway. Ont. II3'Il Pass Arts: Vic Basketball II. III: Tennis III: Badminton I-III: Volleyball I, II: Swimming I: Bridge I-III. Future: Europe. 1953. Toronto. 1954. JAMES ANDREWS LEITH. Toronto I132l Modern History: East York C.I.: V.C.F. I. II. Exec. II: Modern History Club II-IV: Liberal Assoc. IV: I.R.C. IV: Oil Painting. HEWETT LITTLEJOHN, TOTOIITO 9 A X I'I33I Pass Arts: Sr. Vic Hockey: Weight Lifting. Future: Osgoode. CAROLYN MARY DEROCHE LOGAN, Sfouffville. OM. I'l34l Pass Arts: IStouffville H.S.: "The Varsity", Women's Sports Editor II, II. ROBERT McLEAN "BOB" LOUDEN. Toronfo I'I35l Pass Arts: Vaughan Rd. C.I.: Bus. Mgr. Vic Music Club III: Principal in Vic Operas for last three years: Tennis: Golf: Riding: Skiing: Paddling. Future: Osgoode. WILLIAM ELGIN LOUGHEED. Por? Hope. Ont. I136l Political Science and Economics: C.O.T.C. II-IV: House Exec. III: Bird Watchers Inc. I-IV. Future: Wine, Women. Law. JOHN NORMAN LOWES. Cavan, Onf. I'I37I Modern History: Peterborough C.I.: Mod. Hist. Club II-IV: Vic Music Club: Vic Drama Club III: Hart House Art Club I, Glee Club I. Music Committee: I.R.C. and U.N. Clubs III, IV. Future: O.C.E. X LAWRENCE ALLEN LUNDY. Jarvis, Oni. I'l38l Anthropology: Simcoe H.S.: Social Work Club: Anthrop. Club: C.C.F. Club: Film Society. Future: Further study, and eventually international work in so- cial reconstruction. WILLIAM KAY LYCETT, Bowmanville, Oni. I'l39l Pass Arts: Member, Hart House Glee Club. Future: School of Law. rAmlclA ANNE mann. 'romeo moi Pass Arts: Humberside C,I. Jon-in snvnsss mamma, sf. cqfharanes. om. I n-sn Pass Arts: St. Catharines C.V.I.: C.O.T.C.: Hart House Glee Club: Varsiteers: Hart House Rifle Club: All-Varsity iMixed Chorus. Future: Journalism at Carleton College or O.C.E. CAROLYN WILLA AGNES McCALLUM. Toronio I'l42l Pass Arts: Parkdale C.I. Future: Postgrad Work. A MARGARET ETHEL IPEGGYI McCALLUM. I'I43l Vankoughnef. Oni. Psychology: Havergal College: Basketball: Volleyball: Vic I: Psychology Club II-IV: Carnegie Record Hour II: Wymilwood Music Committee III. IV: A.S.G.A. III. Future: Grad work in child study. ELIZABETH ANNE McCAULEY, Grovenhurst. Oni. I'l44l Pass Arts: Hockey I-III: Tennis II, III: Baseball II, III: Basket- ball II, III. . WANDA CLARE McCRONE, Ohawa, Oni. I145l Pass Arts. Future: Normal School and K.P. teaching. DONNA IVADELL McEWEN, Toronfo I'I46l Household Economics: Lawrence Park C.I.: House Ec. Club I- IV. Vice-Pres. III, Pres. IV: 5T3 Exec. IV: Bob Revue II, III. Future: Dietetics and Marriage. t JUDITH LLOYD McGlLL. Toronfo t I'l47l Pass Arts: Vic Bob I-III: Badminton I: 5T4 Social Directress II. Future: Diploma Course at Institute of Child Study. 302 K f . , ,'. . . ua ' -2 . 4'uIl"l .. -...A A- ' 1-IIIs M l 41 VICTORIA COLLEGE MURRAY ALBERT McGUIRE. Toronlo I'I48I Pass: Humberside C.I.: Vic Basketball, Football Oflicial. Future: Business. GORDON ROSS MacKAY. Toronio I'I49l Pass: U.T.S.: Jr. and Sr. Basketball: Spanish Club: Weightlifting: Chess. Future: Osgoode. AUDREY P. M. MeKIM. Toronio I'l50l Pass: S.C.M.: S.A.C.: Tennis: Badminton: Assoc. Pres. 5T4 II. Future: Emmanuel. EDWARD McKINLAY, Bellshill. Lanarkshire. Scotland I'I5'Il Pass: Bdlshill Academy: Presbyterian Fellowship, Vice-Pres. II: Soccer, Knox College I-III: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Treas. III. Future: Theology at Knox. MALCOLM DAVID MACKINNON, Guelph. Oni. II52l Mathematics and Physics, Div. V: Guelph C.V.I.: Vic Drama Club I, II: Bob Revue III: Drama Editor, "The Varsity" and Acta Victoriana IV. Future: Actuarial Div., Prudential Insurance Co. of America. DOUGLAS D. MaeLEOD. Toronfo I'I53l Geography: North Toronto C.I.: Geography Club II-IV. Future: Graduate work? MAE ELSIE MARY MooLEOD. Toronfo H541 Pass: Primary Teacher 1949: I.S.O. I, II: Vic Operetta III: De- bating III: lFriends of India Assoc. HID: Social Work: Choirs: Literature: Art: Skiing. Future: Marry Geologist and live in Australia, 1953. WALLACE EDMOND MoLEOD. Wesl' Hill. Oni. I'I55l Classics: Scarboro C.I.: Vic Classic Club: C.O.T.C. Future: Translation into Greek of the works of W. C. Kelly, A. A. Milne and C. L. Dobson. JANET ISOBEL MCMILLAN. Pembroke. Oni. I'I56l Old General: Havergal College: Maths and Physics Club I, II, IV: Vic Hockey II-IV: Vic Basketball II, III. , Future: Working in Physics Laboratory. PETER McMURTRY. Toronio fb A 9 H571 Pass: Basketball I-III: Vic Football I-III. Future: Business. iliiiiiiffng' .qv -. f. EILEEN LOUISE MacNElLL. Offowu. Onf. IISBI Pass: A.S.G.A. 3rd Year Rep.: I.R.C. II, III: Vic Music Club I: Vic "Bob" III. Future: O.C.E. LOIS JANE MAGEE, Waferloo. Oni. I'l59l Modern Languages and Literatures: Kitchener-Waterloo C.I.: Music Club I-III: Fr. Club I-IV: Year Rep. IV. Future: O.C.E. DOROTHY JEANNE MALLORY. Toronlo I'I60l Pass: North Toronto C.I.: Scarlet and Gold I, II: Stadium Show III: Hockey III: Bowling III. Future: Stylist. WILLIAM LAWRIE MANSON, Leoside, Oni. I'I6U Modern Languages and Literatures: Leaside C.V.I.: Fr. Club II: Spanish Club III, Pres. IV: Soccer I-III: Basketball I-III. Future: Postgrad work in Philology and Business Administration. DOROTHY-JANE MANUEL, Toronto I162l Modern Languages and Literatures fGer. and Eng.l: Fr. Club: Liberal Arts Club. Future: Matrimony. ALICE FEY SHIEN MARK. TOYOIITO I'I63I iiousehold Economics: Jarvis C.I.: House Ec. Club I-IV, Treas. I. Future :Dietetics or O.C.E. ROBERT ERNEST MATHESON. Toronfo I164l Pass: Vaughan Road C.I.: Church Group, Young People's I-III: Cubmaster, Boy Scouts I, II: Reading: Tennis: Golf. DALE JOHN MILLER, Beaverfon. Oni. I165l Pass: Beaverton H.S. Future: Osgoode Hall. RENA MARIE MILLER. Gormley. Oni. Ilbbl General: Markham H.S.: House Ec. Club I-IV. Ftrture: Home Economist. R. J. MILLWARD. Toronto I'I67l R. C. MILNE. Toronfo I'l68I 303 VICTORIA COLLEGE V .1-", 1. ,M-. VIRGINIA MITCHELL. Toronto I'I69I Psychology: Psy. Club I-IV: Music Club fVicl I-IV: Badminton Club II. Future: Professional work in Psychology. JOHN BLAIN MOFFAT, Owen Sound. Ont. I'I70I Honour Chemistry: O.S.C.V.I.: Chemistry Club II-IV: Ryerson House Sec. IV: Vic Bob Revue, to make them laugh. Future: Postgrad work at Toronto. LORENA JOYCE MONKMAN. Toronto I'I7'II Philosophy KEng.f: Etobicoke: Vic Glee Club II, III: Philo- sophical Society V. j HELEN PHYLLIS MONTGOMERY. Godericll. Ont. I'I72I Household Economics: Scarlet and Gold I: Dramatic Club Ig House Ec. Club I-IV. DORIS LOUISE MORTON. Toronto II73I Household Economics: Bloor C.I.: House Ec. Club I-IV: other interests were mostly church activities Qchoir, etc.l. Future: Uncertain, maybe dietitian. JOAN FAITH NEILSON. Toronto I174I Pass: Varsity Christian Fellowship I-III. HAROLD JAMES NELSON. Toronto I'I75l Pass: "The Varsity," 1947-52: Varsity Horse frear endl 1952-535 A Publ. Dir., Hart House 1952-53: Ancient Company of Skule Cannoneers 1947-48: Decorations Advisor, Residence 744, Ajax 1946-47. Future: Rhodes Scholarship fif I have any athletic creditsl. MARIAN IELEEN NELSON. Clyde, Alta. Il76l Psychology: Clyde Consolidated H.S.: Employed during college years CY.M.C.A. and Y.W.C,A.l: Limited participation in Psy- chological Club and I.R.C. Future: Graduate work in Psychology. MARYELLEN NETTLE. Toronto I'I77l Pass: S.C.M. work in Young People's Union, Canadian Girls in Training and Sunday School: Badminton. Future: Missionary through the United Church of Canada.- 304 l BRUCE NORTH. Toronto II78I Pass: Billiards: Poker: K.C.R.: I'The Varsity,', Sportswriter: Hockey. Future: Law, Osgoode. BARBARA JEAN NUGENT, Lindsay. Ont. H791 Modern Languages and Literatures: Fr. Club I-IV: Ger. Club I- IV: Sp. Club I-IV: S.C.M. II, IV: Basketball IV: Liberal Arts IV: Smith Exchange III. Future: Work in Germany. HUGH LAWRENCE NUGENT. Orillio. Ont. I'I80I Modern Languages and Literatures: Vic Fr. Club I-IV: Sp. Club I, II: V.C.F. I: Presbyterian Fellowship II-IV. Future: Theology at Knox College. RICHARD DALEY OUTRAM. Leaside. Ont. H811 Philosophy fling. and Hist.l: Phil. Club II-IV, Treas, IV: U.N.T.D., Mess Committee II, III: Music: Gymnastics. Future: Postgrad work in Philosophy, Travel. MARGARET MARY PARKHILL. Oshawa. Ont. I'I82I Pass: Basketball I-III: Badminton I-III: Tennis II, III: "The Varsity" Reporter II: Vic Cheerleader II: Psychology Club III. Future: Osgoode or School of Social Work. MARILYN ORYI. PAUL. Powassan, Ont. I'l83l Pass: Vic Music Club I-III: Student-Faculty Committee. Future: O.C.E. i AMEDEO Cv. IJOEI PERRONI. Alexandria. Egypt H841 Modern History and Modern Languages: Italian Club: Music Club. . Future: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies fPostgrad Workj. English Language and Literature: Port Credit H.S. DONNA FnANces Perrv. Streetsville. one. nas: Future: O.C.E. n.g PHILLIPS, roromo new MADGE vlcronm PHILLIPS. owen sound. one. nan Pass: A.S.G.A. I. - Future: Kindergarten Primary. D. RHILP, Toronto H881 C. F. PLAXTON. Toronto 1189.1 X-1.3, - .' ,'c.,g- - 411: ' H 1 4+ F VICTORIA COLLEGE HENRY STEPHEN POLAK. Oshawa. Ont. II90I Pass: Vic Drama Club Ig C.O.T.C. I-III: Vic Debating Parlia- ment: Basketball. Future: Osgoode. PHYLLIS MARY POPE. Toronto I19'II Pass: Vic Glee Club Ig Vic Bob Revue II, III: Badminton. WALTER THOMAS PRYCE, Toronto II92I Pass: Lawrence Park C.I.: Vic 6'B0b"g A.V.R. Future: Business. ANNE GWENDOLYN PURDY. Toronto I'l93l Pass: Bob Revue-Backstage Work II, III: Drama Club II. Future: O.C.E., Eng. and Lat., Public School Option. JOAN ELEANOR RACKHAM. Toronto H941 Pass: Tennis. Futt re: Teaching. CHARLES LEE GREY REA. Toronto I195I Philosophy fling. or Hist.J: U.T.S., V.C.U. Assembly I: Review- er, g'The Varsity" I3 Scarlet and Gold Ig Hart House I, II, IV: Philosophical Society III, IV, Pres. IV: Literary Contributor, "The Varsity" I, II, and i'Acta Victorianaw III, IV. Future: Writing, Travelling. ELINOR MARY REED, Sebright. Ont. I'l96I Pass: Orillia C.I.: Music Club I-III: Drama Club I, II: Vic Bob Revue III. Future: Library School and Marriage. G. REED. Toronto I'I97l JOHN G. REED, Toronto I'I98I Geography: Oakwood C.I.: Geography Clubg Vic Soccer. Future: Postgrad Work. JAMES SHANNON REYCRAFT. Richmond Hill, Ont. I'l99I Pass: Richmond Hill H.S.g Vic Basketball IV: Lacrosse II. Future: Osgoode Hall. V- V- ,,. ., I "l'lI2uL'.kl'f.:.S...!. JOYCE BEVERLEY RIBCHESTER, Toronto I200I Modern Languages: North Toronto C.I.: Vic Fr. Club I-IV, Vice- Pres. III, Pres. IV: Sp. Club I. KENNETH WILLIAM RIDGE. Toronto I20'II Modern History: Danforth Tech.: C.O.T.C. I-III: Mod. Hist. Club III, IV, Treas. IV: Vic Soccer I-IV. ALLEN EDWARD ROBINSON, Toronto E I202I Pass: Minor Basketball, C.O.T.C. II, III, Ball Committee fC.O.T.C.J III. Future: O.C.E. and Teaching. JAMES WILLIAM ROGERS. Toronto I203I Sociology:Vic Football I-IV C3 Championshipsl. Future: Postgrad work in U.S. or a trip to Europe. RUTH AGNES RONALD. Toronto I204I General: Oakwood C.I.: Fr. Club: Ger. Club. GERALD LISLE ROOKE. Toronto I205I Political Science and Economics: Etobicoke C.I.: Pol. Sc. Club I-IV, Pres. IV: Drama Club III. Future: Iaw. J. W. ROWAN, Toronto I206l KEITH AYLWIN ROWE, Huntsville, Ont. I207I Mathematics and Physics fDiv. Il: London Central C.I.: "The Varsityu III, IV: E.A.C. III: C.C.F. Club IV: M. and P. So- ciety I, II. Future: Postgrad work or Teaching. J. C. ROWLEY I208l ROBERTA EMMA RUFFLEY. Toronto I209I Pass: Scarboro C.I. BRUCE FRANCIS RUSSELL. Mount Forest. Ont. I2'I0l Pass: Mount Forest H.S.g Sailing Club II. III: Soccer Sr. Vic: Vic Hockey: Residence Softball, Tennis, Golf, Swimming. Inter- Collegiate Sailing Meet 1952. Future: Osgoode. 305 VICTORIA COLLEGE dry, .mkvm -1 -11:51.79-n JOHN T. RUTHERFORD. Sarnia. Ont. I211l Philosophy and English: Pickering College: Newmarket: Vic So- ciety I-IV: C.C.F. Club I-IV: "Acta Victoriana" IV: Film So- ciety I-IV. Future: Law. P. B. JOHN RYNARD. Orillio. Ont. I212l Pass. Future: Transportation Industry. DAVID HARRY SAUNDERS. Toronto I213l Pass: Jarvis C.I.: Sailing Club: Archery Club: Ski Club: Tour- nament Director Archery Club: Vic Mohicans Basketball. Future: Business world, Travel in Europe, etc., I hope. RALPH EDWARD SCANE. Toronto I214I Political Science and Economics: Liberal Assoc. II, IV, Pres. IV: Pol. Sc. Club III, IV: V.C.U. Assembly IV. Future: Osgoode I-Iall. ROY EDWARD SCHATZ. Toronto I215I Modern Languages and Literatures: Music Club II-IV. Bus. Mgr. III, Pres. IV: Fr. Club I-IV: Ger. Club I-IV: Minor League Basketball I. II, IV. Future: WILLIAM JOHN SCHMIDT. Hornpayne. Ont. I216l Pass: Vic Drama Club I: Hockey I-III. Future: A rich widow-with no children preferably. MARY MARGARET SCHMUNK, Toronto I217l Art and Archaeology: Etobicoke C.I.: Fine Arts Club I-IV: Vic Drama Club IV: Art and Arch. Float II-IV: R.O.M.A. III. IV. Future: Museum work. BRITA MAY SCHNEIDER. Kitchener, Ont. I218I Pass: Badminton I: Baseball I. Future: Oflice work in Kitchener following graduation-marriage, spring or fall of 1954. PHYLLIS AUDREY SCOVELL. Toronto I219l Music: Humberside C.I.: Leslie Bell Singers I-IV, Piano. icello. Future: Music Supervisorship in Ontario Schools. ALAN GEORGE SEAGER. Toronto I220l Pass: Table Tennis Club I, III: Stage Crew Vic "Bohn 1952: Hockey: Basketball. Future: Business Administration. 306 DON SHELDON SECORD. Toronto I221l Political Science and Economics: North Toronto C.I.: U. of T. fReserveD Sqn., R.C.A.F. Future: Investigation of the economics of the high income bracket. KEIITH RAYMOND SHADLOCK, Mimlco, Ont. I222l ZSS- Future: Osgoode Hall. MARGARET SUZANNE SHANTZ, Toronto I223l English Language and Literature: Spare time completely taken up by the Harvey Perrin Choir in which I hold executive positions. Future: Teaching. BARBARA GRACE SHARP, Toronto I224I Modern Languages and Literatures: North Toronto C.I. HELEN M. SHEMILT, Winnipeg, Mun. I2251 Chfmistry: Kenora H.S.: M. and P. Society I: Chemistry Club II- V. Future: Homework. GEORGE HOUSTON SHEPHERD. Creemore. Ont. I226l Pass: Vic Drama Society I: Vic Track Team I, II: Basketball. Future: Osgoode Hall. ROBERT WILLIAM SHERIDAN, Toronto I227I Classics: East York C.I.: Classics Club I-IV. Vice-Pres. IV: Vic Soccer I-III: .Vic Hockey I-IV: Varsity Harrier II, III: Vic Music Club III. Future: O.C.E. VICTOR YOSHINOBU SHIMIZU, Toronto I223I Philosophy: Jarvis C.I.: Jr. Phil. Club I: I.R.C. II: Older Boys' Parliament I-III: S.C,M. III, IV, Vice-Pres. IV, .National Exec. IV: Philosophical Society IV. Future: Postgrad Studies. ROBERT LINDSEY SHIRRIFF. Toronto I229l Political Science and Economics: U.T.S.: Film Society: Hart House Theatre. Future: Law School. JOYCE IJOI SHONE, Agincourt. Ont. I230I Modern Languages and Literatures: O.L.C.: Vic Drama Club I- IV: Dec. 1952 Ring Around the Moon. Future: O.C.E. JAMES RUSSELL NEILSON SINTZEL, Toronto tl' 2 I23'II Pass: Vic "Bob" I. III: A.V.R.g K.C.R.: Basketball II, III. Future: Law School. 1' . :SS 'f ii"-I" . ' J L. f wa- .dt xarf.fffi'f.R.Yf2:5 R VICTORIA COLLEGE MARILYN MARGARET SLAUGHTER. Toronto I232l Sociology: North Toronto C.I.: Sociology Club II-IV: Vic Mu- sic Club III. Future: Library School. MICHAEL SMYKALUK. Oshawa, Ont. I233I Art and Archaeology: Oshawa C.I.: Varsity Symphony I, II, IV: Fine Arts Club I-IV: Burwash Residence Council: Tennis. Future: O.C.E. ELIZABETH JOAN SPRATT. Sault Ste. Marie. Ont. I234I Pass: Vic "Bob" III: I.R.C.: House Exec. III: A.S.G.A. III. Future: Postgrad at Toronto. D. STAPLES, Bohcaygeon, Ont. I235I ELIZABETH MARION ILIZI STAPLES. Toronto I236I Lat. and English: Classics Club I-IV, Vice-Pres. II, Pres. III: Music Club I-IV, Vice-Pres. III, Assoc. Pres. IV: Swimming. JAMES REGINALD STEVENS. Toronto I237I Mathematics and Physics: East York C.I.: Math. and Phys. Club III, IV: Vic Basketball I: Intermed. Basketball III, IV: Volun- teer Swimming Hart House I-IV. Future: Industry. GORDON WILKIE STEWART. Toronto I238I Political Science and Economics: Jarvis C.I.: Vic Swimming and Water Polo I-IV: Vic Wrestling III, IV: Varsity Christian Fel- lowship Exec. IV. Future: Postgrad Work. MARGARET LILLIAN STEWART. Toronto I239I Pass. Future: Teaching. WALTER DOUGLAS STEWART, London. Ont. General: Bus. Mgr. Drama Club II: "Acta Victorianaf' I-IV, Editor IV: Vic "Bob" II, III: Author of the Orphan IV: Water Polo I: Basketball I-IV. Future: Writing. JOHN FREDERICK STURM, Toronto I240I Mathematics and Physics: U.T.S.: R.C.A.F., U. of T. Flight: M. and P. Society. Future: Postgrad work at Toronto. 4 l ' 1 . 'lmlfuit I... .iz 1. ' DAVID SUTHERLAND. Toronto I24Il Political Science and Economics: North Toronto C.I.: C.O.'I'.C.: Pol. Sc. Club III: Vic Drama Club I. Future: Job. LAPWRENCE DOUGLAS SWANSON. CIICPIECII. OIII. ss. Fiiture: O.C.E. BRUCE THOMAS TAYLOR, Toronto Pass. Lawrence Park C.I. GORDON WILLIAM THEXTON. Peterborough. Ont. I242I I243I I244I Music fB.A.j: Peterborough C.V.S.: North House: Wymilwood Concerts I-IV: All-Varsity Chorus III: "The Varsityn IV. Future: O.G.E. MARY JEAN THIBAUDEAU. Morlrdole- Ont. Pass Arts. Future: O.C.E. ROSALYN JOY THOMAS, Owen Sound. Ont. General: O.S.C.V.I.: Household Ec. Club I-IV. Future: Teaching. BARBARA PALMER TOMLIN. Toronto General: Humberside C.I.: Biology Club I-IV, Sec. R. TOY, Toronto ELIZABETH JANE TOYE. Toronto Psychology: Lawrence Park C.I.: Psychology Club. MARGARET J. TROTTER. Sarnia, Ont. Pass Arts: Basketball II, III: Baseball II, III. CATHERINE EDNA TUCKER. Bowmonville. Ont. 12453 I246I I247I -Treas. IV. !248I I249I I250I I251I Pass Arts: Bowmanville H.S.: Annesley Hall: Dramatic Club I, II: S.C.M. I-III, Cabinet III: House Pres. III: Volleyball I. Future: Marriage and O.C.E. WILLIAM GEORGE TYNKALUK, Echo Boy, Ont. I252I Political Science and Economics: Mgr. Vic Rugby I-IV: Vic Hockey II-IV: Athletic Directorate III. IV: V.C.U. Assembly III, IV: "Acta Victoriana" II, III: Pres. Gate House IV. Future: The Hard Cruel World. 307 VICTORIA COLLEGE ' 1 'N " 71'if4i'f'i.".. -5 -wr , . -. , . -A-. -"4 x .-55 I X , ,r. .in W ta: P: .iD I BRUCE THOMAS GEORGE VANCE. CHESLEY. Ont. I253I English Language and Literature: Chesley H.S.: Assoc. Pres. Vic- toria Liberal Arts Club: Pres. Nelles House, Burwash Hall. Future: Postgraduate Studies. JAMES D. VAREY, Toronfo I254I Pass Arts: Dominion Business College. Future: Postgrad work, U. of T.. etc. M. VIRANEY, Lansing. Ont. I255l A. W. VERRALL, Toronto I256I JEAN IDELLA WALFORD Sudbur Ont I257I 1 Y. . Modern Languages and Literatures: Vic Volleyball II-IV: Var- sity Volleyball III. IV: Vic Glee Club I-III:, Italian Club Sec. IV. Future: Teaching or translation work. HANS WALLY WALLACE, Toronto 12581 Pass Arts: V.C.A.U. fBasketbalI Curatorl: Vic Basketball fSrs.l. Future: Advertising and Sales. MOORE LEONARD WARTMAN, Toronfo I259I Pass Arts: Riverdale C.I.: U. of T. Chem Club 1950-52: Hart House Amateur Radio Club 1949-51: Swimming: Chess. Future: Postgrad work at U. of T. JOHN WILMOT WATERHOUSE, Huntsville. Oni. I260I Pass Arts: Vic Music Club I, II: U. of T. Film Society I-III: Vic III Volleyball I, II. Future: O.C.E.-Teaching. LILLIAN ELAINE WELLWOOD, Toronto I26'lI Modern History: Lawrence Park C.I.: Modern History Club IV: ST3 Soc. Directress IV: Hockey III, IV. Future: Teacher or Legal Secretary. VAUGHAN WESTON, Toronto A X A I262I Mathematics and Physics, Div. II: U.T.S.: Sec. Fraternity II. III: U.N.T.D. I-IV: Vic Lacrosse I, II: Studied modern art under Aba Bayefsky: Skiing: Squash. Future: Postgrad work-possibly England. JOHN ALBERT WHELER, Toronio I263I Pass Arts: Malvern C.I.: Balmy Beach Canoe Club, Member: Jr. lyiecls Football. Future: Medicine or Law. EDWARD GEOFFREY BROOKS WHITE. Offawo. Onf. I264I Mathematics and Physics: Glebe Collegiate: Vic Football II: Sr. Varsity Football III: Vic Hockey II-IV: V.C.A.U. Hockey Curator III, Pres. IV: V.C.U. Exec. IV: Univ. Athletic Direc- torate IV: Tennis. Future: Actuary. 308 JACK BENSON WHITELY. Toronfo I265I Political Science and Economics: Leaside H.S.: Class Pres. I: "Bob" Committee II: U. of T. Historical Club IV: Political Science Club Exec. IV: Pres. V.C.U. IV. Future: Postgrad work at Harvard. JOAN BARBARA WICKWARE. Toronto I266I Anthropology: Lawrence Park C.I.: Baseball: Basketball: Hockey: Anthropology Club. J. WILKENS, Preston, OnI'. I267I WILLIAM GIFFEN WILKINSON, Brompfon, Onf. I26BI Pass Arts: Brampton High School: V.C.S.U. Pres. I: Vic Soccer II. III: Vic Glee Club II: Hart House Clee Club III: Stephen- son House General Mgr. II, III. HELEN WILL, Toronfo I269I ARTHUR HARLEY WILLIAMS, Toronto I270I lyiodern History: York Memorial C.I.: Vic Rugby I-IV: Vic Basketball I-III. Future: O.C.E'.--Teach. BARBARA JANE WILLS. Toronto I27'lI Household Economics: Humberside C.I.: House Ec. Club I-IV. Future: Uncertain. Maybe House Ec. teacher. CATHERINE SHIRLEY JEAN WILSON, Toronto I272I Art and Archaeology: Parkdale C.I.: Fine Arts Club II-IV: Modern History Club II-IV: Vic Drama Club IV: Varsity Radio Workshop III, IV. Future: O.C.E. M. WITTICK, Toronto I273I JAMES DOUGLAS WOOD. Stratford. Ont. I274I Pass Arts: Entertaining: Church Work: V.C.U.-Pres. of First Year: N.F.C.U.S. Exchange Student II-U.B.C. Future: Emmanuel and M.A. in Psychology. GEORGE ALEXANDER WOOTTEN, Sudbury, Oni. I275I Pass Arts: Varsity Band: Glee Club: Rugby I, II. JOHN W. WOOTTEN, Whitby. Onf. I276I Pass Arts: Sr. Vic Hockey II, III: Sr. Vic Football I-III. Future: Osgoode Hall. CHARLES WORTMAN, Toronto I277I Political Science and Economics: Jarvis C.I.: Varsity Sr. Track: Varsity Sr. Harrier: Vic Water Polo: Vic Swimming: V.C.A.U. Exec. III. IV: V.C.U. IV: Pres. of U. of T. Track Club III. IV. JOSEPHINE ANNETTE YOUNG, Burk's Falls, Oni. I278I Modern History and Modern Languages: Softball II, III: Sec. Spanish Club IV: French Club II-IV. Future: Osgoode Hall. J. R. YOUNG, Toron'Io I279J 1 In . A. 13 , v., - ,',' r I.-..Qif1,,fN.'I3'l ,I " f',,I.'3':i V. gladly respond to the invitation to send a message to you who are graduating in 1953. It is no light task that lies before you who are entering on your lifeis work at this period, for there is little sense of security or stability in the world into which you are going. Yet you can start with a far greater feeling of optimism than some of your predecessors. There is something im- mensely challenging in a world that has to be shaped anew. There are endless possibilities in a civilization that is evolving new patterns, and there are boundless opportunities for those who have a sense of perspective in these days. We venture to believe that you have a sense of per- spective. Unless our University system is alto- gether at fault, you have learnt during these years among us what are the things which are valuable in life. You have had the opportunity to study the cultural heritage of the ages and to learn what are the things that abide amid the changing circumstances of life. It is for this reason thatsyou go out as marked men and women. It is notsimply that you have advanced knowledge in technical skills. That may or may not be true. The fact is that you have seen in H.JHJfI.iuL.hE11.'.i.. -Nr Trinity C llege Rev. R. S. K. SEELEY M.A.. ll.ll.. ll..ll. greater measure than most of your fellows what are the things that make up the richness of our civilization and what are the things that con- tribute to the good society in every generation. In addition to these things which you share with your fellow-graduates, you have also had the advantage of the communal life of a residential College, where so much depends upon harmoni- ous human relationships. This will be true in larger measure of the society which you are now entering, and we trust that you will have a special contribution to make in the field of mutual understanding and cooperation. Above all, we hope that you will carry away with you an understanding of the necessity for spiritual foundations in a well-ordered society. and the knowledge that the service of man is comple- mentary to the service of Cod. Wie are grateful to you for the contributions which you have made, each in your own way. to the corporate life of the College. Your influ- ence will remain and we shall not be unmindful of you. You will still be one with us in the larger community of Trinity graduates, and we wish you good success in all your undertakings. 309 TRINITY COLLEGE J. H. ADDISON. York Mills. Oni. III Pass Arts. NANCY JANETTE AFFLECK, Toronfo I2l Household Economics: Saint Clement's School: House Ec. Club I-IV. YOLANDA WENDY AITKEN. Toronto I3I Pass Arts: Dramatics-Acting and Directing: U.N. Club: Uni- versity Settlement II, III: Exec. T.C.D.S. I. Future: School of Social Work. ARTHUR STEPHEN ALLAN. Toronfo I4I Pass Arts: Psychology Club III: Bridge Club III. NANCY BEST STEWART ALLEN. Toronto ISI English Language and Literature: Modern History Club II-IV, Vice-Pres. III: IV: St. Hilcla's Volleyball Rep. III: Sec. St. Hilda's Athletic IV: Intercollegiate Volleyball II-IV: St. Hilda's Baseball III. IV: Basketball I-IV: Volleyball I-IV. Future: O.C.E. JAMES PETER TELFER ARNOLDI. ToronI'o I6I Pass Arts: Northern Vocational: Revolver Club II, III: Amateur Radio Club I-III: Chairman Trinity Conversat Com. III. Future: O.C.E. NORMA CLAIRE BAILEY. TImminS. 0nI'. I7I Pass Arts: Settlement House Work: Canterbury Club. Future: Public School Teaching. CARL ALAN BARLOW, Leamington, Oni. IBD Biology. DOROTHY MURIEI. HARNETT, Niagara FQIIS. 0n'I'. I9I Pass Arts: St. Hilda's Lit.: Trinity Choral Soc.: St. Hilda's Baseball II: Volleyball. Future: Postgrad Work. BEVERLEY LOUISE BARTLETT, Kitchener. Oni. I'IOI General: S.A.C. Rep., Publications Commission: Scribe of "Ep- iskononf' College Com., St. Hilda's IV: I.R.C. II-IV: Macdonald- Cartier Club IV: U.N. Club II, III: Basketball II-IV. MYRNA LORRAINE BEAR, ToronI'o I'I'Il Pass Arts: Blue and White Soc. II, III: Baseball: Swimming. Future: Travel in Europe, Summer l953. 310 I DAVID LOMER DUDLEY BEARD. Toronto A K E I'l2I Pass Arts: Football, Trinity I, II: Intramural Basketball I, II: First Year Rep. T.C.A.A.: U.N.T.D. I-III. Future: Osgoode Hall. DENNIS GREER BEATTIE. Toronfo II3I Pass Arts: Pres. MacDonald-Cartier Club: Pres. Golf Exec.: In- trcollegiate Golf Team. Future: Law or Business. . ELIZABETH JANET BERTRAM. Brampfon, Onf. I'I4I Pass Arts: St. Hilda's Literary Soc.: Softball I: Basketball Ju- niors. Future: Nursing. G. A. BLACK, Toronfo I'I5I Latin fFrench or Greekj. MARGARET SYDNEY BLACKSTOCK. Toronto II6I Physics and Chemistry: U. of T. Chemical Club II-IV, Sec. IV: Maths and Physics Soc. I. Future: A husband and a job. ELIZABETH ANNE BLACKWELL. Peterborough. Ont. I'I7I Household Economics: House Ec. Club I-IV. Future: Dietician. PATRICIA ANNE BLACKWELL. Toronfo H81 : Modern History: St. Hilda's Basketball I-IV: Modern History 5 Club IV. MONA HELEN MARGARET BLAIR. BoII'on, Ollf. I'I9I Pass Arts: Trinity Dramatic Soc. I-III: Biology Club: Basket- ball II-III: Year Treas. II: Head of Lacrosse III: Year Play I- III. v NANCY AILEEN BLUNDELL. Toronto I20I Pass Arts: Branksome Hall: Dramatic Club I: Baseball III: Sunday School Work. Future: Marriage. I J. JAMES ALEXANDER BRADSHAW. Toronfo IZII Q Political Science and Economics: Political Science Club III, IV: Swimming Instructor II-IV: A.V.R. III, IV: T.C.D.S. IV: Golf. Future: Postgrad at Toronto Business School. I- 1 .51 1 ' ..'vl - 1 Future: Postgrad in Zoology. I I .14 kiuL:...s TRINITY COLLEGE BARBARA LORRAINE BROWNING. Toronfo I22I Pass Arts: St. Clement'sg B. and W. Soc. III: Music: Golf. Future: Library School. JOHN CYRIL CARSON. Toronfo B 9 II I23I Political Science and Economics: Trinity College Dramatics II- IVg Business Manager IV: A.V.R. III, IV: U.C. Follies IV: MacDonald-Cartier Club: Political Science Club: Golf I-IV. Future: Osgoode Hall. GEORGE AUSTIN ELLIOTT CLARKSON. Maple. Oli. I24I General: St. Andrew's College: Trinity Soccer Captain IV3 Mu- sic Com. Future: To make a Bachelor of Music Degree at Eastman School of lVIusic, Rochester. JEAN HILARY COOK. Toronfo C251 Modern Languages and Literature: Trinity French Club I. II: French Cine-Club III, IV: German Club III: I.R.C. Ig Share Com. IV: St. Hilda's Basketball II-IV. Future: Library School. ANN MARY COOLING. Toronto I26I Pass Arts: Branksome Hall: Canterbury Club I: Trinity College Dramatic Society I, II: B. and W. Soc. III: MacDonald-Cartier Club I-III: Sec. III. JOAN MARGARET DENSEM. Toronto I27I Modern Languages: Trinity French Club I-IV, Pres. III, IV: Trinity College Dramatic Society I-III. M. J. DIGMAN. Toronfo I28I Physics and Chemistry. ELIZABETH ANNE DONALDSON. Brantford. Oni. I29I English Language and Literature: Salterrae II: Presbyterian Fellowship II: University Settlement House III: Modern History Club II-IV: Dramaticsg Basketball IV. Future: Cambridge. then teaching. DONALD OWEN DORITTY. Toronfo Modern History and Modern Languages. RUTH LENORE DYMENT, Toronto I30I Sociology: Sociology Club III, IV. DONALD JENNER EASTMURE. TOYOIITO .X K E I31l Pass Arts: Skiingg Golf. Future: Osgoode Hall. MARY-LOUISE EDMONDS. Toronfo I32I General: Trinity Dramatic Society I-IV, Sec. IV: St. Hildals Basketball IV: Torontonensis Rep. IV: Debating, St. Hilda's Lit. I. IV. E. ANN EDWARDS. OHCWG. Oni. I33I Pass Arts: Baseball II. III: Volleyball II. III. CHRISTA JARMILA ERDEI. Toronto I34I Political Science and Economics: E.A.C. Rep., St. Hilda's: Host Com.: I.R.C. I-III, Sec. II. JOHN TIMOTHY FRAME, Toronfo I35I Philosophy: Brett Club II-IV, Pres. IV: Soccer B's II, III, A's IV: Basketball II-IV: Trinity Choral Soc. II-IV. Future: Cycling tour of Europe: Faculty of Divinity, Trinity College. DWIGHT WILDER FULFORD. Brockville. Ollf. K A I36I Modern History: Trinity College School: I.R.C. II-IV, Vice- Pres. IV: Historical Club III, IV, Vice-Pres. IV: Hart House Debates Com. II-IV: Pres. Government Council T.C.L.I. IV: Bradings Debater. Future: Further study at Oxford. RICHARD OWEN FUNNELL. SIeeIe's Corner, Onf. I37I Physics and Chemistry: Chemistry Club II-IV: Hart House Glee Club II: Singing: Tennis. JEAN GARBUTT. Toronfo I38I Pass Arts: Spanish and French Club: 1950. 1951 Provost Welch Scholarship for Highest Marks in Course: 1952 Circulo Hispanic Award. Future: Further study. RUTH ELEANOR GOODERHAM, Toronto I39I Pass Arts: Swimming. Hockey, Baseball, Sailing Club I-III. Future: ? AGATI-IA JANE GRAY, Toronfo I40I Pass Arts: Intermediate Baseball Ig St. Hilda's Basketball and Volleyball II. III: U.N. Club II. III. Sec. III. Future: Undecided: probably will be an old maid school teacher in little red school house far north. LUCILLE CAPARN GREEY, Toronfo I41I Pass Arts: Varsity Christian Fellowship. BARBARA WILMA GUNN. Leaside. Oni. I42I Pass Arts: Leaside High School: B. and W. Soc. II, III: Can- terbury Club. 311 TRINITY COLLEGE ' . .:sl,i-+t1i+i1r:rs"1:'f. - ,U ,tn qw.--g .vt-va.: ' .I PETER KEVIN HAINSWORTH. Toronlo I43l Psychology: I.R.C. III. IV: Program Director IV: Intermediate Tennis Team IV: Psychology Club III. IV. Future: Work in personnel administration. WILLIAM BOWLES HARRIS. Toronfo A A 9 I44I Pass Arts: Camera Club: I.R.C.: Track. Future: Oxford. FRANCES THORNTON HEATON, Toronto I45l Pass Arts: Bishop Strachan School: Basketball I-III: Softball II, III: Hockey II: "The Varsity" II: B. and W. Soc. III. Future: Physical and Occupational Therapy. MARGARET IPEGII DOUGLAS HIGGINS, Toronfo I46l Philosophy tEng. or Hist.J: Art Editor. "Trinity College Re- view" IV: Host Corn. E.A.C. IV: Smith Exchange III: Debating, St. Hilda's Lit. II. IV. Future: A succession of 'ifs', 'ands' and 'buts' in other words. indefinite. DIANA Louise Hou. Toronto mai Pass Arts: Manager St. Hilda's Sr. Basketball Team: Trinity College Dramatics II. RICHARD LAWRENCE HOOEY, Toronto A li E I49l Pass Arts: Sudbury High School: Hart House Iklusic Com. III: Trinity Basketball I-III: College Sacristan III: Missionary Soc. III. Future: Divinity at Trinity. NANCY ELLEN NATALIE HOOKE, Willowdale. Oni. t50l Pass Arts: Havergal College: B. and W. Soc. II. III. Sec. III: St. Hilda's Hockey II. III. SHEILA HORAN, Toronfo I5'Il Sociology: Basketball: Sociology Club III. IV: Carabin Com. IV: I.R.C.: St. Hilda's Dramatics. CHARLES ANDREW HOSSACK, Toronfo I52l English Language and Literature: Trinity College Dramatic So- ciety I-IV: Trinity College French Club II-IV. Future: Ontario College of Education. 312 MARY RENDINA KATHLEEN HOSSIE, Vancouver. B.C. I53l Philosophy and History: Brett Club II-IV, Sec. III. IV: Trinity College Chapel Choir II-IV: Choral Society I-IV, Sec. III. IAN GORDON IMRIE. TOTOIIIO I54l General: Inter. Relat. Club I-IV: French Club I. IV: Russian Circle III. IV: German Club I: U.N. Club: Golf. Future: Postgraduate work. R. L. A. KENNEDY, Aqincourf. Oni. fI' K II I55l Political Science and Economics: Political Science Club II: U. of T. Liberal Association II. III. Future: Postgrad work in Bus. Ad. JOHN ALFRED LAPUM. Mimico. Oni. I56l Pass. JOAN ANNE LOOSELEY. Toronlo I57l Sociology: Sociology Club II-IV: St. Hilda's Basketball I-IV: Volleyball II-IV: Baseball IV: University Settlement III. BARBARA ANN LUSBY, Branlford. Oni. ' I58l Pass: St. Hilda's Literary Soc. Exec. II: St. Hilda's Baseball I: Daffydil III. Future: Theological Studies. H. MEREDITH, Toronlo I59l General. DONALD GARDNER MALCOLM. Toronlo df K II I60I General: Golf I-IV: Hockey I-IV: Swimming I. II. Future: Investment Business. MARILYN ARLINE MALCOLM. Toronio I6'll Pass: Trinity College Dramatic Society I: Non-resident Head of Year III: Baseball I: Hockey I, III. Future: Europe. and then uncertain. MARGARET IMEGI McFADZEN, Sherbrooke. Que. I62l . General: Trinity College Dramatic Soc. I-IV. . Future: Postgraduate Work in England. Q H. F. MacKAY. Toronio I63l l . General. :1 ' , ff. . 5, .. Hi el . , ,' 124, ,'-. - Mir, 'RI 'fr' W , f-MMIH' 6.1.1. 2Iktt'I"t'..nu .a'1IPt'5E'-miami, TRINITY COLLEGE HEATHER BEATRICE MONTGOMERY. Toronlo I64l Pass: Lawrence Park C.I.: Contributor to "Chumpus Cat". Future: Europe and ?. GEORGE WILLIAM NIGHTINGALE, Toronfo .I T I65l Pass: Football Meds I. MARY ROSE PAIN. Swasfikc, Onf. I66I Modern History and Nfodern Languages. Future: O.C.E. RONALD BURT PAYNE. Bronlford. Oni. I67l General: Classics Club I-IV: Vice-Pres. IV. Future: O.C.E. PATRICK MURRAY REID. Olfowa. Onf. I68l Modern History: I.R.C. Club II-IV, Pres. IV: Historical Club IV: Modern History Club III, IV: Leader of Opposition Com., T.C.L.I., IV: Trinity Football I-IV. Future: Postgrad work at the University of Delhi. GRACE RELYEA, Waterloo, Onf. I69l Pass: Badminton Club I: St. I-Iilda's Literary Soc. I-III: Bas- ketball II, III: Treas. of Year III. Future: Merchandising. MARGARET ELIZABETH REVELL. Aurora. Oni. I70l English Language and Literature: Head of Year I-IV: Head of College IV: Sec. St. Hilda's Literary Soc. IV: Review Board II-IV, Managing Editor IV: Salterrae II: Classics Club II-IV: Treas. IV: Field Hockey. Future: Oxford ii possible. SYLVIA GAYFORD RHIND, Toronfo I7ll Pass: Riding: Work with Nursery Children III: Stadium Show III: Dramatic Club I. Future: Postgrad work in English or psychology. ELIZABETH VIRGINIA RICHARDSON. Toronlo I72l Anthropolgy: St. Hilda's Literary Soc., Treas. III, Pres. IV: St. Hilda's Athletic Exec. II, III: College Com. III, IV: Bas- ketball I-IV. Future: Marriage. MRS. MARGARET SUTHERLAND BOGGS RIPLEY. Toronlo I73l Anthropolgy: Anthropology Club II-IV, Sec. III: A.V.R. I: Trinity Choral Society III: Marriage 1952. Future: Work in the study of human relations. IAN FRANKFORD HARDY ROGERS. Olfawd. Oni. A A fb I74l Political Science and Economics: Ski Team: Inter. Relat. Club: Interfaculty Soccer, Basketball, Tennis. Future: Cambridge University. JAMES DOUGLAS LEITH ROSS. Toronlo fir K II I75l Pass: Trinity Water Polo I, II. Future: Osgoode Hall. NANCY CLAIRE SANDERSON, Toronfo , f I I76l Pass: Basketball I-III: Tennis: Swimming: Contributor to "Champus Cat" III. Future: Work, Europe, then work again. V l I A ALAN MASSEY scmvensn. .Grimsby Beach. om. .x K Un' Political Science and Economics: Trinity Basketball: Trinity Hockey II-IV: Trinity Football I-III: Trinity Board of Stewards IV: Pres. of Year IV. ' i Future: Business. TERENCE STEADMAN SERAY, Toronto I78l English Language and Literature: Trinity Dramatic Club II-IV, ' Business Manager III. Producer IV: Basketball I-IV: Squash. ALAN GRANT SIMS. Toron'l'o I79l Pass: U.N.T.D. II, III: Swimming Instructor I-III: Basketball I, II. Future: O.C.E. MARJORIE PATRICIA SMITH. Belleville. Onf. I80l Pass: Trinity College Choir I: Geography Club II: Basketball: Volleyball: Pres. St. Hilda's Athletic Association III: Assistant Cub Master 10th Toronto Pack II, III. Future: O.C.E. SUSAN ELIZABETH SMITH. Oakville, Oni. I81l Household Economics: St. Hilda's Basketball III, IV: House- hold Economics Club I-IV. Future: Interning on the West Coast. ELIZABETH ANN SOMMERVILLE. Toronlo I82l Modern Languages and Literature: Trinity French Club I-IV. Pres. III, IV: Debating Club Pres. III: St. Hilda's Literary Soc., Vice-Pres. IV. Future: Study in French Canada. CARL STANTON STEVENSON. Toronfo A K E I.83l Political Science and Econ.: Inter. Relat. Club IV: Wrestling, Princeton University I-III. Future: Postgrad Work. JOAN DALLAS BEAUFORT STEWART. Toronfo I84l I Physics and Chemistry: U. of T. Chemical Club II-IV. 313 TRINITY COLLEGE 1 -' , 1, Q A '13 . -Q h' -.s,W.I.1f' .Q ., .I ' f l p mm-1 Q-.-'5'.. ' 5' I V - . - -.A'1:..i4 ' -lim-xi tl.. .., mt. ,. . f fi-A 4, VN A -.. Q., K P. B. STRIPP. Toronto 1353 Pass. ROBERT DOUGLAS STUPART. Toronto fb A 9 IB5I Pass: Inter. Relat. Club. Future: Law. DAVID BANNERMAN SUTHERLAND. Fort William. Ont. I87l Latin and English: "Trinity Review" I-IV: Editor IV: T.C.L.I., Speaker IV: Board of Stewards, II-IV: Historical Club IV. Future: Postgrad work. IAN MUNRO THOMAS. Toronto I88l Pass: Football I-III: Football Man. IV: Basketball I-III: Com- merce Club I. II. . Future: Business Administration, Toronto. PETER BOURDON TOBIAS. Thornhill. Ont. fb K II I89l Pass: Coach, Trinity Water Polo: Hart House Glee Club: Var- sity Quartette "Varsiteers,': 5T4 Non-resident Head. Future: Stock Brockerage. DORIS TOMKINS. Toronto I90I Art and Archaeology: Fine Arts Club I-IV. ELIZABETH LOUISE TUPPER, Vancouver. B.C. I9'Il Pass. JEANDOT VILLETORTE. Stirling. Ont. Pass: Canterbury Club I-III, Vice-Pres. III: St. Hilda's Base- ball III. Future: Postgraduate work. BARBARA RUTH WATTS. Toronto I92I Sociology: St. Hilda's Basketball, Volleyball, I-IV: Baseball III, II. III: Volleyball Club II. Pres. III. IV: Athletic Directorate IV: IV: Athletic Exec. II, Vice-Pres. -IV: Intercollegiate Volleyball Symphony II: Sociology Club III, IV. Future: A Jackson's Pointer. ELEANOR FRANCES WATTS. Toronto ' I93l Pass: B. and W. Society II, III: Music: Golf: Tennis: Badminton. Future: Normal School and marriage. MARGOT JEAN WEBSTER, Toronto I94I Pass: B. and W. Decorating II, III: Carabin III. Future: Travel in Europe. SHIRLEY LOUISE WEIR. Toronto I95I General: Modern History Club III. IAN CARNWITH WHITE. Toronto A K E I96I Pass: Trinity Athletic Board: Board of Stewards: Football: hockey. Future: Osgoode Hall. CHARLES EDWARD WOOLLCOMBE. Ottawa. Ont. K A I97l Pass: Class Pres. I, II: Trinity College Athletic Exec. II, III, Pres. III: Clerk of the House T.C.L.I. II: Varsity Rugger I, II: Trinity Hockey I-III. Future: Law at Osgoode Hall. JANE CLARK WOOLLEY, Toronto I98l Pass: Bishop Strachan: Baseball I-III: Basketball I-III: Hockey I-III: Dramatic Society. Future: Europe. '. U i -it g I 391070: 'CQ " W- dt' C E? Q' ,p Q 314 av .t ,. . f I7. I'-Il'I7I'l': I .ezfr-'i..ffs. axaixss .iJf:L?5ni-final: hundred years ago, in the very year in which your College was founded, john Henry Newman delivered in Dublin the first nine of his lectures on university education. One of your greatest thrills during your years in this College should properly have arisen from the intelligent reading of Newman's discourses. Newman tells us that the purpose of university education is not so much to give training in a profession as to fit a man for living, whatever his profession may be. University education, he says, ought primarily to make mature human beings. Many' boys and girls never Qhumanly speak- ingj grow up. Newman's description of such persons is well worth quoting, if only for the bitter irony it contains: "Why, such a person is a boy all through his life, and there are a great many such. They have no opinion, no view, no resource, they are not fond of reading or thinking, they cannot amuse themselves, their only amusement is going out of doors for it, they have nothing to talk about, out of the abundance of the heart the mouth speakethf' Your first purpose then in registering in this federated College is that your minds may be given a chance to mature in a degree propor- tionate to the physical maturity which you are now reaching. But how does a mind mature? It matures in the 1 .,'.?fL' w .' '1.'Jv..n ' St. MichaeI's College Very Rev. L. K. SHO0K DLA., l'h.ll. evermore profound grasping of truth. Your edu- cation is not merely a matter of acquiring more and more facts, but it is tied in with your ability to turn the light of reason upon the facts you have learned. It is thought exercised upon know- ledge. It is illumination. It is enlightenment, it is enlargement. In university, then, you are con- sciously seeking truth. You are learning to place nothing before truth. Here at St. Michaelis we are engaged in the search of truth. But we are also in possession of truth. This sounds a little paradoxical, but it is not really so. Look at the story of our humanity. God made Adam wise. For the first man truth was one, it was simple. Then came sin. And after sin, Adam no longer found truth simple. It became confused and disparate. He did not easily see into the truth of things. With the Re- demption by Christ, man was again given the chance to see into the truth of things, buththis time supernaturally as well as naturally. Here in St. Michaelis we try to seek out Truth itself by means both natural and supernatural. We do not pretend that we can use one means and not the other. Nor as we use the one do we despise the other. We strive to coordinate all things in Christ who strengthens us. In short, we are one with the Church in striving "to reunite things which were in the beginning joined together by Cod, and have been put asunder by Man." 315 i ODERN science and industry have erected the scaffolding for the greatest civilization that the world has ever seen. Man today has more comfort, more control over nature than ever before in history. It would seem, there- fore, that man would know more happiness, more peace and security than before these advances. This does not appear to be the case. Why? The answer must lie with man himself. He does not appear to be fully in control of science, it has run away from him. Modern industry, rather than being a servant or tool for man, appears to have mechanized a new soulless, automatic man. Cardinal Newman one hundred years ago warned us that if man did not develop himself completely rather than just specialize in 'one particular field, he would not be able to lead a true human life. Today we see everywhere people, with more wealth and leisure than ever before, unable to use it intelligently. Man must 316 St. MichaeI's College VIGGO RAMBUSCH President regain his sovereignty. The Basilian fathers in St. Michaelis College have, for more than a century, been working in that direction. Their motto has been to teach goodness K developing the moral and spiritual virtuesj, discipline fthe rational control of one's actions for goody, knowledge fthe apprehension of truthl. In union with the University of Toronto St. Michael's College has been able to pursue its work in all fields of knowledge. We, the graduating class, are now going forth, having benefited from the piety and learning, charity and patience of the Basilian fathers. We have a great responsibility to our families, our teachers, to society. We have benefited by a liberal arts education, giving us a broad factual knowledge of human life and a true perception of enduring values. Now we must not only love and be faithful to, but must serve our God and fellow men as citizens in the world. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE MARJORIE RENE BALDASSARI. Guelph, Ont. III Pass: Newman Club I-III: Music and Drama I-III: Ass't. pub- licity Director of Italian Club II, III: Head of House III: Bowling III. Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto. PATRICIA ANNE BARRON. Scllumacller. Ont. I2I English Language and Literature: St. Michael's College Co-on Directorate II-IV: Vice-Pres. III: Pres. IV: St. ,loseph's Lit. Vice-Pres. III: "The Mike" II-IV: Music and Drama I-IV: Director North American Student Co-op League IV. Future: Co-op Educational Work. THERESA LORETTA BARRY. Niagara Falls. Ont. l3l Pass: Music and Drama I-III: Glee Club II: Hockey I, III: Basketball It II: Baseball II, III: Sec. St. ,Ioseph's Athletic asfoc. II: Vice-Pres. St. Joseph's Athletic Assoc. III: U.W.A.A. MARY ANNE BARTOK. Welland, Ont. l4l Pass: Basketball I, III: Volleyball II, III: Baseball III: Sodality I-III: Music and Drama I-III: French Club III. Future: O.C.E. MARIO ANTHONY BARTOLINI. Hamilton. Ont. ISI Pass: Italian Club: Member of Sodality Finance Committee. St. Michael's. Future: Study of Law. JOHN JAY BATEMAN. Elmira. New York. U.S.A. fl' K E lol Classics: Soccer I-IV: Athletic Directorate II. Future: Teacher. RONALD EDMOND ANDRE BEAUDET, Toronto I7l Pass: French Club: Football: Basketball: Spanish Club: New- man Club. Future: Travel and later Language Field fTranslating-Inter- pretingl. BERNICE ALBERTINE BEAUDOIN, Toronto IBI Pass: Newman Club: Music and Drama: Badminton. Future: Business. DOJUGLAS GEORGE BENNETT. Westport. Ont. l9l Fiiiiirez O.C.E. ANNE BERTI-ION. Toronto I'I0l Pass: Newman Club I: Glee Club II, III: Hockey II. III: French Club III: Social Rep. Loretto S.A.C. III. Future: Business. ALDO JOHN BIGIONI. Toronto l'I'Il Pass. CAMILLA ANNE BLACK. Toronto l'I2l Pass: Music and Drama I, II: Glee Club I. EDWARD BOEHLER, Toronto l'l3l P . Fiistiirez Priesthood ANGELA MARY BOYDEN. Toronto l'l4l Pass: Newman Club I. II: Spanish Club I-III: Music and Drama I-III: Art and Arch. Club I-III. Future: O.C.E. CLAIRE EDNA BOYDEN. Toronto I'I5l Honour Music: Newman Club I: Glee Club I, II: Music and Drama I-IV: Loretto Rep. III: Pres. Fine Arts Society of Loretto College III, IV. Future: Europe. studying at the Paris Conservatory. ELIZABETH MARY BOYLE. Ottawa. Ont. Ilbl Philosophy and History: St. Joseph's S.A.C. II-IV, Pres. IV: Literary Society I-IV: Hockey I, II. RINO BRAGAGNOLO. Schumacher. Ont. l'l7l P . Fiiiiirez Law at Osgoode. PETER BRISON. Bronxville. New York. U.S.A. l'I8l Pass: French Club: Russian Club: E.A.C.: S.A.C. Rep. I. Future: U.S. Navy and Government Service. BARBARA ELINORE BUCK. Toronto l'I9l Pass: Music and Drama I: Newman Club II, III: Volleyball I: 3 Hockey II, III: French Club III. 1 Future: O.C.E. l i AGNES ELIZABETH BURKE. Toronto l20l W Pass: Newman Club: Iyiusic and Drama. I Future: Teaching. PATRICK JAMES BURNS. Rochester. New York. U.S.A. I2'll Pass: Megan Flower League I-III: Vivisection Club II: Ping Pong III: French Club I: Summer Clean-up Crew I-III. Future: Basilian Pedagogy. 317 's.L..n ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE fi 318 :'fllffI53V5.2fv?51U"?ff 1 JAMES HENRY COGHLAN. Fort William. Ont. Pass: Oratorical Society Ig Football I-III: Hockey I, III: ketball I-III. Future: O.C.E. GERALD KENNETH COLE. Oshawa. Ont. Q IZZI Bas- I23l Pass: French Club: Oratorical Society: Standing Committee fHockeyJg Hockey: Rugby: Sodality. Future: O.C.E. or Business World. JOAN KATHRYNE COLES. Toronto I24l Pass: Music and Drama I-III: C.F.C.C.S. Rep. II, III: Glee Club Ig "The Mike" II, III. Future: Europe and then American Airlines. ROY E. COLICCHIO, Rochester, New York. U.S.A. Pass: Italian Club I-III, Pres. III. Future: U.S. Army: Law School. THOMAS RAVEN COMERY, Toronto I25l I26l Pass: S.M.C. Oratorical Society: Pres. U. of T. Flying Club. Future: Law. WILLIAM FRANK COMERY. Oak Ridges, Ont. Pass: Editor of "The Miken: Golf. Future: Osgoode. LESLIE COSTELLO. South Porcupine. Ont. Pass: Hockey I-III. Future: Priesthood. FREDERICK JAMES JOSEPH COYER. Oswego. New York I27l I28l I29l Pass: "Trireme" II, III, Bus. Man. III: Writers Group II. IIIg Sodality I-III: Basketball I, II: Soccer I-III: "At Home" Committee III. Future: U.S. Navyg Dental School. ELIZABETH ANNE DANDENEAU. Belleville, Ont. I30l Pass: Music and Drama I-III: St. Michael's College Co-op III: Newman Club I-III: Golf: Badminton: Swimming: Riding. Future: Europe and O.C.E. LAWRENCE JOHN DEWAN. Ottawa, Ont. I3'Il Philosophy fEnglish or Historyl: Senate Club I-IV: Pres. IV: Historical Club IV: Soccer I: Basketball I: St. Michael's E.A.C. Rep. IV: Can. Fed. Catholic College Students, Sec.-Treas. II. Future: Graduate Studies in Philosophy. NORMAN JOSEPH DILELLA. Toronto I32l Pass: Oratorical Society. PAUL R. DOOLING, New York City, U.S.A. Pass: Football Man. Ig Hockey Man. I: Oratorical Society I- IIIg Sec.-Treas. Ig Second Year Rep. II: Vice-Pres. III, Michael's S.A.C. WILLIAM JOSEPH DOWNEY. Kingston. Ont. R P s . Fitiirer Priesthood. PAUL EDWARD DUFFY. Hamilton. Ont. St. I33l I34l Pass: Interfaculty Hockey: Tennis: Soccer: Music and Drama: Sodalityg Member of Carabin. Future: Graduate Studies. GEORGE JOHN ELASCHUK. Toronto Pass: Lacrosse: Hockey. Future: Law or Business Administration. DONALD JOHN EWING, Toronto Pass: Oratorical Society: Hockey: Basketball: Volleyball: nis. Clst year at Victoria College.D Future: Business. MARY ANNE LUCY FALKO. Toronto Pass. DELLIS BRUNO FASAN. South Porcupine. Ont. Pass: Varsity Hockey I-III. JOHN JOSEPH FIORE. Toronto Music: Italian Club I, II: Institutional Man. III, IV: S Swingsters III, IV. Future: Priesthood. GERARD DENIS FITZHENRY. Toronto I35l I36l Ten- I37l I38l I39l .B.S. I40l Pass: Toronto University Blues CHockeVlI Intermediate Foot- ball. EDWARD ROSAR FLEURY, Toronto Pass: Engineering Rep.g U of T Liberal Club: Various I faculty Football Teams: Squash. Future: Law-Osgoode. ALFRED JOHN GATT. Toronto I41l Iltef- Mathematics and Physics: Mathematics and Physics Club I-III. Future: Teaching. PAUL THOMAS CONN GLYNN. Toronto l . Pass: Hot Stove League I-III Philosophical Society I-III: I42l Loy- al Opposition IVg Institutional Man. IV: Pepys Society II: Child Psychology I-IV.. Future: Ad Altare Dei. .o . 1 -1- ,il 'lifts iii L-ini IRENE MARY GOTCEITAITE. Toronto I43l Pass. LUDMILLA HALINA GRACZYK, Niagara Falls. Ont. I44l Philoso hy fEnglish or Historyl: Basketball I-III: Sodality Pre- fect IYIJ: S.A.C. Social Re . III: Glee Club I, II: Music and Drama II-IV: Polish Studllents' Club I-IV: Culture Rep. II: Social Rep. III: Debating Society II-IV, Vice-Pres. IV. Future: Mediaeval Institute. THOMAS FREDERICK HARCOURT. Guelph, Ont. i45l English Language and Literature. MURRAY PATRICK HARRINGTON. Lindsay. Ont. i46l Pass: Newman Club I: Chapter Correspondent AXA II, III: Sen. Soccer I-III: Lacrosse II, III: Hockey I, II. Future: Business Administration. EDITH MARY PATRICIA HEENAN. Toronto I47l Pass: Piano I-III: Teaching I, II: Singing I-III: Soloist, ac- companist and assistant conductor of church choir: Music and Drama I-III: St. Michaelis Co-op II. III: Glee Club II. III, Sec.-Treas. III: Torontonensis III: Joint Executive Chairman III. Future: Business, with teaching and study of music. THOMAS VINCENT HEENAN. Toronto I48l P . Fiilixrez Postgraduate work at St. Augustine's Seminary. CATHERINE JOAN HOARE, Toronto I49l Household Economics: Household Economics Club I-IV: Hockey II: Newman Club I, II: Blue and White Society II-IV. ARTHUR JOSEPH HOLMES, Toronto I50l Pass: McGuire Reforms I, II: Institutional Nfan. II: J. S. Club I-III: Ogdens Manual Arts II. Future: Ad Altare Dei. BRIAN JOSEPH HORNSBY. Toronto I5'Il Pass: Oratorical Society III: Minor League Baseball III. Future: Undecided. GERALD EDWARD HUNT. Timmins. Ont. I52l Pass: Hockey I-IV: M and D. Future: O.C.E. CHRISTOPHER ANDREW IREDALE. St. Catharines. Ont. I53l Pass: Stimers Booster Club I-III, Pres. III: Ogden's Manual Arts I-III: Cheerleader III: Brennan Blimp Society I-III, Pres. III: Polar Bear Club III. Future: Ad Altare Dei. NORMAN MARTIN IVERSEN. Espanola. Ont. I54l Philoso hy and History: Handball I-IV: Simcoe Rowing Club I, II, IV: Vocational Guidance I-IV: C.U. Glee Club IV. Future: Ad Altare Dei. PAUL JAMES. Toronto I55l Pass: Oratorical Society, Pres. III: Lacrosse I, II: Water Polo II: "The Mike" III. Future: Business Administration Course at Toronto. STEVE JOHN KALICH. Toronto I56l Food Chemistry: Food Chemistry Club I-IV, Pres. IV: Chemi- cal Institute of Canada II-IV: Polish Students' Club I-IV. Future: Postgraduate Work in Food Chemistry. RONALD BRUCE KALLMEYER. Toronto I57l Pass: M. and D.: Creative Writers Group: Newman Club, Co- editor of "Newsman". Future: Osgoode Hall. THOMAS HAROLD KANE. Toronto I58l Pass: Hockey I-III. Future: Teaching High School. MICHAEL FRANCIS KERR. Toronto I59l Pass: Newman Club: Food Chemistry Club: I.H.P. fChar- ter Memberl: Student Member of Chemical Inst. of Canada. Future: Remunerative Employment or Postgraduate Work. EDWARD JAMES KEYES. Gonanoque. Ont. I60l Pass. WAYNE BERNARD KURLINSKI, Canton, Ohio. U.S.A. I6'Il Pass: M. and D., Pres. III: Editor, "Trireme" CSt. Michael's Literary Issuel II, III: Writers Group III. Future: Newspaper Work. ANNE KUZYK. Hamilton. Ont. i621 Pass' M and D IIII' Debatin Societ IIII Publicit R inlsoeiii Rep. 'ufg Baseball Baskeilball Newmarli citlli Future: Social Work. HERMINE JACQUELINE LA ROUCHE. Kirkland Lake. Ont. I63l Pass: Sec. of Debating Club II, III: Sophomore Rep.: French Club I, II: Alliance Francaise III' Reporter "The Varsity" II: M. and D. I-III: Newman Club I-III: French Cine Club: Mu- sic Club II, III. Future: Teaching. ft. -ga.: ft ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 319 ST. MIC HAEL'S COLLEGE 320 i if f'i'F"QE'a! FRANK RONALD LAWS. Toronto I64I Pass: Hockey. Future: Business Administration. MARK OWEN LEE. Defrolf. Michigan. U.S.A. I65I Honour Classics: Organization I-III: Stafford Society I-IV: Ra- dio Control II, III: Soiree "63" III: Aida Aid III, IV: Instit. Man. IV. Future: Basilian Pedagogy. JOHN WILFRED LE SAGE. Tweed. Oni. I66I Pass: St. Michael's Rugby I-III: Hockey II. III: Track I: Sa- lon Francais I: Sodality I-III: U.R.T.P. I-III. Future: High School Teacher. WILLIAM JOHN LEWIS, Toronfo I67I General: Glee Club IV: Hockey I-IV: Metaphysical Rhetoric I-III, Kelly Award III: Weight Lifting I, II: Instit. Man. IV. Future: Ad Altare Dei. NEIL ROBERT JOSEPH LIVINGSTON, Toronlo I68I Pass: Newman Club: Arlington Club. Future: Graduate Work in Business Management. RICHARD JOHN LOFTUS. Rochester. New York. U.S.A. I69I Pass: French Club I-III: S.M.C. Soccer III: Volleyball I-III: S.M.C. Sodality I, II. I Future: U.S. Navy: Medical College. MARY EMILIENNE LONERGAN. Toronto I70I Pass: M. and D. II: III: Glee Club III: Dramatics I-III: Piano QA.R.C.T.l: Vlce-Pres. Literary society of Loretto Col- ege. CHARLES EDWARD LYNCH. Lorchmonf. New York. U.S.A. I7'Il Pass: Oratorical Society I, II: Swimming I: Wrestling I. II: Instit. Man. III. Future: Priesthood. WILLIAM HARCOURT LYNN JR.. I72I New Rochelle. New York. U.S.A. Pass: Student Council III: Sec. U. of T. Sailing Club: Water Polo I-III: Football I: Torontonensis III: M. and D. Exec. II. Future: Advertising or Newspaper Work. JOANNE MARGARET MAHON. Toronto I73I Pass: Debating I-II: Hockey I. III: Choral Society I, II: Sec.- Treas. II: Newman Club I: M. and D. I, II: Year Rep. I, II: Pres. S.A.C. III. Future: Osgoode Hall. MARY BUIE MAHON, Toronto ' I74I Latin and English: Glee Club I. II: St. Michael's Basketball I-IV: Varsity Volleyball I: Debating III, IV: Swimmin, I, II: E,A.C. Rep. Loretto College IV: M. and D. Society I-IgV. Future: Postgraduate work at the Sorbonne. DONALD EUGENE MCCARTHY. Rochester. New York. U.S.A.. I75I Philosophy and History: Columbus Child-Psychology Club I- III' Schola Cantorum I-II: Brennan Hall Chandelier Society 11-111. s.B.s. IV: Basketball. Future: Priesthood. ' VINCENT CORMAC McCARTHY. Yonkers. New York. U.S.A. I76I Pass: M. and D. I-III: Senate Club III: Oratorical Society I: Basketball I-III: Golf I-III: Volleyball I-III. Future: Medicine at Ottawa. JAMES ALOYSIUS JOHN McDERMOTT JR., I77I Lorchmonf. New York. U.S.A. Pass: Sec. Treas. Student Council III: M. and D. Society: Minor League Basketball I-III: Sodality I, II. Future: Government Service THOMAS MARTIN MCKEONE. Oshowo. OnI'.' Pass. Future: Teaching. JAMES VINCENT McMANAMY, Thorold. Oni. UBI Enxlish Language and Literature: Choral Society II-IV: M. and D. Society, Music Chairman II-IV: St. MlCh3El,S Hockey I-IV. Future: Postgraduate work in the U.S. or Osgoode Hall. JAMES R. JOSEPH McNAMEE, Calgary. Alberfa Pass. NICHOLSON DUNCAN McRAE. Duclos Point. Oni. I79I Pass: Hockey I: Volleyball I-II. Future: Law School. JOHN EDWARD MILLER. T0r0nI'0 IBOI Pass: Football I-II: Hockey II: French Club III. Future: O.C.E. PATRICK DOURAS MONAGHAN. Mitchell. Oni. I8'II Pass: M. and D. Club I-III: Liberal Club II. III: Sodality I- III: Modern History Club I, II: Member Co-op III. Future: Postgraduate work and Europe. SHEILA KATHLEEN MORONEY. Sudbury. Ont.. I82I Pass: Torontonensis Rep.: Music Club: Badminton. Future: Ontario College of Education. DON P. MURNANE. Utica. New York. U.S.A. I83I Pass: S.A.C. Athletic Director: Basketball I-III: Soccer I-III: Sodality I. g . Future: Physical Education Course following tour with U.S. Navy. ROBERT FOLIET NEILL. Port Arthur. Oni. I84I Political Science and Economics: Football I: Basketball I: Track I.II: S.A.C. III: French Club III: Writers Group III. Future: Pilgrimage to the Holy Land. ,, .. .,L . -' 'e I 1 .4 1 l l l I l 'f '. IL WILLIAM JOSEPH O'CONNELL, Toronto I851 Pass. JOHN ARTHUR O'CONNOR. Toronto I861 Pass: Came to second Lear pass from Engineering. Lacrosse for St. M1chael's: Squas : Lacrosse and Hockey for '4Skule'. Future: Law or Business Administration. LORRAINE MARY O'DONNELL. Toronto I871 Philosophy flinglish or Historyjz Music and Drama I-II: Crea- tive Writers Group I-IV: Newman Club II: Sec. E.A.C. IV: Swimming. Future: Postgraduate work in Philosophy and then Social Work. JEAN O'GORMAN. Toronto I881 Pass: M. and D. II: Newman Club III: Social Committee III: Glee Club III. Future: Teaching. MONICA JOAN O'GRADY. Toronto I891 English Lan uage and Literature: Newman Club I, III: M. and D. Society I-IV: Modern History Club IV: French Club IV. Future: O.C.E. EDWARD HENRY JAMES O'KEEFE. Pittsfield, Mass., U.S.A. I901 Pass: S.M.C. Co-op Man. II,III: Football I, II: Basketball I- III: Christmas Carnival Chairman II. Future: 3 years of Patriotism. EUGENE JOSEPH PATRICK O'KEEFE. Toronto K E I9'I1 Pass: K.C.C.: S.M.C. Oratorical Society. Future: journalism. JOHN JAMES KENNETH O'KEEFE. St. Andrew's West. Ont. I921 Pass: Library Science I: French Club I: Cribbage Champion III: Beaver Club II, III: Fitch Restorer Club III. Future: Basilian Pedagogy. FRANK WILLIAM OLMSTEAD. Owen Sound. Ont. Pass: Senate Club: Oratorical Society: Lacrosse I-III. Future: Osgoode Hall. JOHN ANTHONY PARENTE. Hamilton. Ont. I931 Pass: Member of More House Basketball Champions, 1952: S.M.C. Track: Volleyball: Tennis: Bridge: Ping Pong. ROSEMARY PARKER. Toronto I941 Pass: Newman Club I-II: Glee Club I, III: Hockey III. Future: Indefinite. DENYSE MARIE ALICE PESANT. Toronto I951 Household Economics: Household Economics Club I-IV: M. and D II: Interests in Travelling, Photography, Riding. Future: The Textile Field. RONALD ANTHONY JOSEPH PIGOTT. Hamilton. Ont. I961 Pass: Senate Club II, III: M. and D. I, II: Football II: Waterpolo I-II: Indoor Track I-II: Lacrosse I-III: Major "M" II: Soccer II: Minor Basketball I. II: Volleyball II: Outdoor Track III: Swimming II: Hockey II. Future: Institute of Business Administration, U. of T. VIGGO B. A. RAMBUSCH, Scorsdale. New York. U.S.A. I971 Pass: Pres. St. Michael's S.A.C.: U. of T., E.A.C.: M. and D. Stage Man.: Oratorical Society: Soccer: N.F.C.U.S. II: I.S.S. II. Future: Architecture, Army and Marriage: in that order. JOHN MANNING REGAN. Philadelphia, Penn.. U.S.A. I981 Pass: Senate Club fDebating1: Glee Club: College Paper: Soc- cer. Future: Law School. ALBAN JOSEPH REICHERT. Brooklyn. New York. U.S.A. I991 Pass: M. and D. I-III, Drama Chairman I: Senate Club III: Basketball B's I-III: College Paper I, III: Co-op Vice-Pres. III. Future: Law and Business. , ELIZABETH ANNE ROSAR. Toronto II001 Pass: Newman Club I-III: Glee Club II-III: Baseball III: Bas- ketball III: Tennis III: Piano II, III. Future: Laboratory Technician. FAUST FRANK ROSSI, Rochester, New York, U.S.A. I'I0'l1 Arts: Hart House Theatre: Senate Club III: Basketball I-III: Italian Club Executive II: M. and D. Society: Oratorical So- ciety I, II: College Journal I. Future: Enter Law School following service in U.S. Armed Forces. L LUIQGI ROVAZZI. Patrice, Frosinone. Italy H021 ass. Future: Study Law at Osgoode. JOSEPH ANTHONY RYAN. Toronto I1031 Pass: Football: Hockey: Bowling: Baseball: Pres., Our Lady of the Assumption Young People's Club. A JEAN MYRTLE SAUNDERS. Belleville. Ont. II041 Modern Languages and Literature: Future: O.C.E. JOSEPHINE MARIA SCOTT. Toronto II051 English Language and Literature: ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 321 .' .s.. 4 :JU 1- I I ST. MlCHAEL'S COLLEGE HA 322 :-My .' X " ' -'f.'.- '.i'i'Hn.s wi" iq ' ' '-,Tl 'N "vii ..",fff.. VICTORIA M. SELESNIC, Islington. Ont. I'l06I Pass: Glee Club I-III, Vice-Pres. III: Debating Club III: Baseball III: Hockey II, III: Basketball II, III. Future: O.C.E. NEIL HUGH SMITH. St. Catharines. Ont. I107I Pass: Strawberry Boat Club II, III: Stimers Booster Club I- Ass't. Curator H.M.H. No. 10 III: Ogdens Manual Arts I- Future: Ad Altare Dei. MICHAEL BRIAN TALLON, Cornwall. Ont. I'I08I . Pass: Lacrosse I-III: Basketball I-III: Hockey III: Volleyball I, II: M. and D. III: Tennis. Future: A career in Medicine by way of McGill University. LEONARD LAWRENCE THOMPSON, Sudbury, Ont. H091 Pass: Interfaculty Rugby: Basketball. Future: Upon graduation, will enter a Chartered Accountant's F irm for degree in Chartered Accountancy. JANE TIMMINS, Montreal. P.Q. ITIOI Philosophy and English: M. and I-IV, Vice-Pres. IV: "Var- sity" II-IV: Sports Ed. 'f'I'he Mike" IV: Year-Pres. II, III: Vice-Pres. Athletic Council IV: Joint Exec. Council II, III: "A" Basketball I-IV, Capt. IV: Badminton I-IV: Softball I-IV, Capt. IV: Volleyball III: Swimming II, III: All-Varsity Basket- ball I. II, IV: Glee Club II-IV: Debates I-III: Dramatics II- III: Co-op I-IV: Basketball Coach IV: Carabin IV. Future: Postgraduate work in Philosophy and Music. STELLA MARY TONOFF. South Porcupine. Ont. ITTTI Philosophy and English: Treas. St. Josephis S.A.C. II, III: "Varsity" III: Vice-Pres. St. Joseph's Music Club III: Debat- ing I-III: Volleyball I: M. and D. I-IV: Chairman Joint-Exec. Council III. Future: Uncertain. RICHARD GERALD TRAINOR. Sudbury, Ont. ITTZI Pass: Football I-III: Basketball II, III. JOSEPH ANTHONY TROYATO. Rochester, New York. U.S.A. I1'l3I Modern Languages and Literature: Columbus Child Psychology Grou I-IV' Dentistry Club II-IV: S.M.C. Horticulture Club II, III: Welty Award III: Brennan Cutlery Crew II-IV. Future: Priesthood. ROSE VALENTI, Toronto H141 Latin fFrench Optioni: French Club, Sec. IV: Italian Club IV: Newman Club: Sodality Prefect, Loretto IV: Debating Loretto II, III, Vice-Pres. III. Future: Teaching. LOIS MARY VALLELY. Toronto ITTSI Modern History: N.F.C.U.S. Rep. IV: Modern History Club LV: and D. I, II: Newman Club I: French Club I: Hoc- Fiiture: Indefinite. EDWIN JOHN VOJTISEK, Bronx. New York. U.S.A. I'I16I Pass. Soccer, 2 years: Basketball, 4 years. Future: With Uncle Sam for a while. JOHN DONALD WAECHTER. Wolkerton. Ont. I'lI7I Pass: Swimming I, II: St. Michael's "A" and "BU Lacrosse Man. III: M. and D.: Newman Club. Future: Law at Osgoode Hall. GLENN P. F. WALLS, Binghampton, New York. U.S.A. I1'I8I Pass: Oratorical Society I, II: Basketball II: Soccer I-III. Future: Graduate School of Law in U.S. MARILYN JANE WATERS. Toronto A A A I'l'I9I Physiology and Biochemistry: Vice-Pres. Fraternity II, III: La- bour School Discussion Group II, III: Biology Club. Future: Biochemistry. RALPH KENNETH WEILER. Mildmay. Ont. II20I Pass: Newman Club III: M. and D. I-III: Hockey I-III: Soccer I: Varsity Band I-III. Future: Osgoode Hall. MURRAY JOHN WHELDRAKE. Toronto I'l2'lI Pass: Political Science Club II: Sen. "Blues" Hockey II, III: Pres. Hockey' Committee III: Coach Sen. Victoria Hockey Team III: Softball: Sports in General. Future: Postgraduate work at London University, England or U. of T. Law School. CEZARINA MARIA WYSOCKI, Oshawa, Ont. IIZZI Pass: Polish Students Club: M. and D. Future: Osgoode Hall. x., 1 To the Graduates HE tragic death of Professor Innis deprived you of the benefits of his course, which many generations of students have found to be one of the most stimulating experiences of their life at the university, and nothing we could do could make up for this. He was a great champion of individual integrity and freedom, and his influence was so profound that you must have felt it, although vicariously, integrity which is not to be sacrified for the sake of the state or any other institution, and freedom which is to I MA: fmifkgcthd .4 . V Commerce and Finance C. A. ASHLEY ll.C0m.. F.I'.A. be protected, even against those Who, in the modern fashion, attack it in the name of freedom itself. If you have learned something of this, and if you have paid reasonable attention to your aca- demic Work fand we are bound to believe that you havej, you will not be ill-equipped to join our large family of graduates, and to add to our pride in it. You leave with our best wishes for happiness and success. 323 COMMERCE AND FINANCE EDWARD R. ALEXANDER, Toronto III University College. HUGH JOHN ALEXANDER, Toronfo 9 A X l2I Victoria College: North Toronto C.I.: Com. Club I-IV. Year Rep. II. III. Pres. IV: Varsity Cheerleader III: A.V. A. II: Xie Rugby III: Varsity Gymnastics I-III. Future: Uncertain. perhaps Chartered Accountancy. ROBERT HART ANDERSON, Toronfo l3I Victoria College: Humberside C.I.: Com, Club I-IV, Sec. IV: Vic Water Polo I. Future: Business man fwork. dammitl. WARREN CYRIL ASHCROFT. Aldershof. Oni. I4I Trinity College: Bus. lkigr. "Trinity Reviewl' III. IV: Com. Club II-IV: U. of T. Chess Club IV: Sailing Club II-IV: Trinity B Soccer I-IV: Water Polo I-IV. Future: Chartered Accountancy. JAMES K. ASHMAN, Toronfo l5I University College. PAUL PARDY BERNHARDT. Collingwood. Oni. I X l6I Victoria College: Com. Club I-IV: Hockey: Golf: Skiing. Future: Business. ARTHUR ALBERT BINNINGTON. Toronto XI' T I7I Victoria College: Lawrence Park C.I.: U. of T. Basketball I- III: Com. Club. WILLIAM ALEXANDER BODRUG. Islinqlon. Oni. ISI Victoria College: U.T.S.g Bless Pres. U.N.T.D.: Vic Blusic Club: Vic Rugby I, II. Future: Foiiow the C. and F. lead into the business world. DAVID ALBERT LeROY BRITNELL. Toronto l9I Victoria College: North Toronto C.I.: Com. Club I-IV: Sales Promotion. "Commerce JournaI": Basketball: Golf. JIM MAURICE BROUGHTON. Wesfon. Oni. IIOI Victoria College: B. and W. Soc.. Exec. II-IV: A.V.A. II: Bob Revue III, IV: Com. Club I-IV. Future: Personnel Relations in industry. MARGARET MARY BURKE. Timmins, Oni. I'l'II St. Michael's College. Loretto College: St. Michael's M. and D. I-IV: St. Mike's Co-op Treas. III. IV: Loretto S.A.C.. Vice- Pres. III: Pres. St. Michael's Women IV: Softball: Hockey. EDWARD ARTHUR CLARKE. Sarnia. Oni. IIZI Victoria College: Badminton Club I-IV: Pres. II, III: V.C.U. Auditor: Badminton Team Mgr. Future: Oil Business. WILLIAM ALLAN CORBETT. Grimsby Beach. Oni. A K I-I l'l3I Trinity College: Trinity Head of Year III: N.F.C.U.S. Rep. II: S.A.C. Rep. III: Head of Arts IV: Board of Stewards II-IV. Treas. IV: Basketball I-IV: Soccer I-IV: House lklgr. Frat. III. JAMES GORDON DAGG, Toronto I'l4I Victoria College: Lawrence Park C.I.: Com. Club I-IV: Circ. Mgr. "Commerce journaln IV: Christian Soc. Pres. IV: Bad- minton. Golf. Future: Chartered Accountancy or Business. RONALD J. FARANO. Toronfo HSI St. Michael's College: Com. Club. Future: Osgoode Hall. SHELDON FRIEDLAND. Toronfo l'l6I University College. W. GARY GLOVER. Toronio I'I7I University College: Varsity Basketball III. IV. JOHN ALLAN GLOVER. Toronto HSI Victoria College: Lawrence Park C.I.: B. and W. Band I-IV: U. ol T. Symphony Orch. IV: Com. Club. Future: Business. NORMAN GORFINKEL. Toronto l'l9I University College. DONALD WIGHT HALL. Toronfo IZOI Victoria College: North Toronto C.I.: Com. Club: Table Ten- nis Club. Future: A job. EARLE BRODIE HAWKINS. Toronfo I2'lI Victoria College: Malvern C.I.: Com. Club I-IV: Golf: skiing. Future: Business. 324 COMMERCE AND FINANCE WILLIAM WALLACE HENDERSON, Toronto 9 A 'If 1221 Victoria College: Pres. of Fraternity: has spent summers at University fattening cattle on a farm north of Pickering. Future: Millionaire or farmer. BRIAN ALEXANDER HERBINSON. Toronto A X .I 1231 Victoria College: U. T. S.: Com. Club: Squash: Active interest in equestrian activities. Future: Trip around the world. ROBERT BERTRAM HOME. Toronto 1241 Victoria College: Upper Canada: Com. Club I-IV. Future: Chartered Accountant. HUGH RIDDOCK HOWSON. Toronto 1251 Victoria College: U. T. S.: Com. Club: "Commerce Journal". Future: Chartered Accountant. JAMES HERBERT HUFF. Toronto 1261 Victoria College: Harbord C.I.: Com. Club I-IV: Vice-Pres. IV: Vic Swimming-Water Polo Teams. Future: Carving a niche in the business world. HOWARD A. JONES. Toronto 1271 University College: "Commerce Journal", Editor IV. ARTHUR A. KENNEDY. Toronto 1281 University College. VIOLET W. KOSON, Toronto 1291 University College. KEITH CLARE, LAKING. Leaside. Ont. 1301 Victoria College: Leaside High: Com. Club I-IV: Bus. Mgr. "Commerce journalvg Vic Soccer I, II: Vic Basketball III, IV: Golf: Baseball. Future: Business or Chartered Accountancy. DONALD I. MALCOLM. Toronto 1311 University College. THOMAS DUGGAN MELHUISH. Brampton. Ont. 1321 Victoria College: Brampton High School: Basketball: Tennis: V.C.U. Assembly I-IV, Vice-Pres. III: S.A.C. Rep. IV: Vic. Bob Revue Treas. III, Bus. Mgr. IV. 0 . 1.,m..q".k.:-..a. 1 MELVIN SHANNON MOYER. Toronto .X li IC 1331 Victoria College: Lawrence Park C.I.: Com. Club Rep. I: Pres. 5T3 II: Boxing II: Assistant Social Dir. Vic. III: Vic. Football III. IV. Future: Postgraduate Work. EDWARD ANTHONY PANYAN. Toronto 1341 Com. and Finance Club I-IV. WALTER GRAHAM PRIDHAM. Port Credit. Ont. 1351 Victoria College: Peterborough High School: Mgr. S.A.C. Book Exchange III, IV: Treas. V.C.U. IV: Golf: Hockey. Future: Sales. RALPH DAVID RADFORD. Toronto 1361 Victoria College: Malvern C.I.: Treas., Pres.-North House: Com. Club I-IV. Future: Make a million, two, if possible. BRUCE CLIVE ROGERS, Port Credit, Ont. E N 1371 Victoria College: Com. Club: Fraternity fLt. Comm.J: Vic. Basketball and Varsity Intermed. Basketball: Golf: Basketball Ref. Future: Postgraduate 1Master of Commerce1. ROBERT JOHN ROOKS. Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, B.W.I. 1381 Victoria College: Com. Club I-IV, Treas. III: U. of T. Sailing Club I-IV: Swimming Instructor-Hart House II: Varsity In- termed. Soccer IV: Tennis. Future: O.C.E. R. I. SCOLNICK. Toronto 1391 University College. JOHN DENNIS SCULLY. Toronto 1461 Victoria College: Malvern C.I.g Com. Club: Vic Basketball: Track Golf: Skiing. R. ALLAN SHORT. Toronto 1411 Victoria College. WALTER SINCLAIR. Toronto 1421 University College: U.C. Literary Pres. IV. Treas. III. 325 COMMERCE AND FINANCE CHESTER SMITH, Toronfo M31 University College. WALTER GORDON STOTHERS. Toronfo 1441 Victoria College: Lawrence Park C.I.g Com. Clubg Sr. Vic. Hockey Team. Future: Law. HUNTER EDGAR THOMPSON. Gruvenhursf. Ont. 47 A 9 M51 Trinity College: Trinity College School: Treas. Trinity Athletic Assoc. IV: Advertising Mgr. "Trinity Reviewi' II, IV: Trinity Footballg Hockey I-IIIg Indoor Track II, III: Squash. REGINALD JOHN WARRILOW TODD. Owen Sound. Oni. K46l Victoria College' Owen Sound C.V.I.g Com. Club I-IV: Vic ?Sisic Club I, II: All-Varsity Chorus I, II: Treas. South House Future: Probably C.A. ROSS LAWRENCE TOWLER, Toronto l47l Victoria College: Bloor C.I.g Com. Club I-IVg Pres., Vic 5T3 IVg Director, H.H. Exploration Society IIIg Harrier I, II: Treas. 5T3 IIIg Pinhead IV! Future: Chartered Accountantis Office. What Else? SAM ISAMU, Toronto l48l Victoria College: Jarvis C.I.g Commerce Club. Future: Chartered Accounting. D. A. WEINBERG. Toronto 1491 University College. BEN WEINSTEIN. Toronfo l50l University College: All-Varsity Review IV. ARTHUR S. WOLFSON. Toronfo C511 University College. GEORGE YERICH, Niagara Folls. Oni. T521 University College. r s i a 3 l Q .9 The Economics Building .M .. , , K . . . , , . If ' "' -.. .. ..s. -..-.,.,... .--,.. ... - . 'V --M." 1' The home of Social Work, Political Science and Economics, Geography, Sociology and Business Administration. 326 J . x, ' 1 ..:t:1u. t.ka.'..wJ " 5 V1 -e'u,x'.:.iJm 'M ' , 1 4 - , , , al. ,V ,4.,ff32' 1053-7,3 ,I 5, 2? 'W f -f , f y 4 1 9 ri 1 -95 A f 1 , 'Rfsaq ,af ey- 1,54 1 " f we K f ' , ,4?,6' .g4fA ,gf ef x ' 4 -1, , f...:,:::f"'.z , f - ' V, 1 ,.' :-QQ. 1--Qgwifgf-'g , g2gggg5f:fffff.paM:....21:sz:24:9.4.:-.5:'I.,-4:1 t ::, V 'L-f"f'.f,3g:1. fi ' - - " . Q5 1 .. sgzyf---1-5,. -. f , :.- :- wx- 1,:-Q-cam.-1--'-' -1,f- . . -' r."-'1g4:, Y:-1 gf ': -::--fQ.f:,Q - :-g9Ew- ,111-1551. ' f' '-ag A , 1.11-':'..v:,,y-.,-.f:,-:-,--.eff . .f-p,.,:-:Q-1--.,':,-f - , - '- '. '5J2.5ysf::'.f.::1...'3,,:s,fzwf ' -.'f'2Qs:5'1v': '- 'tif-5:1fi-ifl-""'1e""1'F""" ' :. 1-1-3'-1:1 0 ' 4: -1j.,4:-fix 1- ,.r 5:6523-5Iai1'9E ::-5::E5:,"E'5,f1fI1EZfEf:1-?1":,51jg-fj?j':v' - ..-:-1::.4,::.yg,.Qf pa'-g:,,Z,:,--f-yszferpgzfz,.-':z::,:,.1:g:::1.::,..-1-'nwfzzAz'-5311121153:-' ,ina-g::1,'1::r-21 ,, :'fv:. .:.,.:- .u-.V-, A v--ws. . V- I-"X: :ff -.-.y.- ,,4v .uv ' i 4 r 1 1 ' ' . 1. 3 .-, ' pci: r,. .I 1 :nz "r - - 4 ff'-i' A h '- ' m.U,.,4-.'. 41" I' T is profitable to regard one's graduation not as an end but as a beginning. As a beginning, it signifies oneis enrolment in a new school-the school of life. Here the need of study is even greater, more varied and complex than in the school you are now leaving. Here you will have many teachers-some acceptable and inspiring, others difficult to understand-some consciously striving to help you, others instructing you with- out knowing it. But, above everything, and through everything, there is one Teacher, Who is more than a teacher, VVho has His own way of teaching especially what is not found in books and which in its deepest sense only the heart can understand. His school is either hard or easy, depending on how you respond-hard, if you think you know a great deal and are therefore above learning, easy, if your learning has made you wise enough to know how little you know. The hours in His school are long-very long. 328 f s .fl ., . 'I ' .- q X Knox College Rev. J. STANLEY GLEN M.A., Pn.n., B.n., Tn.n. There is no time off, no recess, no vacation-for it is one's existence itself which comprises the academic session. This Teacher will be hard on you if you are more interested in getting marks than in hearing Him, but gracious if you recognize that He is the Truth Whom to learn is to find life. Here, truth is no longer abstract but concrete, no longer im- personal but personal, no longer separated off from its source, but identical with it and what is ultimately real. But this does not mean that He exempts you from an examination. For at the end you have your final in His school as you have it in other schools, but it will be as different from other finals as He is different from other teachers. Our heart's desire and prayer is that you may graduate from this new school with a joy as appropriate for it as the joy you now ex- perience at this present stage of your education. , Q , V 1 4, . .A -- '- .,f. -Q, 11 .4..1all'LfrfL2.'f ROBERT IBOBI K. ANDERSON. Weyburn. Sosk. III B.A., University of Saskatchewan: Missionary and Theological Society: U. of T. Theological Union. Future: Presbyterian Church in North-West Canada. JOHN W. M. ALLAN, Hollyburn. B.C. l2l B.A., U. of B.C.g Musical Society--U. ol B.C. Future: Presbyterian Ministry in British Columbia. LAURENCE BLAIKIE. Durham. N.S. l3I Mount Allison University, N.B. Future: Presbyterian Church Ministry. WALTER ARCHIBALD DONOVAN. Desborough, Ont. l4I B.A., University of Western Ontario: O.C.E., l948g Worship Convener II: House Convener III: Hockey: Soccer. Future: Missionary Work among Canadian Indians. WILLIAM ALFRED DOUGLAS. Toronto l5l B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina. Future: Presbyterian Church Ministry. JAMES SHAW GILCHRIST. Toronto lol B.A., Victoria College, U. of T. Future: Ministry in the Presbyterian Church. WILLIAM JOHN GRAHAM. Medicine Hat. Alto. l7l B.A., University College. U. of T. Future: Chaplain Branch, in case of warg Ministry, in case of Peace. HARRY HORTON GREEN, Guelph, Ont. l8l B.A., Victoria College, U. of T.: Pres.. Knox College Assoc. III: S.A.C. Rep. III. Future: Ministry in Presbyterian Church. DAVID W. HESLIP, Madoc. Ont. l9I B.A., Queen's University. Future: Ministry in Presbyterian Church. KINGSLEY E. KING, Chatham. Ont. l'IOI B.A., University College. U. of T. Future: Presbyterian Ministry in Canadian West. DOUGLAS LOCKE LATTIMER. Belleville. Ont. l'l'lI B.A., Victoria College. U. of T. Future: Presbyterian Ministry. GEORGE ALEXANDER MALCOLM. Hamilton. Ont. l'l2I B.A.. University of Western Ontario lWaterloo Collegel: Mod- erator of Missionary and Theological Society: Presbyterian Fel- lowshipg Soccer: Volleyball: and Basketball. Future: Foreizn Missions. STUART HAMILTON MERRIAM, Schenectady. N.Y.. U.S.A. l'l3I B.A., Union College, Schenectady. N.Y.g Princeton Theological Seminary. Future: The Ministry. BRUCE ALLAN MILES. Toronto l'I4I B.A., University College. U. of T.: Varsity Sen. Football I-III: Knox Hockey Team I-VI. Future: The Christian Ministry. WILLIAM WENDELL MACNEILL. Westville. N.S. l'l5l B.A., Acadia University. Wolfville. N.S.: S.C.M. Council II. III: University Christian Mission Council III. Future: Ministry. Presbyterian Church in Canada. DONALD ROYCE McKILLlCAN. Alliston. Ont. VIH B.A., University Collerfe. U. of T.: Member, K.C.A.g M. and T. Society: Editor-in-Cl'-ief. Pulpit Steps III. Futulrez Ministry of Presbyterian Church in Canada: Postgrad Wo' . DONOVAN GEARLO NEIL, Chatham. Ont. l17I B.A.. University of Western Ontario fWaterloo Collegelg Supply Convener of M. and T. Society. Future: Presbyterian Church Minister. CARL RAY ROLLINS. Buffalo. New York, U.S.A. l'l8l B.A.. Rennsellaer Polytechnic Institute. 1950: Fuller Theological Seminary. F1-ture: Christian Ministry. PETER LYLE SAMS. Winninev. Man. l19I B.A.. Victoria College U. of T. Future: Presbyterian lllinistrv. WILLIS EDWIN SAYERS. Peiceville. Ont. l20l B.A.. M.A.. University College. U. of T.: LI. and T.: K.C.A. Future: Pastoral Ministry. STANLEY DAVID SELF. Toronto l2'II B.A.. University of Western Ontario: Interlaculty Snortsz Soc- cer. Hockey. Lacrosse. Future- :'Tn proclaim the Unsearchable Riches of Christ" FRANK SLAVIK, Toronto l22l B.A.. Victoria College. U. of T. Future: To enter into the Active Ministry of the Presby- terian Cburch in Canada. DAVID TAN. T"IlPeIl, Taiwan. China 1211 Victoria Cgllegel U. of T.: Member of Knox College Choir: Il. and T. Society: K.C.A. Future: Presbyterian Ministry in Taiwan. ' ...J , " X ' A 'ja' ' i'sim..f-LLai.'- KNOX COLLEGE 329 l T is with mingled feelings that I address these few words to the class which entered Emmanuel College in the fall of 1950, and which is soon to leave the College Halls for the work of the active ministry. You have been a fine class. In intellectual capacity, in qualities of personal character, in athletic achievement and in College spirit you have made your mark. You are going from us to bring your rich gifts to the serviceof the Church and for the good of your fellow men. This is an anxious time, and the world to which you go is a troubled world. The task to which you have been called is a difficult one. But then 330 T EH wi Emmanuel College Rev. A. D. MATHESON DLA., B.ll., ll.ll. it has always been so: and no one of you is looking for a life of ease. You stand where you do in response to a divine call and in acceptance of a challenge. Your fellow students of other faculties are going out to play their part in their several pro- fessions and to contribute towards the building of Canada on solid foundations. You accompany them as witnesses of the eternal values, and as ministers of Jesus Christ. No vocation is more necessary, no calling could be higher. May you, each one, continue true to the pat- tern given you in your vision. Your satisfactions will surpass your expectations. F HERBERT ALBERT BATSTONE. Nippers Harbour. Nfld. III Future: Mission Iield, then study in U.S.A. HARRY CHURCHILL BENSON. Winnipeg, Manifoba IZI House Worship Convener II: Volleyball II: Camping, Swimming. Future: The proper study of mankind. WILLIAM ERNEST BRIGNALL. Toronfo I3I Ochre River High: Missionary Committee I-III. Future: Ministry of the United Church. MILES KEITH HENRY BROWN, Toronfo I4I Future: Pastorate of the United Church. WILENA GRACE BROWN. Truro. Nova Scotia ISI Future: United Church Ministry. J. DOUGLAS CHAPMAN. Toronto IH HARRY MELYILLE DENNING. Toronfo I7l Future: United Church Ministry. LLOYD ALVIN EVANS. Guelph, Oni. Soccer: Basketball, Volleyball, Don of Gate House III. Future: Rural Pastorate. DOUGLAS GIRDWOOD GARDNER. Sudbury. Oni. ISI Class Exec., Vice-Pres. III: College Organistg "Varsity" critic I, II: Pres. Grad House III, Torontonensis. Future: A ministry. WILLIAM ALEXANDER GIBB. Galh Oniorio I9I Future: Active Ministry of the United Church of Canada. LOUIS WESLEY HERBERT. Holmesville, Oni. I'IOI DOUGLAS CLARKE LAPP. Offawo. Onf. I'l'II Class Exec.: Pres. Ig E.C.S.S. Future: Pastoral Work. W. G. LECK. Hornby. Oni. CLARENCE DUKE LEMKE. Pembroke. Oni. IIZI Future: Postgrad work in New York? GEORGE ALLEN LOGAN, Saskafoon. Sosk. I'I3I Missionary Com. Chairman III: Intercollegiate Sr. Soccer II, III: Coach Emmanuel Intramural Soccer Champions III. Future: Rural ministry in Saskatchewan. JACK THURSTON LOWERY. Toronfo I'I4I Univ. Athletic Directorate III: Hart H. Bd. Stewards III, In- tramural Sports Com. III: Pres. Emmanuel Athletic Society III: Soccer, Hockey, Basketball I-III. Future: The Pastorate. NORMAN BRUCE McLEOD. Toronfo I'I5I Class Exec. Pres. III: Emmanuel Hockey I-III, Hart House Glee Club I. II. Future: The Ministry. MARY ELIZABETH MocVICAR. London. Oni. U61 Don in Annesley Residences QI47 Bloorj III. Future: Pastoral Work. AUGUST WILLIAM MEACHAM. Princeton, OnI'. I'l7l Emmanuel Hockey. Volleyball I-III. Future: United Church. PAUL O. MORROW. Toronfo HB1 Basketball: Soccer Interfaculty Champs 1952, Table Tennis Col- lege Champion 1951-52. Future: A Pastoral charge in Western Canada. ROY GILBERT NEEHALL, Por!-of-Spain, Trinidad. B.W.l. I'I9I Exec. E.C.S.S. II, III: Pres. Theological Society: Volleyball I, II: Chairman V.C.U. Assembly I. Future: United Church in Trinidad. DONALD HAROLD PARR, Toronfo 1201 Coach Vic Girls' Hockey, Baseball 1950-525 Varsity Band 1948- 19525 Soccer III5 Hockey I-III, Basketball I-II: Emmanuel Ath- letic Exec. III. Future: The Ministry. NEWTON JOHN REED, Toronfo C211 Intercollegiate Soccer, Basketball: Soccer I-IIIQ Don of Bowles- Gandier III. Future: Christis Plan. :I ' :ffm -, , 'ff-iifw.4.g.J.na-..: . -4-.- EMMANUEL COLLEGE 331 EMMANUEL COLLEGE it g-1f..'2W5fy?Wgyt,'gj1ljQg7F BENJAMIN GALLETLY SMILLIE. Toronto l22l Pres. E.C.S.S. IIIQ Soccer II. III, Captain III. Future: United Church. ROBERT HAL STANBERRY. Maryville. Tennessee l23l Transfer Yale Divinity School: Vic Music Club Ig I.S.O. Ig S.C.M. Ig "The Varsityng Student Min. II, IIIg Y.M.C.A. III. Future: Active Ministry in U.S.A. CHARLES LEIGHTON STREIGHT. Dixie. Oni. l24l Hart House Camera Club Ig Member Nat. Model R. R. Assoc. Future: Hope to take a Pastorate and a Wife in the West. ROBERT GEORGE TRIMBLE. Toronfo l25l ROBERT BRUCE VANSTONE, Owen Sound. Oni. l26l Interfaculty Soccer, Hockey. Basketball I-llIg Exec. E.C.A.S., E.C.S.S. Future: lvlinistry. WILLIAM DOUGLAS WAITE, Ofiowo. Oni. I27l E.C,S.S. II: S.A.C. IIg Hockey. Soccer I-HT. Future: Ministry of the United Church. ARTHUR INGLEHART WATERS. Toronio ' I28l Hockey, Volleyball I-IIIg Exec. U. of T. Theo. Society. Future: The Ministry. DOUGLAS EDGAR WILLIS, Toronfo l29l Emmanuel Hockey. Soccer, Volleyball. Future: Ministry of the United Church. 332 I - . .. ' I:-44 ,.- , VW,-i -I-Lf., I. ...L .. -..a13f36s2nK1.zfl! .' 1 1 A 'Ave atque vale. With the Farewell there is greeting and welcome into the family and fellowship of Wycliffe Alumni. Graduation is but a turn in the road. For av time it may even have been glimpsed as a goal toward which we were striving, so distant it seemed and at times the road was steep and the going hard. "Does the road wind up-hill all the way? Yes, to the very end." Yet if there was Hill Difficulty, as Iohn Bunyan named it, there was also the sweeping range of the Delectable Mountains recalling that song of the Psalmist in which there is the question which everyone must ask sometime and also giving the answer th-at each one must learn to make his own. Graduation is but a turn in the road and now the next shining stretch lies immediately before. 1+-'rzf,.f'.-. rr" . '-' Wycliffe College T Rev. RAMSAY ARMITAGE DLC., M.A., ll.ll. '6By faith Abraham when he was called to go out . . . obeyed, and he went out, not knowing whither he wentf, All the promise of -the future was in that faith and action, for as Oliver Cromwell said it: "You never go so far as when you do not know where you are goingf, But the road we know. He who is for us the visible representation of the invisible God, who is Himself the I AM of Revelation and of Life, has named himself The XVay. Here is the climax of the seven parables of the Lord's person set forth in St. Iohn's Gospel by the words GI amf' "I am -the Way, the Truth, and the Lifef' Every ,turn in the road is therefore new chal- lenge, fresh adventure, joyous opportunity. We the Teaching Staff of Wycliffe College salute you on the journey. 333 WYCLIFFE COLLEGE 'V RONALD EDWARD ARMSTRONG. Milfon, Oni. III Athletic Association I-IV, Vice-Pres. II, Pres. Vg Soccer I-Vg Water Polo II-Vlg Basketball I-Vg Volleyball I, II: Track I- IIIg Literary Society I-VI: Minister of External Affairs III, IV. Future: Ministry in Church of England. THERON BROCK BUCHANAN, Moose Jaw. Sosk. IZI H.H. Glee Club: Water Polog Volleyballg Basketballg Editor- Wycliffe "Cap and Gown. Future: The Ministry. EDGAR WILLIAM ITEDI FULLER. Monfreal Wesi. Que. I3I H.H. Glee Club I, II: S.A.C. IIg Wycliffe Water Polo I-III: Volleyball I, II: Soccer III. Future: The Christian Ministry. EARL CHRISTIAN GERBER. Toronfo I4I Wycliffe Soccer, Basketball I-III: Wycliffe Theological Soc. iMis- sionary Convener II, Pres. III. Future: A Curacy in the city, then rural work. J. T. HESKETH ISI LEONARD RICHARD POCOCK, Toronfo MI Future: To be a Parish Priest. D. R. UMPHERVILLE I7I MARSHALL HERBERT von OSTROM. York Mills. OnI'. IBI I.V.C.F.g S.C.M.g Canterbury Clubg Wycliffe College: Theologi- cal Soc., Sec. II, Miss. Con. III, Vice-Pres. IVg Jr. Inter-Sem. Rep. V., Sr. Inter-Sem. Rep. VI: Governor-general of Literary Soc. VI: Sr. Student of Student Body VI. Future: Evangelism-Church of England. RUSSELL WAY, Sydney Mines. Novo Scoiia HI Future: To become a Bishop. JOHN STANLEY WHITEHOUSE, Toronto IIOI Future: Church of England Ministry. EDWARD ROSS WOOLLEY, Toronto IIII Ivycliffe College 334 I I 1 l OU are the last one of the eight graduating classes who will be able to remember the Faculty of Divinity in the period of its post-war years, a time when its character has been de- termined largely by the age and the war experi- ence of its ex-service members. It has been an interesting period characterized by special theo- logical concerns, some of which may still seem strange to many who graduated earlier than 1946. These concerns may again seem strange to many of those who follow you, so that you will have to be on guard lest you come to rely on the framework of thought which you have developed in these last years as the one ex- clusively adequate means for understanding the future. Should you ever come to this you will have joined the class which a succeeding genera- tion will not be slow to describe as the old fogeys. But you have discovered too that the world is not all Becoming, so that you will be cultivating the roots which you have put down during these years into another and more secure Realm from which you may hope to judge the fleeting world before adopting some of its fashions. Thus, in avoiding the shelf of the old fogey, you will not stray either on to that Mars, Hill where men strive only to hear or tell some new thing. That you are already aware of these things has perhaps best been shown by the development of the promising publication CANADA dr CHRISTENDOM in which the re- Trinity College Rev. C. R. FEILDING ,OQ SCTQIDO Dean of Divinity lation of the classical tradition of Christianity to the modern industrial world has been one of your major concerns. I wish you well, each in your own ministry, in the task which you have there begun to elucidate. Taking an active part in all your discussions has been our first fully qualified woman graduate, now to be followed, I hope, by many others. You have developed close friendships over these years. Some of these will inevitably suffer alteration by distance, but whatever you have learned of friendship becomes a permanent ca- pacity and can enrich some other community in the future. When our Lord was asked "Who is my neighbour?v he inverted the question, saying in effect, "To whom can you be a neighbour?', It is this that is now being said to you. You will be looked to by many as friend and neighbour, and you will do well to remember the folk wis- dom of a book in which it was my duty to examine you a few hours before writing these words. You too will have to invert the words, as words that will be used by others as they con- template their new pastors in your persons: If you make a friend, make one only after testing him, And do not be in a hurry to confide in him. There are friends who are so when it suits their convenience, LOVERI 335 TRINITY COLLEGE 336 Ftoodtit front entrance to Trinity College founded 1852 Present building erected 1929 . ' - .f- -'g-gary.: X , ,, ' Who will not stand by you when you are in trouble. They will make themselves at home as long as you are prosperous, If you come down in the world they will take sides against you. A faithful friend is a strong protectiong A man who has found one has found a treasure. A faithful friend is a life-giving medicine, And those who fear the Lord will find it. The man who fears the Lord will make genuine friendships. For to him his neighbour is like himself. G. C. J. B. K. H. R. DE M. S. W. R. E. E. D. P. H. N. P. A. MISS H. I. J. E. H. V. G. A. BRESEE CHARNELL M. CREAL CORNEILLE DONOVAN EBY GREEN HUNT MANSFIELD MOORE B. S. MURPHY G. RAGG SPEERS STIFF B. WATSON III IZI l3l t4I 151 tbl C71 181 l9I C101 ITII C121 C133 CI4I KISI . A Q 1' . ' I 3 N 1 S , , A Fmlmm N DOUBTEDLY the completion of a course in the study of medicine is an occasion for congratulations, and I assure you that your teachers, and all those whose interest and duties are in the Faculty in which you have studied, share with your friends and your families in that feeling of happiness and good will on the oc- casion of your graduation. Perhaps some of you in the past year, when nearing this important milestone in your lives, have reflected on the aims and meaning of edu- cation, and particularly of medical education. Many others are giving thought to such things- the place of education in the modern world, how it may help man first to find himself, and in so doing point the way for others. In the world of medicine-where the Held has grown so vast- what are the essentials which should be taught? To what degree should the student's mind be directed towards special fields? The teacher and the student both find themselves on the horns of a dilemma. The further one carries the dis- section, the more danger there is of losing sight and understanding of the original form. As scien- tists and rationalists we are ever driven further 338 , -'fa Faculty of Medicine J. A. MacFARLANE 0.B.E., ILA., M.B.. l.L.D., F.lI.C.S. to explore new fields. It becomes second nature to analyze, to observe, to dissect, to search for truth by testing each theory by experiment. The greater number of your class will go out to the communities of Canada to help their fellow Canadians maintain health, and to heal the various ills to which the human flesh falls heir. You will realize that each individual is just a little diHerent as a human entity from any other, no matter how similar his anatomy, his physio- logical and chemical reactions. Dissect him and analyze him as you will, as long as he lives he remains a distinct and individual human unit. Modern scientific training tends to make us believe that diligent and thorough analysis is identical with knowledge. In dealing with men and women, useful as it may be, it is insufficient for complete understanding. There is a con- siderable gap between knowledge and wisdom. Most of us have pursued knowledge with varying degrees of success. Our need is for an increasing measure of wisdom. Again our best wishes for your happiness and success in the practice of medicine. FACULTY OF MEDICINE NORMAN DOUGLAS ABBEY, Mirror Lake, B.C. A li K 111 Osler Society Pres.g Daffydil Treas.g Water Polo. Future: General Practice. J. L. ADELBERG 121 P. M. ALDERMAN 131 JAMES EDWARD ANDERSON, Toronto 141 "They also serve who only sit and writew. Future: Graduation. ROBERT ODILO ANTONI. Trinidad. B.W.I. Newman Club I-VIg Fraternity V-VIg Pres. VI: Meds Athletic Exec. I1 Sen. Intercollegiate Soccer I-VI. Future: Postgraduate. I A QA 151 GERALDINE MARIE ARTHUR, Toronto 161 Bachelor of Arts, U. of T. HARVEY LLOYD ATIN. Toronto fl, A E 171 Happily Married: Played on and Coached Meds Basketball Teams: Member of "Martin's" Bridge Club. Future: Internal Medicine? Neurology? STANLEY THEODORE BAIN. Vancouver. B.C. N E N 181 Osler Societyg Chairman of Float Parade Committee III: Direc- tor of Daffydil IV. H. A. BARNETT 191 W. J. BARNETT 1101 DONALD ALVIN BARR. Toronfo 1111 Intramural Soccer Standing Committee: Athletic R.E.l'. VI: Sports: Soccer, Basketball, Volleyball, Squash: U.N.T.D. and R.C.N. CRD. Future: One year rotating internship, then General Practice. EDMOND GEOFFREY BEATTY. Richmond Hill, Ont. A A 'Il 1121 Class Vice-Pres. IVg I.V.C.F.g Ibfeds Water Polo: Camsi Class Rep. IV. Future: "Time will tellu. THOMAS NATHANIEL BELCH. MiIIbr00It. Ollf. 1131 ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL. AIvinsI0ll. Oni. 1141 Daffydil II-VI: Medical Glee Club II-IV. Future: General Practice. D. N. BELL 1151 BENNIE BERMAN, Kifchener, Oni. 1161 Class Treas. II: Member of 2nd Volleyball Team IV: Class Pres. IV: U. of T. Medical Journal CAdvertising, Managing and Assistant Editorj 6 years: Dafifydil V. WILLIAM LYLE BLACK. Bracebridge, Onf. B 9 ll 1171 Fraternity Pres. ROMAN BLADEK. Poland 1181 JACK DONALD BLANCHARD, Vancouver. B.C. A li K 1191 Future: General Practice, British Columbia. C. BLAZIC 1201 FREDERICK LEONARD BOUGHEN. Eofonia. Scslt. 1211 Class Treas. VI. Future: General Practice. 339 as 4 .:-1- ' 1 FACULTY OF MEDICINE .-in -i uf-!.,ag:'!Q Q,'f'i2 IV' ,r-ln L .-byy: r. EARL BRIGHTMAN. Toronto IZZI J. M. BRISBY l23I ROBERT BRUCE BRODIE, London. England l24I Future: General Practice in Canada. JOSEPH NORMAN BURKHOLDER, Markham. Ont. l25I Future: Rural Practice. DOROTHY FAY BURTON, Toronto l26I Pres. Medical Women's Undergraduate Assoc.: S.A.C. Rep. Stu- dents' Service Commissioner. B. D. CAMPBELL l27I MAX M. CARSON, Toronto l28I Future: General Practice-Toronto. GORDON WILFRED CARTER. Toronto l29l V.C.F., Treas. I, II: Water Polo Ig Squash: Dabbled a bit with Boxing. Future: Further training after Junior Internship? Maybe. Ulti- mate goal-a Medical Missionary. ELIE CASS. Toronto l30I Feels a little tired after 24 years at School and 3 years in the R.C.A.F., plus acquiring a family along the way. Future: Time will tell. M. CLAMAN can n. L. coAo A K K l32I L. J. coNNol.LY 4331 340 JULIUS CONSTANT. Toronto 1341 University of Toronto Symphony Orchestra. Future: General Practitioner. J. D. J. COPPING 1351 CHARLES GERALD COSENS, Toronto l36I Malvern C.I.g Hockey I-VI: Lacrosse III-V. Future: Interne in the United States. Specialize? ARCHIBALD IAN CUNNINGHAM, Brooklin. Ont. l37I University Naval Training Division. SIDNEY DAVIS. Toronto ISBI Future: Internship and General Practice. JOHN WALTER DAWSON, Toronto A Q A l39I I Meds Football and Hockey: some Squash: Marriage. Future: Junior Internship for sure! and then? KENNETH IRWIN DECHERT. Toronto A Q A. CIP X l40I .1 Alpha Omega Alpha, Honourary Medical Fraternity. - Future: Postgraduate Obstetrics and Gynecology. 1 BARRIE ILEVERETT LEBARONI DEVEBER. Toronto N E N l4II Newman Club lPres. Medical Group VII: Toronto Racquet Clubg U.N.T.D.g R.C.N.fRj CSurgeon S!Lt.lg Meds Hockey, Foot- ball, Lacrosseg Intercollegiate Squash. -3 Future: Uncertain. T. A. DORAN. Toronto Z xp 1421 Meds Football I-IIIQ Basketball I-III: Water ,Polo II-VI: Daffy- dil III, IV, Directorate VI: Blue and White Soc. Exec. III: C.A.M.S.I. Exec. IV-VI. 5. . lg. ,. 4 :wt- .. 23. 1: at fs Lai! FACULTY OF MEDICINE ARTHUR ROSSITTER KEMSLEY DOYLE. QA K K I43l W. D. FRASER df X I52I Niagara-on-the-Lake. Onf. Class Vice-Pres. I5 Class Pres. II: Chairman Soph-Frosh I: Sec. Med Soc. III: Treas. Med Soc. IV: Pres. Med Soc. VI: Publications Commissioner. S.A.C. VI: Chairman. Interne Place- ment Service V: Daffydil 6 years fstage. makeup and actorjg Volleyball I-III: Meds AVA IV: "Ale and Quailu. Future: A Happy Life. MAURICE RAYMOND DU BOULAY. Toronto IMI Sen. Intercollegiate Boxing Team II, III. Future: General Practitioner. MISS M. H. T. DUFFY IREPJ JAMES C. DUNFIELD. Meadow Lake. Soslt. I45I SYDNEY BERNARD EISEN. Windsor. Oni. QT' A E I46I Daffydil Stage Crew: Volleyball: URTSIRCAFD. Future: Psychiatry. LAWRENCE JOHN ELDER, Toronto I47I Member Varsity Christian Fellowship: Director of Camp Mini- yo-We: Leader of Amicus Bible Class. Future: Intern in Toronto-then do General Practice. MICHAEL ALLEN BRETT FAIR. Toronto fb X I48I Quartermaster M.A.A. IV, Vg Jr. Meds. Rugby I, II: Daffydil III, IV: U.N.T.D. II-VI. Future: General Practice. FRED B. FALLIS. Toronto ' I49I Married Lois Bouck. Toronto: Children: Mary Louise. George. William: "The Auricle"g Class Exec. Medical Societyg Red Fea- ther: At-Home: Common Room Committees: Medical Journal: Daffydilg Squash: Volleyball. ' Future: Group General Practice in Suburban Toronto. H. FIELDS A Q A ISOI sen s. FINE. Peterborough. om. fr A E-' I51I Future: Internship. a 4' I I -.:.-J... STANLEY JOHN JULIAN FREEMAN, TOFOIITO I53I Dafifydil. Future: Rermarkably Indefinite. KATHLEEN ANNE FULLERTON, Regina. Sash. I54l Future: General Practice. G. J. FYFFE A li K ISSI DONALD ERROL GAMBLE. OHowo. Oni. N I N l56I Basketball. CHARLES MARK GODFREY. Toronto U H V I57I Ale and Quailg Member Sen. Ball Team: Second Sen. Student. Future: To make the Blues. J. R. A. GONZALEZ IBBI STANLEY EDWARD GREBEN. Toronto I59I Daflydil I-IV: Varsity Science Editor II: Auricle Editor II: As- sistant Editor Medical Journal III: Osler Society II-IV: Sec. IV: Chairman Medical Arts and Letters Society IV: Historical Club IV. SHIRLEY ADELAIDE MARIE GUNN, B.A., A.T.C.M.. A 0 II 1601 Victoria. B.C. Victoria Musical Arts Club lPres.l-Victoria. B.C.g Musical Society lU.B.C.l fLead of Josephine in "H.M.S. Pinalorem in Music Society Production 1947. Vancouver. B.C.l: Strathgowan Badminton Club, Toronto: Hobbies: Singing, piano. teaching Dramatics: Sports: Golfing. Badminton. Swimming. Future: Indefinite. A ALLAN HACKER, Toronto I61 I Best all-round Athlete 5T3g Best Class spirit ST3: Most Eligible Bachelor 5T3. Future: Watch his smoke! Q. A. HARDY A li K I62l RONALD BLYTHE HARRIS. Toronto :D X I63I Future: Internship. 341 FACULTY OF MEDICINE J- ri gf: lgbglfif-711-M' BEVERLEY GEO. HAW. ToronIo A K K I54I Dafiydilg C.O.T.C. Future: General Practice-Small Town. JOHN WALLACE HILLYER. Toronto I65I Future: To support my wife, who through these many long years of school, has supported me!!! GEORGE YOSHINORI HIRAKI. Toronto A Q A I66I Humberside C.I.3 Nisei Studentsf Clubg Sec. Ig Vice-Pres. IVQ Alpha Omega Al ha VI Sec. VI. Future: Postgrad, Work. M. HOMONYLO I67I HARRY ALEXANDER HYDE. Toronto A .I fb I68I Stalwart Linesman for Blues and Defenceman for Hockey jr.: Delighted throngs at Daffydil and Meds At-Homeg Standout Organizer and Player in many interfaculty Sports. Future: Western Nest. JOHN JANTZ. Sosltafoon. Suslt. I69I Future: General Medicine. RICHARD KIMOFF, Toronfo ITOI Interested in V.G.F. Future: Uncertain. W. KINDRACHUK I7II MURRAY MYROSLAW KLIMCHUK. Saskatoon. Sosk. I72I JEROME BENNETT KOPSTEIN. Windsor. Onf. sb A E, A Q A I73I Future: Probably will Specialize in Paediatrics. I W. KORMAN I74I CHARLES BELT LAMON. Oshawa. Ont. sb X I75I C.O.T.C. II-IV' Daffydil IV. Future: General Practice. 342 ROBERT FRANCIS LANE. Vancouver, B.C. fb KH I76I Sr. Soccerg Osler Society. Future: General Practice. TAI WING LEONG. Toronto I71I GERALD WILLIAM LEYELL, SI. Victor. Sask. - UBI Future: Internship and Practice Western Canada. DAVID LIBMAN. Toronto lb A E I79I Future: Prohciency in whatever field chosen and a comfortable living. MARTIN LINDZON. Toronto IBOI Basketball I-IVg Soccer I-Vg Volleyball Finalists 6 years-3 times Championsg Winner of special Medical Athletic Awardg Hillel. DONALD ROBERT LONGMORE. Toronfo IBII Med. Athletic Assoc. IV: U. of T. Athletic Directorate Vg Sen. Intercollegiate Football II-IV. AHTI SYEN MATTIAS LUNDQUIST. Por? Arfllur. Oni. fb X IBZI ' Fraternity Pres.g water Polo I-Vg Daffydil vi. 1 Future: Internship. J ELIZABETH JANET MoCREE. Toron'Io I83I Meds Glee Club-6 yearsg MWUA Exec.--3 yearsg Class Exec.- 2 yearsg Med Women's Hockey-2 yearsg Basketball-6 years: Tennis-2 yearsg Volleyball-1 year. Future: General Practice. W. A. McCULLOCH JOHN ALEXANDER MACDONALD. N E N I84I Class Pres. I3 Editor Medical Yearbook Ilg Publicity Director IIIQ Blue and White Society IIg Sen. Hockey fMeClsJg Intermed. Intercollegiate Tennis IVg Daffydil. Future: Uncertain. .mira j.s..LfuQ:Ai-V W FACULTY OF MEDICINE JOSEPH RAYMOND MACDOUGAL, Toronto A K K IBS! Future: Medico-Legal Pathology. DONALD JOHN MACFADYEN, Saskatoon. Sosk. IDU JAMES WILSON MeGILLIVRAY. Weyburn. Sash. A K K IBTI Caledon Ski Club Member: Meds Hockey Star: Water Polog Football: Lacrosse for Meds: Skiing Enthusiast: Pres. of Meds Athletic Assoc.: University Slalom Champion fl948lg and all round good sport. Future: Neuro-Surgery. ALAN DOUGLAS MclNTOSI-I. Parkside. Sosk. IBBI C.O.T.C. G. R. MQMILLEN IBYI J. A. McPHEE A K K IUOI D. E. MAGEE UU GRAHAM WILLIAM MAINPRIZE, Mldale. Soil. I92I CHARLES WALTER MILBURN. Toronto I93I Hart House Camera Club. Future: General PracticeI?l. MISS S. M. G. MILLER I94l K. MITSUI. Toronto I95I Baseball, Nisei Students' Club. H. J. MOHER I?6I ROBERT FRANCIS MOORE. Toronfo UTI Ale and Quail Club. Future: General Practice. he Ai' FRANCIS JOHN MORAN. St. Catharines, Ont. A K K I98l Pres. of Class I: Meds Hockey: Daffydil. Future: General Practice. JAMES KENNETH CAMPBELL MURRAY. N E N I99l Asst. Editor U. of T. Medical journal: Interfaculty Tennis and Water Polo: Interfaculty and Intercollegiate Football. Future: Future plans unsettled-possibly specialization in medi- cine, surgery or Obstetrics and Gynaecology. J. F. MUSTARD A Q A, A A -It H001 KENNETH IRWIN MUSTARD. Port Colborne. Oni. N E N IIOII Rep. MAA I, II: Sen. Meds Football Team for four years. Future: Junior Internship. WILLIAM EWART NOONAN. Toronto fi, X I102I Daffydil III, V, VI: Meds Football I, II. VIg'Varsity Seconds III, IV. Future: General Practice in Hamilton Area. RAPHAEL NWONYE OTUE, Awka, Onlfsllo. Nigeria H031 B.Sc.: Dipl. Agric.: Formerly Oflicer with the Nigerian Gov- ernment, Dept. of Agriculture: In earlier school days-a dis- tinguished Athlete, Captaining Intercollegiate Teams. For some time holder of several Intercollegiate Sports Records: Member Newman Club U. of T. Future: Return to Nigeria as soon as possible to practise Medicine. WILLIAM EMERSON PAGE. Warkworth, Ont. I'ID4I Meds Volleyball I-VI: Basketball I-VI: Football I-III: Daffydil VI: C.O.T.C. IV. V. Future: Practice in small town in Ontario. ROBERT MERLE PARRISH. Turnefville. OM. A K K IIOSI 343 FACULTY OF MEDICINE ' 'L ' "7f'if'3'-H7fZ'3IYTil'5'57'If f :es v..i JOSEPH HERBERT PASCOE. Toronto I'I06I Interlaculty Volleyball: Daffydil Show: Writer for "Campus Catu Column in the "Varsity,,: Member of The Royal Astronomical Society of Canada: Married. Future: Undecided. L. PASTERNAK 111 A E I'I07I JOHN PETERSON. Toronto IIOBI ANTHONY PETRASEK, TOFOIIIO IIUYI Future: Hope to Specialize in Obstetrics and Gynecology. T. V. PIDGEON IIIOI ALAN J. PRESTON, Willowdale, Onf. IIIII V.C.F. III, IV: Attended Earl Haig C.I. RUSSEL FAWCETT PROUD, Tara, Oni. A K K I'I'I2I Class Sec. III: .Volleyball: Photography: Music: Theatre. Future: Internship in Toronto-General: practice in Timbuctoo. PAUL QUAN. Toronio H131 Like Swimming and Ice Skating. Future: Undecided, will likely go into General Practice. ERNEST KENNETH RANNEY. Toronto I'I'I4l Daffydil III: Meds 4th Hockey Team V: Pres. of Church Young People's Assoc.: Sidelines: Singing and Accordion Playing. Future: General Practice in a small town for a few years. After that . . . ? W. S. RAWLINSON A K K I'II5I JOHN W. B. REDFORD. Victoria. B.C. HK sb I1'I6l Vice-Pres. Class 5T3: Osler Society: llledical Glee Club. Future: General Practice and maybe later Psychiatry. 344 ROBERT PETER REID. Spokane. Washingion, U.S.A. fb X I'II7I ROBERT CHARLES RHODES. New Wesfminsfer. B.C. A K K IIISI Future: General Practice in B.C. HUGH AIRD RICHMOND. Peterborough, Oni. fb X I'I'I9I Squash. ' Future: Hje ne sais QUOIH. DANIEL ROGERS. Toronto I'l20I Photography: Chess: V.C.F. CMedsQ5 Football fpre-Meclsj. Future: Pro Rege, Lege, Grege! A , E. M. ROTH ROBERT LEE RUDERMAN. Toronio E A M I'I21I Medical "M" and Special Award: Jr. Meds Soccer I, II: Bas- ketball I-IV: Baptie Scholarship IV: Poslons Brothers, Scholar- ship IV: Volleyball I-VI: Palonodia Yr. Rep. IV: Hillel. Future: hlarriage, Internship, Then? 1 STEPHEN LEWIS RUDNAI. Toronfo I'I22I Future: General Practice or Psychiatry. MITSUKO SADA. Toronto H231 Q Assistant Editor, U. of T. Medical Journal: Treas. of Osler So- i ciety: Member of hfledical Glee Club: Past Treas. and Vice- 1 Pres. of M.W.U.A. 4 -l DONALD ALBERT SARJEANT, Toronfo N E N I'I24I Fraternity Pres. VI: DaH'ydil III-VI: Water Polo I-III: Varsity T Band II: C.O.T.C. III-V. Future: General Practice. ARTHUR A. SCOTT, Ingersoll. Oni. H261 ' Future: Neuro-Surgeon. w I. we-9. Alrfffa .nw .t'1tu.M'ZF".l.i9X STANLEY WALKER SCHATZ. Toronto H251 FACULTY OF MEDICINE L.. S. H. SEGAL I'I27l J. S. SENN I128I L. E. SEREDA II29I G. SHAW I'I30I ROBERT WALTER SHEPHERD. Buenos Aires. Argentina I'I3'Il Hart I-Iouse.Debater: "The Varsity". ' t Future: To stand resolute on the side of truth and integrity and to respect the nobility of womanhood. ELIZABETH BEATRICE SHEPPARD. SuHon Wesf. Oni. I'I32I Class Exec. for three years: Daffydil I. Future: General Practice. THOMAS JOHN SHEPPARD, Toronto A X A, A K K I'I33l Intercollegiate Golf Team III. IV: Weston Golf and Country Club: Meds Football. Future: Internship in a Toronto Hospital next year, uncertain after that. MICHAEL ANDREW SIMURDA. Bradford. Oni. A Q A I'I34l Future: Postgraduate Study in? BARRY VICTOR SISSON. Toronfo I135l Future: General Practicef?l B. W. SPILSBURY A K K I'I36l ROBERT F. SPROUL. Cornwail, Oni. A K K I'I37l Lacrosse Future: Intern: General Practice after that. . its. .a'... .:. SAMUEL LAURENCE STANCER. Toronto ll, A E, A S2 A II38l Fraternity Pres. V: Medical Glee Club III: Daffydil Music V. Future: Probably Postgrad: Internal Medicine after Internship. ORKAN GEORGE STASIOR, Toronfo I'l39l Pres. U. of T. Polish Students, Club: Managing Editor U. of T. Medical Joumalg Member Newman Club: Completed three Years R.C.A.F. CUniversity Reserve Sqn.l. HAROLD STEIN, Niagara Falls. Oni. I'l40l L. STEINER I14'II I. STERN I142l JOHN BURKE SULLIVAN, Timmins. Oni. Editor Torontonensis 1949: C.O.T.C.: Hart House Camera Club Committee, I Pre-Meds. Future: To specialize in General Practice. flf X I'I43l W. E. SULLIVAN N I N II44l MEL ROBERT SUTTON. Toronto fb A IG I'I45l Interested in Music and Huntingg Royal Conservatory fViolinl: U. of T. Symphony Orchestrag U. of T. Rifle Assoc. ERWIN MITCHELL TANZ. Toronto IT A -It I146l Fraternity 19495 IZFA Exec. 1950: Hillel 1951: Editor of Hilleliteg Meds Soccer, Volleyball. Basketball: Married. RUDOLPH ROY TOEWS. Niagara-on-the-Lake. Oni. N E N I147l Stage Crew of Daffydilg Osler Society: Medical Arts and Let- ters: Meds-at-Home Decorations. 345 FACULTY OF MEDICINE H. C. TRUPP I'l4Bl MATTHEW RICARDO TURTON. Toronfo A K K I'l49l Class Treas. II, III: Fraternity Sec. Vg Pres. VI. Future: Canadian Internship with a view to a specialty in Inter- nal Medicine. P. G. URBACK A Q A 41501 GABRIEL VARGA. Toronto Il5'Il Football I-Vg Hockey I-VI: Lacrosse I-Vg Basketball I-IV: Volley- ball Ig Bridge Player renowned in T.G.H. Common Room. Future: To be Sam Gordon's understudy and write a bridge column for the Telegram. J. C. VARLEY I'I52l G. F. WAGMAN I'l53l M. WASSERMAN I'I54l M. WASYLENKI I'I55I JAMES HUGH WATT, Toronto A Q A I'I56I Fraternity Treas. 1952-535 Paddling Captain, Island Canoe Club 1949-52. Future: Junior Internship and then Chiropractor. ROBERT WATTERS, Victoria. B.C. I'I57l U. of T. C.O.T.C. I-IV. Future: General Practice. DAVID KEITH WEDDERSFOON, OTTCWC, OIIT. 45 K II I'I58I Future: Internship-then R.C.N. MORRIS JOSEPH WIZENBERG. Toronto 'II' A E I'I59l Future: Surgery or Obstetrics and Gynecology. 346 J. A. WENSLEY JOSEPH KARL WIENER, Windsor. Ont. Intramural Volleyball and Basketball. Future: Internship: After that plans indefinite. ARTHUR WIGDERSON, Toronto Played Basketball and Soccer. Future: Internship in the "States". I'l60l 11' A E I'I6'll I'l62I ERNEST DOUGLAS WIGLE. Windsor, Oni. A K E, A Q A I'l63I Varsity Football IV: Varsity Basketball III: Swimming I, IV: Fraternity Pres. IV: Pres. Varsity Basketball Club IV: Meds Water Polo, Swimming, and Golf: Coach Meds Basketball V. Future: Internship in Toronto. ROBERT WAKEFIELD WOOD. Melforl. Scsk. Canadian Legion. D Future: General Practice. J. C. WRIGHT 'VASIL YORDAN YANCOFF. Toronfo Vice-Pres.: Daffydil Rep.: Basketball. Future: General Practice with future specialty. JOHN ALEXANDER YOUNGS, Aurora, Oni. M. ELIZABETH MARSHALL, Montreal. Que. A K K I'I64l I'l65l I166l I'l67I Arts as Applied to Medicine: McGill Pass Arts. L'Ecole des Beaux Artsg Swimming Ig Hockey Ig Glee Club I-III: Daffydil I-III. Future: Return to work in Montreal. L3 iffh r AY I take this opportunity of offering you the very sincere congratulations of those responsible for your teaching on your graduation. This graduation, besides being the satisfactory achievement of your personal ambitions, is of interest in medical history, for the class of '53 in Physical and Occupational Therapy is the first graduating class of the first course of such com- bined training anywhere in the world. It seems just that such a project should have begun in a country so strong in pioneering traditions, and the work that you will now be doing, will be watched with especial interest both here and abroad. May you excel in your achievements! Like any iirst representatives in a new Held, 'Q 3 FACULTY 0F MEDICINE Physical and Uccupational Therapy Division A. ZINOVIEFF M.n.c.s.. n.Pl-ys.. Med. Eng. you will have your moments of difficulty, and your smooth integration into the existing pattern of Physiotherapy and Occupational Therapy will require some effort and diplomacy on your part, but I have not the least doubt of your capability in achieving it. Your determination, tact, and enthusiasm will be repaid. The work you have chosen is dedicated to the welfare of the sick and injured, and above all you must always keep before you the concept that every patient is an individual and a human being: for only then can your standard reach the highest possible ideals of the medical profession, with which you will from now on be closely associated and to which you will be responsible. 347 '- '1'i'5E 'V 1' fu- ff" RRI .1 1 i' Q rr PHYSICAL AND OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY PRUDENCE ANNESLEY. Toronto Ill All Varsity Chorus I: Baseball II, III: Hockey I-III: Skiing II, III: Graduated Havergal College. Future: Therapy and Travel. JACQUELINE JOYCE ATTERSLEY, Oshawa. Ont. IZI Badminton Club I, III: Canterbury Club. Future: Physiotherapy, destination unknown. HELEN ALICE BANKE, Islington, Oni. AA A I3l Float Parade I: A.V.R. Kick Line II: Skule Nite III. Future: Mix Professions with a Geophysicist. MOLLY BARK. Toronto Il B fb I4l Year Pres. Ig Undergraduate Assoc. Vice-Pres. II: Undergraduate Assoc. Pres. III: Basketball Ig Hockey I-III: Baseball II, III: Interests: Music and Fresh Air. Future: Travelling Therapist. JEAN MARSHALL BARON, Horrisfon, Oni. I5l House Pres. II: A.S.G.A. Rep II. Future: Children's Work, Los Angeles QI hopel. JOAN WINNIFRED BINDON. Burlington. Oni. Ibl All Varsity Chorus I: Fire Warden II: House Exec. III: Float Parade II, III. Future: Cerebral Palsy Work. AOIII7l HELEN MADELEINE BOSTON, Toronio Fraternity Treas.: Blue and White Society: Hockey I-III: Base- ball IIg Float Parade Chairman III. Future: Physio-NOT in Toronto. ,.lr.'.' ' JOYCE ALYSE BRETTELL, Mimieo, Oni. ISI Future: Combine Professions with a Doctor. NANCY ANNE BURNS. Oshawa. Oni. AI' IN Hockey II: Baseball III. JANE BUTLING. Nelson, B.C. HDI Hockey II, III: Baseball III: Graduated Nelson Sen. High. Future: Physio with Children. LUELLA MAE CARSON. Cloremonf, Oni. Illl Future: Far Away Fields Look Green. RUTH ELEANOR CARTER, Toronfo " I'I2l Interests: Badminton: Swimming: and Summer Vacations. Future: South America-Here I Come. , JEAN DEMIAK, Unionville. Ont. Il3l Future: Marry a Chiropractor. Live in Kingston. MARY JUDITH DILLON. Offawo. Oni. I'I4l Lisgar C.I., Ottawa. Future: Psychiatric Occupational Therapy in England. ' CORINNE PATRICIA DOYLE, Toronio I'I5l Newman Club I. Future: Physiotherapy in Toronto. CATHERINE ANN FAUNT. Toronto AI' I'I6l Baseball II, III: Hockey I. III. Future: Physio or Occupational Therapy: Marriage. MARGOT GRACE FINDLAY. Toronfo A I' I'I7l Athletic Chairman IIIg Athletic Rep. II: Hockey I-III: Base- ball II. Future: Hope to work out West. ROSE ELIZABETH FLOOD. Oakridges. Onf. I'I8l Future: Physiotherapy. HELEN FLORUK. Toronio I'I9l PHYLLIS ANNE GROSE. Kopuskosing. Oni. I20l Future: Interning on the West Coast. ' MARIAN RATHBUN HAAS. Toronlo IZU M .. 21" 2 Osler Bluff Ski Club: Toronto Badminton and Racquet Club. A:4' V Future: Combination of Physical and Occupational Therapy. 348 r mtg... J PATRICIA SHEILA HALEY, Toronto A l' A 1.221 St. Clements Schoolg A.V.R. II, IIIQ At-Home Decorations Committee III. Future: Travel! VERNA GRACE HALL. Sault Ste. Marie. Ont. Future: Therapy in British Columbia. NORAH JANE HAMMOND, Toronto Assistant Sec. Ig Fraternity Treas. I, Hg Hockey Golf. Future: Babies and Puppy Dogs. 1231 .1 r A mi 1, II: A.v.R. Ilg FLORENCE HARBRON, Toronto 1251 Debating Chairman IIIg Host Committee. JEAN MARILYN HARE. Toronto 1261 Lawrence Park Collegiate. Future: Travel. DORA ANN HODGE. Folconbridge. Ont. 1271 Future: Therapy on THE WEST COAST. JOYCE GODFREY HUDSON. Toronto 1281 Lawrence Park C.I. SHIRLEY DENISE JOHNSTON. Toronto 1291 Basketball I, IIQ Ron Illg Etobicoke C.I. Therapy and World Travel. PHYLLIS TOBA KAPLAN, Toronto 1301 Oakwood Collegiateg Hillelg Fraternity Presdient, KATHRYN ANN KAYANAGH. Toronto 1311 St. Joseph's College School: A.V.R. IIIg Social Rep. Ig Social Convener IIg Social Rep. IIIg Hockey II. Future: Physiotherapy. CATHERINE RHODA KNECHTEL. Southampton, Ont. 1321 A.V.R. Chorus I. Future: Physiotherapy. DIANA JOAN KOSTYNIUI1. Mimico. Ont. 1331 Stadium Show IIIQ A.V.R. III: Ukrainian Students' co High. Future: Physiotherapy in South America JEANNE FORDHAM LINDSAY. Burk's Falls. Ont. Basketball IIIg Volleyball IIIg U.N. Club. Future: Travel. Clubg Mimi- 1341 BARBARA ANNE LIPTROTT. Toronto 1351 Etobicoke C.I. Future: Practice Therapy and see the World. MARILYN ELVA LONG. Toronto 1361 Etobicoke C.I. JUNE MARY LOTTO, Toronto 1371 Stadium Show: 1952: A.V.R., 1953: Jarvis C.I. Future: Practice Physiotherapy and Travel to South America. MARY LOUISE RASON LYON. Toronto ll B 41 1381 Athletic Rep.: Undergrad Treas. II: Swimming Ig Basketball I- Illg Baseball II: Hockey I-III. MARY ELIZABETH MACK, Calgary. Alta. 1391 MARGARET JEANETTE MACKENZIE. Toronto A fb 1401 BETH JOYCE MARTYN. North Bay. Ont. A X S1 1411 A.V.R. Ig Basketball U15 Volleyball IIIg U.N. Club. Future: Physio or Occupational Therapy. EILEEN McCARTHY. Toronto II B fb 1421 Basketball I III' Hocke II III- Athletic Re . III' Blue and . I 7 7 Y I 9 P 3 White Society III. ..n4xb..A.-14, iii A . PHYSICAL AND OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 350 JENNIE AUDREY McDONNELL. Vancouver. B.C. U.N. Clubg Basketball II, III, Badminton. I43l Future: To practice Physio and Occupational Therapy in Van- couver for a while-then Travel. BARBARA JOAN McGlLLIS,' Leaside, Oni. A.V.R. Chorus I, II. Future: Therapy somewhere in Canada. ELIZABETH ROSALIE McKINNEY, Toronfo KATHRYN LOIS MILLAR, Toronto I44l KKI' I45l 1'fiPBI46l Basketball Ig Group Rep. I, II, Sec. III: Graduated from B.S.S. Future: Physiotherapy-not in Toronto!! ANNE FRANCES MORRICE, Kingsville, Onf. Volleyball III. Future: Physical Therapy-London-then? SHIRLEY E. MUNRO, Toronio Future: To work in Edmonton. BEVERLEY JOAN NORTHOVER. Toronfo SUSAN RUTH OLIVER. Toronto HELEN PARISH. Colborne. Oni. A.V.R. Chorus I, II. MARGARET JOAN PATTON. Toronto Future: Therapy in Toronto. DONNA MARGARET POLLOCK. Thorold. Oni. Future: Occupational Therapy and Travel. RUTH REVZEN. Branfford, Oni. Hillel I, III. Future: Therapy in New York or Montreal. JOAN RUTH RICE. Bowmalwille, Ont. Basketball III: Volleyball III. ' Future: Physio or Occupational Therapy, Travel? BARBARA ELAINE RICHMOND. Simcoe, Oni. Varsity Choir Ig Campus Co-op. Future: Marriage, Occupational Therapy, Physio GRACE JOYCE ROBLIN, Montreal, Oni. Basketball I. Future: Therapy in Montreal. RUTA ROZENTALS, Toronto Latvian Students' Club. AAA I47l AA A I48l I49l A I' I50l I5'll I52l I53l A lib E I54l A X Q I55l I56l in Kingston. I57l I5Bl Future: Physiotherapy or Occupational Therapy Work in Hospi- tal. ELIZABETH JEAN SCHAEFER. Pclmersion, Oni. A.V.R. Chorus I. Future: Destination unknown. MILDRED MARY SCHELEW. Toronfo Future: To Support an Interne. BEVERLEY SECORD. Toronto I59l fi! A E I60l A I' A I6'lI Year Pres. II: Social Chairman of Undergrad III: A.V.R. II, III: Basketball Ig Volleyball I-III, Reporter, ':The Varsity' I: Varsity Cheerleader I-III, Sailing Club Ig Blue and White Society I. FLORA ANN SINGLETON. Toronio Graduated B.S.S. Future: Physio or Occupational Therapy in Toronto. ' C MARGARET-ANN SUSAN STANBURY. Toronfo I' fb B I62l A FA I63l Sec. of Undergrad II. III, Group Rep. Ig Basketball Ig Hockey Ig A.V.R. II. III: I.S.S. Committee I. l Future: Working with Bambinos in Mexico. A Q 4 7' -.l. f-lLlPi . NORAH ELIZABETH STRATFORD. Corunna. Oni. I64l S.A.C. Rep. IIIg Undergrad Exec, III: Volleyball IIg Coffee at Mac's. MARILYN ANN STURDY. Preston, Onf. I65I Pres. III3 Carabin Exec. IIIg Torontonensis Rep III. Future: Europe in the Summer-Therapy in the Fall. BEVERLEY ANNE SUMMERS, Burlingion, Oni. I66I Future: Occupational Therapy. PATRICIA ANNAMARY THOMPSON. Toronfo II B fb I67l Hockey II, III: A.V.R. III. Future: Therapy in Mexico. FREDA DOREEN THOMSON. Toronto I' fb B I68l Fraternity Scholarship Chairmang Basketball Ig Runnymecle C.I. Future: Physical and Occupational Therapy here or ln the States. DONNA MARIE THORTON. Kingsville. Oni. A.V.R. IIIg Volleyball IIIQ Group Rep. II, School. Future: Physio Somewhere in the World. MARGARET HELEN VEITCH. Toronto Fraternity Vice-Pres. II: Feature Writer. "The Varsity' Swimming. Future: Physio with Men or Children. K K r um III5 Kingsville High r fp B noi ,Ig SYLYIA CLAIRE WARD, Por! Credit. Oni. Psi, B I7'II Badminton Club. Future: P.O.T. Work. MARLENE M. E. WHITE. Porf Hope. Oni. I72I A.V.R. Chorus III. BARBARA MARY JEAN WILSON. Oliver, B.C. F112 B I73I Badminton Club I, IIQ Southern Okanagan High School. Future: Physio or Occupational Therapy here or out West. LILLIAN ZELDIN. Toronfo AfI1EI74I Future: To take up my Career as a Physiotherapist. PHYSICAL AND OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ?f73 Falconer Hall-The first unit of a University of Toronto NVomen's Athletic Building. This is a view of the Margaret Eaton Library. - 351 ll Y ,fi .l41,,,. ' mkineiv1l.v.5LL.'-A.,.. ARLY in 1953 the Yale Daily News pub- lished a book celebrating its seventy-fifth anniversary. Among the distinguished Yale men contributing their views on a Study of a Genera- tion in Transition was Thornton Wilder. I believe a part of what he said is worth calling to the attention of those who graduate from the School of Social Work of the University of Toronto this year. "These young people will be the first truly international men and women . . . In the Twenties and Thirties one felt oneself to be one among mil- lionsg these young people feel themselves to be one among billions . . . On the one hand the individual has shrunkg on the -other, the individual has been driven to probe more deeply within himself to find the basis for a legitimate assertion of the claim of self . . . Some of us in the previous generation hurled ourselves into social reform and social revolutiong we did it with a personal passion that left little room for deliberation . . . The emerging International man will move less feverishly in his enlarged thought- world. This gener-ation is silent because these changes call not for argument but for ruminationf, , I selected this quotation because this past year I had the rare privilege of visiting the sub-conti- nent. One cannot confront the staggering com- plexity of the problems of mass poverty, disease 352 41 School of Social Work C. E. HENDRY M.A., M.n. and illiteracy in India and Pakistan and continue to live with the naive assumption that Western concepts, standards and methods are either ap- propriate or adequate to cope with such situ- ations. In sociology and anthropology courses fa student discovers the meaning of ethnocentrism. Too frequently the practical implications of the knowledge and insight here involved get slurred over, not least in relation to the attitudes and outlook of students who go on and graduate from a professional school. I saw evidence of this in South East Asia. I have seen the same thing in Canada and the United States. I am referring to a preoccupation with profession which sooner or later degenerates into professionalism-arbitrary, artificial and arrogant. My uppermost wish for the graduates of 1953 is that they may achieve a genuinely effective integration of their private, professional and public roles, and that they may venture out into their careers of human service warmly conscious that no one profession, no one culture and no one period of history has any monopoly on the know- ledge and the wisdom required in the age-long quest for human fulHlment. , , ,igpggg i sa 5 ' . N .' ,' 'Af 5 -2- uw SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK MARY LOUISE AFFLECK. Oshawa. Oni. Graduate of McMaster University, 1952: Member of SWOSA. Future: Social Work. JANIE ASHKIN. Winnipeg, Man. Graduate ofiU. of Manitoba in Arts: Member of SWOSA. Future: ? BERND WILHELM BAUMGARTEL. Toronto III lIE1.lC.Ogverman C'ub: Public Relations Committee of SWoSA: Future: Attending School of Social Work 1954-55. NAOMI BELKIN, Calgary, Alberta Graduate of University of Alberta, 1952 in Psychology. Future: Work in Calgary. S. NOVICA BOJOVIC. Toronto IZI Member of SWOSA. Future: To earn the degree of M.S.W. and to assist New Cana- dians to adjusting to the Canadian way of life. ELLA MINNIE BRETT. Sf. JoIln's. Newfoundland Graduate of Acadia University, Wolfville, N.S.: Member of SWOSA. Future: To practice Social Work in Newfoundland. MARGARET ALYS IPEGI BRIAULT, London. England Member of SWOSA. Future: Second-year S. W. Degree. Psychiatric Social Work. GLADYS M. CHURCHILL, Dover, England I3I Graduate of University of Western Ontariog SWOSA. Future: Returning to Children's Aid Society, Windsor. BARBARA MURIEL CORNES. Hamilton. Oni. Graduate of University of Toronto, 1952. Future: Social Work in England. AUSTIN KEITH COUSE. Cooltsfown. Ont. Graduate of McMaster University: SWOSA. Future: M.S.W. at U. of T. School of Social Work. 'MARION ISABEL COWAN. Golf, Oni. I4I SWoSA: Campus Co-operative Residence: B.A. from McMas- ter University. Future: Social Work at Guelph Children's Aid Society. KATHARINE LOIS DARKER. SI. Catharines, Oni. ISI Committee: SWoSA. Future: "YU Work. FRANCES DAINTRY DAVISON. Toronto lol Graduate of U. of T. 1952 in Psychology: Chairman. Publicity Committee: SWOSA. Future: Work in Child Welfare. MADELINE RUTH EATON. ToronIo Graduate of University of Toronto. 1951. AUDREY FERGUSON. New Haven, Connecticut Social Committee Chairman of SWoSAg Member of SWoSAg B.S.Sc. Antioch College, Yellow Springs, Ohio. WILLIAM GRANVILLE FLAX. SI. John's Anfiguo. B.W.I. Course in Social Work 1948-49, Jamaica, B.W.I.g Youth Organi- zer for the Island of Antigua. Future: Return to West Indies: job at the Welfare Dept. ROSALIE FRINSKIE, Edmonfon. Alberta B.A. University of Alberta. Future: M.S.W. Degree in Social Work. BARBARA MARY GIBSON, Offuwa, Oni. I7I B.A. Toronto, 1952: SWoSAg All types of music: "theatre" and low-hill skiing. Future: ? LEON HERMAN GLASSCO. Toronto Vice-Pres. of SWOSA: Member Bahaig University Teaching Com- mittee: Baseball: Photographyg Camping: Music: Reading. Future: Probation Officer. Welfare Dept.: Corrections Branch, Regina, Sask. MERRY GLAZMAN. Toronto B.A. '52 at U. of T.: SWoSAg Sec. Conference Committee: Hillelg Drama Club. Future: Medical Social Work or Child Welfare Work. CARMINA MARGARET IMEGI GORDON. Sydney. Nova Scofia Graduate of Queen's 1949: SWOSA. Future: Child Welfare. VIRGINIA CLARE GOULDING. Toronfo Graduate of University of Toronto. CHARITY LAWSON GRANT, Toronfo Graduate of U. of T., B.A. Future: ? 353 L33 Chi-f..'. 1 I I SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK GORDON CARMEN GRILLS. Belleville, Ont. Graduate of Queen's, B.A. Future: Planning to return for Second Year. JOAN HEISE, Toronto Graduate of U. of T., 1952, Psychology, SWoSAg Chairman of Housing Committee: Social Committee: Friendly Relations with Overseas Students. Future: M.S.W. CAROL ANNE HOWSON, Poughkeepsie. New York. U.S.A. Graduate of Vassar College in Child Study: Sec., SWoSAg Head Girl, Falconer Hall. Future: To practise social Work. LILLIAN JASLOW. Montreal. Que. Political Problems Clubg National Assoc. of Jewish Centre Workers: Modern Dance Club. Future: Indefinite. BEVERLEY ANITA JAY. West Vancouver. B.C. U.B.C. Grad., 1952: Social Work Rep., S.A.C.g Board Nfember of Campus Co-op. Residence, Inc. Future: Return to Vancouver to do Social Work. BARRY KATZ. Windsor. Ont. Wayne University, Detroit: ltiich. 19515 SWoSA. Future: ? KARIN ELIZABETH KEENAN. Toronto IBI SWoSAg Chairman of Social Committee, National Conference of Canadian Assoc. of Social Work Students: Casa Loma Guide: Grad., of U. of T. in Arts 1952. Future: Psychiatric Social Work? LILLIAN ELSIE KILOH. Willowdale, Ont. I9l B.A. 1951, Victoria: SWoSA. Future: Child Welfare. ELEAZAR JOSEPH LAZARUS. Montreal. Que. Chairman, Library and Curriculum Committee: Chairman, Pro- gram Committee: Canadian Conference of Social Work Stu- dents: Skiing: Tennis, Swimming: Social Culture. Future: Social Work. JOHN ROBERTSON MacEACHERN. Ottawa. Ont. Carleton College 1949. B. Comm.: SWoSA. Future: Intend to return next year to School for M.S.W. JEAN DOROTHY MacKENZIE. Oranqeville, Ont. I10l Graduate of McMaster 1952 in Social Science: SWOSA: Na- tional Conference of C.A.S.W.S.g Social Committee. Future: Child Welfare. DOROTHY ALICE MacLEOD. River Hebert. N.S. SWoSAg WD Club. Future: M.S.W. at U. of T. MAUREEN EDWINA McCOOL. North Bay. Ont. I'l'Il Graduate in Arts from U. W. O. IRENE MABEL McDONALD. Toronto I'l2I Grad. of University College, U. of T.: Moderns. Future: ??? JOAN B. MeLELLAN, Toronto I'I3l Graduate of Queen's University 1952. ELEANORE JANE MCNIYEN. Yellowknife. N.W.T. Graduate of University of Alberta. HELEN I. MARSHALL, Toronto Graduate of U. of T. 1941: Member of SWOSA. 354 'ii '- Eff? '.L N , Y, 5 ff I' , BETSY ISABELLE MAXWELL. Stony Beach. Saslt. SWoSA Member. Future: Officership in the Salvation Army. JOHN MELICHERCIK. Oshawa. Ont. H41 U. of T., 1952. Future: Postgraduate Work. GLENDON GAGE MOODY. Vancouver. B.C. H51 Graduate 1952 in Arts, University of B.C. Future: M.S.W. Course at U. of T. RUTH ALIX NOBLE. Saskatoon, Saslt. Graduate of University of Saskatchewan, 1951. BRUCE ALAN OWEN. Kitchener. Ont. SWOSA. Social Committee: Graduate of U. W. O. Future: Delinquency Control Field. LILLIAN RUTH RACKHAM. Toronto Friendly Relations with Overseas Students: Graduate of U. of T. 1950, Sociology. Future: Dept. of Citizenship and Immigration. ETHEL MARY MONA ROBINSON. Guelph. Ont. Graduate of U. W. O. 1951, SWoSA. , MARVIN SAUL SCHREIBER, Ottawa, Ont. Bachelor of Journalism, Carleton Collegeg SWoSAg Publicity and Public Relations Committees. Future: Work with the Aged. ROSE MARRIE SOKOLOW. Edmonton. Alta. SWoSAg Hillel: Graduate of University of Alberta 1952. Future: Master of Social Work. KENNETH BRYCE STEWART. Windsor. Ont. I'I6l Graduate of Assumption College, 1952. Arts: Social Work Stu- dents Conference Committee, Vice-Chairman. . Future: Master of Social Work. next year. BARBARA JOAN VANDEWATER. Toronto Graduate of Victoria College, 1952: SWOSA. Future: Child Welfare. GOLDIE SYLYIA VINE, Hamilton. Ont. f17I Graduate of McMaster University in Social Science: SWOSA. Future: ? JANEEN ANN WARING, Woodstock, Ont. SWoSA3 Campus Co-operative Residence Inc. Future: Child Welfare. PAUL RAYBURN WEBB, Parkhill, Ont. IIBI SWoSA. Treas.g Graduate of University of Western Ontario. Arts 1952. Future: Eventually, lvIaster's Degree in Social W'ork. NANCY MARGARET WILSON. Hamilton. Ont. SVYOSAQ Graduate of B'IcMaster University. 1950. Future: Child Welfare. x TRUDY WOLDRICH, Regina. Sask. Graduate of University of Saskatchewan: SWoSA. Future: Children's Aid Work. MARALYN Y. WOODLEY. Cobourg. Ont. Graduate of U. of T. 1952. JOHN HENRY ZIMMERMAN. Winnipeg. Man Journalism: Public Relations Committee. Future: M.S.W.? Community Organization? as E is best equipped for life who possesses three qualifications: first, something to think with, second, something to think about, third, the habit of thinking. We of the staff have been bending our energies to insure that you are well provided with the second and third of these qualifications-the third much more than the second. How then does it stand with the Class of 1953? It is a tragedy when a student is forever 'out of his depthl, that ought always to be avoided and, of course, is not your case. It is a tragedy, too, when graduation is accepted as the end of a process that can indeed never be ended. Life itself is a ileading out, i.e. an education. One sometimes regrets the amount of time that has to be spent in imparting factual information. That, it would seem, is the basis of the criticism that vocational training has little ' .L c1.:l.m. .- .. School of Physical and Health Education H. A. CATES RLB. real educational value. lf, however, such a train- ing be directed to the conscious habit of thinking clearly then it matters little what 'course' one takes. What does matter is-What course in life does one take? NVe are confident that at this, the begining of your education, your equipment is at least adequate, and that you will make it in- creasingly efficient as time goes on. In wishing you a life of hard work, hard play, and good health, we would remind you that your Alumni Association exists that you may hold old friendships and make new ones, we hope you will be active in it. XVe hope too, that you will visit your School often. Its value lies in how it meets the needs of changing conditions and you, its graduates, can help us most. FAREWELL. 355 PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION 356 A gigx 'tr'-:Q 'a ROSS EDWARD EARNHARDT. Uxbridge, Ont. t'Il Uxbridge High: U.C. Basketball I, II. Future: Teaching. WILLIAM JAMES BEWLEY. Stoney Creek. Ont. I2l Saltfleet High: Senior Blues Football I-III: Varsity Hockey I, It: Sen. U.C. Hockey II, III: Squash. Future: Pro Football and Possible Teaching Career. WILLIAM CHYKALIUK. Derwent, Alta. I3J Derwent High: P.H.E.U.A. Treas. II: P.H.E.U.A. Publicity Director EI: Member of U.C. Athletic Board II, III: U.C. Flfaotball II: Int. Blues Wrestling I: Sen. Blues Wrestling II, Future: Postgraduate Work in some Business Course. DANIEL CUCIN. Toronto MJ Central Tech: U.C. Football I-III: U.C. Basketball I. II: In- tramural Wrestling I, II. Future: Postgraduate Work at Toronto. DUNCAN ALBERT ELLIS. Toronto ISI Vaughan Road C.I.: Intermediate Blues Football I: Sen. Blues Football II, III: Minor Basketball I-III: Water Polo I-III: Intramural Wrestling I: Sec. of Football Club II: Manager of Junior Varsity Hockey III. Future: O.C.E. DONALD FRANKLIN FAWCETT. Toronto Ibl U.T.S.: J.V. Basketball I: J.V. Football I, II: Tennis: Int. Track II: Sen. Blues Football III: Sen. Blues Basketball II. III: Squash. Future: Teaching Career. JAMES FRAME. Toronto I7l Danforth Tech: P.H.E.U.A. Social Director III: Manager Sen. Blues Swimming Team III: U.C. Hockey II, III: U.C. Basket- ball I-III: U.C. Football II. Future: O.C.E. WANDA GLODEK. Toronto IBI Parkdale C.I.: Interfaculty Archery II, III: Basketball, Volley- ball Coach: Interfaculty Badminton, Volleyball: P.H.E. Bad- minton Rep.: Polish Students' Club Sec. II. Future: O.C.E. MARY JANE ISOBEL GODFREY, Toronto I9l Forest Hill C.I.: P.H.E. Basketball II, III: Women's Varsity Intermediate Basketball I-III: Coach Vic. Jr.-Sr. Basketball III. Future: O.C.E. MURRAY JAMES HADLOW. Toronto I'I0l Vaughan Rd. C.I.: Sen. Blues Football I, II: Int. Blues Hoc- key II, III: U.C. Hockey I, II: U.C. Basketball I-III: Intra- mural Wrestling I: Water Polo I, II. Future: Teaching. JOHN ALASTAIR HAIG. Toronto I'I'Il Jarvis C.I.: Sen. Blues Football I-III: Sen. Blues Swimming II, III: Pres. P.H.E.U.A. III: Sec. of U. of T. Rugby Assoc. III. Future: O.C.E. then Teaching Job. JOSEPH HARRIS. Toronto IIZI Parkdale C.I.: P.H.E.U.A., III yr. Rep.: Sen: Blues Football I- III: Interfaculty Basketball I-III. Future: Coach Football. GERALD ALBERT HENDERSON. Toronto I'I3l Parkdale C.I.: Sen. Blues Hockey I-III: Interfaculty Basketball I-III: Coach of P.O.T. Girls Interfaculty Hockey Team III. Future: Industrial Recreation. ANITA LUISA HICKS, Brantford, Ont. I'I4l Brantford C. and V.: Archery I: Intramural Basketball Cham- pions I-III: Basketball Captain III: Hockey III: Basketball Ref- eree III: U. of T. Swim Show I, II: All Varsity Revue II: Sta- dium Show III. Future: Teaching. DONNA MARGARET HOWSON, Peterborough. Ont. I'I5l Peterborough C.I.: Intramural Softball I-III: Intramural Bas- ketball Champions I-III: Intramural Hockey III: Intercollegiate Basketball I: U. of T. Women's Softball Pres. III. Future: O.C.E. FRANCES MARY JANES. Toronto IIGI Havergal College: Pres. P.H.E.U.W.A.A. III: Swim Club II, III: Pres. of Swim Club III: Intercollegiate Swim Team I-III: Baseball: Hockev: Badminton. Future: Married' Life. IRA ANNA ARLENE KARILA. Port Arthur. Ont. I'I7l Port Arthur C.I.: P.H.E. Volleyball Rep. II: Intramural Bas- ketball Champions I-III: Int. Intercollegiate Basketball I-III: In- tramural Softball Champs. III: Intercollegiate Volleyball I: In- tramural Badminton II. Future: O.C.E. JANET GRACE KENNEDY. Winnipeg. Mon. I'l8l Kelvin High: P.H.E. Volleyball I-III: Volleyball Coach II: Intercollegiate Volleyball II: Basketball Coach II: P.H.E. Base- ball II, III: P.H.E. Tennis III. Future: O.C.E. STANLEY KOPERA, Toronto , A I'I9I Central Tech: Intramural Wrestling I-III: Member Polish Stu- dents Club. Future: O.C.E. and Teaching High School in Small Town. DOREEN KOTZER. Toronto I20I Harbord Collegiate. Future: Ma1:riaQe: Among other things-Teach. CATHERINE LOUISE LEGATE. Toronto I2'Il lawrence Park C.I.: P.H.F..U.A. Sec. III: U. of T. Hockey Pres. III: Basketball I-III: Hockey I-III: Baseball: Tennis: So- fial Rep. P.H.E. II. Future: Marriage and Teaching P.H.E. nfs PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION VL-: MARY RUTH JANET MacDONALD. Toronto I22I Parkdale C.I.: U. of T. Womenls Archery Pres. II, III: U. of T. Women's Basketball Vice-Pres. III: Intercollegiate Archery I-III: Intercollegiate Basketball I-III: Intramural Basketball Champs. I-III: Intramural Baseball I: Intramural Badminton I-III. Future: O.C.E. JOHN CRAWFORD McFARLANE. Toronto I23I Nepean. Ottawa, High School: U.C. Football I, II: Sen. Blues Boxing Manager I-III: U.C. Hockey I-III: Football Coach Sen. Skule III: Minor Basketball I-III. Future: O.C.E. HELEN AILEEN MccGREGOR. Semans. Sask. I24I Semans High. Future: O.C.E. " ' MARILYN CARSON McVEY. Owen Sound. Oni. I25I Owen Sound C.V.I.: Basketball II, III: Baseball III: Hockey III. Future: Teaching in States-Dancing? AUDREY ELIZABETH MILNE, Toronto I26I North Toronto: Tennis II. III: Badminton I-III: Volleyball I. II: Golf I, II: All Varsity Revue II. Future: Marriage and Physical and Health Education Position in Toronto. MONTY PAUL MONTGOMERY. Toronfo I27I East York C.I.: P.H.E. Exec. II: Man. Int. Intercollegiate Bas- ketball II: Man. Sen. Blues Basketball III: Sr.-U.C. Football II: U.C. Basketball I, II. Coach Jr.-U.C. Basketball II. Future: O.C.E. then Teaching. CLARENCE JOHN MUNDAY, Bowmanville, OnI'. I28I Bowmanville High: U.C. Basketball I: Int. Blues Soccer II, III. Future: O.C.E. PETER JAMES NICHOLS, Toronfo I29I Western Tech. Comm.: U.C. Athletic Board II. III: U. C. Foot- ball I-III: U.C. Hockey I. III: Intramural Head Hockey Ref- eree III: Sen. Blues Wrestling Man. I: Int. Blues Wrestling II: P.H.E.U.A. Social Rep. III: Int. Blues Hockey II: Can. Pack- ers Operatic Society-Member. Future: Teaching. TAIMO PALLANDI. Estonia I30I High School: in Germany: Int. Blues Track and Field I, III! Intramural Boxing I: Sen. Blues Boxing II: Intramural Wrestling II: U.C. Volleyball I-III. Future: Sec. in Y.M.C.A. DOROTHY PENHALL, Peferborough. Oni. I3'II Peterborough C. and V.: Basketball Coach II: Volleyball Man. Tl: Basketball Referee III: House Committee Member II. Future: O.C.E. 1-3. f. JOHN ARTHUR RICHARDSON. Toronto I32I Parkdale C.I.: Man. Int. Blues Football II: Man. Int. Blues Hockey II: Sr. Blues Football I: Trainer for Int. Blues Foot- ball III. Future: O.C.E. MARION BARBARA RIDDELL. Hamilton. Onf. I33I Westdale High: P.H.E.U.A. Year Rep. I-III: Head Girl 146 St. George St. III: Intercollegiate Archery II, III: Intramural Bas- ketball Man. I-III: Hockey III. Future: O.C.E. ROSALIND JANE WITTON RUTHERFORD. Golf. Oni. I34l gzilt I. and V. School: Softball III: Intercollegiate Swimming Future: Postgraduate Work after O.C.E. DOUGLAS LAWRENCE SWALES, Midland. Ont. I35l Midland High: U.C. Hockey I-III: Intramural Lacrosse Cham- pions III: U.C. Basketball I-III. Future: O.C.E. DANIEL RICHARD TOVEY, Malfon, Oni. I36l Etobicoke High: Int. Blues Hockey II. III: Int. Blues Football Man. III. Future: O.C.E. DOREEN M. TRIMBLE. Toronfo I37I Humberside C.I.: Volleyball I, II: Coach Dental Nurses Bas- ketball III: Synchronized Swimming II. Future: Teach Physical and Health Education. MARGARET CORINNE WALKER. Toronio I38l Lawrence Park C.I.: P.H.E.U.A. Exec. Member I-III: Pres. Bas- ketball Club III: Intercollegiate Basketball II. III: Tennis I-III: Basketball I-III: Softball I. Future: O.C.E. SALLIE JEAN WALLACE, Stamford. Onf. I39I Stamford C.I.: U. of T. Women's Basketball Vice-Pres. II: U.C.W.U.A. fP.H.E.J Rep. III: Intramural Basketball Cham- pions I-III: Intramural Softball Champions III: Intramural Bad- minton II: Intercollegiate Basketball I-III: Coach Meds. Wo- men Basketball Team II, III. Future: O.C.E. FRANCES ANNE WEBBER. Toronfo M01 Runneymede Collegiate: Treas. P.H.E.W.U.A.A. II: Coach Vic. greshie Basketball III: Man. P.H.E. Volleyball II. uture: ?? GWENITH MURIEL YEATES, Toronfo I4'II North Toronto C.I.: Cheerleader for Blues Football I-III: Volley- ' ball I, II: Hockey III: Coach Volleyball III. ' Future: O.C.E. 357 S you take this last step over the threshold into a world where you are now on your own, many thoughts come to my mind of mes- ages and words of advice that I would like to pass on to you. On one of these only shall I dwell, since it con- cerns decisions that may play an important part in your future. Your somewhat specialized Uni- versity education is such thaft it leads to a wide variety of careers. You may have more than one opportunity presented to you at a time-each of which may offer a widely different scope for your talents. How are you going to choose? My advice to you is to consider the type of work which appeals to you most and to which you are best suited. . 358 W3 ' 11615217 ilffly? r Faculty of Household Science M. D. SMITH f M.A., Ph.ll. The Staff of the Household Science Faculty expect you to contribute wisely and well through whatever sphere is yours to the field of human relations, to community and family life. Do not forget that while the education you have gained is yours to enjoy, it is only the beginning and you must add to it and use it for the benefit of society as well as yourself. - We, the Staff, consider you our family. We hope that you will think of the 'old' Household Science Building as your University home, and that you will come and see us from time to time and share with us your progress. Our best wishes go with you. ADELAIDE ELLIS. Barrie. Oni. IU Household Ec. Club I-III, Tennisg Bowlingg Square Dancing. Future: Dietetic work, probably commer- cia . ELEANOR GOODWIN. Toronto 121 CATHERIN E HOARE. Toronio SARAH ELISABETH MCFAUI.. Oakville 13, Household Ec. Club I-III, Volleyballg Year Exec. W.U.A. III. BARBARA JOAN MUNRO, Oakville. ollf. I 14, Household Ec. Club I-III3 St. Hilda's Basketball Ig St. Hlldais Hockey I. MARY PEDWELL, Toronio l5l Parkdale C.I.g Household Ec. Club I-III. Future: Household Economics. JANET MACKENZIE RYDER. Toronto CH Bishop Strachan School, Household Ec. Club I-IIIQ Settlement House II, Illg Carabin'III.. Future: Commercial DICIICISTI. STELLA VERA ZELINSKY, Toronfo ln 1 frwf?"f "':'- -f' f -- W 359 A K .,,.r , L Lim. ' '1,, ' .lI2h.s12s:aa..4. i NCI-Zupon a time a traveller reached the station at the end of the narrow gauge rail- way. He had come far, having crossed oceans and continents, and his journey had taken a long time. He collected his baggage and prepared for his onward journey on foot into unexplored country. Today you of 5T3 resemble that traveller. Your journey is interrupted. No longer can you be conveyed in a vehicle, no longer are you a stud- ent. At this point you start to travel under your own power. Sometimes the journey ahead will be rough. What is that you carry in your baggage, my friend? Forititude to meet the rough spots? I hope so. The road ahead is unknown and uncharted- the future is always uncharted. Does your bag- 360 Applied Science and Engineering K. F. TUPPER 0.n.E.. B.A.Sc.. s.M. gage contain a compass? A guiding principle in choosing courses? I hope so. That baggage you carry is important. It must not be too heavy or you will be hampered in your travels. Yet it must have certain essentials. We at the University share some responsibility for your baggage-that which you take with you as you leave here. You must not leave empty- handed, as in your journey ahead you will need various things. Some of you will need torches, some will need tools. One last word before you leave the station, friend! Others will be coming this way. Blaze the trail as you go, move the fallen log, build the bridge! Let us hope that the journey of each later traveller will be more pleasant because you have already passed this way. 4 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING , ROBERT JOSEPH ADDY. Glen Williams. Ont. III Georgetown H.S.g U.N.T.D. I-IV: Proficient in all Spectator Sports I-IV. Future: To Marry a Rich Girl tPreferably Blondej and take up Civil Engineering as a Hobby. ROBERT WOODRUFF BAND, Toronto Future: Lots of Money. JOHN RUSSELL BARR. Acton. Ont. IZI Future: Cesspool Contractor. MATTHEW JOSEPH BERNHARDT, Newmarket. Ont. l3l S.P.S. Football I-III: Sen. S.P.S. Volleyball Man. III: S.P.S. Track Team III. Future: Soils Work with Department of Highways. JOHN BARRIE BLANSHARD, Toronto A X A I4l Civil Club Chairman IV: A. and T. Literary Society I-IV: Box- ing IIIg Member of Engineering Society Exec. IV: Vice-Pres. ST3 I: Vice-Pres. Fraternity III, IV: Skule Nite 5T3. Future: Postgraduate Studies, U. of T. B. RICHARD BOARDMAN. Toronto ISI C.O.T.C. I-III: Rugger Team III-IV: Man. Rugger Team IV. Future: A long, long Rest. I. A. BONGARD I6I ERIC ALLAN BOOTH, Oshawa, Ont. I7l Commuting Oshawa to Toronto. Future: Municipal Engineering?? GEORGE WATSON BOTH. Northbrook. Ont. IBI WILLIAM EDWARD BURLEY. Thoroldt Ont. I9l Football S.P.S. Juniors II: Baby Blues III: Varsity Blues IV' Hockey S.P.S. Sen. III. Future: Construction Work. 1 ARTHUR IAN BUTLER, Toronto fl' K fl I'I0l A. and T. Literary Society III, IV. Future: Field of Construction Engineering. JOHN PETER CONFORZI, Toronto IIII Tennis CSL HiIda'slg Skule Nite 5T3g Weight Training Y.M.C.A.g Ottaway Symphony Orchestra. Future: Work at General Contracting. ROBERT WESTON CUMMING. Haileybury. Ont. K E I'I2l Engaged IV: Civil Club Vice-Pres. II: Fraternity Treas. III. Future: Become an Ontario Land Surveyor. ALEXANDER LAURENCE DANTZER. Kitchener. Ont. H31 Future: Work Hard, Make Money and get Married. DARA DASTUR, Bombay, India I'I4l I.R.S., F.I.S. Future: Postgrad Work at the University of Toronto. V. T. EARL l'I5l DONALD ROSS EVANS. Toronto A X A I16l Jarvis C.I.g A. and T. Literary Society: C.O.T.C.-R.C.E.g Pres. Fraternity 1952. ROBERT GEORGE FOWLER. Oshawa. Ont. l'l7l Commuting Oshawa to Toronto I-IV. Future: Engineering Position in connection with Hydraulics or Sanitation. DONALD ROBIN GILLEY. Toronto A X A IIBI Producer-Skule Niteg Skule Nite Cast II. III: A. and T. Lit- erary Society III and IV: Make-up Staff, "The Varsity", Ig Social Convener of Fraternity III. Future: Sen. Ditch Digger, Minelli Drain Co. BERNARD JOSEPH GOODAL. Ridgetown. Ont. l'I9l Newman Club: Pres. of Social Committee II: S.P.S. Basketball I-III: Tennis. Future: Postgraduate Work at M.I.T. HOWARD HENRY GREENLY, Woodstock. Ont. IZOI Pres. S.P.S. Athletic Assoc. 1952-1953: S.P.S. Rugby I-IV: Sen. Intercollegiate Boxing II-IV: Minor B.B. II-IV: Track. Future: Sleep. VICTOR ANTHONY HARVEY, Toronto I2'II Future: Pre-stressed Concrete Design and Construction. 361 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ' ' " 'ifw-yi!!! . rv,-. Q.. IAN WOOLNER HOLLINGSWORTH. SouII Sie. Marie. Oni. I22l Intramural Rugby: Basketballg Q. T. Club: German History Club: P.S. Clubg I Go Pogo Club. Future: Lumber Inspector-Alaska. CLINTON CALDWELL HUSBAND. Hamilton. OM. I23I Qthlelsic Societyg Intramural Rugby: Basketball: Intercollegiate rac . Future: Postgraduate Studies at Harvard. HAROLD PETER JARVIS. Toronto I24l 5T3 Civil Basketball Team. Future: Practising Engineering in order to live. J. L. KEEN 1251 JOHN KENTHOL. Toronfo I26l ROBERT JAMES LAPUM, Mimico. Oni. I27I I Go Pogo Club. DEREK JOHN WALLACE LITTLE. Toronto Z Nlf I28l Hockey Ig Skule Nite I, IV: C.O.T.C. CR.C.E.l I-IV: Mac- Donald-Cartler Club Ig Fraternity Vice-Pres.: A. and T. Lit- erary Society. Future: Return Lab. Reports! JOHN GORDON MACPHERSON, Sfraiford, Oni. B 9 II I29l Camera Club II-IVg S.P.S. Football II, III: S.P.S. Swimming Team I, II: S.P.S. Water Polo II, III. LEONARD LESLIE MAY. Timmins. Oni. I30I Camera Clubg Record Club: Tennis. Future: Design a Subway from Timmins to Toronto. CHARLTON H. McADAM. Toronfo I3'lI I Go Pogo Club. Future: Engineering in some Form or Another. 362 CHARLES WADDINGTON MoMICHAEL. Kingston. Oni. I32I Future: To Find an Organization that will take the Place of the D.V.A. ROBERT JOHN McTAVISH. Toronto ROBERT McWHINNIE. Windsor. Oni. I K.C.A. Basketball, Lacrosse, Swimming I-III. DUSAN IDUSTYI MIKLAS, Oshawa. Oni. I33I I34I I35I Manager of Volleyball Vg Basketball IIIg Sen. Volleyball, Basket- ball IIIQ Coached Civil Basketballg Attempt at Track. Future: Chief Sampler for O'Keefes Co. CAMPBELL ERNEST I"DEACON"I MILLER. AT SI. Thomas. Oni. Civil Engineering, Civil Club-Treas. II. Future: Making a Life. fA HLivingl' is Easylj MICHAEL CAMPBELL WILCOCKS MILLER. Toronto Rugger Team II-IVg Boxing III. W. M. MITCHELL KALJU OJALA. Toronto S.P.S. Volleyball. HARVEY ORLANDO. New Toronlo. Oni. Future: Petroleum Industry. J. J. PARRACK WILLIAM HUBERT PEACOCK, Toronfo A T Intercollegiate Tennis IV: Tennis I-IV: Fraternity Vice A. and T. Literary Society: Swimming Ig Hockey IV. Future: Ball-Boy at Wimbledon. I36I I37I I3BI I39I MDI I MII -E I42I y -Presg .I APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING PETE PETCOFF. Espanola. Onf. Hockey I-IV: Lacrosse II-IV: Volleyball II, III: I43I Softball: In- tercollegiate Boxing Team I-IV: Pres. Boxing Club lVg Can- oneer IV. Future: Find a Friendly Atmosphere to Forget about L'niversity Women more than I have. Europe for a Start. JOHN MILTON PLYLEY, Sfevensville. Ont. Future: Road Construction: Mayor of Stevensville. Civil Club Rep. IV. GLENN WILLIAM RAYCROFT. Prescott. Ont. JOHN ROSS RAYMOND, Toronfo I44l I45I I46l Civil Club, Class Rep. I-III: Minor League Basketball. UDO RONIMOIS, Tallinn. Estonia S.P.S. Volleyball III. Future: Nothing definite yet. DAVID SEGAL, Toronfo Future: Airfield Construction, Dept. of Transport. JOSEPH SHEININ. Calgary, Alberta J. G. SAUNDERS. Kirkland Lake. Oni. WILBUR HOWARD SISSON, Toronto WALTER JOHN SITARSKI, Swansea, Oni. ST3 Civil Basketball Team II-IV. Future: Postgrad Work at U, of T. in Sanitary KENNETH GEORGE SMITH. Geraldton, Oni. S.P.S. Hockey I, IV. V, VI. Future: South America. ALBERT ROBERT STIENSTRA. Norwich. Oni. K.C.A. Basketball and Lacrosse Teams I-III. Future: Good Meals and Lots of Golf. JAMES P. STOYAN. Toronfo S.P.S. Football I-IV. INGE BJORN SVEINBJORNSON. Churcllbridge. Scsi. Member of the R.C.A.F. During World War II, S I47I I48l I49I ISOI 1511 I52l Engineering. I53l I54I I55I ISU erved in Can- ada and Overseas. and Completed a Tour of Operations. Future: Return to Western Canada to Practice in the Field of Engineering. HAROLD TANENBAUM. Toronto Hillel: S.P.S. Water Polo: S.P.S. Basketball. Future: Structural Steel Contracting Business. ROBERT HOLDEN WALKEY. Toronto Lacrosse Ig Volleyball: Basketballg I Go Pogo Club. CHARLES EDMUND WELSH. Toronto Advertisinsz Skule Nite III. Future: Who Knows? JOHN ANTHONY WEST. Porf Whitby. Onf. Rifle and Revolver Club. Future: Road Construction. JOHN BARR WHYTE. Toronfo Vice-Chairman. Civil Club: Class Rep. IVg Football I. IIQ key III. sauce Fnsoemcx wn.uAMs. toronto ZZ A M I57I ISBI QAX I59I I60I IMI Hoc- I62I Oscar's Exploration Party: Dorset Bushwackers Society. Future: On the Scrap Iron Pile-Counting. GEORGE FENSOM WISENER. Toronto Rugger. I-IV. um 363 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING :Q-5 MINING and METALLURGY ENGINEERING JOHN WESTREN ALEXANDER. Toronto I64I Metallurgical Engineering: Manager Sen. S.P.S. Soccer I, II: Class Re . III. IV: Hobby: Model Railroads. Future: Postgrad Work at U. of T. WALLACE LAXTON ANGUS, Toronto fb K E I65l Mining Engineering: U,T.S. Mining and Metallurgical Club I- IVg Athletic Assoc. Rep. III: Eng. Society Professional Relation Rep. IV: E.I.C.: C.I.M.M.g A.P.E.: Hockey I, II: Water Polo I-IV: Basketball II-IV. Future: An Interesting Job. RALPH G. ARNOLD, Toronto Ibbl Mining Geology: Sec.-Treas. of the Coleman Geological Club: Member of the C.I.M.M. Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto CU. of TJ. ROBERT BRUCE CAMPBELL. Toronto I67I Mining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgy Club I-IV: Chair- man. Problems and Seminar IV. MICHAEL HENRY CLEARY. Dorchester. England I68l Mining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgy Club IV: Archery Club. Range Officer IV. Future: Mining Practice and Research. PETER KINGSLEY CUNNINGHAM-DUNLOP. K E I69l Haileybury. Ont. Mining Geology: Water Polo II, III: Swimming I: Mining and lletallurgical Club I-IV. Future: Possible Postgraduate Work at Toronto followed by Work in Exploration and Development Branches of the Metal- Mining Field. BRUCE M. ESCOFFREY, Toronto I70l Mining Engineering: Mining and llletallurgical Club. III Yr. Class Rep. and IV Yr. Rep. Future: Going to Alberta Oil Fields. DONALD NORMAN JEFFS. Scarboro Junction. Ont. I7'II Mining Geology: Mining and Metallurgy Club I-IV: Class Ren. III. IV: M. and M. Basketball II-IV: Hockey V's and IV's. Future: Postgraduate Work at Queen's and Exploration and Development in the Mining Industry. MASON IERICI KOSSATZ, Toronto I72I Mining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgy Club. ROBERT WALLACE LASBY. Niagara Falls, New York. U.S.A. I73l Mining Geology: Mining and Metallurgy Club I-IV: U. of T. Rifle Assoc. III. IV. Future: Postgrad Work fK.P.j in Uncle Sam's Army. 364 WILLIAM MORRISON McDONALD. Toronto I74I Mining Engineering: Chairman of the Mining and Metallurgy Club, .1952-53, Class Rep. 1950-51: M. and M. Basketball II and III. Future: To make some Contribution to the Mineral Industry of Canada. WALTER MORRIS, Toronto I75I Nletallurgy: Intermediate football I and III. . Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto. R. GEORGE MUSCROFT, Toronto I76I llffining Engineering: lllining and Metallurgy Club I-IV: BI. and ISI. Basketball. THOMAS JOSEPH PONESSE. Toronto I77I Mining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgical Club I-IV: New- man Club IV: Basketball I-III: Boxing Club IV. Future: Work in some phase of the Mining Industry. ' JACK MELVILLE ROBERTS. Toronto UBI Metallurgical Engineering: Sen. Lacrosse I-IV: Jr. Lacrosse Coach III: Sen. Hockey III: lxlinor League Basketball I-IV: Golf: Tennis. Future: Postgrad Work at U. of T. DONALD FLETCHER SHERWIN, St. Catharines. Ont. ' I79I Mining Geology: Skule Nite 5T1. Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto. ROBERT ARTHUR SPENCER. Port Arthur. Ont. ISDI Mining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgy Club: lvfining and Geology Basketball Team: Campus Co-operative Residences In- corporated. Future: Mining Development and Production. BARTON ARTHUR THOMSON. Toronto IBII Ifining Engineering: Mining and Metallurgical Club I-IV. Vice- Chairman III: S.P.S. Hockey II1IVg Minor League Basketball. Future: Production and Engineering in the Mining Field. MECHANICAL ,ENGINEERING DONALD ALFRED BLACK. Sarnia. Ont. I82I Swimming: Tennis: Weightlifting. KENNETH GORDON BROWN. Toronto I83I ,l.V. Basketball I. II: Sen. Skule Basketball III, IV: Skule Nite III. IV: A.S.M.E. II-IV: Swimming: Golf. 1 .Future: Find Employment which is Satisfying and Interesting. ROGER ALLAN BROWNLEE. Willowdale. Ont. I34I Hockey I-III: lllember Student Branch A.S.M.E. IV. . Future: Petroleum or Automotive Industries as Engineer. ., ,,' .. -1, Y' .'.3..t,-. .--4 .I. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING ALBERT PRICE BULLOCK. Toronto 1851 Mechanical Club I-IV, 3rd, Year Class Rep.: Football I-IV, Basketball I-IV,AS.P.S. Future: Enter Industry and begin Working in my own Special Field. KENNETH REID CREAN, Torollfo .X I 'lf 1861 S.E.I.C.g A.S.NI.E.5 Fraternity Sec.: Tennis: Suimmingg Skiing: Photography. KEITH RICHARD CRIBB. Toronto 1871 A.S.H.V.E.g A.S.M.E.Q Racing Boats: Water Skiing, Snow Skiing, Badminton. Future: Plant Engineer for Grinnell Company of Canada, To- ronto. ERNEST DON DAINTY, Toronto 1881 A.S.M.E. Nlember, 19525 Pres. of Nfess Committee of U.R.'I'.l". 1Res. R.C.A.F.1g Basketball and Tennis: Interested in Theatre: Mechanical Rep. 1951-52. HOWARD RENE DEVRY, Toronto 1891 GEORGE WILMER DICK. Toronto 1901 IV Yr. Rep. in American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Enters Occasionally into the noble sport of Arm-Bending 1R.C.R., Waverlyj. Future: Either Industrial or Diesel Engineering. NORMAN ALLAN DOBBIE, Leoside. Ont. 1911 Basketball Junior and Senior. Skule. Future: "Engineering, Jobs for Al C. RICHARD ERNEST DORSAY. Toronto 1921 Golf: Tennis: Weight Lifting. DONALD WILLIAM DOWDS. Toronto 1931 "Skule Nite"--Machine-U.N.T.D. 4 years: Interested in Ping- Pong, Badminton, when I have the time: E.I.C. Student Mem- ber. Future: Hydraulic Work-see the World while I am still Singleg get Married. DAVID EUGENE EBERBACH. Deniliquin. Australia 1941 Music Swimming: Athletics: Engineering Graduate Swinburne College, Melbourne, 19485 Engineer Woomera Rocket Range, 1949-1950. Future: Return Australia with four years Engineering Ex- perience and a Canadian Bride! EARL WILLIAM FEE, Toronto 1951 Indoor arid Outdoor Track I-IV: Student Engineering Institute of Canada II-IV: Student American Society of Mechanical En- gineers II-IVg Sec. of A.S.M.E. IV. Future: Postgrad Work. JOHN AUSTEN FOTHERINGHAM, Vancouver. B.C. 1961 Future: Automotive Industry. DONALD MALCOLM GIFFIN. Toronfo 1971 Photography: Golf: Photo-Editor Transactions and Yearbook II, III: Athletic Publicity Director I-III. Future: Production Engineering. F. J. GWODZ 1981 WILLIAM ROY HAMMOND. Toronto 1991 Young-Adult Y.M.C.A. Work, Student Member of Assoc. of Professional Engineers of Ontario: E.I.C.: Interested in Tennis, Skiing, Swimming, and Automobile Design and Performance. Future: Design Work in Machine Tool Industry. GEORGE PETER HARLEY. Toronto 11001 S.P.S. Soccer Ig Camera Club IVg Graduate of Royal Military College in 1952. Future: Practice Engineering for a few years, then take Post- grad Work. DONALD STUART HARPER, Toronto 11011 Pres. A.S.H.V.E.g Lacrosse 1S.P.S. H15 Basketball S.P.S. VI: and Golf 1interfaculty1 A.S.M.E.3 Y.M.C.A. Work. Future: Interested in Heating and Ventilation Field, particularly experienced in Hot Air. ANTHONY JERRY JANICEI1. 11021 Brno. Prov. Moravia. Czechoslovakia Newman Club: Sokol Gymn. Assoc.: St. Hilda's Tennis Club. Future: Massey Harris Co.-Research Dept. R. A. KNIGHT 11031 EDUARD GEORG KRISTUFEK, Toronto 11041 ' Tennis: Swimming: Music. Future: Industrial Organization. ALBERT RICHARD LeFEUVRE. Toronto 11051 Mech. Club Exec. I-IV, Chairman IV: Skule Nite Stage Crew III: Student Member A.S.M.E. III, IV. Future: Employment as Hydraulic Engineer. 365 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING . 1 ,iq DEREK SYDNEY LITTLE. London.. Oni. I'I06I Vice-Chairman A.S.M.E. 1Student Branchj III, Chairman A.S.M.E. QStudent Branchl IV. DAVID JC HN MACKAY, Mimico, Oni. I'I07I O.L.A. junior Lacrosse at Mimicog Interfaculty Lacrosseg Mem- ber Model Aeronautical Society of Canada: Interested in Radio Control of Models: also played Hockey and Basketball. Future: S Politician S. IAN COLWELL MACLEAN. Toronfo I'I08l Student Member A.S.M.E. Future: Engineer, G. E. Test Course. J. W. MARSHALL I'I09l I. C. MARTIN II'I0l DONALD WARD McLEOD, Toronio A E fb I'I'I1I Orchestra Workg Interresidential Basketball: Interresidential Bowling: Amateur Mechanic: Padre of Fraternity: Badminton Clubg Skiing: Football: Golf: Student Member A.S.M.E. Future: Lubrications Engineer-Internal Combustion Engine Lu- brication. RONALD PHILIP MIGUS. Beomsville. Oni. I'I'I2l Pres. Ukrainian Students' Clubg Member of Assoc. of Profes- sional Engineersg Play Badminton Whenever can: Danceg Skate: and Girls. Future: Take Masteris Degree in Business Administration, then enter Industry-with idea of forming own Company some day. VICTOR ALAN MOORE. Toronfo I'l'I3l ALEX DONALD MURCHIE, Hamilton I'I'I4l S.P.S. Track Ii Sixth Team Skule Volleyball. Manager II: Class Basketball Manager III: Skule Quartet III, IV. Future: Undecided. MILLARD THOMAS NEILL. London A X A I'I'I5l Treas. A.S.M.E. Student Branch IV: L.G.M.B. TADASHI ODE. TOTOIITO I116l J. B. OSWALD I'I'I7l 366 BASIL WASYL PALIYENKO, Toronio I'I'I8l Ukrainian Students, Club I-IV. Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto. C. ROBERT PATTERSON, TOFOIITO American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers III, IVg American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Golf: Skiingg Tennis: Music. Future: Hope to do Heating and Air Conditioning Work. GARRY WAKEFIELD PROCTOR, Newmarkef. On'I'. I'I'I9I LORNE ARCHIE OUINN. Ingersoll. On'I'. I'I20l Loyal Member L.G.M.B. II: Ajax Flying Club II: Jr. Skule Foot- ball Ilg V.C.F. II-IV: Eng. Sec. IVg U.C. Follies IV. guture: Financial Reversal, and a Home Life for my Wife and ons. GRANT J. RANEY. Toronfo I121l Played Basketball and Helped with Skule Nite. Future: Industry. JOHN CHRISTOPHER REIFFENSTEIN. Oakville. Onf. I'I22I S.P.S. Soccer IV. Future: Indefinite. JOHN DOUGLAS RIDDLE. Toronio I123l Engineering Institute of Canada II-IV: American Society of Mechanical Engineers III: Tennis: Golf. Future: Engineer Training Scheme-John Inglis Co., Toronto. JAMES HARRINGTON SCOTT. Sarnia. Ollf. I'I24l St. Michael's Volleyball A: Newman Clubg Graduate Royal Military College, Kingston, Ontario. Future: Get Drunk for 6 straight weeks. Joi-IN PETER semen. Lima. Peru 11251 Future: FRGL RND wHMBs, HRY! oomxtn IA. sMsAroN. romeo mei O.M.L.g A.S.M.E.: Student Member, R.C.N.V.R., Futurezl Upper Middle Class-2 car garage Dept. Major-ambi- tion-to eat lunch anywhere but at the "Grads". APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING RAY F. SMITH. Brampton. Onf. H271 Member A.S.M.E. QStudent Branchlg Tourist Lodge Operator. Future: Gas Turbine Development Work and setting up own Engineering Business. FRED ROBERT SOYKA. Toronfo I1281 Treas. Mechanical Club 1951-52, IV year Nfechanical Club Rep., 1952-53: Tennis, and Skiing. J. C. STEVENS 11291 SEIJI TAKATA. Toronto I1301 Baseball: Basketball. JOHN HOWARD TAYLOR. Markham. Oni. H311 Interfaculty Wrestling 11, 111: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship III, IV: Publicity Director IV. Iisuture: Plan to study Theology, very interested in Niissionarv Ork. MICHAEL REDPATH THOMPSON, Monfreal, Que. 11321 All-Varsity Revue 115 Hart House "Henry II: Stage lNIan. ILC. Follies III: Skule Nite IV: All-Varsity Revue III, IV. Future: Waterboy on the Seaway Project. ROBERT GORDON VICARY, Windsor. Onf. I1331 Engineering Institute of Canada: American Society of Mechani- cal Engineersg Fencing: Golf. Future: I-IOUPE HOJIUPO. WILLIAM JAMES WALKER. Toronlo I1341 U. of T. Ski Club I. II: Piper, Pipe Band 48th Highlanders of Canada: Bridge: Swimming. Future: Design or Production Engineering. R. A. WHITE I1351 CHARLES D. WICKES. Toronfo II361 U. of T. R.C.A.F. Reserve Squadron: A.S.H.V.E. lStudent Branchj E.I.C.g Skule Nite-Machine Maker. Future. Gross extension of Extra-Curricular Activities-tour the Continent. GEORGE EDWARD WILDISH. Toronto I1371 Basketball: Shooting: Table Tennis: Music. T. R. WILLSIE H381 M. A. WILSON 11391 ENGINEERING PHYSICS ROBERT JOHN ATCHISON. Toronfo I1401 Hart House Amateur Radio Club 11: U. of T. Flying Club II: Swimming: Wrestling. Future: First, some experience, and then possibly Postgraduate Work. CAMPBELL WILLIAM JOSEPH ATKINSON, Hoileybury, Onf. I'I4'l1 Engineering Physics Club: Skiing: Golf. Future: Immediate: Work, later Leisure. DAVID EDWARD BAWDEN. Toronfo I'I421 Hart House Amateur Radio Club CCall Ve3DDA1g Skiing: Ten- nisg Music. RICHARD DOUGLAS BROWN. Toronfo I1431 Engineering Physics Clubg Tennis: Badminton. Future: Probably Chalk River Atomic Energy Plant-Bigger and Better Atom Bombs. WILLIAM RODGERS CONKIE, Toronio I1441 English Rugby Team. Future: Possibly Postgrad Work. LEONARD ROBERT FLUMERFELT, Porf Dalhousie. Oni. II451 Future: Postgrad Work in Communications. RONALD J. KLOCK. Sf. Coihorines. Onf. I1461 Engineering Physics Club 1-IV: Sec. 11g Skule Water Polo Teams: Golf. Future: Eligible Bachelor. MAREK JOHN LAUBITZ, Toronfo 11471 Engineering Physics Club I-IV: Polish Students Club 1-IV: S.P.S. Junior Rugby 13 Varsity Rugger III, IV. Future: Retire. l ' ' ' 367 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING xt' .f-'N'2'v5 '- ,HF 'vi 3.1.-Mr.. fn: I. LORNE STRACHAN MITCHELL, Toronfo O K E Thermodynamics Option: Sec. Students Branch of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers: Golf: Skiing lwhat have you?l. ANDREW ROBERT MOLOZZI. Georgeiown. Oni. II481 Joe Club fS.P.S.Jg House Committee, Hart House IV, Swim- ming: Skiing. Future: Postgraduate Work at U.B.C. EDWARD GRATTON PHILLIPS. Toronto H491 Engineering Physics Club I-IV, Rep. IV: Stage Work: Tennis. Future: Research. PAUL SMALUCH SMITH. Guelph, Oni. II501 Engineering Physics Club I-IV: Basketball: Curling, Bowling: Hunting. Future: Oil Exploration Work. DONALD RICHARD STEVENSON. Windsor. Ont. A A 'il' I15'I1 Engineering Society Exec.: Engineering Physics Club Chairman, S.E.I.C.g A.S.H.V.E. Future: Harvard Business School. JOHN CHARLES VRANA. Lima. Peru II521 Thermo.: Engineering Physics Club Treas. III: Caledon Outing Club Board of Directors II-IV, Newman Club II-IV: Camera Club IVQ Like Good Music. Future: Work in my Field, possibly some Graduate Work later. DEREK WALTON. Sao Paulo. Brazil A T I1531 Physical Metallurgy option: Swimming, 1950: S.P.S. Swimming, S.P.S. Water Polo: Fencing. JOHN TREMAINE WARD. Longsiaff. Oni. I1541 Geophysics: S.P.S. Football II, III. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING GUY PIERRE ARSENAULT, Monfreal. Que. I1551 Graduated from Royal Roads, B.C. in 1950 and R.M.C. King- ston in 1952: sailing. Future: Postgraduate Work in Chemistry. BRUNO JOHN ARTUSO. Toronfo I1561 Future: Postgrad Work or Production Work in field of Organic Chemistry. C'-'ARLES CROSS RIGELOW. Toronfo II571 Graduated from R.M.C., Kingston 1952 fChemical Engineeringl. Future: Hope to do Postgraduate Work, don't know where. 368 DONALD BRUCE BLACK. Toronto I1581 Pianist for Skule Nite 1953. Future: Out in industry for one year, then back for Master's Degree and possibly Doctorate of Engineering. JACK WILLIAM BOWEN. Toronto II591 Industrial Chemical Club, Chemical Institute of Canada: A.P.E.O. Future: Practise Engineering. ALAN BOWLER, Toronto II601 Member of University of Toronto Sen. Soccer Team, Member cg an S.P.S. Hockey Team: Coach of junior S.P.S. Soccer eam. Future: Hope to work on Control or Design Problems in In- dustry. ALEXANDER BROWN. Harrisfon. Oni. H611 Industrial Chemical Club I-IV. Future: Practise Engineering. WILLIAM IBILL1 JOSEPH BROWN. Toronto I1621 Bridge: Tennis: Badminton. Future: Technical Sales. JOHN FERGUSON CATTRAN. Bowmanville. Oni. II631 Industrial Chemical Club: S.P.S. Basketball II, IV: Hockey, Basketball Knox I, II: Skule Nite IV: Tennis. Future: Industry. NELSON FONG CHU. Toronto I1641 WILLIAM DAVID CROFT. Toronlo I1551 Chemical Institute of Canada: Industrial Chemical Club: C.S. .7 and R.P. Assoc. ' Future: To make Bigger and Better Bubbles. I I. HAROLD CROSS. Toronlo IT661 i Industrial Chemical Club: Chess: Tennisg Reading. E Future: Research in Industry or Postgrad Work at McGill or Toronto. . YI ARTHUR STEWART CRUMPTON. Tbrollfo 2 N II671 President Sigma Nu Fraternity. , DON GRAY CURRIE. Toronlo H681 U.T.S.g Royal Roads: Ajax Flying Club: Sec.-Treas. 5T3: Lieu- ' genant R.C.N.CR1g C.I.C.g E.I.C.g Sailing, Photography and rave . Future: Civil Engineering in Canada-possibly Construction: . otherwise Petroleum. , I -, 1 S .. I -i. ' 'I lfifmi.-xflii ini APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING LOUIS THOMAS DABROWSKI, Toronto II69I Chess Club II: Tennis: Industrial Chemical Club, Future: Hope to make my Fortune in Toronto. ROBERT DAMARELL. Leaside. Onf. I'I70I Industrial Chemical Club I-IVg Chemical Institute ol Canada IVg C.S. and R.P. Assoc. Future: Who knows??? ROBERT EDWARD ELLA. Toronto IITII Industrial Chemical Club I-IVg S.P.S. Football II-IV: S.P.S. gailgetball II-IV: Football Weekends: Chariot Race Ig Skiing: o . Future: See the World and enjoy Work. TEUVO ARMAS ELORANTA. Copper Cliff. Ont. II72l Industrial Chemical Club I-IV: Chemical Institute of Canada III, IV: A.P.E.O. III, IV: S.P.S. Hockey I-IV, Manager IV. Future: University of Toronto Law School feventuallyl. KURT ENNS. Kitchener. Ont. German Club. Future: Never want to see a Slide Rule or Graph again in my Life-plan on taking Law at Osgoode. MICHAEL JOHN ESLINGER. Toronfo II73I Industrial Chemical Club I-IV: Chess Clubg Second hest Bil- liard Player at Brock,sg Hart House Coffee Connoisseur. Future: Achieve Presidency of Canada Packers Limited. JAMES ALBERT FARGHER. Windsor. Ont. II74I Future: Distilling Industry or Petroleum. , HOWARD CLAXTON GLUNZ, Toronto II75I Varsity Track and Field Ig S.P.S. Football IIg Industrial Chemi- cal Club: C.I.C. I-IV. Future: Practising Engineering. ALEX WILLIAM GNYP. Kenoro, Onf. II76I Industrial Chemical Club I-IV: Tennis: Curling. Future: "Best laid Plans of Mice and Men gang alt agley". DAVE EDWARD GORDON, Toronto II77I Vice-Pres. 5T3 Engineering: Basketball CS.P.S.lg Tennis. Future: St. Maurice Valley. Indefinitelyl MARVIN WILKINS GREEN. Toronfo II78I 4th year Rep. for the Industrial Chemical Club: Photography: Member of I.C.I. I-IV. Future: Industrial Chemistry. WILLIAM DAVID HARGRAFT, Toronto II79I Graduated from R.M.C. JOHN COLEMAN HENSHAW. Toronto IISDI Class Rep. to Industrial Chemical Clubg Favourite Outdoor Sports: Tennis, Swimming, Skiing Cplease observe the noselg Favourite Indoor Sports-normal: Also Basketball and Ping Pong: Collect Tattered Old Dollar Bills. Future: Conduct Field Trips to Shawinigan Falls. Wo yet not definite-probably Plastics or Production of Organi Inorganic Chemicals. rk as c and RONALD PAGET HOLMES. Toronto 9 A X I18II U.T.S. WILLIAM GEORGE HOPLEY. Toronfo II82I Swimming, Instructor Hart House, 1950-1951: Member Indus- trial Chemical Clubg In Cast of Skule Nite 5T3. Future: Administrative Work in Industry but possibility of Postgraduate Work. ' HARRY WILSON HOTCHKISS, Toronfo I'I83I Industrial Chemical Club: Class Rep. III: Club Chairman IV: Football, two years Intramural, Intermediate Intercollegiate IV. Future: Pulp and Paper Industry. LARRY PETER HUNT, Hastings. Sussex. England I184I Industrial Chemical Club, Vice Chairman IV: Soccer, S.P.S. Jr. Ig Skule Nite 5T3, Script and Acting in Show. Future: Postgraduate Course in Business Administration or Law. Visit Parents in England. HARVEY FRANKLIN HURLBUT. Toronio II85I Interested in "La Jazz Hot", Play Bass Fiddle: Member Indus- trial Chemical Clubg Cast of Skule Nite 5TO. Future: Industry. KENNETH WILLIAM JESSOP, Toronio I'I86I Pres. U. of T. Soccer Assoc. IV: Industrial Chemical Club I- IVg U. of T. Sen. Soccer II-IV: S.P.S. Soccer Ig S.P.S. Hockey I-IVg Future: Industry. JAMES DENMAN KEMP. Ahuood. OnI'. Industrial Chemical Club I-IV. Future: To practise Engineering. ROBERT CYRIL KLINGENDER. Dunnville. Oni. Industrial Chemical Club I-IV: Chemical III, IV: E.I.C. III, IV: A.P.E.O. III, IV. Future: Practise Engineering. WILLIAM KOZICKI. Kenora. Onf. Chemical Institute of Canada: A.P.E.O. Future: To Practise Engineering. Institute of C II87I II88I anada II89I 369 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 1. fr .fy-gr :fin fr WILLIAM GEORGE LOW. Fergus. OnI'. I'I90I S.P.S. Lacrosse I-IV: Basketball II, III. Future: Engineering Practice. DONALD WILLIAM McQUADE. Whitby. om. mn KEITH B. MOWAT. Toronfo I'I92I S.P.S. Football. Future: Beware ye Employers! ROBERT LEWIS NORMAN. Windsor, Onf. I'I93I Manager, Intramural Hockey: Industrial Chemical Club. Future: Postgraduate Work. WILLIAM JAMES OAKLEY, Toronfo I194I Future: Position as Chemical Engineer with Oil Company. MARTIN LEO O'BRIEN, Hamilton. Onf. I'I95l Industrial Chemical Club I-IV: Chemical Institute of Can- ada: Rep. to Industrial Chemical Club III: Lacrosse II-IV: Basketball II-IV. Future: Make a Million. 1 PAUL PALIYENKO, Kiev, Ukraine I'I96I Ukranian Students Club: Cultural Director: Rover Scout: World Assembly of Youth: Swimming. Future: Postgrad Studies at University of Toronto. ROBERT ELGIN PARKINSON. Snelgrove, Oni. I'I97I Chemical Institute of Canada: Basketball II, III: Lacrosse II- IVQ Golf: Hunting. Future: Industry. ROBERT EDWARD PERKS. Toronto I198l Chemical Institute of Canada. Future: Plant Expansion Work. ERNEST GEORGE PHILIP, T0r0nI'0 I'I99l Industrial Chemical Club I-IV. Future: Marriage Fall 1953. Entering Industry on Graduation: Field of Engineering Design. MARY JANE PHILLIPS. Toronto Editor "Transactions and Yearbook" II: Industrial Chemical Club Ig Skule Nite I-IV. TI B fl' I200I 370 FRED ROSS POLLARD. Toronio I20'Il Interfaculty Basketball: I.C.C. Future: Industry. ROBERT EDGAR POND. Toronio I202I Skule Nite II: Hart House Glee Club I. Future: Chemical Engineering: learn to play Golf. STEPHEN JOHN PREVIDSA. Brcnfford. Oni. I203l Chemical Institute of Canada: Play Violin as Hobby: Swim- ming and Boating are Favourite Sports. Future: Design or Sales in Chemical Engineering Field. NORENE SOPHIE PYE. Toronio I204I Skule Nite I-IV: Industrial Chemical Club III. Future: Interesting Toil. B. RESMAN IZUSI JOHN IJACKI BAIRD ROBERTSON, Toronfo C2061 Hart House Revolver Club III, IV. Future: Process Development and Design- Work in Chemical Engineering. MURRAY LEYBOURNE RUTHERFORD, Hamilfon, Oni. I207I Industrial Chemical Club I-IV5 Skule Nite I-IV: Stadium Show II-IV: All Varsity Revue II-IV. Future: Practise Engineering. BASIL JOSEPH RYAN. Toronfo I208I Industrial Chemical Club: U.N.T.D. II5 Wrestling Group at Hart House II. Future: To Practise Engineering. WILLIAM MACKEY SANDS, Pori' Colborne. OM. I209l Interfaculty Basketball II-IV, Manager IV: Interfaculty Junior Tennis Champion fsinglesl IV, Finalist fdoublesl III, IV. WALLACE MCKENZIE SCHWENGER. Toronto I210l C.O.T.C.: Boxitngg Skiing: Cheerleaders: Y.INI.C.A.g Skule Nite 5TO. Industrial Chemical Club. Future: Canadian Industry. APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING LESLIE HUGO SPIRO. Toronto Former Student of the University of Anisteidam tHol Future: Work in Chemical Industry. HARRY ELLIS STARK Industrial Chemical Institute of Canada Future: Own a Fifty , Lansing. Ont. -Foot Yacht. COSTAS ANASTASSIS TECTONIDIS. Coiro, Egypt IZIII landj. I2'l2I Club I-IV: Camera Club I-IV: Chemical I2'I3I Chemical Institute of Canada: Soccer II, III: Swimming. Future: To Work in the Petroleum Industry. BERTALAN LESLIE TURVOLGYI. Toronto Industrial Chemical Club: Chemical Institute of Canada. Future: Engineering Position in the Distilling Industry. GEORGE WALKER. Toronto Industrial Chemical Club I-IV. Future: Sales Engineer with Petroleum Company. JOHN LEONARD WATSON. Sudbury. Ont. C2141 I2'I5I I2I6I Industrial Chemical Club: Student Member of C.I.C.: Interested in Music and Travel. Future: Study Abroad. GEORGE HENRY WEBSTER. Woodstock. Ont. I2'l7I Industrial Chemical Club Rep. II: Varsity Track and Harrier. Future: Development-Pulp and Paper. MARVIN DOUGLAS WHITE, Toronto IZIBI Industrial Chemical Club I-IV. Sec.-Treas, III: Vice Chair- man IV: I year hockey S.P.S. Future: Practise Engineering. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JACK ALEXANDER ALLAN. Toronto JAMES EDWARD ANDERSON. Petrolia, Ont. GEORGE E. O. BARCLAY de TOLLY. Toronto Newman Club III-IV. 5th Vice-Pres. IV: A.I.E.E, III. I iwf P.E.O. III, IV: S.P.S. Soccer II-III: Tennis P.S.C., U. Future: Postgrad Work at lXI.I.T. WARREN STEWART BROWN, Toronto Basketball I-IV: Volleyball II, III: Skule Dinner IV. Future: Postgrad or Electrical Power Engineering. WILLIAM JAMES CHECKERIS. Toronto I2'I9I I220I I22'II V: A. of T. I222I I223I Student Member Institute of Radio Engineers II, III: American Institute of Electrical Engineers II-IV: Member Hart House Radio Club I. II: Tennis: Swimming: Dancing. Future: Seek Remunerative Employment. ROBERT JAMES COUSINS. Lansing, Mich. I224I JOHN IJACKI HAROLD CRIDLAND. Toronto I225I Student Nlember A.I.E.E. JERRY JOHN DANIC. Niagara Falls, Ont. I226I Basketball S.P.S. Team IV, III, I: Coach Jr. S.P.S. IV: Played on Queen's Junior Basketball Team. Future: Sales. G. R. DAVIES I227I THOMAS EDWIN DEVEY, Toronto I228I Hart House Amateur Radio Club Member. Future: Electrical Officer, Royal Canadian Naxy. G. DING I229I ARTHUR J. ELIAS. Abbotsford. B.C. I230I R.C.A.F. University Auxiliary Flight. Future: Travel. RAYMOND JOHN EMERSON, Ripley, Ont. I231I A Member of the R.C.A.F. who came to University after at- tending Canadian Services' College. Royal Roads. Future: Continue with the R.C.A.F. 371 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING J' I 'FF in-57521 ' STEVEN R. FRIEDLICH. Toronto lSwi'IzerIandl l232I Amateur Radio Club: Camera Club I-IV. Future: l. Going into Research. 2. Retire after the Fifth Tax-Free hlillion. BYRON BEATON "IKE" GOODFELLOW. Noblelon. Oni. l233l Electrical Club Class Rep. IV5 I Co Pogo Club. W. W. HASTINGS l234I WILLIAM lBILLl HEAVEN. Monlreal. Que. Played Volleyball and was on the Championship Bowling Team at Ajax. Future: To raise a Family and learn to play Bridge. DONALD WILLIARD HENDERSON. Fenelon Falls. Oni. l235I J. E. HINTON l236I JACK WALKER HODGE. Brantford. OnI'. l237l JAMES DOUGLAS HOLDSWORTH. Toronto l238I Future: Work in the Electric Power Field. ALBERT EMERSON HURD. Windsor Mills. Que. l239l Future: Postgraduate Physics. B. A. JAKOWENKO l240I JAMES DOUGLAS lJlMl KENDALL. Soul? Ste. Marie. Ont. l241I Photographer Toike Oike Ig Camera Club I-IV: Camera Com- mittee IV. I Future: Test Course-General Electric. W. C. LeGROW l242l JOHN lJACKl FREDERICK LITCHFIELD, Toronto l243I Future: Radio Research. ROBERT SCOTT MCLEAN. Sfroud. OnI'. l244I All-Varsity Mixed Chorus I, II: Skule Nite Cast II: Sec. A.I.E.E. Student Branch III, Chairman IVQ Skule Nite Crew IV. Future: Telling long winded stories about my College Years. 372' ROBERT ALEXANDER MeRAE, Peterborough. Oni. A T A l245I H.H. Camera Club Ig Skule Nite II, III: U.N. Club III. DONALD WESLEY MILLER, Lindsay. Onf. l246I Hart House Amateur Radio Club: Soccer, Jr. and Sen. S.P.S. Future: Work in Industry. FREDERICK IFREDI JAMES MILLS, Toronio l247l I.R.E. Exec.: Hart House Amateur Radio Club: Pilot in 411 Fighter Squadron fReserveJg Electrical Club Chairman. Future: Definitely Undecided. JOHN STUART MUIRHEAD. Regina. SGSIK. l248I Electrical Club I-IV: Hockey CA-iaxl II. Future: Unknown. DAVID EDWARD NOBLE, Leaside. Oni. l249l Chairman I.R.E. IV: Jr. Skule Rugby IIQ Official Cow Bell Ringer at all Varsity Football Games. Future: Postgraduate Work in Wine, Women and Education. ANDREW M. OTTOLENGHI. Ouilo, Ecuador l250I Caledon Hills Outing Club I-IV fBoard of Directors of C.H.O.C. Il-IVJQ lxlember of "Joe Club". Future: Very Indefinite. MURRAY ALBERT PETTITT, Toronfo l25ll Student Member A.I.E.E. Future: A Career in Electrical Engineering. ROBERT WORTHY PHIPPS. Meoford. Oni. U l252I Electrical Club: Student Member of the E.I.C.g Hobbies: Pho- tography. automobile maintenance. Future: Further Studies in Electrical Engineering. 'I 4 r .su L... Jen!-. I EN? APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING JOSEPH K. A. IJOEI OUITTNER, Toronto t253l Part time work Ig Radio Electronic Technicians Assoc. Inc. I- II. Sec. IIg S.A.C. External Affairs Committee III: United Na- tions Club III. E.I.C. III, IV. British I.R.E. I-IV. United Na- tions Friendship Club Exec. III, IV, Treas. IV. Future: Hopes to apply his knowledge to the Progress of Ixlankind. I JOHN WALLACE RAWLEY, Toronto A 'I' A 12541 Future: Squash. NORMA-N EDWIN ROSS REGNIER. Toronto I255I Electrical Club I-IV. Future: Postgrad Study. JOHN DAVID BROOKE ROBINSON. Toronto A X 12561 P. ROER I257l TED CHRISTOPHER ROSS. Toronto I258I I-I.I-I. Exploration Soc. IV: U. of T. Polish Students' Club I- IVg C.O.T.C. three years: Swimming. Cadgeteer. Future: Intention-M.A.Sc. J. SARKASIAN I259I HENRY CLAYTON SCHWEGLER, Toronto I260I Student Membership in I.R.E. and A.I.E.E. DONALD ARTHUR SECORD, Toronto t26'II C.O.T.C. I-III. Future: Wine and Women with faint overtones of Music: Occa- sional Engineering when Funds to supply Wine and Women get low. ANTHONY ANDREW SELJAK, Toronto I262I Soccer, S.P.S.. II-IV: Tennis III: Table Tennis I-III: Chess. Future: IVork in Industrial Electronics Field. JAMES ARTHUR REGINALD SERVICE. Windsor. Ont. Skule IV Basketball I, II: Jr. Skule Football II: C.O.T.C. I- III. Future: Job--VVife-Family. WILLIAM ALBERT SMITH, Port Rowan. Ont. I263I MICHAEL VanVALKENBERG SPENCE. Toronto I264I U.T.S. Stage Lighting for Ajax Shows, Skule Nite, B. and W. Stadium Show and many other Campus Shows I-IV: H.H. Theatre IIIg Ajax Arts Committee I: First Vice-Pres. Engineering Society IV. Future: Power Distribution or Generation-and Margie! DONALD ROBERT STEELE, Toronto I2b5I Squash II-IV. Knot on teamj. Future burning Lab. Reports. : Practice in Field of Engineeringg 2. Heat my house by JEREMIAH IJEROMEI STEIN. Tel Aviv, Israel I266I Future: Work in Electrical Engineering. SILVANO LOUIS STOCCO. Timmins, Ont. I267I Institute of Radio Engineers Student Branch III. IV: I.R.E. Sec. IV. Future: VVOrk? R. A. TAJIRI I268I H. J. TAMOWSKI I269I LASZLO F. THOMAY, Toronto I270l V. J. TRECIOKAS I27'lI I RONALD CLAIRE TRUSSLER. Kirkland Lake. Ont. A 'I' A I272I I Soccer Jr Skule IIg Squash: Skule Nite II, III: A.I.E.E. 1 Future: Engineering Electronics. l I l EUGENE MSTYSLAW WASCHUK, Toronto I273I l Ukranian Student Club I-IVg U. of T. Rifle Assoc. II. III: I Skule Volleyball III. Future: Work in Power Branch. ' 373 - I mmf .if 4 APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING NEVILLE JAMES WESSON, Toronio I274I Harrier I, II: S.P.S. Track III. Future: Canadian National Telegraphs. R. R. WHITEHEAD I275I DONALD KER WILSON. Toronto A 'I' A I276I Electrical Club Class Rep. I, II: Debating Club I-IV: U. of T. Rifle Team II, III: S.P.S. Soccer I-IV. Fture: Work. HOWARD RUSSEL "GUS" WITT. Morden. Mon. I277I WILLIAM WURTELE BRYCE. Oifawa. OnI. I278I Aero Club: U. of T. Flying Club: S.P.S. Water Polo I-IV: S.P.S. Volleyball II: Squash. Future: W'ork for Canadair. GRAEME KER DIMOCK. Kitchener. Onf. I279I Aero Club I-IV, Class Rep. II: Leonard Foundation Students Assoc. I-IV, Exec. II: Rugby S.P.S. I, II: S.P.S. Water Polo I-IV: 'Nlanager III, IV. Future: Postgrad Work at Toronto. GILBERT ANTHONY MacNUTT. Truro. N.S. IZBDI Aeronautical Engineering Club: Student Branch I.A.S. Future: Aircraft Industry. RONALD MARTIN McKEE. Toronfo I28'lI Toronto Student Branch I.A.S.: Aeronautical Club I-IV, Chair- man IV: Sec.-Treas. II: Flying Club II: S.P.S. Water Polo II- IV. Future: Postgrad Work at Institute of Aerophysics. U. of T. ALLASTAIR MCDONALD NICHOLSON, Saskafoon. Sosk. Future: Aircraft Industry. LENNOX NORWOOD WILSON, King, OnI'. I282I Aero Eng. Club: I.A.S. I-IV, Vice Chairman III: U. of T. and Aiax Flying Clubs, Supervisor of Training II-IV. Navigator, U. of T. Sqdn. R.C.A.F. I-IV: S.P.S. Volleyball: Water Polo and Squash. Future: Postgraduate at Institute of Aerophysics. U. ol' T. ENGINEERING and BUSINESS MURRAY ROSS BEAR. Toronto ' I283I A.S.M.E. Class Rep. IV. Future: Business. 374 WALTER WILLIAM BOLTON. Toronfo I284I U. of T. Art Club: U. of T. Intermediate Football Team, 19502 U. of T. Sen. Boxing Team. Future: Make a Million! DAVID LANCING CAMPBELL, Toronto I285I Student Member A.S.M.E.: Water Polo: Hobbies are Hunting, Fishing and Automotive Mechanics. ' Future: Industrial Petroleum Sales. Master of Commerce De- gree at the Institute of Business Administration. WILFRED JOHN IJACKI COOPER. Toronfo E X I286I U.T.S.: Sigma Chi Social Chairman III: Business Manager Toike Oike I, II: Engineering Society Pres. IV: Second Vice- Pres. III: Class of 5T3 Vice-Pres II: C.O.T.C.-R.C.E.M.E.: E.I.C.: A.S.M.E.: A.P.E.O.: S.P.S. Hockey I-IV: Engineering and Business Basketball I-IV. Future: Search for a 28 hour day. DAVID ALAN FENWICK, Toronto E X I287I U.T.S.: Pres. 5T3 III: Director of Publications and Publicity for Skule IV: C.O.T.C. Future: To grow old. JOHN G. FLEMING, Toronto Z Nl' I288I Share Exec.: Carabin Weekends: U.N.T.D.: I.R.C. Future: Postgrad Work? Business. JOHN A. IJACKIAFOSTER. Oshawa. Oni. I289I Vice-Pres. Engineering and Business Club III: Sen. Intercollegiate Track Team: Tennis: Skiing: Skule Basketball: Hockey: Volley- ball: Skule Nite. Future: Steady Income, Master of Commerce at night. CLIFFORD PAUL ROBERT GREENAN. Toronio sb I' A I290-I Sen. and Jr. Skule Hockey: Lacrosse: Engineering and Busi- ness Club: Skule Nite: Newman Club: Volleyball: S.P.S. Athletic Assoc. Future: Sell Italian spaghetti to the Chinese. GEORGE OKE HAYMAN, London, OnI'. fb I' A I29II A.V.R. I: Skule Nite II-IV: Director IV: Torontonensis IV: S.A.C. Blue and White Chairman III: Intramural Hockey: Basketball: Golf I-IV: Volleyball II-IV: Soccer III, IV: Football II Future: Break 80 regularly or switch to quoits. JOHN RANDOLPH HAYNES. London. Oni. I292I KENNETH KERSHAW HAY-ROE. Toronto AKE I293I Future: Sales and Engineering. JOHN DAVID HUDDART. Toronfo B 9 II I294I Skule Nite I. Future: To Become Employed-Profitablyl O APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING WILLIAM ORMAND JOHNSON, Toronto t295I Harbord C.I.: Engineering Society IV: Athletic Assoc. III: Skule Nite IV. Future: Have more cars than kids. CLARENCE WILLIAM IBILLI KIRKPATRICK. Lynden. Ont. t296I Pres. DT3 IV: Skule Nite I-IV: Sltule "SH II: Manager Bas- ketball ,II-IV: Manager Sen. Intercollegiate Wrestling IV: U.N. T.D. I-IV: Hockey I-IV. Future: Stay single, sober and soluble. EUGENE KURCHAK. Thorold. Ont. E X C2971 Historical Club IV: Finance Commissioner S.A.C.: Trl-as. En- gineering Society III. Future: As little work as possible. JAMES ALLAN MAUNDER. Unionville. Ont. Z NI' l298I Member City of Toronto 400 fRes.l Sqn.: S.P.S. Football I- III: Swimming. Future: You got me! GORDON EDISON MeINTYRE. Leamington. Ont. I299I Future: Employment in the Field of Engineering. DONALD WILLIAM McMASTER. Toronto t300I Camera Club I-IV: Business Manager Toike Oike III. Future: Work. ROBERT JOHN WILLIAM McPHERSON, 'I' A 9 t30'lI Woodstock, Ont. Future: They're cheaper by the dozen. RICHARD JOHN PEARSALL, Toronto B 9 II t302I Hart House Camera Club II: Engineering and Business Club Rep. IV: Interfaculty Basketball I-IV. Future: Make Money for my Wife to Spend. JOHN NORMAN RAFTIS, Toronto t303I IV Year Athletic Rep.: Treas. of Engineering and Business II: Coach Sen. S.P.S. Hockey Team IV: Player on Intermediate Hockey Champs I. Future: Enter Industry, preferably Industrial Management posi- tion. RONALD JOHN RHODES, Toronto t304I Future: A glorious life of Leisure-Wine, Women and Economics. ALFIO JOHN SPADONI. Sault Ste. Marie. Ont. A X A t305I Fraternity Treas. 1950. Future: Make a Mint! BRUCE WYMER TAYLOR, Toronto A A fl' I306I Intermediate Hockey: Pres. Fraternity. ' Future: To become Employed. JOSEPH GEORGE THOMPSON. Woodstock. Ont. t307I St. IVIichael's College: S.A.C. III: Wrestling II: Newman Club I-III. Future: Sales Engineering. RONALD EDWARD TURNER. Hamilton. Ont. 'I' 1' A t308I Engineering Society: E.I.C.: External Affairs Commission: SHARE: United Nations Club: International Relations Club. Future: Postgrad Work in Student Apathy. t o 0 DAVID DUNCAN UROUHART. Aurora. Ont. fb .X 9 t309I ROY DILLON WILSON. Toronto t3'IOI Diving: Basketball: Money: Class Rep. II: Money. Future: Get a Job: make more Money. HENRY RICHARD YOUNG. Toronto fb A 9 t3'I1I Future: Postgrad work at Toronto, Business Administration. .'3'. oo " 2 ' - . 7 7 41:1-..-. ': K O I '. Q 1 N ll' xl A I Q 375 HE Class of 1953-the forty-fifth class to graduate from this Faculty-is entering the profession of forestry at a very opportune time, as I think will become apparent when one con- siders both the progress that forestry has made in this country in recent years and the favourable indications for its future. Points that may be con- sidered of some significance in this regard are the great increase in numbers of foresters em- ployed by various government and industrial concerns, the growing interest of the general public in forestry matters, the provision of legis- lation, both federal and provincial, that is aimed at improved management practices, and the growing realization by industry of the long-time value of our forest resource. These and other indications of progress are en- couraging, they should not however lead us to believe that Canadian forestry will now develop satisfactorily on its own momentum. On the con- trary, it will soon be apparent to all of you that we have just made a good beginning, and that our efforts must now be directed towards the con- Faculty of Forestry J. W. B. SISAM l?l.ScF., M.F. solidation of the progress that has been made and the solution of many new problems that will arise. The success of these efforts and indeed the future of forestry generally in this country will be determined in no small measure by the strength of the profession, and that in turn will be dependent not only on the initiative and ability of individuals, but on the close co-opera- tion of those individuals and the development, as it were, of a professional consciousness. In this connection, may I emphasize that in accepting the status of a profession, we as foresters must also accept certain definite responsibilities-re sponsibilities that may best be exemplified by a well-developed spirit of loyalty and social con- sciousness. VVhile these are in the main individual responsibilities, they should also, in some degree at least, be recognized and accepted by the pro- fession as a whole. To each of you in your own field of endeavour go the good wishes of your Faculty and your University. 376 , V 1 '.!4x. -'s .1 ildnai tb DAVID LEROY ARMSTRONG. Toronto "Annual Ring" Staff IV3 Basketball II. RAYMOND NICK ARO, Fort William, Ont. DONALD THOMAS BELL. Toronto Ill I2l I3l Rugby I-IVg Basketball II-IVg Hockey Ig Water Polo II-IVg Volleyball II, III: Forester's Club Sec. IIg SAC Rep. III. IV: Board of Stewards, Hart House II. Future: Work. ROSS WILLIAM BOOTH. Highland Creek, Onf. Pres. I4l Hockey I-IVg Rugby I-IVg Lacrosse I-IVg Forestry Athletic As- soc. Treas. IV. ZBIGNIEW CHROSCIEWICZ. Krdsllbbrbd. Poland Forester's Club II-IV. Future: Postgrad. JERRY VERNON DALEY. Magnefawan. Onf. Hockey I-IVg Lacrosse I-IVg Soccer I, II. WILLIAM EVERETT EARLE, Cornwall. Oni. I5l Ibl I7l Forestry Athletic Assoc. Pres. IV: Hockey I-III: Lacrosse I-IV: Basketball I-IV. JAMES ERNEST JEFFERIES. Toronto Water Polo II. ROBERT EDMUND KEEN, Burlington, Onf. I8l I9l Basketball I-IVg Lacrosse I-IVg Forestry Athletic Assoc. Treas. III. ARNE KRISTOFFERSEN. Hamer. Norway ORIE LOUCKS. Minden, Ont. I10l IIII Wrestling II-IVg Forester's Club I-IVg EAC Rep. III: "Annual Ring" Editor IVg mfhe Varsity", Reporter II: Night Editor IIlg lyianaging Editor IVg Fraternity Pres. IV. Future: Postgrad-Biology or Law. ROBERT WESLEY NELSON. Toronio , I12l Football I-IVQ Hockey II-IVQ "Annual Ring' III, IV. JAMES EDWARD NIGHSWANDER. Markham. Oni. RAIMUND PIIRVEE. Tallinn. Estonia TOM JOSEPH RUDDY. Sf. Cafharines. Onf. Intermediate Swimming IIg Football IIIg Water Polo and S ming Rep. IV. Future: A picnic in the Woods. mi cm cis: IV l Ill' DOUGLAS ALAN SKEATES. Willowdale. Ont Ilbl Future: Work! or Government. LAWRENCE PRESTON TOMKINS. Toronfo I'l7l Hockey II-IVg Basketball I-IV: "Annual Ring" Staff IV: Spec- tating Forestry Football Games. GILBERT LESTER TOPPIN, Barbados. B.W.l. KA II8l Hart House Committee on Clubsg Sec. Squash Committee: Vice- Pres. Wycliffe Athletic Assoc.g Sen. Blue Soccer and Squash. Future: Science Service. EMMANUEL THEODORUS GREGORIUS MARIA VAN NIEROP Rofferdarn. Neillerlands Forester's Club I-IVQ Newman Club IV. PETER HOOD WATERSON, Toronto Future: Work in Forestry, travel. GORDON ROBERT WHITCOMBE. Mimico. Oni. II9l I20l I21l Vice-Pres. Athletic Assoc. IIIg Football I-IIIg Lacrosse II-IV. Future: Logging Operations. JOHN CLARENCE WRIGHT. Pembroke. Oni. I22l FACULTY OF FORESTRY 377 has I ESTERDAY you were still students, shel- tered in Lecture Halls and Class Rooms, attracted to music by its age-less magic: today you are professional musicians who must face reality, who must try to make a place for them- selves in the musical life of this country. You have been trained as specialists-as composers, performers, educators-but you will soon find out that you will succeed only if fand to the degree in whichj you are good musicians first and specialists afterwards. The wealth of knowledge, the host of practical skills on which all-round musicianship depends cannot be taught in a few years. VVhat can be taught, what we hope you have learnt from us are basic principles, avenues of approach, 378 zulu' Faculty of Music A. WALTER Jnr. Utr. Dr. Prague. methods of study and of self improvement: all tools for a job yet to be done. A difficult job, no doubt, but a most rewarding one. The community at large would be infinitely the poorer without music, it needs musicians, it needs your contribution. You are fortunate enough to live in a country where musical life is growing and expanding, there is still a ufrontierv in Canadian music, there is pioneering to be done, new horizons are opening up. If you learn to serve your two masters-your chosen art with its never ending demands and your country which grows more music minded every day-you should have a truly happy life: a life of spiritual growth and useful service to the community- more than which no man can ask. .Li - 7 .aL:v.,i1+.uw FRANK ADARE. Toronto III All-Varsity Mixed Chorus. Future: O.C.E. MARY JEANNE BOWYER, Toronto IZI North Toronto C.I.g Undergrad. Assoc. Fac. of Musicg Sec. IIIg U. of T. Chorus IIIQ Piano Teachingg Organ. Future: Teaching Music. MARILYN CHARLOTTE CAMPKIN, Orillia. Oni. I3I Vice-Pres. Undergrad. Assoc.g U.C. Players Guildg Swimming, Badminton. Future: O.C.E. GASPARE CHIARELLI, Hamilton, Oni. MI Delta Collegiateg Varsity Symphony II, IIIg U.C. Music Club First Vice-Pres. III. Future: Postgrad Work. MARY LOUISE GEMMELL. TOFOIITO ISI North Toronto C.I.g C.S.O. Sec. Ig Pres. II: Vice-Pres IIIg Square Dance Group IIIQ Music Undergrad: Newspaper IIIg Carnegie Record Group I-III5 Curator II5 Faculty of Music Choir I. Future: O.C.E. PHYLLIS MARILYN GRAHAM, Toronfo I6I St. Clementsg S.A.C. Rep.: Chairman of Music Committee KSACJ II, IIIg Skatingg Swimmingg Sketching: Interior Decorat- ing. Future: O.C.E. WALTER WILLIAM GULKA. Kingsfoll. Oni. I7I Undergrad. Assoc. IIg Pres. IIIg Varsity Band I-IIIg Conductor III: Pres. of East House IIIg Basketball I, IIg University Sym- hony I-III. Future: O.C.E. JOHN PETER HARCOURT. Toronio IBI Etobicoke C.I.g Pres. IIIg Ass't. Conductor of University Mixed Chorus and Orchestra. Future: Luther Music Studies and then O.C.E. GLENN ALAN MALLORY. Homilfon. Oni. HI Undergrad. Assoc. Exec.g Varsity Bandg University Mixed Chorus. Future: O.C.E. CONSTANCE IRENE McEWEN. Wesfon. Onf. A X Q IIOI Weston C.I.g U.C. Music Club Ilg A.V.R. I. Future: O.C.E. OLGA PLISZKA, Toronto I'I'lI MARY MAVIS REID, London. OM. I'l2I London South Collegiateg University Symphony I-IIIg Vic. Soft- ball I-IIIQ Basketball I-IIIg Volleyball I-IIIg Tennis III. Future: O.C.E. JOSEPHA WINNAGENE ANNE SEATON. Teeierville. Oni. II3I Simcoe High Schoolg U. of T. Mixed Chorus III. Future: O.C.E. DAVID CHARLES MORGAN SMITH To . ronfo IMI Blue and White Band I-III: Ass't. Director III: U. of T. Sym- phony I-IIIg Ass't. Director of A.V.R. III. Future: One of the Many Fields of Music. MARY FIELDING WASE. Dunnville. Oni. I'I5I Dunnyille Highg Operetta Ig U. of T. Mixed Chorus II, IIIg Pianog Carnegie Record Hour II, IIIg Undergrad. Assoc. III. Future: O.C.E. FACULTY OF MUSIC fix. N x HEN as members of the first year of the class of 1953 you entered the University. you also entered the School of Architecture dur- ingits first year as a separate School in the Uni- versity organization. The School had been a De- partment of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering from the beginning of instruction in Architecture in the University of Toronto in 1890. Your first year was spent at Ajax where a Division of the Engineering Faculty was formed to ac- commodate the first and second years of the large classes of returned men following World War II. This association with the Engineers who are closely 'allied with our profession will be re- membered with pleasure. During your course you made a valuable con- tribution to the development of the new School and of the newly formed Architectural Society. You are now embarking on a new phase of your continuing and never completed architectural 380 School of Architecture H. H. MADILL 0.ll.E.. V.Il., B.A.Sl?.. F.ll.A..l.C. lion. Cor. A.I.A. education and experience. You will be engaged as architectural assistants during the two year period of experience required for registration as a member of the Ontario Association of Archi- tects entitling you to use the letters M.R.A.I.C. after your names. l A You are entering your profession at a very interesting time when great developments will take place in your lifetime. You will be using methods and techniques we have not yet heard of. I trust that the knowledge you have acquired will be a medium to the more important develop- ment of clear and independent thinking and that your names will appear among those initiating and assessing the new ideas. It has been said "There is no security in this world there is only opportunity". With this thought in mind and on behalf of all members of the staff of the School of Architecture, I wish you every success in your chosen profession. SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE PETER A. ALLWARD. TOFOIITO A 'I' A III Upper Canada Coll.: "Torontonensis" Rep.: Faculty Hockey and Soccer. Future: Work in Toronto, then South America. KENNETH STEWART AVERY. Toronio IZI Central Tech.: Editor-"Cross Section l953',g Hart House Glee Club: Camera Club: R.C.A.F. Future: South America. WALTER LOUIS BIELASKA. Toronio I3l Bloor C.I.g U. of T. Polish Students' Club: Ajax Football I: Hockey III. Future: Practice Architecture and Travel??? WILLIAM T. BLEAKLEY, Por? Credit, Oni. I4l Publicity Rep. I-III: Architectural Society. Future: Practice in Toronto. Then Travel. HARRY DAVID BURSTYN, Toronto ISI Cent. Commerce: R.C.A.F. Infantry. Future: Architectural Practice. GEORGE CHRISTIE. Toronto Ilal Future: Work. NORMAN W. CRITCHLEY. Swasfiko, Onf. I7I ALFRED ROSS DAVEY, Toronto IBI West. Tech.: Music Committee III: C.A.S.A. Vice-President IV. EARL ROBERT HAMMOND DUNLOP. Toronfo I9I North Toronto C.I.g Class Pres. II: Hockey Team IIg R.C.A.F. Future: Boston Practice -1953, European Trip 1954. 1 SAUL FOX. Toronto IIOI Central Tech.: R.C.A.F. B E I' IIII Harbord C.I.: Architecture Basketball II-IV: Soccer III. A.V.R. GERALD STANLEY FREEDMAN. Toronfo Stage Crew III, Make-up IV. GEORGE ZOLTAN STEVEN CIERENCSER. Wellond. Oni. I'l2I Basketball II. Future: Try and visit South America. RICHARD ANDREW HOLT, Rutherford. New Jersey. U.S.A. II3l President III-V3 Intramural Basketball II: R.C.A.F.g U.S.A.A.F. MALCOLM MACKINNON INGLIS, Toronfo North Toronto C.I.: R.C.E.M.E. fArrnyJ. IVAR KALMAR. num. N.s.w.. Auslirolia Photo Club: Basketball with Arch. A Team. Future: Postgrad work in Toronto. JOE KAMENICEK. Toronto Hart House Art Committee III-V, Secy. IV: views IV. JACK KLEIN, Toronto Western Tech. ' Future: Work and Travel in Europe. JOHN B. LOVE. Islingfon. Oni. President Architectural Soc.: S.A.C. Rep. V. JEROME MARKSON. Toronto COURTLANDT SAMUEL NOXON. Stouffville. Oni. Hart House Art Committee II. DAVID GRAHAM POWRIE. Toronto North Toronto C.I. Varsity Art EA M Ii li II4I I'I5I I'I6l Re- I'I7l IISI II9I I20I I2'Il 381 SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE JULIAN AUBREY RUTHERFORD. Toronfo r I22I Danforth Tech.g Architectural Sc. Social Rep. II: Kimbourne Y.P. Publicityg Basketball II-Vg Tennis and Golf Tournaments: C.O.T.C. I-IIIg R.C.E. CRFJ IV, V. Future: Employment with civilian firms of architects in Boston. Toronto. Montreal. WILLIAM SACCOCCIO. Toronto St. Michael's: Hockeyg Tennis. Future: Work. MARJORIE JOAN SEWELL, Fort Erie. Ont. JOHN STEFURA. Sudbury. Onf. Ukrainian Students' Club II-V. PETER JOHN STOKES. York Mills, Oni. Earl Haig C.I. ELMAR TAMPOLD. Toronio FREDERICK ARTHUR WALLIS. Toronto Runnymede C.l.g Arch. Soc. Pres. IIg Ajax ketball II-IV. Future: Travel and practice Architecture. Lacrosse 1948: I23l I24J I25l I26l I27l I28l Bas- JOHN MALCOLM WELLS. London, England I29l Army. GEORGE JUJI YAMAZAKI. Toronfo I30l Nisei Students' Clubg Film Society Technical Advisor Ilg Archi- tectural Soc. Pub. Rep. IV, Pub. Dir. Vg Basketball: Intermed. Intercoll. Track and Field V. Future: Work. SAMUEL YOUNG. Toronto I3'Il Central Commerceg Hart House Glee Club, 'CVarsiteers3'l Hart House Art Club: Hillel Foundation: Sculpturingg Painting: Sing- mg. Future: Practice in Toronto. i L w 382 . ...g in fa'-:Frm I I I 1 Dwfiwwf EVERAL years ago you en-tered the Uni- versity of Toronto as freshman students. Fore- most among your many objectives at that time was your ultimate graduation from the Faculty of Dentistry. Only yesterday your graduation day probably seemed far off, but you have applied yourselves steadily and diligently and today, the end of your course is close at hand. Tomorrow, you will cast off your undergraduate mantle and you will assume a new status, that of a university graduate. When the members of the staff have re- peatedly assured you of their continuing interest in your welfare after graduation they were not uttering mere platitudes. Rather they were fol- lowing the natural instinct of your educational foster mother-your Alma Mater. Furthermore, the staff joins me in extending sincere greetings and felicitations to each of you. We are confident that you will add lustre to yourselves, your pro- fession and honour to your Alma Mater. But, what of your new status as an alumnus 384 I Faculty of Dentistry R. C. ELLIS n.n.s.. M.Sf-.un-m.y, F.n.s., n.f.s.qEng.p of the University? Until now you have been nurtured by the University, and now in turn you, as an alumnus, are in a position to offer support to other undergraduates who are in a similar position. Think seriously of your Alumni Associa- tion,-of all tha-t it has meant to you as an under- graduate student. The record of the Dental Alumni Association has been one of increasing activity on behalf of the University providing moral and material support to the Faculty and its undergraduate student organizations. This has been manifested in its support of athletic activi- ties, the Homecoming weekend, the establish- ment of new bursaries, and adding in many ways to your professional knowledge and education. VVe trust then that by the example of the Dental Alumni Association your future as an alumnus is well-defined. A challenge is before you, a unique opportunity is presented to you, we urge you to accept it and thereby continue and extend the work of the Alumni Association of the University of Toronto. FACULTY JOHN MARTIN ARMITAGE. Winghom. Oni. Dentantics: Tennis: Photography. Future: To set up Practice. HAROLD WILSON BEDELL, Owen Sound. Onf. Hockey Manager III. IV: Dentantics III, IV. Future: Dental Practice in Owen Sound. RICHARD ROLA-ND BIRD, Elmwood, Mon. Hockey Manager III: Hockey Coach IV: Golf Rep. IV. Future: Winning Dominion Curling Champion Practice. OF DENTISTRY Ill I2l I3l III. IV: Athletic ship and General NICHOLAS FRANK BOLJKOVAC, Schumacher. Onl. I4l Blue and White Band Ig Dentantics Orchestr Conductor III. V. GORDON RUSSELL BOWMAN. Denfield. Oni. Hockey II, III: Hockey Manager IV: Golf IV Future: General Practice. EMERY SCOTT BRANSCOMBE. Wodena. Soslt Hya Yaka II-IV: Dentantics IV. Future: General Practice in Ontario. CHARLES FERGUSON CATTRAN, Bowmonville, Football I, II. Future: Retire from School and go to Work. DAVID LLOYD CHAPPELL. Winnipeg. Man. Future: Locate a Practice in Winnipeg. FRANK JOSEPH CLUMPUS. Toronto Oni. a I-Vg Orchestra I5l tbl I7l l8l I9l Dents Hockey I-Vg Coach V: Football III: Soccer V: E.A.C. Rep. Vg Dentantics III-Vg C.O.T.C. Future: Private Practice with Postgrad Work perhaps at a later date. EDGAR NEWMAN COLE, Porfoge La Prairie. Mon. I'l0l Students' Parliament Pres. Vg Sec. IV: Class teur Ornithologistg Squash. Future: Go back West and Practise Dentistry. Pres. IV: Ama- PATRICK JOHN COMRIE. Eosfriggs. Dumfriesshire. Scotland l'I'll British Dental Assoc.: Swimming: Tennis: Football. Future: Private Practice. IRMA MURIEL COYNE. Toronto Dentantics IV, Vg Class Vice-Pres. V. JOHN ERNEST CUDMORE. Toronto l'l2l l'I3l Class Vice-Pres. IV: Dents "A" Hockey I-V: Captain IV: Coach Vg Football I-III: Soccer V: Lacrosse Future: Red Cross Work or Private Practice. KEITH WALKER DAVEY. Toronto IV, Vg C.O.'I'.C. I'I4l Swimming I-V: Water Polo I-V: Fishing: Golf: Oil Painting. Future: Little Dentistry, Little Fun, Little Family. DELMAR GOODWIN DAWSON. Shoal Lake. Mon. I'l5l Student Parliament Vice-Pres.: Class Pres. V: Social Rep. IV. Future: Extract a living in the'West, and cheer for the Blue Bombers. BRUCE KENNETH DEVERILI., Toronto I'l6l Photographer "The Varsity" IV: Dents Hockey III-V2 Baseball. Future: Practise Dentistry in Toronto. NYLE LLOYD DIEFENBACHER. New Dundee, Ont. Dents Hockey I-V: Lacrosse II-Vg Assistant Ath Athletic Director Vg Pres. Fraternity V. Future: Children's Dentistry. HARRY ARNOLD DODICK. Forl William. Oni. Dents Soccer V: Hillel. Future: ??? WILLIAM RALPH DOVER, Toronfo Dentantics III-Vg Dentantics Class Rep. IV, V. Future: Draft Evasion. JACK DEUSLING. London. Onf. JOHN ERNEST DURRAN. Golf. Oni. Newman Club: Dentantics: Hockey: Football. Future: Retirement on Pension. E Nl' fb I'l7l letic Director IV: I'l8l I'l9l l20l l2'll 385 FACULTY OF DENTISTRY BRUCE OLIVER EICKMEIER. Zurich. Ont. Exeter High School, Dentantics. Future: General Practice somewhere in Ontario. RONALD CHARLES FINLAY. St. Thomas. Ont. ROSS OCKLEY FISK. Toronto I U. of T. Ski Club II, III5 Caledon Hills Outing Club IV, V' Float Parade IV, Vg Assistant Publicity IV, V. Future: Postgraduate Orthodontics. GEORGE ALLAN FREEZE. Vancouver, B.C. RICHARD MACFARLANE FULFORD. Peterborough. Ont. Dents Hockey III, IV: Class Social Director V. FRANCIS JOHN FURLONG. Riverside. Ont. I22I I23l 24I J I25I I26I I27I Newman Club I-Vg Vice-Pres. of Dental Club IV: Dents Swim Team IV, V3 Dents Water Polo IV, Vg Hart House Glee Club I. Future: Postgraduate M.Sc. in Orthodontics. Not definite at what University yet. MICHAEL FRANCIS GALLAGHER. Windsor. Ont. I28I Newman Club I-Vg Dentantics II-Vg Class Vice-Pres. II: Dents Football I, II. Future: General Practice. JOHN RUSSEL GLENNY. Islington. Ont. I29I Dents Hockey Ig Intermediate Intercollegiate Golf I, III. Vg Interfaculty Golf Champ IIIQ Intermediate Intercollegiate Indi- vidual Champ IIIg Golf Committee Pres. III: Faculty Golf Champ IV. Future: Establishing a Practice. PETER CLARKE GRUMMITT. Toronto Graduated from Guy's Hospital, London. Future: General Practice. GRAYDON HANCOCK. Toronto' Future: Practice in the Toronto area. HOWARD ORVAL HASENPFLUG, Waterloo. Ont. Dentantics Director Vg Assistant Director IV: Stompers I-Vg Leader IV. Future: Amalgamation then Private Practice, LORNE HENRY HEMMERICH. Elmira. Ont. Dents Hockey III-Vg Basketball II-IV: Lacrosse V. FRANK GRANT HUMPHREY. Leamington. Ont. WILFRED GEORGE LARJOUR. Winnipeg. Man. HERBERT RAY KIDD, Peterborough. Ont. I30I I3II I32l Chompers, I33I I34I I35I I36I Class Pres. III: Basketball I-Vg Volleyball I-Vg Football III: Soccer IV, Vg Hockey II-Vg Tennis III-V. Future: General Practice. KEITH EDWARD KYLE. Maple. Ont. I37I Class Athletic Rep. II: Hockey II-Vg Soccer Vg Basketball III-V. Future: To marry into money, otherwise undecided. JOHN FRANCIS LETERSKY. Arnprior. Ont. Dentantics Programme Committee V. Future: General Practice in Ottawa. HART JACOB LEVIN. Toronto I38I I39I Minor League Basketball II-Vg Dentantics IV: Hillel II-Vg Alpha Omega Vice-Pres. II, III: Pres. IV: Execl V. Future: Cheer Western Football Teams to Grey Cup Victories. GUNNAR LIE. Trondheim. Norway Dentantics Vg Photography. I40I Future: A trip home to Norway then Practise in Toronto. GEORGE LIVINGSTON. Windsor. Ont. Dentantics II-Vg Hockey I-V. Future: Dentistry and used cars. ROBERT S. LOCKE. Saskatoon. Sask. Hockey II-Vg Golf! Future: Making a little more than I can spend. MII I42I 386 ' J Ui I. JOHN LEWIS MA BEE. Goncnoque. Ont. I43l U. of T. Symphony II5 Basketball II-IV: Dentantics I-V. Future: To Practice in Gananoque. ERNST MAARTEN MADLENNER I44l Graduated in Holland, Ryhuniversitut Utrecht, 1947: Graduated in Soerabaja flndonesial S.T.O.V.I.T., 1940. Future: Postgrad uate Work. ARCHIE GARY MANOIAN. SI. Catharines. Ont. I45I Dentantics V. Future: Back to the Miami of Canada. KENNETH JAMES MARLAND, Toronfo I46I FRANCIS JOSEPH McCURRY. Toronto I47I Intercollegiate Track and Harrier Teams I-Vg Hockey III-V. Future: Practice THOMAS AUGUST in Toronto. INE McNALLY, Mormora. Oni. I48I ROBERT JAMES MILLER, Winnipeg, Mon. I49I Football I, II: Lacrosse I, IIg Squash. Future: Practice out West. JOHN THOMAS MILLS. Brandon. Man. I50I Extracurricular activities: Raising a Family. Future: Practice HUGH FITCH MO out West. RSE. Honey, B.C. I5II Tennisg Golf: Woodworking: Swimming. Future: General Practice in Vancouver, B.C. ANGUS CLIFFORD MURCHISON. Offawa, Oni. I52I Social Director Vg Dents Hockey I-Vg Soccer IV, Vg Dentantics II, III, Vg C.O.T.C. Future: Private Practice. CHARLES WILLIS MURDOCK. Kapusltosinq. Oni. I53I Dental Rep. to 20th Battalion Club. ROBERT MeNEIL NELSON. Peterborough. OM. I54I Wrestling I: Basketball II-V: Volleyball III-V: Social II, IIIg Dentantics II. LAWRENCE OPASKI. Forf William. Oni. I55I Basketball II-Vg Volleyball II-Vg Soccer Vg Boxing IV. Future: Practise in home town. MARGARET LOUISE PARKER. Toronto ISM Dentantics III-V. D Future: General Practice in Toronto. HENRY ROBERT P ELTON. Toronfo I57I Basketball Ig Dentantics IV, Vg Hockey IV, Vg C.O.T.C. Future: Going West. ELIO LOUIS POLI TI. Hamilfon, Oni. I58I Hockey I, II: Dentantics Director III: Chairman A.V.R. Com- mittee IV: S.A.C. Rep IV: Torontonensis Rep. Vg Editorial Board V: Carabin Weekend Vg Art Club V: Residence Exec. VC Newman Clu bg Photography. Future: A General Practice in Hamilton. ROBERT RAPP. To ronio I 59l Varsity Staff Photographer I-Vg Assistant Photo Editor IIg Cam- era Clubg Film Society: Art Club: Publicity Director Stu- dents' Parliament Vg Hillel. Future: Postgraduate Studies. HAROLD THOMAS ROBBINS. Toronto I60I Football I. II: D S.C. Future: General Fraternity Exec. Future: Practise SIDNEY SCHATZ, Basketball II-Vg Fraternity Exec. PHILIP ARNOLD entantics Vg Fishing: Hunting?: Nfember Duffy's Practitioner. STANLEY EARL SABLE. Toronto I61l II-V. in Ontario. Toronto I62I Soccer Vg Dentantics IV: Business Manager Vg III, V. SCOTT, Toronio I63l Assistant Treas. IIIg Treas. IVg Minor League Basketball IV, V: Dentantics Vg O.J.C. Future: General Practice and Pocket Surgery. FACULTY OF DENTISTRY 387 FACULTY OF DENTISTRY tic Director. Nisei Students' Club V. Future: Dental Practice in Toronto. DONALD ALBERT SHEARER, Kitchener, Oni. IMI Dentantics Programme V. Future: General Practice in Hamilton. JAMES HILARY SMALL. Brisbane, Australia I65I Graduated in Australia: Dentantics V. Future: Settle in Canada. LESLIE DON SPRATT, London. Ont. Ibbl Class Treas. IV: Hya Yaka V: Golf. Future: General Practice. DONALD B. STEPHESON, Toronto I67I Dentantics IV, V. Future: Indefinite. CHARLES STICKEL, Aylmer, Oni. IGBI ARTHUR THOMAS STOREY, Sarnia. Oni. I69I Hart House Art Class II: Floats and Sets IV. V: Squash: Volleyball IV. WILLIAM ERIC THOMPSON, Peterborough. Oni. I70I ALISTAIR H. THOMSON, Willowdale. Oni. ITII Dentantics V: Swimming: Skiing: Music. Future: Dentistry in Toronto. JOHN TATSUMI TOKIWA. Toronfo I72I Dents Soccer II-V: Class Basketball Team I-III. V: Chair- man Intramural Soccer Standing Committee Vg Baseballg Athle- ALDO JOHN VIZZUTTI, Powell River. B.C. I73I Dentantics IV. Vg Residence Exec. IV, Vg Golf: Squash: Swim- m ng. Future: Practise in Vancouver, B.C. HARRY WEISFELD. Toronto ' I74I Dentantics IV, Vg Business Manager Vg Fraternity Exec. Vg Basketball I-V: Tennis: Golfj Hillel. Fireiwlace, Creat Hall, Hurt House. The crests are those of the universities of allied countries in the war of 1914-18. S ' I I V5 . A 3 .. . Thi-3--'a..j-Q 3 rm. .vf:fff.1g',f ,,- ,I lj f - - - N--- W 1 it I 7' so r R5lIll'6."S -. I fi. K Ii - P If I .1-:L'am .Lmbain '.4gmg5u 1 :MW t i vf f ffm: ,tv , l,ggg,- , f aj l I an-:mtfmfal 1'-,,p...:,I 'fttxmtgl .,i1,,41i-,ibm 5.54 tong Swimming. ball: Badminton. AUDREY JEAN KINGMAN. Toronfo ming. ballg Polish Students' Club. MARGARET ANN LITTLE, Welland ingg Music. MARY CONNIE LONG. Toronto Etobicoke C.I.g Dentantics Choir. 1dLH1iiJhs.27:a1z's.fL- - t FACULTY OF DENTISTRY DENTAL NURSING JANE CATHERINE APPLEGATH. Toronio III St. Clemenfsg Dentantics Kick Lineg Dentantic Rep.g Badmin- HELEN LUELLA BEDELL, Owen Sound IZI Owen Sound C.V.I.g Dentanticsg Campus Co-Opg Volleyballg Badminton. CLARE ELIZABETH CAMERON. Toronfo A I' A I3I Runneymedeg Dentantics. RUTH NORINE CAMERON. Toronto I4I Lawrence Parkg Dentantics Kick Lineg Leaside Bowling Clubg Tennisg Basketballg Swimmingg Musicg Dancing. JEAN ANNE CARROTHERS. Por! Colborne ISI Port Colborne High: Dentanticsg Hya Yaka Rep.g Volleyballg Basketball. MARILYN CHADWICK. Toronfo A 41 E I6I Bloor C.I.g Dentanticsg Tennis. MARION JEAN CHALLIS. Torpnio I7I Ezalfwood C.I.g Dentantics Chorus Lineg Athletic Rep.g Volley- a . WENDY JOAN DOUGHTY, Toronto ISI Leaside High Schoolg Dentanticsg Golfg Tennisp Badmintong Volleyball. CAROLYN NOLA EATON. Toronlo I9I Toronto Skating Clubg Musicg Dentantics. DELPHINE JACQUELINE GOLDSTEIN, Toronto A45 E IIOI Virginia Intermont Collegeg Dentanticsg Social Rep.g Volley- MARGARET LOUISE HASELTON. Saskatoon. Scsi. IIII City Park Collegiate, Saskatoong Sec.-Treas. of Classg Golfg Badmintong Musicg Dentantics. JOAN LORRAINE KALTHOFF, Toronfo I'I2I Havergal Collegeg Volleyballg Swimming: Art. II3I North Toronto Collegiateg Volleyballg Badmintong Skiingg Swim- JEAN ANGELA KOLODZIE, Oshawa. Onf. II4I Central Collegiate, Oshawag Dentantics Choir: Musicg Basket- SHIRLEY MARIE LININGTON. Toronto I'l5I Runneymede C.I.g Dentanticsg Volleyballg Musicg Tennisg Swim- ming. II6I Welland High and Vocational: Dentanticsg Swixnmingg Golfg Sail- fm 389 FACULTY OF DENTISTRY DENTAL NURSING DENTAL NYGIENE MARILYN ANN MacINNES. Brockville, Oni. I18I Brockville C.I.V.S.g Volleyball. MARY ELIZABETH MACKEY. Toronfo I'I9I Bathurst Heights C.I.g Publicity Rep.g Dentantics. ELIZABETH MARIE McINTYRE, Highgufe. Oni. T201 Ridgetown District H.S.g Torontonensis Rep.: Dentanticsg Volley- ball. ROE SUMIKO MORI. Toronio C211 Central Technical Schoolg Volleyballg All Sports. MONICA ESTELLE MORROW. Copper Cliff, Oni. E221 Copper Cliff H.S.g Dentanticsg Volleyballg lkiusic and Drama at St. Michaells College. BARBARA MARY MUELLER. Maplewood. N.J., U.S.A. E231 Columbia High, South Orange, NJ. GRETA MARY PEARSON, Midland. Oni. 120 Midland Highg Dentantics: Volleyballg Swimmingg Basketballg Music. MARY LAZELLE STICKEL. Aylmer. Oni. IZSI Branksome Hallg Dentanticsg Swimmingg Skatingg Singingg Class Pres. of Dental Nurses, 1953. MURIEL WINNIFRED WALKER. Welland. OM. I26l Welland High and Vocationalg Alumnae Rep.: Artg Musicg Swimmingg Dentantics. MARGARET VERA WILLETT. Toronfo T271 St. Clement'sg Dentantics Kick Lineg Musicg Tennisg Swimming. DORIS WOOD. Toronto IZBI Lawrence Park C.I.g Dentantics Kick Line: Badmintong Swim- mingg Skiingg Tennisg Music. DENTAL HYDIENE JOAN ARLENE BOGART, NOFTTI Balileford. Saslx. Ill Hya Yaka and Torontonensis Rep. MARY DIANE CROSSON. Porf Colborne I2l Campus Co-Op. Residenceg Skule Nite. FRANCES LORRAINE FINDLAY, Toroufo T31 Pres. of Dental Hygiene: Social Directorg Undergrad Assoc.g Dentanticsg Float Parade. GWENDOLYN RUTH GRAHAM. Toronio Ml Social Directorg Dentanticsg Undergrad Assoc. VIRA MAE JESSUP. Iroquois Falls 151 Hya Yaka and Torontonensis Rep.g Dentantics. 390 V ,. '43,.v7.Fg:K-iz-. ' . .Wm-4 . . . P.-.tm-...IJ i 4 ,nia,'...1fm.2 HE urgent sense in which the world of your today and tomorrow needs, and will need, law is to be found in the role it has played in the western world as the framework within which freedom has developed and in which only can it survive. It is as easy to speak of ufreedomsv and nlibertiesv to describe what we, personally, desire, as it is to label as usubversivei' or ucoinmunisticn any thing or any one we particularly dislike. In so doing, there is always the danger that true freedom under law shall be lost and that in an effort to avoid the evils of despotic totalitarian power we shall adopt the means by which such power grew, and ourselves succumb to the evil we are trying to avoid-the elimination of freedom. Freedom requires a united front to combat all attempts to undermine it, but in our efforts to combat attacks from without we should not confuse 'cunityv with auniformityv, and con- demn or proscribe all thinking or expression of thought with which we disagree or which dis- agrees with that of a majority. Nor should we expect, leave alone attempt to enforce as a bul- wark of freedom, a universal acceptance of political dogma or theory free from criticism or doubts. School of law C. A. WRIGHT Q.1i1.. ILA.. s..l.n., Ll..n. NVhatever ufreedomv may or may not mean, as it has developed under the aegis of the law you have studied, it has always included the freedom to differ, for from diversity of thought and of peoples comes the strength of a civilization or a nation. It includes also the freedom to doubt and to express those doubts and misgivings clearly and without fear even though they be unpopular or in a minority, for from criticism, doubts and investigation, we prove old beliefs or gain new ones, and our beliefs and aims are the stronger for the testing. And lastly, it includes the freedom to work for change and to make changes in the legal framework which protects all our freedoms, not by destruction or a wholesale annihilation of all that has been, but, in the manner of the law itself, by a process of gradualness which coalesces the values of yesterday, today and tomorrow. It is becoming increasingly difficult to perceive these aspects of freedom in a world subject to the hysteria of fear. It is, I believe, particularly the function of lawyers, who have cultivated the soil in which these freedoms flourished, to fight to keep them alive. Such a task will require courage, the ability to withstand attack, and the will to reconcile differences, doubts and changes. The hope for the future of civilization rests on success in that task. It is the task of your chosen calling-the law. 391 SCHOOL OF LAW MT, qi GEORGE ALBERT BEECROFT. Windsor. Ont. IIl C.O.T.C. Future: Practice of Law. FREDERICK JOHNSTONE IJACKl BIGG. Prince Albert. Sash. I2l R.C.M. Police Member, sent by the Force for Training at Law. Future: Return to Police Duties. HERBERT ALFRED BUNN. Lansing, Ont. I3l Law Club, Graduating year Rep. Future: Practice of Law. JAMES ROBERT DARRAH. Niagara Falls. Ont. Ml Future: Practice of Law. WILLIAM JAMES DESLAURIERS. Toronto FFT I5l B.Com.. St. Mike'sg School of Law Review, Bus. Manager: President, Fraternity. Future: Hope to Practice in Toronto. WARREN LIDDELI. DURHAM. Toronto Iol Humberside C.I.g Victoria College: School of Lawg Water Polo. Future: Practice of Law. DOUGLAS VERNE GAEBEL. Madoc. Ont. I7l B.A., Queen's. Future: Practice of Law. EMIL JOHN GAMBIN. Toronto I8l Future: Practice of Law. EMMANUEL HENRY GIRAUDY, St. Lucia. B.W.l. I9l I.S.O., Social Director I, Pres. II, III: Law Club Treas. II. Future: Law Practice and Politics. JONAS J. JUSKAITIS, Klaipeda, Lithuania I10l Vytautas, The Great Collegeg University of Vilnius: University of Heidelberg: Law Club Athletic Assoc. Future: Practice of Law in Toronto. 392 ANDREW STUART LEMESURIER. Montreal. Que. Illl BRUCE DAWSON MACDONALD, Kenora, Ont. I'l2l Varsity Sports Editor: School of Law Review Editor: Law Club Exec.: Interfaculty Basketball, Water Polog Photography Club. Future: Articling in British Columbia. - JAMES EWART RUTHERFORD. Toronto II3l R.C.M. Police Member sent by the Force for Training at Law. Future: Return to Police Duties. ELMER WALTER SOPHA. Cobalt. Ont. I'I4l Pres. of Law Club IIIg Sec. Debates Committee, Hart House IIg Board of Stewards, Hart House II. Future: Practice of Law. JOHN DANIEL STEVENSON. Toronto I'I5l WILFRID LEONARD SAMUEL TRIVETT. Montreal. Que. O K H I'I6l Law Club. P.R. Director: S.A.C. Repg Vice-Pres.: Manager, School of Law Review: U.N. Club. P.R. Director, Pres.: S.A.C. Finance Commissioner, Editor, Torontonensisg SHARE Chairman. Future: To sing. to laugh, to dream, to walk in my own way, to see things as they are. JOHN HILARY WAITE, Schumacher. Ont. I'I7l Law Club Sec. Future: Practice of Law in Alberta. GEORGE ARTHUR FALLIS. Toronto Honour Law: Victoria: Osgoode Hall Graduate. Future: Practice. RUPERT FREDERICK RIGHTON. Iroquois Falls. Ont. Honour Law: Trinityg Student at Osgoode Hall. Future: Practice. . :Nia f-idk v", aiiiz.m..1 ,. " :DW 6, ' 112551 f 1 ,23 ff" - Eff M , , A .,,,.,,,- S each of you steps through the portal be- tween the University and the uworld out- side" your feelings must be somewhat mixed. We would dare to hope that your associations with the University community have been so pleasant that you will feel a modicum of regret that your active campus years have ended. At the same time you must be conscious of a thrill of antici- pation as you contemplate embarking on your professional career. My colleagues of the Faculty join me in ex- tending to each one of you our cordial good wishes for a successful and happy life in what- ever branch of Pharmacy you select. It is our earnest hope that, apart from providing a sound basis for the practice of your vocation, your years at the University have taught you something of 394 Untario College of Pharmacy F. N. HUGHES Phlll.B., ILS., M.A. tolerance, humility, and citizenship. All are es- sential if one is to play his full part in a demo- cratic community. As graduates of a university and as members of one of the health professions you have a dual contribution to make to the life of your community Wherever it may be. May you never become so absorbed in your personal pursuits that you fail to fulfil your community responsibilities. And so, as you leave with our blessings and good wishes, we would remind you that there are certain loyalties to which you ought always to be faithful. These include: loyalty to the highest ideals of your profession, loyalty to your com- munity, and loyalty to your University and Col- lege. May it always be said of each of you that yculwere faithful to all. ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY TOBNYk gRNr1ClCH, I-edmlngfolh OIII. llll ase ag a e ennis. Future: To start making a living. ERNEST RAYMOND BELLEFEUILLE. Cornwall. Onf. Ill Future: I never think of the future: It comes too soon. ALAN JQSEPH DUESBURYI Toromo nz, Class Pres. I: Lacrosse I-III: Active in Swimming, Track, and Field' Table Tennis. MRS. KATHLEEN ANNE BRANDER. Wollaceburg, Onf. l2l ' . - f-St. Catharines C.I.: Sec.-Treas. IV. Future' Manufacturmg Pharmacy' C SHIRLEY MARGARETHA ELLIOTT, Willowdole, Oni. ll3l LESLIE DUNLOP BRANDER. wUllU99bUl'9- OM- l3l Don of Mulock House, Whitney Hall: Canterbury Clubg Treas. Manager Of HOCIWY Team- of the S.C.M.g Assistant in Pharmacy, O.C.P. Future: Retail Pharmacy. D D MICHAEL FRITSCH, Kifcliener, OM, ll4l RONALD CARI- BRIGGS. TIUIMIHS. ollf- Xl' T l4l Co-Editor of Humour in Pharmacy Yearbook. Class Pres. IIIg O.C.P. Hockey Team: Basketball Team: Under- Future: Indefinite. graduate Pharmaceutical Society III: House Committee of Hart House. PIERS FREDERICK GRAY, Peferborougll. Oni. l'l5l Future: Expectant Father: Manufacturing Pharmacy. MORRIS CHARLES BURKE. Belleville. Oni. l5l . Like to play Ping Pong. Future: Plan to work in a Retail Pharmacy. LAWRENCE HOWARD GREENE. Windsor. Oni. Z B T l'l6l Hillel: Camera Club: Art Club: Film Society. Future: Retail Pharmacy. CHARLES F. BURNIE. Guelph. Oni. l6l Newman Cl b. Future: Intelrested in Hospital Pharmacy. Second Choice, Re- NQLHANIIHABER-tT9ffT'foIV S ,I D, t Ph P1161 4673 '1 Ph . E ll ld 1'k I ance or, ra erm y g ocia irec or, armaceu ica n- tal armacy Ventua Y won I e to own Store flcrgraduate Society IV: Basketball: Volleyballg Hillel. Future: Retail Pharmacy. LOVE CHABAK, Toronlo I7l Sec. Ukrainian Students, Club: Class Social Director: Member BARRY HABERMAN Toronto PHKI, 18, of 5" Josephafs Chufch Choif- Hillel- ChancelloF Fraternit III- AVR uI-Iv- very poor Future: Hospital Pharmacist. -1-ennig Player. ' Y ' ' ' ' ' Future: Become a better Tennis Player: Retail or Manufactur- ' h . Lomuuns rEnEsA cl-mresxls. Banya say. om. tai mg P Mmm' St. Joseph's College School: Class Exec. III: St. Joseph's Col- leze S0dalitv.II-IV. JOHN RICHARD HASSARD. Tilbury. Oni. A l'I9l Future! Retail Ph31'm3CY- H f Hart House-House Committee: Golf: Stamp Collecting. Future: Retail Pharmacy. HERBERT JOHNATHAN COHEN. Toronto P II sb I9l FItilItii'eFqI'IcisId?JiIli1nIa Reta'l Pharmac as soon as ossible Jilrfggrfglielizllc,B:5l::E2:lEEGI:ligYSiaflgaolglilzlnlisazgl'Y?:IIrIbook. um ' I Y ' P I ' Future: Retail Pharmacy or Detail and Sales Work. GERALDINE M. COURTIS. Toronlo l'l0l MAVIS IRENE HEADLAM. Weslon. Onl. l2lI North Toronto C.I. Weston C.I.: -Vice-Pres.. Meter Club. Future: Hospital Pharmacy. Future: Retail Pharmacy. 395 ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ROBERT LAWRENCE HOOPER. Port Credit. Ont. 1221 Basketballg Tennis: Baseball: Athletic Rep.: Young People's U 'on. Ftlfiure: Indefinite. perhaps Medicine or some field of Pharmacy. GEORGE WARREN IRVING, Hamilton. Ont. N11 T 1231 Future: Retail Pharmacy. HAROLD KRAVITZ, Toronto P Tl fl' 1241 Chancellor of Exchequer. Fraternity: Basketball: Volleyball: Edi- tor-in-Chief. Pharmacy Yearbook. Future: Interested in Medicine. JOAN RUTH LEGATE, Guelph. Ont. 1251 Future: Hospital Pharmacy. WILLIAM H. LEWIS, Wellond. Ont. 1261 Welland High: Correspondent for Drug Merchandising: Staff of Pharmacy Yearbook. Future: Successful Pharmacy. JOHN CAMPBELL LOUNDS. Simcoe. Ont. 1271 Pres.. Simcoe Branch U.O.S.g Volleyball: Bridge: Table Tennis Club: 20th Battalion Club. Future: To live a little. DOUGLAS MELVIN LUCAS, Windsor. Ont. tl' T 1281 R.C.A.F.g O.C.P. Hockey I-IV: Basketball I, II. Future: In doubt. MRS. JEAN VIOLET MACIE. Toronto 1291 Humberside C.I.: Polish Students' Club I-IV: Torontonensis Rep. IV: Housewife III. IV. Future: Hospital or Retail Pharmacy plus Housekeeping. MARY MARTINII1. Ottawa, Ont. 1301 Pres. of Meter Club: Social Editor. Pharmacy Yearbook. Future: Enjoy life and Retail Pharmacy. OLGA MATZ, Thorold. Ont. 1311 Social Director. Ukrainian Students, Club. Future: Plan to go into a Hospital. Second choice is Retail Pharmacy. THOMAS MEGAW Mcl1ENNELL. Toronto 1321 Hockey I-IV: Photography. Future: Postgrad Work. WALTER OLYNIK, Toronto 1331 Future: To obtain a responsible position in an ethical pharma- ceutical conibern. JOHN ONIZUKA. Toronto 1341 Lacrosse I-IV: Nisei Students' Club, Social Director IV. Future: To have my own Pharmacy. JOSEPH SIMON PARIS, Ottawa, Ont. 1351 Sport fanatic: Hockey: Football: Swimming: Pool. Future: Hope to operate a Laboratory doing Blood Tests plus other Biological Analysis for the Medical Profession. KATHLEEN ANN PAZNIAI1. Windsor. Ont. 1361 Walkerville C.I. Future: Retail Pharmacy. CONSTANCE BEVERLY PROUDFOOT, Palmer Rapids. Ont. 1371 Cobden High 1946: B.A. in Arts, Queenis University 1950. Future: Retail Pharmacy. ROBERT JOSEPH ROBINSON. Long Branch. Ont. 1381 Lacrosse: Cars: One Girl. Future: Time will tell. SEYMOUR ROSENBLATT. Toronto E A M 1391 Pharmacy Basketball Team. Future: To be a successful Pharmacist and Husband. VERA RUTH SAWCHU11. Regina. Saslr. 1401 Penta Kai Deka: Ukrainian Students' Club: Skating: Bowling: Curling. Future: To travel and to eventually own a Pharmacy. MARK DOUGLAS SCANLON. Brighton. Ont. 1411 Ski Club III: Badminton I. II: Sec., Badminton Club II: Newman Club IV: Swimming. Future: Graduation then Retirement. JOSEPH WILMER SPENCE. Brewers Mills, Ont. 1421 Future: Manufacturing Pharmacy. 396 71"TPYT""vf V 'WY ' " P 'iq . . L . I "- ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY MORICE WILLIAM TAMBLYN, Bowmonville, Ont. I43I Basketball: Volleyball: Table Tennis: Bridge: 20th Battalion Club. Future: To own a Tamblyn Drug Store. CLIFFORD GEORGE WOOLFE. Long Branch, Ont. Co-Pres., Undergraduate Pharmaceutical Society: IV: Player-Manager Pharmacy Lacrosse Team. Future: Professional Pharmacy. WILLIAM CHARLES WRIGHT. Toronto Future: To see Retail Pharmacy raised to a more FUMI YOKOYAMA. Hamilton. Ont. Westdale Secondary School: Pres., Millimetre Club. BACHELOR OF PHARMACY BEN WOLFE AIDELMAN. Toronto Photography: Swimming: Chess: Glee Club. Future: Professional Service Pharmacist or Reta SIDNEY A. ASHLEY. Toronto Future: Retail Pharmacy. M. K. BERGSON. Toronto DAVID FRANK BLACKMAN. Toronto Basketballg Volleyball. Future: Get Married. -lv N. L. BOBROWSKY. Toronto I44I Class Pres. I45I ethical plane. I46I III il Pharmacy. P ll fb IZI I3I I4I ISI JANET HELEN BRODIE, Ottawa, Ont. Future: Retail Pharmacy. DONALD ROSS BRUNTON. Toronto Hockey: Active interest in Ping-Pong and Snooker. Future: To own a Rexall store in a nice small Ontario FRANCIS DONALD LINDSAY BUNT. Guelph. Ont. School year book class rep. JOSEPH CHARENDOFF, Toronto Pharmacy Choral Society. Future: Retail Pharmacy. V. W. CHELIN. Toronto WILLIAM CHIN, Lucknow, Ont. Future: Retail Pharmacy. ROSEMARY HAMILTON CHISHOLM. London. Ont. Vice-Pres. I, Hg Central Exec. I. II: Bowling I. Future: Retail Pharmacy. R. E. CLIMIE, Tillsonburg. Ont. T. J. E. COFFEY, Toronto IMRS.I ROSE STRAF COODIN. Toronto Interested in Classical Mlusicg studied Music fPianoJ at servatoryi Member. of Pioneer Women's Organization. Future: Pharmaceutlcal Detailer or Hospital Pharmacist. CARLTON JOHN COWPER. Toronto JAMES ANDREW CROOKS, Port Arthur, Ont. Class Pres. Graduating Year. Future: Retail Store in Port Arthur. I6I t7I City. I8I t9I IIOI UII I'l2I II3I II4I IISI Con- tI6I I'I7I 397 ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY MURRAY DALE. Toronio Future: Retail Pharmacy. JOSEPH DEAVITT, Queensville. Oni. Golf. Future: Retail Pharmacy in a small town with golf course. DAVID EDELSON. Ohawo. Oni. Future: Retail Pharmacy. JOHN ALBERT EDNEY, Agincourf. Oni. Served .Apprenticeship with G. Tamblyn: Enjoyed the walks. Future: Retail Pharmacy. ALAN FEDERMAN, Toronto Tennis. Future: Retail Pharmacy: lfarriage. S. FISHER. Toronfo D. H. FONT. London. Oni. SIDNEY A. FORNIAN. Toronto Future: To own and operate an Ethical Pharmacy. PETER BASIL FRANCIS, Oshawa. Ont. Future: Retail Pharmacy. L. B. GOFF, Toron+o MERYIN JOSE GOLLOM. Toronto Music: Photography. Future: Successful Professional Pharmacy. ROBERT CHARLES HAWKINS. Toronfo Future: Retail Pharmacy. ISAIAH HENEROFSKY. Engleharf, OnI'. Hillel: Skiing: Photography: Tennis. Future: Retail Pharmacy. WILLIAM ARTHUR HOGG. Toronto Hockey. Future: Retail Pharmacy. CHARLES JOSEPH HOLTON. Leamington. Oni. Future: Retail Pharmacy. JOSEPH MARION HOMONYLO, Toronio U. of T. Band. Future: Drug Salesman. CECIL EDWARD HORTON. Toronto Tennis: Photography: Skiing: Golf. Future: Retail Pharmacy. DONALD B. HRYCIW, TOPOIIIO Golf: Music. Future: Retail Drug Store. BRUCE HOWARD IRELAND, Trenion, Oni. Future: Retail Pharmacy. IMRSJ RUTH BERG JENSEN. Kleinburg, Oni. Homework and Housekeeping. Future: To own my own store and make a fortune. ALLAN BERNARD KASHIN, Toronio Hart House. Future: Retail Pharmacy. 398 I'I8l I'I9l an excellent I20l I2'Il long I22l I23l I24l I25l I2bl I27l I28l I29l I30l I31I I32I I33l I34I I35l I36I I37I I38l ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY BERNARD KATZ, Toronfo I39l Future: Retail Pharmacy. LEONARD KATZ, Toronfo I40l Y.M.C.A.g Ping Pong. Future: Retail Pharmacy. ISAAC KLEIN, Toronfo I4'Il MILDRED JEAN KNOWLTON, Sparfa. Oni. I42I Sec.-Treas. I, IIg Central Exec.g Bowling. Future: Retirement. HARRY KRAFT, Toronio I43l MARGARET HELEN KULIK. Los Angeles, California., U.S.A. I43Al Newman Club. Future: Hospital Pharmacy. . H. LANDIS, Toroafo M41 KENNETH GEORGE LANE. Toronfo I45I ALEXANDER LEBSKIN, Toronfo P II fb M61 Knights of Pythius. Future: Retail Pharmacy. DAVID LEIBMAN. Toronfo M72 4. if -if. CHARLES FREDERICK LOCHHEAD. Sf. Thomas. Oni. Bowlingg Golling. Future: Retail Pharmacy. B. LOKACH, Toronto Ancnsk xenon Mctwsu. Toronto Future: Army. JOHN MacKAY, Sf. Thomas, Oni. AF 8: AM: Bowling: Travellingg Music Appreciation. Future: A retail job in a medium sized community. ALEX C. MacTAVISH, Alvinsfone, Oni. Future: Retail. THOMAS F. MARSH. Toronto LEONARD MAYZEL. Toronio Hillelg B'nai B'rith. Future: To see Europe and copy HENRY MAZURKIEWICH. Toronto HAROLD MUCHNIK. Toronfo MURRAY H. NISKER, Toronio J. N. OIFFER. Toronfo French Ethical I48l M91 I50l ISU I52l I53l P H sb I54I Apothecaries. I55I I56l I57l I58I 399 ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY H. PARKE. Hamilfon 1591 JACK FREDERICK PEARCE, Toronfo 1601 Enjoy Sports. especially Hockey and Baseball. Future: To relax a couple of weeks when this ordeal is over, then settle down to a normal life. HARVEY IRWIN PEARLSTON. Toronfo P Il CIP 1611 Hillel: Scribe of the Pharmaceutical Fraternity, Nu Chapter 1952-53. Future: Retail Pharmacy. VALERIE R. J. PERILLE. Toronfo 1621 Future: Preferably Laboratory Pharmacy. MARY E. PERRY, Toronfo 1631 MURRAY JACK PERRY. Toronfo 1641 Y.M.C.A.g Sports. MAURICE HOWARD PILKEY, Toronto 1651 Future: Army Medical Corps. GORDON RUSSELL POLLARD Peierhorou Il. Oni. 1661 9 Lacrosse: Hockey. I Future: Retail Pharmacy. SOLOMAN PRICE. Toronio 1671 Future: Retail Pharmacy. ROSS ERNEST RANSOM. London. Onf. 1681 Bowling. Future: Retail Pharmacy. HARRY ALFRED RICHES, Toronfo 1691 Future: Retail Pharmacy. JOHN DANIEL RIGGIN, London. Onf. 1701 Future: Retail Pharmacy. f SEYMOUR ROEBUCK. Toronto 17I1 DAVID STUART ROLL. Offcwd. Oni. 1721 L. G. J. ROLSTON, Barrie, Oni. 1731 GERALD STANLEY ROSE. Toronfo 1741 Golf, Biggest Sport: Skiing: Tennis. Future: Operate a Retail Pharmacy: become a Father. ALVIN "ROSY" ROSENBERG. Toronio . 1751 Canadian ,Legion Branch 2563 Basketballg Football. Future: Pass Phm. B. 19535 get married: Retail Pharmacy or R.C.A.F. or form BCDH in England with brother. DILNIEIL IALBERT VINCENT RUSCIOLELLI. London. Oni. 1761 ase a . A Future: To manage a store and in five years to start a business of my own. HAROLD LEE RUSSELL, Cornwall, OnI'. 1771 Future: Drug Travelling: Retail Pharmacy. : LOUIS SHAPIRO, Toronfo 1733 Future: Retail Pharmacy. CECIL BOYDE SHARPE, London, Onf. 1791 Future: Retail Pharmacy. 400 :ur F fri: mimi SYDNEY SHROTT. Toronto IBO! Future: Retail Pharmacy. JUNE ANNE MARIE SIMPSON, ToronIo I81I Future: To operate an Ethical Retail Pharmacy. SAMUEL AARON SMITH, Toronto I82I JOSEPH SOLARSKI. Toronto I83I Future: Retail Pharmacy. BERNARD IRVING SOLOWAY. Toronto I84I PAUL GERARD SOULIERE. Saull' Sie. Marie, OIII. I84AI FRED SIDNEY STOLL, Toronto P II fl' I85l Hart House Bridge Club I. Future: As Druggist or owner in a Retail Pharmacy. JOHN DOUGLAS SUMNER, Toronto I86I Photography: Flying. Future: Retail Pharmacy. JACK RICHARD TENNANT. Toronto I87I Golfg Tennisg Skiing: as much social activity as time permits. Future: Retail Pharmacy with ownership as the goal. ALEXANDER OSWALD CLIFFORD THOMSON. Toronto I88I Future: Retail Pharmacy. HY "BUZZ" WAGMAN, Toronfo I89I M.C. at Parties and Stags. i l . Future: Retail Pharmacy featuring Dlspensary and Cosmetics and certainly no self-service. in i'4J'.'4.. -..1 ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY HOWARD WILLIAM WALKER. Toronfo Future: Retail Business or Manufacturing. CHARLES EDWARD WATTERS. North Bay. Oni. Bowling: Table Tennisg Golf. Future: Travelling for Drug Company. RUSSELL FREDERICK WILLIS, Uxbridge. Ont. Pharmacy Yearbook: Band on Float Parade: Peoples fChurchJ 1952: Badminton, Exec. Future: Retail Drugs. EDWIN GERALD WILSDON. Woodstock Ont. Future: Detailer of a Manufacturing House. A. I. WILSON, Clarkson. OM. ROY WILLIAM WILSON, Toronio Future: Retail. WILLIAM CALVIN WILSON. Oifawd. Ont. Future: Retail Pharmacy. LOUIS WISENBERG. Toronfo Future: Retail Pharmacy or Traveller. ROBERT JAMES YATES. SI. Thomas. Oni. Pres. I90l I9Il I92l Young I93l I94l I95I I96I I97l I98I General Committee Rep. Ig Bowling Team Captain Ig Bowling: Golf: Ping-Pong. Future: Retail Pharmacy. JAMES MANNING YOUNG. Sarnia. Onf. Future: Retail Pharmacy. MARTIN ZARETSKY. Toronto NORTON ALBERT ZARNETT. Toronto I99I IIOOI I101I . ' 'T is a pleasure to send, through Torontonen- sis,' a word of greeting to the class of 1953. You have worked faithfully, and the good in- fluence Which you have exerted in the School will continue to be felt. There is a great need for your services, both as good nurses and as good citizens. In both capacities you have a special responsibility be- cause of the special advantages you have had in the University. We hope and expect that you Will 402 SCHUUL 0F NURSING N. D. FIDLER ILA. make a real contribution to the development of our profession. Trite though the Warning may seem, it is Well to remind ourselves that this con- tribution Will require continuing study. The staff do not say good-bye, because as alumnae you will always be members of the University and the School family. We offer you our warmest congratulations on your accomplish- ments, and sincere Wishes for a useful and happy career. N1 --in WSL' i.?nLis. SALLY JANE BAKER, Toronto II B db III Degree Nursing: St. Clements School: Pi Beta Phi: Joint School Council I, II: Basketball IV: Sailing: Skiing: Riding: Music. Future: Hospital Nursing, or Victorian Order of Nursing. PATRICIA JEAN BECKETT. Toronfo A A A I2l Degree Nursing: Malvern C.I.: Delta Delta Delta Sorority II-V, President 1952-53: Volleyball I, II: Skiing: Skating. Future: Marriage and Community Nursing in Toronto. LORNA MARGARET CALDERWOOD. Toronto I3l Degree Nursing: East York Collegiate Institute: Basketball I. IV: Social Committee III, IV: Joint School Council V: Athletic Representative V: Stadium Show V. Future: Victorian Order of Nurses, Toronto. FRANCES JANE COOLEY. Toronfo I4l Degree Nursing: Humberside Collegiate: Joint School Repre- sentative III, IV: Volleyball I-V: Glee Club II-V. Future: 'To work with the Victorian Order of Nurses, Toronto. ANNE COWAN. Sarnia, Oni. I5l Degree Nursing, B.ScN.: Sarnia Collegiate and Technical School: S.A.C.: Carabin Chairman: N.F.C.U.S.: Undergraduate Society Joint School Council: Volleyball: Basketball. Future: To live with French Family in Montreal: to learn French while working in Hospital: then to work in Hospital in Switzerland. BARBARA AILEEN GILBERT. Arvida. Que. I6l Nursing: Havergal College: Class Representative III, IV: Volley- ball I, II: Glee Club I, II: Tennis: All Varsity Review V. Future: Hospital Nursing in Montreal. NANCY JANE LAIDLEY, Napanee. Oni. I7l Degree Nursing: Napanee Collegiate and Vocational: "Varsityl' Representative V: Volleyball I, II: Badminton: Swimming: Skiing: Residence Committee III-V. Future: Public Health Nursing. MARY ANN PALMER MILLER. Niagara Falls, Onf. IBI Degree Nursing: Stamford Collegiate: Volleyball I-V: Basketball I-V: University Glee Club I, II: Joint School Council I: Class Representative II: S. of N. Glee Club I-IV. Future: Public Health Nursing, Winnipeg. ELIZABETH JANE MOLLARD. Toronfo I9l Degree Nursing: St. Clements School: Music and Drama Club I-V: Swimming and other Sports: Swimming Show I: U.T.D.C. Il: A.V.R. II: Stadium Show V. Future: Community Nursing. EDNA LILLIAN OUDOT. Osgoode Siafion. Oni. I'l0l Degree Nursing: Hamilton T. and R.I.: T.S.N.A. I-V: Secretary III, Vice-President IV, President V. Future: Victorian Order of Nursing. IMRSJ JOANNE MAUDE KINGSTONE-PERRY. Toronto IIII Degree Nursing: Malvern Collegiate Institute: Joint School Rep. II, III: Class President III. Future: Married, Red Cross. CATHERINE PATRICIA LOGAN-IPHILPl, Lindsay. Oni' I'I2l Degree Nursing: Lindsay Collegiate Institute: Undergraduate As- sociation III-V: Secretary-Treasurer III, President V: Joint School Council I. III-V, Secretary III, Chairman V: Basketball I: Swim- ming I, II. Future: Marriage: Red Cross Outpost. ANN MARGO MASTER SPENCER, Windsor. OM. II3l Degree Nursing: Walkerville Collegiate Institute: Basketball I, II: Volleyball I. II: Swimming I-III: Social Convener III, IV. Future: Public Health Work. J MURIEL JOY STEWART. Tnronlo II4I Degree Nursing: Branksome Hall School: I.V.C.F. I-V, Social Convener V: Glee Club I-V: Drama Club II-IV: Undergrad. As- sociation IV: Ioint School Council Rep. V. Future: Nursing! MURIEL JEAN TIPPING. Elmvale, Oni. H51 Degree Nursing: Elmvale High School: Class Representative IV, V: Glee Club II: Badminton Club IV. Future: Hospital Nursing in Montreal. ,. l D' . , L.. 'Ak ..:'Wl1"nK- i.m.f-4 SCHOOL OF NURSING I 403 HE increasing number of students gradu- ating each year from the Pass and General Course for Teachers is most encouraging. It offers proof that teachers and others, who undertake to carry this course along with their daily duties in teaching and business, appreciate the benefits to be derived from a university education. The significance of continuing your education, as members of this course, is that you will have an inner satisfaction by virtue of a deeper ac- quaintance with the Khumanitiesv, and you will UNIVERSITY EXTENSIUN J. R. GILLEY n.A.se. have prepared yourself for greater service to the state. It is not too much to say that you now possess a better sense of proportion, a higher standard of -values and a more profound respect for the truth. I gladly take this opportunity to congratulate you who will receive the Bachelor of Arts degree this year. I extend every good wish for the future. It is my earnest hope that, in addition to a liberal store of knowledge, you will carry a larger vision so that you can better serve your schools and communities. 404 1 1952 FALL CONVOCATION AND 1953 SPRING CONVOCATION LILLIAN MAY ALLEN. Toronto III ROSS LAIDLAW ANDERSON. Scarborough, Oni. MARSHALL ERNEST ARCHER. Toronto IZI School teacher since 19335 Artillery officer in World War II- SW yearsg still employed in Personnel Selection Branch of Army. Future: Plan to obtain Master of Education Degree. LLOYD GEORGE AUGUSTUS. Toronto IRENE DAISY BARNES. Toronio I3I Future: To continue my teaching career. JAMES FINDLAY BEVERIDGE. Toronto ROBERT GEORGE BOYCE. Willowdole, Oni. DONALD HUBERT BURGESS. Toronto IRENE ISABEL ROSE CASKENETTE. WoIkerIon. Oni. Sister M. Rose de Lima, Sacred Heart School. HARRY LOREE CHESSUM. Leaside. Oni. MAE LILLIAN KATHERINE COATES. Puniab, Indio From the Canadian Mission, District of Kangra. ROBERT ARTHUR COOK. Thornbury, Ont. HI Graduate of Thornbury Continuation, Meaford High School and Hamilton Normal Schoolg Have taught at Tintern, Grimsby and Toronto. Future: Teaching and Operating Lorimer Lodge. STANLEY GEORGE COOPER. Toronlo ISI Future: To secure postgraduate degree in Education. JOYCE MARGUERITE BLACK DAVIES IMRS.l, Toronfo IGI Atomic and Rocket Society, Sec. II: Math. and Phys. Soc. I- IIIg in Math. and Phys., 5T0g after 3 years, turned in lab coat for wedding ringg worked at computation centre, finally graduated cum familia fdaughterj. VERA G. DOAN. Toronio DOUGAL EDGAR DYER. Toronfo MARJORIE PAULINE FLANAGAN, Toronfo MARGARET GRACE GERRARD. Toronto EARL GLADSTONE GRAY, Newfonbrook, Oni. ALFRED JOHN HAMBURY. Toronto JOHN McCALLUM HENDERSON. Toronto I7I Exec. for Ont. Fed. for Cerebral Palsiedg Toronto Parent Coun- cilg Inter-fraternity Com., Board of Education, and St. Paul's School for C.P. Children. Future: Teach at Sunnyview Health School. JOSEPH DEAN IRWIN. Blocltwafer. OnI'. IBI "Get your degree when young. I am getting mine when middle- aged and gray-headedf' Future: To be a writer. WILLIAM ARCHIBALD JAMIESON. Toronfo I9I WILLIAM JOHN ROBERT JOHNSON. Toronfo ROBERT JOYCE LANG. Toronfo DONALD HERBERT LEAVENS. Lansing, Oni. Married-2 children, Bridge and chessg worked for Extension Dept. at University: Presently employed by firm of certified public accountants. Future: Will start in second year of C.P.A. course this fall. GEORGE CLARENCE LOWRY. Toronto AGNES MARGARET MCCARTHY. SI. Andrew's Wesf. Oni. Sister Agnes Clare, St. Andrew's Convent. PAUL BROWNING MeKENZIE. ToronIo I'I0l Completed 4-th year of teaching at Eglinton P.S.,'Toronto3 bowling, tennis, dancing and swimming. Future: Plan to tackle the B. Education course this summer and in August will march to the altar and say, "I do". HUGH EMERSON MocMILLAN. PorI Perry. OM. I'I'II Taught in a rural school near Port Perry for two yearsg now in fifth year in East Yorkg first in Cosburn Jr. High. Future: Like to get M.A. in Sociology or Psychology. MARGARET G. MoPHEDRAN. Windsor. Oni. ANDREW BLAKE MacOUARRIE, ThIsIIeIown. Oni. IIZI MARGARET DOROTHY METCALF. Toronfo DOROTHY KATHERINE DUFF NELSON. Toronfo CHARLES JOSEPH PAYTON. Toronfo II3I NORMAN READ PERKINS. Toronio IMI Served five years with Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders of Canarlag presently. teacher at Leslie School, Toronto. EDWARD REITER. Toronio II5I Assit. Mgr. of Victoria Art Novelties Co. Ltd. for four years. Future: Will try to take graduate course in Romance Languages and Literatures. ' DOROTHY ELEANOR RIMMINGTON. Toronfo SAMUEL JOHN ROGERS. Toronto Future: To continue teaching. ROBERT SCOTT. Toronfo MAX SHAPIRO. Perl' Arflvur, Oni. FLORA MAE SHERWIN. Hamilfon. Oni. EDGAR CECIL SI-IUNK. Toronfo III-I HOMER CYRUS TUCK. Toronfo I17I Lanark Continuation School: Matriculated from Jarvis C.I.: two vears in Mechanical Engineering at Varsity: became interested in teaching and ffraduated from Normal School: interested in water sports. fishing, hockev. cottage. and reading. , PIISCELI. Cl-IAIILES URQUHART. Toronio PERCY WAl.KER. Woodvllle. Oni. CHARLES REGINALD WILLIAMS. Tornnio ' I18I KIRK ALBERT WALTER WIPPER. Winnipeg. Man. Staff member of Dept. of Athletics and Phvs. Ed.: head wrestling coach of U. of' T.: B.P.H.E. and B.S.W. degrees: Camp director in summer. also the Navy: interested in oil paint- ing. square and folk dancinv. Future: Doctor's degree in education. Total exnerience and training to be devoted to Canadian educational field. UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 9 405 A-'wr H7377 Twenty years of student life in old 'c73v will become a thing of the past as the old order changes giving Way to new. CSee page 255 406 St. Ge ffm? 37? ., ..'l I 'z 'J 2 Ai -.U L L s . Q I" it -fi gif if? li! xv .5564 nc 507 7m FRATERNITIES ll Some of the Girls. ll Zllpba bi Q9mega ff-mfg: w- w A 9,4 rv Ln. "" L .5 Wflvkll-,QQ "', v. fi- 'I M ' .v "2" In . ' 05, ,7 0, Q 321. V More of the Girls. I Agree. . . . We Thank the Lord. . . Dinner. 408 Solitary Study. i -1.65143 ,Q 4:51 up 71 FRATERNITIES Zllpba alta bi FOURTH ROW: R. Hamilton, W. C. Kennedy, D. B. Brown, R. E. Walker, D. Jackson, I. D. Robertson, R. W. jackson, A. C. Pennington, D. Floyd, R. Wright, H. C. McNeil, I. C. Scott, E. Morgan. THIRD ROW: W. D. Hargraft, W. H. Harris, C. T. L. Reid, D. T. C. Moore, B. McLelland, E. D. Davison, K. B. Mowat, K. Murray, L. E. Yeigh, R. C. W. Logie, WV. E. Paterson, 1. R. Moffat. SECOND ROW: G. T. Riley, R. Perkins, I. F. H. Rogers, D. R. Stevenson, VV. M. Wilson, B. W. Taylor, A. T. Vernon, W. B. Harris, P. B. Bell, C. D. I. NVatt, D. G. Cossar. 'FIRST ROW: H. D. B. Clark, D. Crawford, N. G. Gamble, R. S. Caswell, A. I. Vanderwater, W. I. Coulter, B. E. H. Cook, A. P. Rolph. ABSENT: B. D. Fenton, W. Mcllroy, P. H. Russell. 409 8 If egg., Z I ff- ,liz fwiaf, Wei Ag' Hgh 2 5 of-2 .1 5 all I f 'DA SQA I w BASS: Ann Luciew. TREBLE: Bev. Secord. MORAL SUPPORT: jane Hammond, Sue Stanbury, Dodie Robinson. Qllpba Qaamma alta SECOND ROW: Pat Logan, Diane Merrick, Liz jones, Mrs. Teasdale fHouse Motherj, Pat Cumine. FRONT ROYV: Mary Lou Casky, Ruth Anderson, Jocelyn Scott, Mary McTavis, Eleanor McFarlane. SECOND ROW: Pat Haley, Diane Peacock, Lois Mulloy, Nancy King, Sheila McCullough, Ann Leckie, Sue Williams. X , ,A Wi FRONT ROW: Kay Legate, Elizabeth Sime. M, "' ' 5 'gas-.ffm-' ' Zllpba appa appa Y . if -Y V V - -Y - ------j BACK ROWV: B. G. T. Haw, D. Campbell, R. A. Farmer, S. Kosar, D. Blanchard, A. S. Macpherson. FOURTH ROW: G. R. Robertson, A. Morphet, R. V. Carlisle, R. Creighton, D. R. Crapper, R. C. Rhodes, D. W. McFarland, Q. A. Hardy. THIRD ROVV: W. Pyke, H. Fields, R. M. Parrish, R. L. Cord, A. R. K. Doyle, XV. D. Samis, C. j. Fyffe, A. Bodrug. SECOND ROW: WV. F. Little, W. McGillivray, R. F. Proud, M. R. Turton, A. Mcphee, J. Dunfield, C. Coulter, T. Sheppard. FRONT ROW: W. S. MacKenzie, WV. G. McCeachy, F. White, Matvenko, N. D. Abbey, C. Wright. ABSENT: F. Moran, R. F. Sproul, CQ E. Lindsay, R. MacDougal, R. W. NVood, VV. Bamett, W. S. Rawlinson. 411 FRATERNITIES 9 Q 9 9211 AQ "JG .V .Q mx' 'Eze 9" ' Zilpha Gmega SEATED: R. Rapp, S. Sable, H. Levin Uudical Chairmanl, H. Dodick, R. Landsberg CPresidentQ, S. Schatz CHistorianQ, H. Weisfeldt KSecretaryQ, H. Grammer KVice-Presidentj. SECOND ROW: A. Brown, M. Badner, S. Brown, A. Reinstein KSocialj, M. Zarnett, B. Hanser, I. Fuss, S. Eisenberg. THIRD ROWV: B. Berman, N. Rasky fEdito1Q, F. Abrams, S. Golden, H. Levin, S. Rosenthal CTreasurerQ, B. Eckler, M. Rosenwasser. MISSING: Feddar, B. C-arshowitz, M. Balshin, D. Engle, D. Lamport, H. Rosenberg, E. Zeit, M. F rum, J. Blackstone, H. Fleishman, B. Dover, A. Lamport, G. Ciblon, M. Navitsky, S. Socransky, M. Shact, C. Gilbert, L. Steinharclt, S. Kersten, L. Housman, S. Rosen, B. Yasny, Reingold. 412 FRATERNITIES E' " Zllpba cwmega Zllpha ,ig Ji ' . ,qffxf-N 45 liwesiiaa mamma sebtittg uf in 1 5 wi E 19:-2 l , r ian , , y , llNILlE315JQ'f,l:l0Y EQNJRGNED LPHA Omega Alpha is a non-secret College Medical Society, membership to which is based entirely on scholarship, moral qualifications being satisfactory. Undergraduate members are chosen from the final two years of the Medical Course. Organized at the College of Medicine at the University of Illinois, in Chicago, on August 25th, 1902, by William W. Root, it is the only order of its kind in the Medical Schools of the continent. The spirit of the society is set forth in its .' I 5 motto, "To be worthy to serve the sufleringv, and in a modern interpretation of the Hippocratic Oath. It is the duty of its members to promote its ideals and to foster the scientific and philosophic features of the Medical Profession and to look beyond self to the welfare of the profession and public. It is also their duty to cultivate social mindedness as well as an individualistic attitude toward responsibilities, to show respect for their colleagues, elders and teachers, to foster re- search, and in all ways strive to enrich and en- noble the profession of Medicine. FRATERNITIES 1vB""'fW- 3 ,, :SEQ jPZi!it1ft'5faa1'. ' ' Zllpba Qbnurrnn 1 J of J TOP ROW: Doreen Archibald, jocelyn Arnold, Marian Ault, Ruth Beaton, Barbara Berner. THIRD ROW: Helen Boston, Jane Butling, Yvonne Foerler, Kay Goodwin, Vancy Cordon. SECOND BOW: Carol Gulston, Catherine Hoare, Marian Hoare, Marie MacDonald, Ieanne McEachern. BOTTOM ROW: Elizabeth McTavish, Elizabeth McKee, Virginia Somerville, Mary Wales, Shirley Winters. 414 I Vi a 'Z rs . ,J 3 fi? 52 S ' :Y F' . ' -v x ,. -'f,.iA'a' 13.2. . '- - -.. FRATERNITIES J 211111121 IBM Top Left- l SECOND ROWV: June Leslie Cwith guitarl, Marlene Hacking, Aileen McGee, Mary Lou Gray, Marjorie Frost. FRONT ROW: Peggy McKenzie, Joanne Smith fat the pianol. Top Right- A Jeanne Roscoe, Peggy Murray, Peggy Gow, Marlene Hacking. Bottom Left- Aileen McGee, Peggy Gow, Ruth Phipps, Marjorie Frost, Jeanne Roscoe, Ria McGarry. Bottom Right- ' Nancy Spooner, Ruth Phipps, Mary Bawden, Ria McGarry, Aileen McGee. SECOND ROW: June Leslie, Joanne Ferrington, Joanne Smith. 415 FRATERNITIES f Esta bugma bn -EIB-in THIRD ROWV: Fred Schaeffer, Burt Klein, Dave Coldoff, Jack Freeman. SECOND ROWV: Lloyd Lavine, Bernie Hiinel, Harry Lipton Cflecorderl, Mort Smith C Historian J . FRONT ROW: Stan Starkman CWardenD, Wally Pape CScribeD, David Merkur Cffhancellorl, Monte Singer CVice-Chancellorj, Morris Steinberg CHousemanJ, Bill Halman fAudit0rJ. OTHER MEMBERS: Goldenberg, L. Taube, W. Cohen, AI. Cooper, H. Noble, E. Berger, A. Pancer, H. Green, I. Salnik, Bloomenfeld, N. Leipceiger, B. Hershhorn, B. Katz, L. Black, L. Salsberg, D. Lerner, N. Abrams. Ye Olde House. When Good Fellows Get Together. 416 3+ L' d'Tlffb f- g , Cvlq' Vfism f 1 ,W 1 l I if? U +1 if iEeta beta 7 FRATERNITIES f Q.-v ' 3-3. , i ' AV ,L V-.,'1,,x, ,- ,f , ' V W 2 V- QW A 1' . 4 'IJ '31 :-'fE' ,'::v ., ' ,. 1 5 , J... k tg- ' f' I-" Q 1,3-:.,v wi' 'f ,. C ' ' V if 1" "-f-:41f'-- .0 .J if." 3 5,1 , - .. . 1 ' f- ,IA-.3 V V92 9 ml .5 V A fi ww A Bmw' M WAN' vS"QL'ICNY',5 1 '.v5f.r:fxZSL , M. 1 . wx .U A : I . " - fam' A ' , W ' ' K -A - , ' azwf W :mf , ' 1 , , f sv ,V 55531-. , z' f q V - f' ' .ng ' . V 'fn' Viiggggfiq' VV V V ft ,f my V1 ' ' ,- 'vga ,V , V, ' 4-' E, ,L , NL "MW L' 1 5' 1. wwf' 5 fm .mmf - 'ifkimaf af-13' JV! VX 4, 5 ,jf cw V, , A f M. f V ...Wim V,mm7M.1.S NM i V, ,,.,..., ,.,,,, M-UV . ' U Q M ff'-' b ,. ,11 5 ' ' . ,- . 14, ta: 22 , .V f ,V 5' 5 VV V V V Wg V V ldwk V ':1':j.v ',, I, x".-". 'V I' fv H l"" ,v ' 3, 1 MV ' IA - 4 1 'wr' "" Guild ami I 1 9 , ' . ,6 we V. X A Q'?ma2S+9' x5 E email" 'Y f:xgM,kSy,gv! 1 . V ' VV? , gm .f ,. Q, N ' ' ' - -'?1' "" ' ' .Q ', .,1 , ', ,, ' 1. . ' g, " ' V , A- ' Y, Glfwufif WJz,1gLKW ' ff' ' V ,ef ,,.,:1.- 12,25 , , - " ' .2 1 3' . .- "TW-vi" u' ' 51047-t - N" ' 'TV ff'-, , . "f"7,F '1jc".'4!-T "Q . ,. "" A V , 2 XXV V , 1 , ,, Vw? , gw. , Q ' , . - ':VjVf ' 4 y A . ' A 1 lei Milf ' f ' . W ' - f K-1 :ww 'A N, g,,,,.w 1 N mpfri ..L.4.......,...,,-.-....,-.,..-,- f -W.Q...., .. -..M A, ... . Qvppgaf-omfYKSaQgf2n5,-Atv md 417 alta bi FOURTH ROW: Bruce White, David Rose, Fred Hayes, David Robinson, john Robinson, Edward Eberle, james Doran, Donald McNeill, Donald McCrimm0n. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Robinson, WVilliam Ault, john Mahoney, james Leslie, Lynn Scott, Dennis O,Leary, john Tinker, Roderick Campbell, Harold Elliott. SECOND ROWV: Frank Kovacs, Gordon Russell, Thomas Van Sickler, Grant Murray, Stanley Schatz, Richard Shibley, David Norman, john Clement, Robert Kemp-Welch. FRONT ROW: William Malcolm, john Logan, Basil Weaver, Robbie Thomas, Charles Fouriezos, Lorne MacKay. ABSENT: WVarden McKim, Russell Edwards, NVilliam Welsh, Edward Caviller, Michael Thompson, Norman Byrne, Stuart Webb, Fraser Fell, john Bell. 418 s mimi lk.: it x ill alta alta alta e et T FRATERNIIIES if fsii TOP ROXV: Patricia Beckett CPresidentD, Patricia Bagwell, Helen Banke, Liz Bolton, joan Douglas, Ioan Elliott. THIRD ROW: Barbara Ferrie, Anne Goldstein, Marilyn Hare, Marilyn Heinbuch, Ruthie Hill, Audrey Ko ehler. SECOND ROWV: Vi Koson, Donna McDonald, jean McNeill, Anna McNisli, Anne Morrice, Shirley Munro. . BOTTOM ROW: Lynette Price, Anne Taylor, Iulie Van Nest, Marilyn NVaters, june Williamson, Peggy Woods. 419 FRATERNITIES alta Gamma XE MM? f we ggi 'Wav CQ D I if ,iv , b Mu gp, .ef an wi- X 1Q5 2, - '52 xifigsegwv 62,2 , ,w V - ., Ja .Q ?,,M.wju,,, 34? fx-fl" lofi! 3 -1 , Ag ,. 4, ww i v 420 2 ' 44 ,- i' 22'-Lx -A-Riff FRATERNITIES --'v-W. ..-v wigs, .233-mt .,,- "" I f4fffL'P'f!liIIlllfIlllll5g QQ,l?.ElllEi!l ws ml .-Tv.-vi? - .fwwiflnffilluIlHm.:1-.. , .Inf21in!:un1s1u1mmx'N'QS:- 'ix kglpfl A 111 I Q hu fs vi 4- ff .lil QW I . ...agp al 10 Wil. sf . , , 1 'U in H'lf!, all :H :mb 5 I sf?-m . P Nw A " ' " J Wx.z:2" cv 1' ol 'ff'-"M, alta appa ps:-'iluu TOP ROWV: C. D. Anderson, G. A. Ross, I. C. WVhite, H. VV. Macdonnell, C. P. Shephard, D. F. S. Coate, D. W. VVilsor1, VV. H. Webber. SECOND ROW: C. S. Stevenson, M. Dignam, R. L. Hooey, L. Vardon, W. NV. Baigent, N. A. Gow, R. VV. LCVZID, H. Whittaker, M. C. VV. Miller. THIRD ROWV: T. H. Wickett, D. L. D. Beard, P. A. Crabtree, H. R. P. Patterson, W. G. Deeks, D. Mollenhauer, D. Eastmure, D. T. Ainslie. FOURTH ROW: C. C. James, M. S. Moyer, A. M. Scrivener, M. B. Stalker, D. Anclison, D. S. Macdonald, D. S. Mills, G. F. Wisener, W. A. Corbett. BOTTOM ROW: E. P. Muntz, D. R. Currie, M. A. Hutchison, G. D. Kelly, D. Burk, I. D. Evans. ABSENT: F. N. Cope, D. L. Schatz, A. L. Gordon. 421 .I N FRATERNITIES ,Cllr F' EAU ,,f s -35 . 1' r Tw. in l' -F0 ,g3.,"ff'.ui ll. my fkffwi E? we aw if -ee. alta 1913i psilun BACK ROW: joan Baer, Isla Soles, Delphinelfloldstein, Bayla Seigel, Ruth Revzen, Minnie Bernstein, Dorothy Brown. FRONT ROW: Lillian Zeldin, Mildred Schwartz, Phyllis Kaplan, Ruth Rayson, Adele Krehm. ABSENT: Ianet Krendel, Elinore Roth, Annice Rothbart, Fae Cooper, Marilyn Chadwick. 422 , -av-5, , A - ' 11" V ' r L 4 FRATERNITIES alta au alta 9' ..g.,:::5g. f f ,, ' ' f ,s"7f f 714 .- ' 1 f. I9 32:1 Q J V , .f :.- .,'f'-'Z I .,,, , I f . ,. ' A1 3 R.. , 1 , E A , .Lx :SRDM rn E XEEMAN V 1 n LGITCH c O,UAd'l0NlLL ,. V, ' - ,q: ': . 1 .,,Y A " , Ll'-:.,.,:'- ff . Q 'K " 'wi , sf-51 I -1 ' if' Q ' " Y, A T r , 0,0 li8KOC D M. HAWLEV F ol nov: R nf vs L. 90895 Af V. , ,..1:.,, ,, V V:..,. ,, 1 .V 4 34 ' 2 vigil . Q ' , W ,, 3.2 smuus e q ummm mlfflf IAGOYYH Gffxikifr Q" VK, me ' k 12. , f -Hr-f Q I C ' . 'fx I 2 'F' x, x 39: ,I H ww -Q4 f-M f Y fm ' W A P BELL wumxn Qfiiwff- A -, " - A. 5 .F ' , '2 f ' A 5 4 . No .4 . A 2 , 3 -1 , . 'fn ' .41 5" ,Z U 10 O8 miiyigqllfmm 9 K 'mc' J K5 DELTA TH ETA CHAPT EF? DELTA TAL! DE LTA Hmm zz, 423 FRATERNITIES I Dx xfvfl 4 V . l.',r.5fx s . It tl '-'Vx' . - 'N ,Q t . ' ',-fix-..'v-4 .AF r-:girl . ",.,f., if-N -1 by Mfg . in . M A jlx-1 Lf. I. my :Qlxfc',2j. G-bf. .-'J LJ Q' L, I Ap .J alta Upsilon FOURTH ROXV: VV. Kokeny, B. H. Mulligan, M. de Atucha, F. Sheppard, C. E. Miller, R. L. Shirriff, T. E. Evans, I. G. L. Van Praagh, R. K. Suutari, W. M. Hallett, D. G. Evans. THIRD ROVV: VV. S. Hunter, R. R. Muirhead, F. D. Gibson, D. B. Sampson, XV. B. Baker, "Bud" Lancaster, T. D. Kent, J. D. Sanderson, F. H. Sweet, W. H. Shaw. SECOND ROW: D. Walton, G. V. Nightingale, V. P. T. Butler, NV. H. Peacock, K. H. Cumming, D. B. Beasley, H. D. Ross, R. A. Pigott. FIRST ROWV: NV. M. Crossin, D. M. Landon, L. C. Wade, R. B. Stripp, VV. S. Ballyn, ' McAllister. ABSENT: M. Whealy, D. L. Varey, R. Neill, G. E. Gilroy. HE Toronto chapter of Delta Upsilon began as a local fraternity known as Phi Alpha in 1896 and was accepted into the Delta Upsilon Fraternity in 1899, becoming the only non-secret fraternity on the campus. This position we have retained to the present day, not because we see some inherent evil in secret signs and ceremonies, but because the single oath of friendship on which our fraternity rests needs no shrouds. Although we take no measures to set ourselves off by secret symbols, no more do we endeavour to place ourselves constantly in the public eye. Rather, we seek our place amongst our fellow students, participating with them in all aspects of university life, leading where we may lead, and following where we should follow. It is the nature of so large and unco-ordinated an institution as this our university, however, that much rnust go lacking from the full student life. To fill this gap we have our fraternity home and brothers. If you would know on what ties we depend to create a brotherhood for the few years we are here and the many after we have gone out from these walls, you need only look to the oath by which we swear to live: "I will endeavour in every way to perfect myself morally, intellectually and socially and will, to the best of my ability share with my brothers the duties of this Chapter." Decorations for the Initiation dance Initiates Qlpha Qlpba A gamma Qlbapter 'Y Etta lfkffif ti5i'f.jf. ! by ' . . U fa, .... ' A .A TOP ROW: Sally Mae Noonan, Muriel Monroe, Sylvia Ward, Marg Stavang, Marg Veitch, jackie Clarke. THIRD ROW: Doris Campbell, Libby Long, Barbara WVilson, Nancy Sparling, Sheila McCartney, Marilyn Wallace. SECOND ROW: Ann Higgins, Mary Carruthers, janet Dale, Mary Moore, Flora Ann Singleton, Ann Harvie, joan Moggridge. BOTTOM ROW: Sylvia Robinson, Marion Dippell, Freda Thomson, Lois Millar. FRATERNITIES O du: ol appa Qlpba FOURTH ROW: R. A. King, F. A. Lewis, P. G. Martin, W. Spragge, R. I. Hector I. C. C. Hansbrough, D. A. Selby, H. A. Selby, H. S. Lewis. THIRD ROW: C. M. McKeown, D. M. Wilson, C.,P. Sibbald, R. Anderson, D. B. Brown 1. H. Batten, D. I. F. Lawson, A. C. Grant, M. K. Ballentine, D. M. Hector, G. N McCurrie. SECOND ROW: R. A. Beattie, R. D. Fullerton, F. Weatherill, A. H. Frankel, D. R. Byers 1. A. Palmer, R. A. C. Knox, C. E. Woolcornbe, G. L. Toppin. SITTING: G. P. E. Clarkson, L. H. Mudie, D. Ground, Morden, T. I. McLeod. ABSENT: W. D. Henderson, G. Ratz. 426 Kappa Kappa Gamma Esther Belton Ioan Burt Jocelyn Campbell Mary Dixon Barbara Dunford jean Elder Kathy Gillelan Ruth Tolman Graham Shirley Grant Marion Hogarth Donnie Hutt Pat jones Ann Laidley Marg McCollom Rosalie McKinney ., .,,.. r..w,.: WWA? ,. ,NJ Claire McMullen Mary Maguire Sheila Maxwell Barbara Menzies Shirley Pitts Iohanne Ratz Ruth Ratz Shirley Reid Ortrude Schnaufer Elizabeth Scroggie Betty Taylor Donna Thornton Dede Webb Nancy Western joyce Wilson Doreen Woollings Flunsnumss A90 FN ' X- .14 '. Y I an af el' WN -Q -:UH K K1 lelifww . I 1 : fEf2.j"', ' ful appa appa Gamma ' 24:5 Sig? it K? 'f" 3.52 -' 427 .' .7 . .- 922' ' ' ek? 3 ti 'lv ...F ur ,-.n',L KI L iff ' 'fl id 5-'EE .g. 3' 2 .- P 'wa Llh T 'A l"1J f' ' N G' x jf "bs ti' U l xf r as 1, 3. f Z' -f ff V 'thigh -' Y D , Q E' . wp , ,l ' ef- I FIV m V . ,rx ANIBDA Chi Alpha has been active on the University of Toronto campus since 1927. Epsilon Epsilon Zeta, one of the 146 chapters of the international fraternity, was the first of the present four chapters in Canada. This year the 47th national assembly was held at the VValdorf-Astoria in New York. A banquet, Grand Ball and mass Church service added to the success of the four day convention. The 25th Anniversary of the Toronto chapter was celebrated at the annual Initiation Banquet, held at Royal York Hotel on the eve of the Grey Cup game. The fall programme was climaxed by a tre- l mendous candle light Christmas dinner and party complete with a visit from Santa Claus. The highlight of the spring social season was the annual formal held at the Toronto Hunt Club. The year's events were brought to a close with the Founder,s Day Banquet. lamhba bi Qlpha THIRD RONV: M. T. Neill, T. Gardner, D. G. Barker, V. Plavsic, M. P. Harrington, D. G. Paterson, A. I. Spadoni, R. A. Short, W. C. Eckersley, R. 1. Armstrong, D. R. Gilley. SECOND ROVV: C. C. Husband, G. G. Parkinson, B. Blanshard, D. R. Evans, I. NV. Hollingsworth, W. B. Cunningham, E. F. Ford. FRONT ROW: R. Muldoon, D. H. Bell, A. R. Burgess, D. F. Pounsett, WV. S. Pick, Vaughan Weston. FRATERNITIES u Sigma u '55, I f ge' ami-.hfxfv Z1.liXx,Q1,iill' TOP RONV: S. T. Bain, T. W. Barrington, T. Bate, P. E. Blundell, P. A. Bowen. FIFTH ROW: H. O. Cameron, A. A. Cole, W. C. Copeman, G. A. de Veber, L. L. de Veber, D. E. Dwyer, E. P. Edmonds. FOURTH ROW: W. Finlayson, D. E. Gamble, O. Gibson, W. Goodwin, F. E. A. Griffiths, 1. F. Haley, I. W. Hamilton. THIRD ROW: G. Humphrey, R. D. Hunter, B. W. Lavalee, WI H. McCrae, A. Macdonald, P. G. Morse, I. K. C. Murray. SECOND ROW: K. I. Mustard, P. J. Neelands, R. L. Perkin, D. A. Sarjeant, W. R. Sarjeant, G. D. P. Shay, B. W. Shoemaker. I FRONT ROW: D. R. Smith, W. E. Sullivan, H. M. Taylor, R. R. Toews, W. C. Trusler, R. H. Wilkinson. 429 FRATERNITIES f 'S . ft .. L .r"""K-.J ,. Atte: the Fraternity Formal XValt Stahnack, Bob Martin, johnny Bienko, George Case. Socialites - The Meds "At Home" STANDING-Ioyce Moss, john Phin, Cliff Taylor, Ian Kerr, R. Morgan, Bev. jones, Betty Koch, Godfrey Lister, Scott Russell, Will Bundle. SITTING-Mary Riddell, jean Taylor, Mrs. Rhota Lister, Joyce Bobinson. 430 1919i bi fraternity N. X x X 9- 'Yxl Q43 FRATERNITIES A. Arscott, R. Baird, S. Bedwell, tl. Bienko, R. Billings, H. Brent, D. Brodie, A. Bull, C. Case, R. Dainard, K. Deckert, R. Edwards. M. Fair, R. Foote, VV. Fraser, D. Hadley, R. Harris, C. Hiltz. C. jones, AI. Kerr, C. Lamon, DI. Lister, A. Lundquist, R. Martin. Qliliffl. 5 " V 'xl' IJ' atb' 623721 D. McCorvie, M. McKay, D. Moran, E. Morgan, P. Morton, A. Mustard. W. Noonan, D. Pelton, j. Phin, E. Raynovic, R. Reid, H. Richmond. R. Ridge, A. Roberts, XV. Rumball, F. Rundle, C. Russell, D. Shier. WV. Stalniack, R. Stirling, I. Sullivan, C. Taylor, W. Taylor, Whiteside, C. Witterick. 431 FRATERNITIES X 6 5 5 ' ' . A S l..? T. J il ft, - cr- ff X-A wil. K Q lf' E55 . N .3 Lx on sl" l bi alta beta FOURTH ROXV: R. D. Stupart, H. R. Sampson, M. Armstrong, N. A. Taylor, R. A. Bull M. A. Stevenson, L. C. Barnum, H. R. Daignault, O. R. McNeil, C. Lefler R. H. Beatty, WV. Jackson. THIRD ROW: W. A. Riddell, R. Taylor, C. A. Cook, B. T. Currie, H. Wfall, W. C. Booth E. Bodnar, B. Davies, D. H. Hutcheson, D. A. Gilbert, C. Stewart. SECOND ROW: A. C. Annis, D. D. Urquhart, H. R. Young, R. E. Keen, H. E. Thompson O. L. Loucks, Cpresj, I. R. Denton, R. J. McPherson, J. D. Philp, G. H. Reid P. A. McMurtry. FRONT ROW: C. E. Underhill, N. M. Hunter, B. A. Richardson, C. B. Watson, R. W Simpson, T. Eyton, L. C. F. Lithgow. ABSENT: R. Miller, K. E. Allen, M. Montgomery, D. H. Cowan, A. F. Haywood. 432 3 iBbi Gamma alta Home, Life of the Party l FOURTH ROWV: R. Brown, B. Patton, Bond, B. Milligan, R. Thomson, B. Branson, R. Turner, A. Langford, D. Lowe, W. Taylor, D. Young, I. McKellar, Dewar. THIRD ROW: D. Primeau, R. Atkin, G. Guy, D. MacMahon, R. Smith, C. Laughton K. Cork, WV. Jeffery, W. Young, Sim, D. Grogan, D. MacLeod. SECOND RONV: P. Harper, C. Hayman, D. McCamus, D. Shaw, B. Burns, P. Heyland, N. Irwin, P. Creenan, C. M. Roberts. FRONT ROVV: D. Lloyd, WV. Magee, WV. McCamus, R. Meek, Canton, XV. Lewitt. ABSENT: D. Lane, M. Sackman, R. Stevens. - 433 FRATERNITIES re ff? ' Tl' . ?f""fgg Sigma ibiuf iBbi Hmm i FOURTH ROVV: P. B. Tobias, D. L. Ross, M. L. O'Brien, C. S. Bennett, C. B. Mitchell, R. M. Mutrie, P. V. Stevens, R. S. Cray, D. C. Malcolm. THIRD ROVV: R. M. Anson-Cartwright, C. Bowering, F. W. Chalk, R. O. Davies, VV. A. MacMillan, B. R. VVilliams, VV. C. Newman, D. T. Holding. SECOND ROW: R. F. Bonar, A. N. Bell CSecy.J, R. L. Kennedy fBus. Mgnl, D. B. McIntyre CVice-Pres.J, R. F. Lane CPres.D, B. B. Redford fTreas.l, D. A. Manore CHouse Mgrj, R. Thompson fRushing Chairmanj, R. Widdicombe. FRONT ROXV: K. F. Pallett, W. N. MacEachern, B. M. Foster, A. D. Roos. ABSENT: R. S. Locke, D. K. VVedderspoon, C. L. Howse, Kenley, H. Devenney. 434 4 9, . .E-J. .i..'. FRATERNITIES iabi Hmm bmw 4 isfia - ai ,BACK ROW: E. R. Alexander, D. E. Smith, L. Scott, L. N. Mitchell, Bateman, A B. F. Fines, L. Burkholder. SECOND RONV: W. Angus, H. Smith, G. E. Alexander, F. D. NVestcott, K. R. Preston, J. K. D. Richardson, A. C. Pathy. FRONT ROXV: C. C. Hevenor, A. I. Butler, P. Fisher, R. NV. MacLennan, F. Cray, B. E. Hutchins. ABSENT: A. Campbell, T. Sproule, B. F. Barnes, P. VVilson, C. D. McPherson. HE Kappa Sigma was founded on the six- teenth day of August, 1850, by Samuel Brown Wylie Mitchell. The first chapter was established on October 19, of the same year at the University of Pennsylvania. During the next ten years four- teen other chapters were instituted at various universities and colleges in the United States. From 1865 to 1914 a program of steady, but conservative expansion was followed. Phi Kappa Sigma is the only international social fraternity which has had a college named in its honor. True to the scholastic ideals of the fraternity, james W. Barrow in 1859 established the "Phi Kappa Sigma Male Collegev in Monti- cello, Arkansas. However, the buildings were razed by the Union fQrces in 1864 and the college was never revived. Alpha Beta chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Toronto on May 19, 1895, the fourth fraternity to be established here. However, cir- cumstances compelled the infant chapter to sur- render its charter two years later. After the first World War several fraternities of various natures were located here at Toronto. On of these was Tau Sigma Phi, founded on Ianuary 10, 1921. It was composed of men who were taking fairly prominent parts in the literary, dramatic, and journalistic life of their respective colleges and faculties. In 1925 the members of this organiza- tion petitioned Phi Kappa Sigma for membership in the fraternity. This was enthusiastically granted and on April 23, 1927 Alpha Beta Chapter of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity was reinstituted at the University of Toronto. 435 i igeta bi TOP ROVV: Beth Armstrong, Molly Bark, June Biggar, Lois Bottoms, Ioan Elliott, jane F irstbrook, Anne Greey. FOURTH ROXV: Florence Harbron, Charlotte Holmes, Ioyce Hudson, joan Iennison, Diane johnson, Georgia Knowles, Nancy Lailey. THIRD ROW: Kate Leonard, Mary Lewis, Mary Lou Lyon, Eileen McCarthy, Ioan Mooney, Bev Mothersill, Martha Mulholland. SECOND ROWV: joan Mulveney, jane Phillips, Anna Por, Caroline Rigby, Barbara Robinson, Ruth Selby, joan Storey. BOTTOM ROW: Judy Strickland, Hester Stronach, Patricia Thompson, Mary Uren, Daphne XValker, Diana Walker, Estrid NVallberg. 436 FRATERNITIES , .4 7 "A N 4 "lip ' , -ef. 25 liquid A 0 X xx 9 km X l ks? .N 4. .QRS-s 14" 9 se-ae 1, i ilamhha bi .s'-5L-sr-Sui .A-.r, REAR ROW: Aubrey Coldeng Bod Ehrlickg Stan Leibelg Harold Marglesg Dick Balickg Sid Steinerg Murray Lipovitchg joe Pomerantyg Phil NVeinsteing Bernie Rchererg Murray Betelg Paul WVeingarteng Don Bassing jesse Glassg Herb Greensteing Leo Grayg Cord. Coo er. SECOND gow: Norty Morgensterng joe Browng Dave Baumg Ron Cowitzg joe Atkinsg jerry Cooperg Mort Eiseng Al. Marcusg Ten Rachling Myer Levineg Dave Sugarmang Al. Feldmang Herb. Wolpong Wilf. Poslumsg Harvey Roteribergg Bernie fstewardj Basestg jay Davis. FRONT ROWV: Bernard Friedlanderg Cord. Atling Lou Rosenbergg john Bergerg Lloyd Foglerg Lionel Schipperg Earl Farberg joel Barkoflg Don Sterlingg Harvey Coopersmithg Phil. Rudsong Hartley Robinsg Bernie Persikog Bob scolnik. ABSENT: Sherwood Appletong Frank Austing Stephen Borinsg Mel Cantong Norman Griesdorfg Abe Cruberg Irwin Keltyg Stan Shiffg Morrey Solwayg Bert Stittg Bernard XValt1nan' Dave Weinberg. I 437 FRATERNITIES 1- I-Lf' 145' - 1' -. . 43 ' f 5' 11' -I Al . ,f ', I 4: I "' I'- , . 14. . x ' 1 g'-f,' , 1 -'ffl -' 'f A "u -. L - vs r 3 I '. -' ' ' t , f . . . , - I . - , A , . - . I! I 395i Uipsilun 438 T " 575 FRATERNITIES 395i Tltlpsilun Picture picture on the wall NVlio is the greatest artist of us all. - Iust a little get-together. Q14-:, -1- . Is this la trick with mirrors? 439 FRATERNITIES bn Ei bi New Chapter Toronto, 1926 Founded Boston, Mass. 1919 V STANDING: Leonard Mayzel, Sid Brown, Leslie L. Dan, Barry Haberman, David Carshowitz, Morton Canton, lack Holtzman, Alex Lebskin, Murray Rubin, Ben Kachuck, Seymour ' NVilder. SEATED: Harvey Pearlston fScribeJ, Marvin Teines CVice-clmncellorl, Dean Emeritus R. O. Hurst, lHonorary Chancellorb, Dean Hughes QHon0rary Vice-chancellorj, Nathan Haber tClmnce'lI0rl, Harold Kravitz CExclzequerl. V HE most significant achievement of Rho Pi Phi, Nu Chapter, this year has been the acquisition of a Fraternity House. After many years of determined effort and many disappoint- ments we finally obtained a house which would suit the needs of our rapidly expanding chapter. Rho Pi Phi in Toronto has been primarily a fraternity for graduate Pharmacists, but with the inauguration of the four-year course at The 440 Ontario College of Pharmacy, an active under- graduate group was established. In the past two years this active chapter has expanded rapidly, and at the present time a large pledgee group are preparing themselves for ad- mission into the fraternity. With these men as a nucleus, we will have established a firm founda- tion for further progress in the years to follow. Slgma bi Jaw? f E SFA FRATERNITIES Pt. Bellamy P. Bowers R. Braden I. Christenson A. Collins 1. Cooper I. Dugal D. Fenwick B. Fielden A. Hewitt P. Jessup C . Kneclitel E. Kurchak L. Lundy D. MCAuley B. Mt-Donald D. McDonald R. McGill D. McLean W. McCleocl P. Bic-Names K. Martin R. Martin 1. Neelin E. Neil B. Ritcey E. Rogers I. Rucli P. Sehwenger F. Vasco B. VValker W. Wilson I. NV ood C. Lister ABSENT: C. Little G. McBain P. Dalton P. Ross FRATERNITIES 44 Fam. Z . l 5' Z . . X A Qibeta alta bi FOURTH ROWV: H. B. VanCa1np, P. Harris, B. Medloclc, E. T. Dyba, D. B. Black F. M. Milne, K. Lawson, E. F. File, H. R. Honeywell. THIRD ROWV: WV. A. Kennett, R. D. Pearson, H. Pearson, E. Henson, D. P. Lewis WV. C. Hinder, VV. F.. Carruthers, E. Akitt, R. XVaugh. SECOND RONV: R. P. Holmes, F. Cattran, E. C. XVarren, H. Alexander, YV. XV Henderson fPresidentJ, H. Littlejohn, D. XV. Fawcett, M. P. Montgomery, E. I WValker. FRONT RONV: I. XV. Sinclair, H. Kelly, F. Mc-Quat. A jx' I P , 'Q' G' CB FRATERNITIES Q. X ' ' ' Q wus 361 E51 bl ffm Whf' GP l , H, gem? 4 Mmm 1953 , 1 ff?-' A , l 4 I I 4 , 5 ,f f AM 16 f QQ f mf-A V ' J 5UxQ, :P45': f 1 61 9 wa c wi M, ,, ,3, X 47 1 GX Q4 ' 'vmcsfo .M '- . iramw The Formal. The Christmas Party. The Four Q's 1 'mf ek, 1 Q TQOMPSUSZ Nuff! 14 443 FRATERNITIES wwe if www Q9 0 " '35 QW i3EPc?x QE Zeta 155i FOURTH ROVV: Dave NValker, Jim McLaughlin, Clive Cameron, Ian Wisliart, Pete Turner, john F leming, Bill Somers, Duart Farquharson, Stu Fisher, A1 Richmond, Gord Marshall. THIRD ROW: Pete Larmour, Alex Shearson, Dave Coon, Doug Carnahan, Alex McBain, Bob MacDonald, Roy McMurtry, George Payette, Ted Graham, XVoody Fisher, Austin Fricker. SECOND ROW: Fred Hamilton, Dick Railton, Ted Noble, Hugh Garrett, Hank Meredith Kpresidentj, Sandy Lowden, Scott Symons, Guy Upjohn, Al. Stephen. FIRST ROVV: Bruce Thomas, Bill Saunderson, Mike Shoemaker, Greg Leishman, Bill Lovering, Tim Armstrong. ABSENT: Sandy Chisolm, Pete Gzowski, North Hogarth, Chris Ketchum, Robin Korthals, Mike Taylor, jim WVilkes. 444 3 feaddencea Hutton House Whitney University THIRD ROXV: Sylvia Dattner, Jean Martin, Mary Craw, Margaret Riches, Catharine May, Barbara Menzies, Mary Southey, Juliet Cole, Patricia Corcoran, Doris Hargrave. SECOND ROXV: Helen Albert, Alma Morris, Margaret Nodder, Nancy Donnell, Margaret Needham, Annette Salem, Louise Heaven, Suzanne Palowska Marguerite Moogk, Greta Tienkamp, Phyllis Hanley, Peggy Gow. FRONT ROXV: Goldie Duris, Jean Fox, Lee Monaco, Patte George, Miss Kay Forbes, Shirley Pitts, Yvonne Flynn, Helen Morris, Marilyn Philp, Mary,Anu Cleland, Beth Armstrong. Mulock J House 'TT ' Q 1 3 FOURTH ROVV: Berniece Quinn, Shirley Acton, Rosemary Shand, Nancy Burns, Wilma Luch, Jean Broijev, Agnes Thomas, Ruth Simonsen, Wilma Cobb, Marion Dippell, Betty Taylor, Dorothy Gould, Elizabeth Manning, Marion Current, Marilyn Dudley, Beverly 'fl W n Mothersill, Ruth Tolman. rg r THIRD ROW: Marilyn Campkin, Joan Legate, Connie Tapp, Joyce Sinclair, Jane Osborne, 'af A Sylvia Robinson, Jean O'Neil, Duaine Leacock, Mary Robertson, Barb Matthews, , Marion Archibald, Madeline Osborne, Joan Douglas, Peggy .Woods, Marion Capel, Barb "1 Pollock, Joan Stovey, Nancy Maybee. SECOND ROW: Mary Anne Charlebois, Lena Lin, Donna Pollock, Ann Hodge, Marjorie x Sewell, Ann Lingard, Miss Elliot, Elizabeth Marshall, June Collard, Dolores de Fields, T' Joyce Combe, Joan Stevenson, Marion Graham, Connie McEwan, Sheila Flook. FRONT ROWV: Elaine Goodman, Ruth Anderson, Ruth Beaton, Kay Fullerton, Mitsuko Sada, Diane Robertson, Sandra Weber, Carol Creelman, Florence Lavers, Betty Kempton, 446 Lorraine Thomas, Jean Lang, Nancy Ironsides. F ,N J L L L. l. 5 7 iiollege . i li U- . 9 ..n - ww --vw-a-.Kaya 7 if P? Cody House FOURTH RONV: Elizabeth Kirkpatrick, Marilyn Tilley, Saundra Collis. THIRD ROXV: Cathy Oliver, Edie Bogomaly, Elsie Leprich, Pauline Zacks, Adelaide Ellis, Gerry Barnes, Frances Finkle, Jean McPhail, Ev. Humphries, Betty Boyd, Cathy Craham, Marg. Frost, Marjorie WVilson, Shirley Kawasaki, Loretto Purser, Esther Belton, Mary Dixon, Betty Mc-Faul. SECOND RONV: Mary Bell, Ruth Page, Joan lvlulveney, Sally Hogg, Violet Koson, Lenore King, Shirley Ternan, Kay Yarkley, Helene McCullough, Joan Martin, Ruth Ratz, Pat Riley, Loretto Dyer, WVendy Meredith, Ethel Yamamoto, Carol VVhitefield, Bev Hills. FRONT ROWV: Sylvia Nelson, Aldona Vasiliunas, Pat Vochesen, Mary Miller, VVendy Mc-Queen, Nancy 'Nestern, Barbara Dunford, Sally MacDonald, Mrs. Lowenburger, Bev Browne, Norma McHate, Judy Strickland, Faye Bloomenthat, Bev Ratish, Pat Swayze, Ann Hutt, Margery Ellen Armstrong. Falconer House FOURTH ROW: Marjorie Lavers, June Rowat, Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Muriel Sutherland, Harriet Thompson. 'THIRD ROW: Nancy Mothersill, Jean Scott, Pat McColl, Yvonne Cirdwood, Claire Celfond, " Elinor Bernstein, Janet Hutcheson, Isobel Huehn, Carmen Saunders, Sylvia Deitch, f Barbara Lipson, Anne Metcalfe, Rae Shepard, Joan Carley, Jean Elder, Shirley Reid, ' Lola Piazza, Sally Wigle, Peg Murray. SECOND ROW: Lorraine Smith, Yvonne Lawrie, Jessie McArthur, Margaret Shortt, Marijean Swanson, Gwenyth Shore, Beverley Procter, Carole Beckwith, Josephine Bliss, Roslyn Grant, Elizabeth Kerr, Ruth Newman, June Adams, Helen Morrison, Lois MacDonald, P Nancy Graydon, Donalda Hutt, Doreen Woollings, Ann Cushee, Jacqueline Varcoe, . Arme Dale. ,FRONT ROW: Bunny Davis, Marlene Wright, Mary Ellen Burt, Margaret Kirby, Joyce Parkinson, Corinne Spring, Virginia Karn, Johanne Ratz, Miss Sinden, Halia Kisiluk, . Joan Seymour, Rachel Koenig, Yetta Bogomolny, Georgia Brock, Elizabeth Dutton, Louise Martin. 447 RESIDENCES 145 Si. George University College BACK ROXV: Donna Thorton, Verna Hall, Dorothy Penhall, Ioan Rice, Catherine Knee-htel, Donna Howson, Beverly Summers, janet Kennedy. SECOND RONV: Elizabeth Schaffer, Anne Morrice, Beth Martyn, Marney Riddell, Ioan Bindon, Ira Karila. FRONT RONV: Jane Rutherford, Anna Hicks, Audrey Mc-Donnell, Jackie Attersley. ABSENT: Sallie XVallace, Margaret Platts, Lyn Mo-Vey, Ie-anne Lindsay, illlIlESlEy Hall Victoria College 448 THIRD ROWV: Elizabeth joan Spratt, Ioan Buie, Eileen McNeill, Thora Edwards, Pat Rowe. SECOND ROW: Margaret Trotter, Frances Croft, Ruth Hunter, Iosephine Boyd, Sally McCrae, Pat Hamilton. FRONT ROWV: Shirley Lang CSec'yl, Marjorie Greer CP1'es.D, Miss I. Macpherson CDean of Womenl, Ann Bradley fVice-Pres.D, Nancy Cox fTreas.D. University College RESIDENCES l FRONT ROW: D. E. Hogg, D. N. H. Dunsmuir, K. H. Black, Ulead Freshmanj, A. B. Riddell, J. A. Gamble, F. Woodruff, P. Gzowski, W. M. Temple. SECOND ROVV: N. E. Dysart, WV. Winder fT1'60-5'll1'6Tl, B. L. Cox fBallet Masterb, Dean C. T. Bissell, WV. Filipiuk CPresidentD, D. F. S. Thomson CTutorD, C. M. T. Hanly CH.C.A.P.A.J, WV. L. Shore CSecretaryJ, E. Ruch CLibrarianD, L. H. Brown. THIRD ROWV: R. Vanstone, O. A. Chistoff, C. D. Thompson, M. Lewis, C. R. Berger, G. MCB. Sillers, W. P. Kelly, R. A. Scott, P. G. Larmour, Hudson. BACK ROW: L. P. Grifhth, E. Fowler, R. A. Bull, R. McGill, I. C. Milne, A. C. Kerr- Lawson, R. E. Bellamy QM-P. M. CJ, R. E. Snodgrass. ABSENT: A. D. Manson, W. A. Power, G. Richardson fAthletic Directorl. "73" St. George HIS is the last year that Torontonensis will say any-thing about the old U.C. residence at 73 St. George St. Principal jeanneret has an- nounced that work on a new menis residence is to begin this summer. The house holds memories of over 20 years of student life. Anyone who has lived at 73, will testify to the statement that if any house could be said to fulfill the educational function of an ideal university residence, 73 could be so de- scribed. This year's activities have followed a familiar pattern, with the possible exception of a mock battle staged with the other U.C. men's resi- dence, 5 Willcocks St., yet this also probably has been duplicated at some time in the house's colourful history. House members, upholding traditions, have maintained a high degree of academic excellence, and again have had no small influence in campus affairs. 73's basketball teams, the Tigers, and the Tiger-Lilies, were added to this year with the formation of the Tiggers. Though the teams have never pretended to any outstanding excellence in this field, the sport being engaged in primarily for its recreational value, nevertheless one or more of the teams usually reaches the finals. Undoubtedly the annual output of discussions, bridge games, water-larks and the like is little different from other residences, yet the small size of 73 and the wide variety of courses represented by its members, has always meant that these activities are participated in, with a diversity of viewpoints and yet a spirit of comradeship, which is an education in itself. 449 RESIDENCES University College l BACK: P. Chamak, A. Zutis, N. XVatson, A. Slama, R. Murat, Ratz, M. Brush, E. Lowry. CENTRE: XV. Smyth, M. McLung, P. Martin, Seyfried, W. Schlarb, D. Brown, D. Bice, 1. Lindsay. FRONT: L. Keay, G. Yerich, L. Elmer CPre.s.D, Dr. Bissell fDeanJ, R. Nicholls fDonJ, NV. Graham, D. Warnica, G. Michie CAbsent: E. Smithj. "5" Wilcucks This Residence is host to a family The patter of ping pong and the ruffle of cards, Of men of differing interests and fields, The smell of the coffee at midnight, Who dwell here in seeming anomaly The wisecracks, jokes, empassioned songs of the bards Merging Opinions, Experiences and Ideals. Enliven the house, lure, bother or delight. Around the house you'd never consider, Its graduates recall the horseplay and serious discussions, That everyone would finally agree The Dean, Don, and Men who all scatter, To compromise, playing and working together And value the years of growing and giving expression To that ultimate goal, a degree. To developing mind and maturing character. 450 1 A 4. i 1. ."7v.-. aa. THQ "fb f .4 1 I - Nv- fi . ,I i, ,Al 4 1 A 5 T li f, RESIDENCES Campus Co-up Residence - student operated - student owned - eu-educational Y - ecunnnneal Built for students by students. All this and girls too- HE Campus Co-operative Residence, Incorporated is owned and operated by its student members, each member working four hours per week on a work schedule. The Co-op operates four houses, three boys' houses and one girls' house, and offers room and board to its members at very reasonable rates. In addi- tion board is offered to non-resident members. The Co-op is neutral in race, religion and politics, has members from all across Canada and many foreign countries, and membership is open to all faculties of the University. An educational program is offered to the members each year on Co-op history and current develop- ment, religions and political thought. A social program offers many diversions to the members. Each member has one vote and a patronage dividend is returned on the business done each year. Finally a medical service is available to take care of minor expenses accrued during the rnembefs stay. t XVorking me way tlu'u,college- Good food- Low costs- 451 RESIDENCES St. MichaeI's College Loretto House Committee Ann Manual, Marjorie Baldassari, justine O'Brien. The Head of House is the senior oflicer of the residence who presides over the House com- mittee and together with the committee members, cooperates with the Dean in matters concern- ing the Well-being and orderly administration of the House. St. MichaeI's College St. loseph's House Committee W BACK ROW: Peggy Trainor, Ann Dillon, Adelle Rostocky. FRONT ROW: Moyra Donnelly, Lorraine Chapeski, Elizabeth Boyle. The house committee is composed of four resident students, presided over by Lorraine Chapeski, who is the head girl of the college. They act as an intermediary group between the students and the Deang in this capacity they express the views of the students and enforce the house rules. 452 K Qlfdfify H661 df EAToN's it M252 wl-like Au. cANAnA SHOP 3 l lil, Egg for Best-for-the-Money Values . . . in . . zv. ,-M 01 L Q7 'ggf 4- - A you shop . . . you'll discover that YGUR BEST BUY IS AN EATON BRAND! EA N"S UWN BRAND xulvlv , ,,.4 . From coast to coast Ca nadna ns find shop. x Ibi 122-f- QQ S pmg satisfaction on Quality Street . . . the UDILHD .sx..t.,, , lm? address of Eaton's Own Brands! These 5 ,,,1 0 ' ' familiar names: "Eaton," "Glene070n, ititizz 2 2 l.Eo'onia," "Teac," "Viking," "Solar," 4 iiiii "Acme" and all the others . . . are sure T XM 2 2 .,r,,r ,.,., f f::lt. , . Signs for best Value in G wide range of WAX fii ,ri,, fli 1 ii' ,,.. 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'- 'Qf"".l3 'L' 1 454 INDEX Administration i ..,. 8 Athletics-Women ..,...,., ..,.... 2 O1 Advertisers Band, Blue and White ....,. ,.,.4,, 2 30 Ashlsy sf CfiPPsa -'A---' 460 Biology Ciiib .A.,A..i.i...Q...,, ,,,i,., 2 46 Bank of Montreal ....... 457 Bi d Whit S i t 234 Birks ..................,.....,....,............. 461 as as 1 6 aaa Y ' "" AAAi'i' ' Canada Life Assurance Co. ....... 456 Clubs and Organizations I Canadian Bank of Commerce '..'L' 461 Biology Club ..si...s..,.....4.,,..,,....,....... ......4 24 6 Eaton's ,.,.4.,,..,,,,,,,,4.,..,,,A,,,.,,,..'.. 454 Blue and White Society ,..,......,..4.....i ,....., 2 30 Northern Electric .,,...r.............. 459 Canadian 'Officers Training COVPS "'e'--'a H 248 University of Toronto Press AHAAHAA 458 Commerce Club ..,.r........,..,..4,......t.. ....l,, 2 38 Fine Arts Club ,.i.,i..,.. ,.i..,i 2 72 All V ' R ' .......,,........... 61 arslty evlew Hillel Foundation ..4..,., ..,,i,i 24 0 Archltecture Le Cercle Frangais i,.ii.i, ..,..i, 2 45 Archi-tectural Society ....4..i 53 Modern History Club nnnlnh ,44,"b 28 6 Daalfs Massage --r--al--l4-4 380 Newman Club t,y....y,.,,.t ...,... 2 39 Graduating Class "'a-'- 381 Polish Club .i.i,,i.,..i,....iAi..i..i...i,.,i..,,.i,.ii.,.i.,.. 242 Model Exhibits .......................i..... 112 Royal Canadian An. Force tlieservei ,'4, 250 Applied Science and Engineering Russian Circle ,.,,..i,...,..,..,...........,.........i,.....,, 246 Aeronautical Engineers -Club i,,.,,,, 269 Spanish Club ,,,i......i..,....,................, . ...... . 243 Athletics ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,i,i,,i, 179 Students' Administrative Council i.i.,i,ii,..,. 18 Athletic Association ,,,,,,i 178 Students, Administrative 'Council External Civil Engineers Club ,.,,.,,, 270 Affairs 'C01fnIniftee ..........,.,.......,......,......,. 233 Deanas Message ..,,.....,.,,,.,,,i, 360 Ukrainian Students' Club ,,,..,i .,.i,., 2 44 Electrical Engineers Club ,,,A4,AA,,, 270 United Nations Club ,,....,.....i...i....,......,,,...,. 237 Engineering Business 'Club ,,.,.,,,,, 268 University of Toronto Band ii.,...,,.,..,,....,..i. 234 Engineering iC,I-ad B311 .Cennnittee 271 University of Toronto Debating Union .,..,, 232 Engineering Physics Club ,,,.,,,,,,,. 269 University 'Naval Training Division .iii...i.. 247 Engineering Society .......,,,.,,, 42 University of Toronto Symphony Orchestra 235 V F0utrtl1 Year Executive .A.A,,,, 45 V8.I'Sity Cl'1I'iSfia1'1 Fellowship ......,..........,..,. 241 Graduating 'Class ----"'s""-i--i' 361 Coat of Arms, University of Toronto ,...,.....,. 12 Industrial 'Chemical Club ......,.. 268 C t, Y io Mechanical Engineering Ciub vlteneetnl Attutgl 2 68 orona ion ear ...,...............ii.i......,.,,.i, Mining and Metallurgical Club i.,.., .,.,i.. 2 68 Commerce and Fiaaaas Permanent Executive ltttrmqttttllnutu 44 Graduating Class ....i..,., ....... 3 24 Skule At Home ...................,.. 270 Massage fs Graduates "'si' 's""' 3 23 Skule Dinner Committee .,,.... 271 C.O.T.C. ......,.....,,,.i....i.i..........ii,i...i ....... 2 48 Skule Nite """""""""' Y """"s' 70 Dedication to Harold Adams Innis ...,.. 4 Skule Nite '53 Committee .,..... 271 1 Toiko oiko ......,.i......,..... 4 .... 108 Denasay hi i i Athletics ...,,............,.,... ....... 1 88 At etic Directorate ..........,........ 117 Athletic Association ittuii I iiwi it 187 Athletics-Men-Intercollegiate ..,.. 113 Deanis Message ....... ,,.,... 3 84 Intramural ....... 157 Dental Hygiene ....i ....... 3 90 455 if jg- ,-ift. -ira.4..m.s gf. sn. Index Ccnnfdy . -I 1.4.4 z. I,-. 1 Dental Nursing ,A,.. ....A.. 3 89 Fraternities Dentantics ........,....t. 63 Alpha Chi Qrnega .A"..'. .,...,- 4 08 gfadgaing Class .,-- -..-.4- 3 85 Alpha Delta Phi .,....t...,. ,....., 4 09 lla U 0 ""------"'--'-- -"---- 1 09 Alpha Gamma Delta .,....l. .....,. 4 10, Students, Parliament 47 Alpha Kappa Kappa l..... ...,... 4 11 Editorial ,,.llt......,....,.ll ,.,,,.. 1 3 Alpha Omega '-'-A-eV-v""-- -aQ---Q 4 12 Alpha Omega Alpha ..l....l ....... 4 13 Emmanuel College Alpha Omicron Pi .,,i..., ....... 4 14 Athletic Association ,..i.,. 175 Alpha Phi ,,.,A,,,,,,,,,,.,, AA,,,,, 4 15 Graduating Class .... ....i.. 3 31 Beta Sigma Rho 4h,4,.,4 lhhhhvh 4 16 Pfineipalas Message '-"AA- 330 Beta Theta Pi ..,,..,.. ..,.i.. 4 17 Smdellf Soffiffflf -'-e4' 37 Delta Chi ..l,...,.......... ....... 4 18 Extension Delta Delta Delta ......,. l...... 4 19 Directops Message in hhhvlup 404 Delta Gamma .... l ........... ....... 4 20 Graduating Class Apuv Ilqlplu 4 05 Delta Kippa Epsilon ,....... ....... 1 B . De ta P i Epsi on l....... ....,.. Fine Arts Club """" '4ll'l' 2 72 Delta Tau Delta l.l..... ...l... 4 23 Forestry Delta Upsilon ,........ ....... 4 24 Athletics htuttttllttttp .AHUAIU 1 96 Gamma Phi Beta .l.l..,..... ....... 4 25 Dea11,5 Message ltlh- 44,.A.- 3 76 Kappa Alpha ...............,...... ....... 4 26 Forester's Club .....,, 52 Kappa Kappa Gamma -4.---- -.a--4- 4 27 Graduating Class ..,, ,..,,,. 3 77 Lambda Chi Alpha ........, ..,.... 4 28 I I We are very proud of the men and women who represent this Company in the field. Stress has been laid upon the definite policy followed in the development of our field forces. This policy is based on the rigid selection and thorough training. It is based also on the belief that the buying public is entitled to and needs now more than ever before, intelligent, well-in- formed, conscientious advice and service in connection with the arrangement of life insurance estates, regardless of their size. ANA A LIFE .1....-....1 . JJWWYZCZ Head Oiiice - Toronto, Canada I ff 'Wlaafew ampcmq - Oaefz 700 Zeafza UM u ,A .., 1 456 4 -X ' F .'-'r F l M 1' .5 , '1. .Q J tl huh., V :."' ' . . . fl ' 'v.i'1.n.n, ig ,,,,Qz5252iQ, 1 3 ,.,, ,. 'ref -f'?2vif:s: -1 was A i ' f 535551: M R R - S nggijg g l -1 , a Tj? 0 0 N E S We M for muon cm ms ,.1z:ssii?555?55S.' "" if--..si5gs I I l 131711:-:-, .-:':3:5:k-- . -.5.g.g.g.5a MORE THAN A MILLION CANADIANS SAVE AT THE B of M ---I Dl03S BANK on MONTREAL Qn4d42z?0z4t 24416 ,- I I 0'-1 5512 SSW? gin: 35. W I gww 1 :QF CD 322 'fm rr fb fb 92' v: rn girl aff mfg :- ELM :vim cgi O cn nic vwpvz ZZ! DDD D55 DNN UQCNUQ 225-'Q Bl'llllC'llC-5' near the U. of T. WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE Index Ccont'dD Nu Sigma Nu ....... Pi Beta 'Phi ,.......... Pi Lambda Phi ........, Phi Chi .....,........... Phi Delta Theta ......I Phi Gamma Delta ........ Phi ' Kappa P1 .........I. Psi Upsilon ...,..,......A.... Phi Kappa Sigma ...... Rho Pi Phi ........,.i.a.... Sigma Chi ............,.... Theta Delta Chi ....... . . . y X1 PS1 Phi .......,.,.,. Zeta Psi ....... Graduates Applied Science and Engineering 429 436 437 430 432 434 438 435 440 441 443 444 Architecture ............................,......,....I .a.... 3 81 Commerce and Finance ....... Dentistry ............................. Dental Nursing .....1... Dental Hygiene ,...... Emmanuel College ...... Q-v '. ' 51.1 Hn. 4, 324 385 389 390 Extension ...1.a.....1..1. Forestry .,..r.,,.....,,.... . . Household Science ,.e.... Knox College ,..s.....,.. Law ..1.,1,1..... s,.,,...., Medicine .s.,.. Music a.....,. N ursmg II.s..............a....1.., ,............,. Pharmacy ...........ia..,....,.....,,.,..,...i.....,. Physical and Health Education St. Michael s ......,i.............,,,,.,..i...,, Social YVork ....,,... Trinity, Arts ,.....,...., Trinity, Theology ...,i. University College i....., Victoria .1.,..11.i.....i.. Wyclifle ..,...,. ...1 Hart House Hart House Calendar .,.... . Committees ,....i,.i.i,.... Theatre .s.s.1.,.... The Warden .,..... 1817 405 377 358 329 392 339 379 403 395 356 317 353 310 336 277 296 334 57 60 66 56 457 Inliex Ccont'd5 Hillel Foundation ..... .....,.. 2 40 Honour Awards ..,...o. Innis, Harold Adams ooo.,.. Knox College Knox College Association ,...,............,...,...... Missionary and Theological Society Law Club ......,... Loretto College Debating Society ,...,...i House Committee Literary ....i....,..........,....i.................,.,. ........ Sodality ......i......,,....,.i...........,,..., I .,..,............. Students' Administrative Council ...... .... Medicine Athletics ........,............ y Athletic Association ..... Daflydil ...i......,........i. 54 4 36 267 49 254 452 255 254 34 199 198 68 1 as -12 1 -. . :, Ev. V71 83 . ' -V .. 5,-V.-1: , - 4., ' ' - 4 - ,I gt. A.. f O- A I! I o X' 9 s qllfyl -Iv. Dean,s Message ..... Graduating Class .,..... Medical journal ..... Medical Society ......................,............ ,..... Medical Wornen's Undergraduate Association .....,............................. ...... Women's Athletics ................ Music 3' , Deanis Message ........ , .... Graduating Class .............. Undergraduate Council ...... Newman Club ..,... Nursing Athletics .,.............. Drama Club .........., Graduating Class .... 1 ...,. Principals Message .,....,....,.. Undergraduate Association ....... jg .. Q K' ?4-' .,- , U1 ' 1 .. lm .uv 338 339 107 40 41 212 378 379 46 239 224 266 403 402 50 74e pwdd 5445 444 alone 4444 ,44646644 ' 444644 Q4661 4644446 4444 U 64 ,4Ze44e4 64 44466 664 4644 464444444 Obdffdmdwdlfl 46 4444 4ew6ee in 64e fvcfwze in 4444 466464e44 az ,44afe446a44Z Zflfe UNIVERSITY 0F TORONTO PRESS Printers to the University 1 Y A, .5 in A '. I, A ,-L, ,fu ,X ,V nl,- ..-bl, ---.. -1- .af 458 ' 1 ., - , . W.,4c1..i ly' Q r ,1 l 'A 'QR 1'f-.gQi"231ig?f'a? Q' I- 1, NLE: . '- ' L W Index Ccont'dJ Pharmacy Athletics ................. Dean's Message ..,.......... Graduating Class ............... Pharmaceutical Society .,.......... Physical and Health Education Athletics ...,...............,..,.............,,.... Deanis Message ...... ... Graduating Class ...........,.......... Undergraduate Association .a...... Physical and Occupational Therapy Athletics ..,....,.....,..............,....,.......,. Graduating Class ........ .... Principal's Message .................. Undergraduate Association aa.,.r.. President's Message .........,..... T0 All PUINTS IN CANADA J! 186 394 395 39 194 355 356 35 222 348 347 51 7 Publications Acta Victoriana ..,.s... ...,.. 1 07 Hya Yaka .ia..,....., ,,,..s 1 09 Medical journal ...... ...... 1 07 The Mike ..,,.,.,,.. ,..... 1 04 The Varsity ....... ..,... 1 10 Toike Oike ...a..,.. 4.,... 1 08 Torontonensis .,,.,,....a.r...a....... ...... 1 4 Trinity University Review .,..,... ...... 1 06 Trireme ..a..,....,la...........,,..,.. ...... 1 05 Reed Trophy a......,, ...... 1 57 Residences Annesley Hall ....s. .....a 4 48 Campus Co-op aa...s.i a..... 4 51 Cody House ..a..i..,.. ...,.a 4 46 Falconer House ,..l.... ....,, 4 47 5 Wilcocks ...aa....... a...,. 4 50 I .EVERYIIIIKGV ELEUTRAQALG ,I .. ., A , ,3 ,- 'f , ., 5 , A EwZ1,:2'.1',z.,,4,f, f , M, ,- ..., . . ..,1 -, E.:gi,51,,l,g..,,,',::.1,,,:.g,,:,,,,,,,v..,, ,,,,-,g,,,,,' .Vi " I . ,. V' at I-.M . 1 , , . .qv , .f .JA . 5-xg"-yga . . . ,., 1 6653-ID A 7 . orflzerrz lecfric COMPANY LIMITED 459 St. josephis College f 1. i , I'-5114, 'l:," l ., ,T in., , v Debating Society ..... .. 253 House Committee ..,... 452 Literary ...,...,.......... 253 Music Club ...,... ....................,........ 2 52 Sodality .t..,.t......,................................. 252 Students, Administrative Council .,....,,. ,... 3 4 St. Michael's College A ' Athletics l.l....l..................... 169 Athletic Directorate ..,.... 168 Choral Society .l............,. 263 Co-op ......,............ 260 French Club ............,............ 245 Graduating Class ........,.........,. 317 Music and Drama Society ....,... 264 , Oratoric Society ....,........l,...........,.. 262 Principalis Message ....,.....,. Q ............... 315 Students' Administrative Council ...,............ 32 The Mike ..l..........,..,............,.,,..,......... 104 Trireme .ll....,..,.............. .........,,,.........,.,..,..... 1 05 VVomen's joint Executive Council ......,..... 33 y 0' T , , , Social Work Wlvl. LYNN, Qf Sf. Mzchael 5 College Directofs Message unyltulu 352 AT Graduating Class .....,,... 353 8K Students Association ....... 48 uTvHOlCl61'S ..........ii...,.,...... 206 Torontonensis ..... - 14 196 BLOOR sr. W. ToRoNTo Trinity College Athletics ...........,.,............ 166 Athletic Association ..,...i....., 165 1 Board of Stewards .................. 30 Dean of Divinity's Message ...... 335 Hutton House ..... .,ii,., 4 46 Graduating Class, Arts ....,.,.... 310 Loretto College i..i,.. ..,i... 4 52 Graduating Class, Divinity ...... 336 Mulock House ..l..i. ....... 4 47 Literary Institute .,..,.......i.,,.... 265 73 St. George ..... ..i.... 4 49 Provostis Message .....i.. 309 146 St. George ....,.... , , , i....., 448 Review ............,.i....., .. 106 St. Ioseph,s ..,..............,..,..........l,.i.............l..... 452 "Tv VVinners ..........i 166 Royal Canadian Air Force QReservej ..,i...i.. 250 University College A Athletic Board ..........,.,............. 158 Rhodes Scholars .......,.......,.,.,..,............... ,.....i 2 74 Athletics, Men ,..,.,.,,,'..,,.,,,,..,-,,-- 159 Russian Circle ..i,..i....,....,,...,..............., .,..... 2 46 itmetic Association-wvomen """ G t etics- Omen ..................,... Students' Administrative Council i,...... 18 Cody House U,I'.,4..,,,.,',,A.,,,,,.A.- 446 School of Law Ealfoner House ......, 4117 Athletics .,.,,..i.......,. ...,,.. 1 92 0 168 """""""""' 'A , Graduating Class ,.................... 277 Dean S Message ""' """' 3 91 Hutton.House ..,,........,........ . 446 Graduating Class ....,.. ....l., 3 92 . Q . ' . 22 Literary and At etic Society ........,.... .... Law Club """"""""' 49 Principal's Message .......,.............................. 276 St. Hilda's College Women's Undergraduate Association A 23 Athletics ...A4.,,..,,4....... ',',',, 2 18 Year Executives ....................................,....... 24 1 Athletic Association ...,i. ....... 2 17 University Organizations College Committee .i.... 31 Athletic Directorate ......... 117 g Literary Society ,....... ..,..,. 2 59 Band ................. ,.............. 2 34 . . 460 A ', 1 'A ' '. ,iv T24 'till-' 'U'-lf' f5'g,g23,A-e Z' .., -if.. g Index Ccont'd7 Biology Club ...4.. ..,4.. 2 46 C.O.T.C. .....,,.....A... ....., 2. 48 Commerce Club ,,.,.. ...... 2 38 Debating Union .. .,..,. 232 Fine Arts Club ........ o..... 2 72 Hart House ......i... i..,.. 5 6 Le Cercle Francais ...,...., .i..i. 2 45 Modern History Club ....... .,.... 2 36 Orchestra ..............,...,t..... ....,. 2 35 Polish Club ..i.... ...... 2 42 R.'C.A.F. .t,t...s..... .,.,., 25 O Russian Circle ...... .... ..ii... ...,... ,..... 2 4 6 Spanish Club .....,.,......,......,.i...........,....s..,.i.... 243 Students, Administrative Council ,..... ...,... 1 8 The Varsity .....r...,.,,....s,....s....s,.....i... ..,... 1 10 Torontonensis .,.,,. ...,.. 1 4 U.N. Club ............,................. ..,... 2 37 Ukrainian Students' Club ......s. ..s... 2 44 U.N.T.D. .................,.................. .,.s.. 2 47 Varsity Christian Fellowship ,.,is ..,.,. 2 41 World University Service .s...i,. ..is.. 9 2 Enquiries Invited UNIVERSITY INSIGNIA RINGS, PINS, LAPEL BUTTONS, COMPACTS, SHIELDS, MEDALS, TROPHIES, SPORTS DAY PRIZES, PRESENTATION GIFTS, DANCE FAVORS . U -ff. Urn. 1 . JE rr, 2,-s. gil rgf. - J. ,ll I -iryisl I -I 'Qi .2 ai, It t AM 189 55 WE extend to members oi the class oi1953 our heartiest congratulations on their past achievement and our best wishes for their future success. O The Canadian Bank of Commerce ' 'L xprifofl --'ww Designs and estimates submitted without obligation O TEMPERANCE S 33 BLOOR W. AT vouct AT numuro Victoria College Acta Victoriana .r....s. 107 Classics Club .,.,..,, 258 French Club .......,.. 258 Dramatic Society ..i.,.... Debating Parliament ..i.,,i .....i.. 257 255 Graduating Class ....ii 296 Liberal Arts Club ,.....i 257 Music Club ,i....,..... 256 The Orphan ....,............. 4. 71 Principalis Message .J ....... .,.i..,. 2 91 Victoria College Union .i.i., .... 2 6 Womenis Athletic Union 213 Year Executives ......i.......i .... 2 8 Wyclifle College Athletic Association i.i,ir.. .......i 1 97 Graduating 'Class i.i,. 334 Literary Society ....,...r.. 38 Theological Society ....,.,. ..... 3 8 Principal's Message ,....... ......,. 3 33 461 I . V., 1. . 1:1-: w-1-jf., f..1.a1K.'y'v ,-- '- M 'jgxzz M . ' J.. I A f, 13 -ff-,I IA. pgdgi. . .I -QA.. L ' 1 - 41 f"' dy I FHIP. 11 I , 't Nj, 'I 1898-BURRISS GAHAN 1899-C. W. Ross 1900-E. H. COOPER 1901-NO PUBLICATION 1902-F. H. PHIPPS 1903-W. BIRD 1904-E. A. MCINTYRE 1905-W. N. HUTTON 1906-L. BUCHANAN 1907-M. F. DUNHAINI 1908-CLARIS EDVVIN SILCOX 1909-D. E. S. WISHART 1910-C. M. WILLOUGHBY 1911-R. C. GEDDES 1912-E. A. BOTT 1913-P. T. DOWLING 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 462 -A. MCLEOD -HERBERT TURNEY -HERBERT TURNEY -HERBERT TURNEY -J. BACON BRODIE -H. C. STAPELLS -FRED C. HASTINGS -ROY V. SOWERS -EVERETT L. WASSON -EVERETT L. WASSON -RALPH B. COWAN -WARNER A. HIGGINS . f--I - gf I I Fufmer Editors 1926- 1927- 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 I I N FRASER W. ROBERTSON GEORGE L. ROBERTS WILFRED E. SHUTE V NIAURICE T. DE PENCIER R. C. H. MITCHELL W. F. PAYTON GORDON MASTERS S. TA. R. VVOOD F. W. POOLEY -I. K. THOMAS -F REDERIC BRANSCOMBE -FREDERIC BRANSCOMBE -W. CARON JONES JOHN HENRY . RALPH R. IRELAND -ALBERT S. MALLON ' ALBERT S. MALLON NEIL BYCE MACDONALD HARRIET LEIGH-MALIIOBY W. XHUGH KENNEBV . I E. ROSS MCLEAN R. LOUIS GENTILCOBE -HARRY L. MILLS JOHN B. SULLIVAN -WILLIAM RAYMOND -WILLIAM RAYMOND WALTER MACKENZIE WILFRID L. S. 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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, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

University of Toronto - Torontonensis Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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