University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 148

 

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1930 volume:

I-I ll-'Q ,fur Q -Lf r"- 'I .1 '-r 75 ,- 'W rg f 'TE-?'!'m 14, ,,, M ,"L. h ' U Q V fr I .rl 3: l"1' U ' U, .. w f' fr lr -74" , , I- N I 1 4 . . ' ' ' '13 '- lf 5.1! - "2-' .fr 4 5 -ur 4 V H 1 a . - -b . 1 "J.,- H -- . A ' - 1 - if 1 Hifi . 'hn9nnF.i 2.-M-ni J ML n I-I ll-'Q ,fur Q -Lf r"- 'I .1 '-r 75 ,- 'W rg f 'TE-?'!'m 14, ,,, M ,"L. h ' U Q V fr I .rl 3: l"1' U ' U, .. w f' fr lr -74" , , I- N I 1 4 . . ' ' ' '13 '- lf 5.1! - "2-' .fr 4 5 -ur 4 V H 1 a . - -b . 1 "J.,- H -- . A ' - 1 - if 1 Hifi . 'hn9nnF.i 2.-M-ni J ML n WOH jlQQlT ll ccidentalia. W Qi E 'un' l by ' MI' 11 mm , assfi gll il lml , f X , ..-- 1- . 5113 ----- ' 3 ' gjjm., published bq h Sfudenfs of The , K UNIVERSITY ESTERN ONTARIO for The G d Jr q Class of l93O 1 in " F .P AWN. -wc.. u mvl- PXSITY on-I 5 XVESTEPxN ONTARIO. .DEDICATION. O. Tl-IE. CQAOUATESOF JECLASSO13. I93O. OF TI-1E.UNlVEl2SITY.OF STEI2N.ONTAl2lO -uIS.EDIT!ON. OPTl-IE. OCCIDENTALIA. If ll MOST. QESPECTFULLY DEDICATED. - ,BL ' 0.1 0.0 U . . . ,. . 440"'v,. ... ,- Q ' 4. if Sx X2 5 D ll Z ' Y f O on of 1. . umvl- PXSITY ol-Ei xvp STEIKN ONTARIO. ' W, SHERWOOD FOX Pnmmsr - ff. Q. U Nlvl- PXSITY oi-I XVESTEIKN ONTARIO. 4 . .Yu Foreword HOUGH the withdrawal ofa graduating class is inevitable and even desirable yet a faculty always has a large measure of regret when the time for the with' drawal comes. During the years of the college course, friendships between students and instructors have been formed which distance will of necessity render less intimate. But there are two things that separation cannot abatevthe interest the Facf ulty will take in the careers of their former students as citizens of the nation and of the world, and the loyalty of these students to their Alma Mater. May it be possible to say of the Class of 1930 in the years to come that a char' acteristic of it was to 'lproduce alumni loyalty on the basis ofthe permanent. rather than the trivial values of education, the real rather than the false joys of existence." W, Smziuvooo Fox, President. Page Fu - ,UNIVI- PNSITY ol- XVESTEPXN ONTAPXIQ. A DENTA STAFF A X S. F, RITCHIE PROP LANDON H. E. APPLEYARD R, G, ELSON R. ARMSTRONG HILDA GRANT W. FRASER R SAUNDER5 PacS AWN. U Miva PXSITY on-I wp STEPXN CNTAPXIO. Editorial HE most successful and progressive year that Western has ever experienced is drawing to a close. Tradition, we willingly agree. has a marked and potential valueg but let it be interfused with a spirit of advance, for only in such a corporation of ideas can progress be achieved. And this basic policy can be seen reflected in every phase of the past year at Western, marking it above the rest as the dawn ofa new era in the history of our University. Let us shun, at all costs, that super' optimistic attitude which savors of Mr. Micavvber or the Pollyanna prophecies. Rather let us realize our opportunities, the honor due to the members of the graduating year for the part they have played so ably and so bid them Godfspeed. Good Luck, Grads! Ti-in EDITORS 1, w. Moxiuss Page Seven 44ZQN A .U rsrivri PXSTTY OFEE XVF sreim ONTARIO tggzgb ' Class PROLOG UE OUR years have passed, no less no more. In length they did not vary. We tell their tale in verses four. To write the truth do swear we. PRIMUS When we fresh and awful young, And trying to he wise: Alone we came to Western U. No star light in our eyes. Our profs were kind, the sophs not so, lAlas! Our parted dreams? jack johnston was our president, How long ago it seems. SECUNDUS We were the gang ofthe year arts '3O. We gave the Frosh it quick and dirty. We showed the world how it ought to go. We were the hunch that ran the show. We had .i president quite without peer. Ted Hart held the role in our sophomore year. .sr,. History of Arts 530 TERTIUS Third Year! Year of hlissful ease and struggle after marks, Time of sweet arrogance and empty nothingnessg Year of philosophical meanderings in creeds outfworn Sweet space! now gone to the everlasting canines Quite heyond recall. O happy time! Then was the presidency of our dear Wilf, The Reverend Mr. Henderson. QUARTUS Days, days, days, Hours ad infiriitum! Minuies slow slipping like pale worms Crawling into the first warmth of spring. Words Driven, spike by spike, into numhed brains, Fashioning that fait accompli an educated Being. Educated 'tis true We have learned: knitting, The taste of a hot meat sandwich, College spirit, the color ofthe midnight flame, Professors' voices, and their kindness, The art of decorating, a yell, the value of rughyf A myriad diversity. These three: jack Rankin, Evelyn George, Ernie Wright. President, Subfprefect, Prefect. Arts '3O. Page Eight UNIVERSITY.. nQ. '55'H LLEGE , ns 1 -Q' -m---------- -U usrivir was ITAY QE STEIKN ONTARIO DEAN K P R. NEVILLE UNlylgRgl1'y ful' L,-2 COLLEGE IE Q ai A Message from Dean Neville N THE Speedway at Indianapolis the demon racer flashes past with such speed that all the announcer has time to say is: "Here he comes, There he gocs"' In the same graphic phrase can the Dean compass the academic career of the undergraduate from First Registration to Diploma Fee. But even after he goes. our good wishes for a happy, successful, and useful life follow the graduate through the rest ofthe race that so often is ruu out of sight of the facultyfseats in the grandlstand, We in imagination shall form vivid pictures of what may be taking place in the hidden stretches of the track, always hoping that the Class of Arts '30 will ever keep on racing, with lls head up, even ifat times the uhreaksl' prove that 'mhil ab umm parte ease heiirimif K. P. R. Nizvuuz. DEAN, University College of Arts. Pa gc Ten 51:25 u INIIVI- IKSITY o , XVESTEIKN QNIAIKIOI UNIVERSITY I COLLEGE Valedictory N EXAMINATION of the genus "Occidentalia" from earliest times, reveals that all the advice, good, bad and indifferent, has been offered. It is inadvisalile to endeavour to become too profoundg we are dealing with the graduating class. Sermonizing is a poorly paid and an unappreciated art. Thus, horrible dictu fthe required literary referencej, we are restricted to the following: Some graduations are termed "Commencements." May the term be for you a misnomer! The university life is not so artificial that one begins really to live on leaving it behind. In addition to certain technical skill, there has come an openness to new in' fluences, an alertness to fresh ideas, a breadth of sympathy and a depth of appreciation of people Cwe hopej, that should enrich life and make it increasingly interesting, valuable and significant. You will, of course, retain and develop further the technical abilities your task of the future requires. Don't forget those more intangible possessions. Keep them alive and growing, and if so, we shall all feel that our years together were well spent. Good luck! But remember that there will still be a remarkable relationship between work and reward, and in the days of your prosperity you will be welcomed back even unto the third and fourth generation. S. F. MAINE, Hon. Pres. Arts '30, FLOYD MAINE Page Eleven 0' 4' "1 .u snvi: its Prv op UNIVERSITY if ,d1,"' fgjgvn STEPXN CJNTAIRIO. 5 6 2 2+ f y cotusce .Q . . l 'Q i 'Q i i I MAXWELL 'IOHN ABBOTT LILLIAN MARION ADAMS ALMA ELDOW ALDERSON DOROTHY ROBERTA ALDERSON "There is no train I uuutlil nut lake un matter where ir'.r g.-mg." Although Max began life in Tliorndale there is more of the rose than the thorn about him. When he came to Western he entered Math, and Phvstcs, but later changed to English and History Nevertheless he has never lost the old scientific spirit with its clear reasoning and its strict adherence to facts. But Max is a hir of a romanticist, otherwise he could never "live" his English as he does. He used to fall in with number one platoon ofthe C. O, T. C. and in spite of soldiermg and scholarship he still finds time for a verv complete social lite But these other things are onlv the condiment ofthe feast. To us Max will always he the seeker after Truth clothed in the royal robesoframance, "Her open eyes desire the truth, The iulsdum nj ti thmimnd years la in tlxcvnf' Here is a gurl who sees visions and dreams dreams. To her dreams are realities in which she lives very near the heart ofthings. After capturing a scholarship in German, it was natural that she should dcvote her energies from London Central to the French and German course with a large place on her timc'table for music, too. Le Cerclc Francais has found her a valued member for she has been secretary and viccfpresident during the last two years. She has also attended the German and Hesperian Clubs. But Lillian's finest contribution was in thc production of i'Much Ado About Nothing," in which the capricious Beatrice enthralled both actors and audience. She is also an active mem' ber ofthe Warner Hall Players, Dramatic interpretation may become her chosen career. At least it will always be a delight. Yes, she is a dreamer, full of mysterious lights and shadows, yet always kind, always sincere and always lovable. Grad ofCentral High is Alma. Next in order came London Normal and joe Kas some of us call hcrl with a natty looking diploma adorned by a red seal consulted the Atlas and said, "'I will see the world." The romantic name of Minde- moya caught her fancy. Perhaps she would still be instilling knowledge into the erstwhile Mani- touhn genn had not summer beckoned her south- ward to Western. Here as social convener, Alma contributed greatly to the success of those never-to-he'forgotten Friday outings with de- licious menus, novel dance favors and such delightful trifles. Year 1923 saw her in the General Course with odds and ends of English and History to which she aspires, In leisure moments she slipped into the ranks of the Little Theatre Orchestra and coaxed sweet notes from a refractory violin or as historian of that organization, continued the eulogies on "the Brute" or "his rival. the cello." In between times, joe has found time to ski, skate, swim, ride, play tennis and otherwise shake offacademic dust. What the future holds we do not venture to guess, but whatever it is, joe will sec it through with a stubborn little lift of the chin and a whimsical twinkle in the depths of her hazel eyes. Good luck, joe! "I want air, and simsliine, and blue sky, The feeling of the breeze upon my jhce. Dorothy, or not infrequently Bobby to her associates, came up to Western four years ago. She brought with her a boyish "bob" and her violin. The first she has Haunted defiantly in our halls ever since, the second she has used to make sweet music in the Little Theatre Orchesf tra. Meanwhile, she essayed an honor course in English and History, and worked as a reporter on the Gazette where she has been guilty of feats in prose as well as poetry. We might add, we like her posters. The summer months 6nd Bobby in jasper Park Lodge, where she is reputed "to hurl a mean tray," play endless tennis and do the odd bit of mountain climbing. Also she rides horses and when she falls off, which has happened, climbs into the saddle again with a perseverance from which we expect great things in future. If Dorothy shows a weakness for caustic comment and the retort sarcastic, we don't hold it against her any morefbecause we've found the twinkle and that north by northfwest dirnple which just gives the lie to it all. Page Twelve -U NTVI- PNSITY I3 UNIVERSITY A+, 3' COLLEGE . s selwmw o XVPSTEIRN ONTARIO. u ji' 1 i l i l I 1 DOROTHY CRAIG ALLEN KATHLEEN ARMSTRONG "The greatest conundrum ofthe twentieth century is a woman, but if we cannot guess her, we will not glue l1e1up," june was the month, jarvis the place and Dorothy the little girl. Secondary school difh- culties were quickly overcome and she arrived at Western in 1926. The fourfyear sentence of the Secretarial Course has been marked with excel' lent grades. Her fourth year Ends her Secretary of her year. President ofGroup 12, Treasurer of the Women's Organization, and a valued mem- ber ofthe Upsilon Iota Sigma Sorority. Next year we're going to miss the little girl who was always wishing that something excite ing would happen and whose ultra-sophistication was our envy because she could take her tea without trimmings. Well! What is our loss will be somebody else's gain, but we honestly feel we are giving the perfect answer to the question, "What would Western he like if all her grads were just like me?" "Dee'm not the irrevocable past As wholly wasted, wholly vain, lf, rising on its wreck at last, To something nobler we attain." -wLorigfellnw, Kathleen was horn on a farm near the ucturf esque town of Wiarton where she spent tlie hrst thirteen years other life, then moving closer to town. She received her public and high school education in Wiarton, later attending Normal in Stratford during the year 192001. Then, apparently unable to leave the heautiful scenery of Bruce Country, she returned to a position in her home school where she is still employed as Assistant Principal. During the past live years, she has taken extra- mural work with this University, enjoying to the full each of the Summer Sessions with its work and associations, MARY FREDERICA ARMSTRONG 'U "To look like her me t'liimnuyf.swuepvra lnlaclqf' Luvua Lalmr Lust. Mary is one ofthe few girls who caine home from a student tour without alteration. Even Paris didn't sophisticatc her. Not that uhe's exactly the hailalellow welllslapped type, hut If you ever saw her snuh a frcshette. it would he time to use a red pencil on the calendar. Her chief delights are English and French and her line sense ol' the ethics of these literatures led her to he shocked even when told that Shakespeare stole deer. Mary was leader ofilroup Xl. md as such campaigned some smart teas, She trilled her r's and soaped the china for the Cercle Francais, and no douht did many other things that her modesty forhade her to admit. Mary comes to Western from London Central Colle' grate Institute, and has come to he one of the best "ads" Western has had, No need tn say "Good luck, Mary"g when you have hrains and personality you don't need it, ALICE, ELIZABETH BALL When everything is gniiiggwrniig, And days are hlue and life is gray, 'Tis Alice Ball we call upon To help us drive our cares away, From Aylmer town her native heath, She came to storm our fortress gray, To delve for treasure huried there, Gold ofCervantes and Corneille. At Beta Hall, this damsel dwells, And works and plays with all her might: Good humor makes her friend to all, But 'accounts' she keeps are just ti fright And now this May she leaves our "U", Of fair success she holds the key, ln vision clear we see her toil As private "sec" to French marquis. Page :I'llIT!CCYI 5 ' N UNIVERSITY 4 je-'faq 1 COLLEGE -um Ptsrrv orr xvcsrcim ONTARIO. DOROTHY c:i3RTRooE BALLS MURRAY LLEWELLYN BARR MARGARET BELL MILDRED B4 BINKI-EY "Hamtlire, ny111pl1,1l1ul hrmgwlth thee 'lest and ylmthfitl Vyrillityf' With her 'Aquipsn and "wreathed smiles," Dorothy goes tripping through life, impelled by a tremendous energy and animation. Often she pauses. listening now to someones troubles, revelhng now in dainty china or the hues of a Xl'lntCf sunset. Woodstock Collegiate dismissed her with a fond adieu, but was forced to press a flurly good- sized scholarship into her hand. She came to Western, and has tripped through the French and German Course in her characteristic way. Here too. scholarships iusr naturally drifted her wav. Not that studies engrossed her attentlong indeed it took ri close observer to see when she did work. For two years she has been on the Executive of the Hesperian Club, and in her senior year, President of the German Club. A capacity for work, and also for fun, an airy wit. an artistic appreciation, a quick inderstandf ing of people and things 'these are a few of Dorothyfs characteristics. She says her ambition is a PhD.--in the meantime willcontent herself with teaching the seven classes of German verbs and exceptions in French. "Beloved of the dixtrtlcted multitude," Murray made his how in 1908 near Belmont. A horn optimist, he registered in the B.A.,M D. Course at Western. His ability to concentrate has earned for him prizes in French and English, the General Science scholarship in hisjunor year and certificate "A" in infantry. Although professing the motto "Mii1d your own business but mind it well," he iseverattheservice ofthe chap in difficulty and of his fellow meds as secretary of the Hip' pocratic Society. Murray enioys discussing abstract philosof phical subjects and writing euphism. He is most happy, however, when on the open road and for him, all roads lead to Quebec. He claims to be charmed by the historic interest of the place, but we suspect "Lex petites Camniiennesf' Murray hopes to receive his M.D. in '33, after which, between trips, he will minister to the ills of an unsuspecting humanity. Fofshe henelf is sweeter than The sweetest thing she knows. Marg's birth in Ripley a decade or so ago was her first practical joke and, as her victims know, it hasn't been her last. Living with her dis' closes more than the personality ofa quiet serious nature, it discloses an imp with a powerful sense of humor. She has a weakness for theologues, but she says, "Love is just a passing fancy!" She plays bridge and says, A'Bid tive no trump!" And when skating or dancing come to an end, she says, "1 can't believe it's so late!" Classics is her field of laborg her motto: "Blessed is she who stands last so that all others may stand before her," isn't strictly true. She is a good student,alover ofbeauty andafriend. Marg graced Wingham with her presence almost as much as Ripley. Wingham High School awarded her a scholarship, Western the Zoology 10 prizeg Marg is in the S. C. M., has been secretary and vicefpresident of A. K. X. and secretary ofBeta Hall. "To those who know her MOI, no words can paint: And those who know her, know all wovds are famt.' The Freshman Class of '27 all remember Mil's golden red curls ancl her A grades. The curls are now, alas, confined by amber hairpins, but the high grades still keep on, and among other things, Mil is now the fastest shorthand writer in the University. So beware of what you sayp she'll have it all down in her little notebook. And il you don't think she'll be an incomparable solace to some distracted executive next year, you are all wrong. Her favorite pastime already seems to be saving the reputation of harrassed commerce men with big reports to be typed. If you never knew before that Stratford was a wonderful place, you know it now, because Bink is the proof. She'sjust been with us three years, but do we like her? And How! Page Fuuvtcrn -U N was PXSITY on-' some srtau oumuxlo. , 4 'SX UNIVERSITY Lj.,Qj'f1l.1jl' rzoiriaoia ff! LORNA DORIS BLAKE SARA ELIZABETH BOGUE WILLIAM T. BOYES "Her deep blue eyes smile constantly-as if they had by jimess Won the secret ofa happy dream, she does not care to speak." In her dream flights, Lorna satisfies her idealis- tic cravings and then returns to a keen interest in the Whys and wherefores oflife. The bounds of Springfield Continuation School were too narrow for her asoirations as she came to L. S. C. I., where frog operations and logarithms occupied her attention, Lured by a scholarship, she came to Western, where we found her on her hrst registration clay thought' fully planning how she could best crowd a French, English and German course into four short years. Ambitionsl After two years, she cletcided to reserve the English poets for a later re erence. Shlet hasbserved on the French Club Executive and as een an enthusiastic member of the Hesperian and German Clubs. Will any of us readily forget Lorna's flashes of wit which Sent us into Hts oflaughter no matter how tedious the work at hand? We told you Lorna was ambitious. Her am- bition is to be a secretary at Geneva or to write another Faust. "Too low they build, who build beneath the stars." Have you ever heard Sara mention Strathroy? No, well, you haven't heard her talk then, for you can't know one without the other. From Strathroy Collegiate Sara's path to the stars has led her to Classics at Western. Here her cap' ability and vivid personality have led her into almost every organization but the C. O. T. C.! she is president of Group VI. of the Womans Organization, convener ofthe Women's Welfare Committee for 192960, secretaryetreasurer of Pi Sigma sororityg a representative on the asf semblyg on the year basketball team: member of the Players' Club and in several plays. You might put Sara into a book, you would have difficulty putting her into a chapter, but just try to put her into a paragraph! Suffice it to say that Sara's dominant characteristic is her unfailing humor, and few among her many friends have not laughed some time or other at her description of "rushing the gods to Romeo and Juliet" or the unreasonahleness of profs. Alpha House, Beta Hall and Western will not soon forget Sara, "A man, a mari-there'a rl man lmue ui Canadal' Finding the conhnes of Aylmer High School too restricted for his rapidly expanding genius, Bill came to Western in 1926 with a Carter Scholarship in his pocket, Lured hy the "gold in them that hills" he signed up with Honor Geology and during the subsequent four years attended all the dances, most ofthe games and quite a few lectures. His gcnialty won hun hosts of friends and his ability brought him a prominent place in student allfurs. He served on the Students' Assembly and also associated himself with various other student activities, Two of his vacations were spent in Northern Ontario where he mapped rivers, shot rapids, and grew a heard of such herceness that Indian mothers still quiet their papooses by saying "Bill Boyes will get you if you don't watch out." Bill's sterling qualities have won him .1 mem' bership in Sigma Kappa Sigma and several ollices in the Geology Club. He leaves Western with our best wishes for good luck and continued success. HELEN BROWN "And wide as ether her gunrlfwillf' f H Wnlrdxwrnth. Sack and sugar gave Sir john his good humor, but Helen gets hers from apples and celery. This isn't an infallible recipe because there's more than mere diet at the seat of these smiles. If you're having any trouble just lean on Helen's shoulder and in two minutes, you'll be quoting poetry. After tossing sunbeams around London South Collegiate, Helen arrived on the hill to parley Francais and spreched Deutsch and now she does, Modern languages didn't take all her time for she benevolently guide the alfairs of state for Group I, in her spare moments-both of them. She also served the basketball team as an inspiraf tion and is no slouch at flipping the hoops. There's one thing we know, Helen: Esperanto won't make much headway while you're1nstrucf ting about Madame Punster and model auxili- aries. Page F 1 fteen -UNIVF PXSFTY OF x ESTEIRN ONTARIO. 4050 fs,Il1L'Q fx 1 A I , E . vt Q 0 - fa UNIVERSITY 1 COLLEGE nl CHARLES ALEXANIIEE IIIIUHANAN ELILA R. IIIIRNETT HELEN ELIZABETH CAMERON NEIL DOUGLAS CAMPBELL KIIIdIIvs.t Ia the Iwml' "A gul the .Seems IIft'lII'rrjI4l yI'IIenlIIya "She can he as wise as we, U'l'he Campbells are crwnmg, hllftdll. lTl4'fVl1l1 'N jnlm Boyle O Rally, I.Ittle Is known of Ch.IrlIe's hoyhood except that he early hecame famous lor his IIroyerhI.Il geniahty lt' the IIItellectIIal propensuies he later displayed early hecame manllesl records nl' the tact have unfortunately dIs.Ippe.Ired. CharlIe's secondary education w.Is secured .It the London Central Collegiate Institute III hIs foutfvear solourn III thIs Instltute nt learning, Charles led an active hte He was .I Inetnher of the track team. president nt' tlIe Boys' Athletic AssocIatIoII. .I memher of the StIIdeIItS' Council and uf the Literary Socxetv and was promlnent In Glee Cluh and nr.ItorIcal actIvItIes. More- over his rather desultoty pursuit ol knowledgg netted him .I :ond average f Charhe joined our ranks In the fall ol, 1926, Here his genial personahty hroIII1hr hInI .III early popularity whIch each year has .Iugmenred At Western Charles was vicefprcsldeitt ot his Freshman Year HIS surplus vocal energy has been expended amid the ranks ol the tllw Clulw. Next fall, Charlie hopes to he lnund at the Ixledxcal School where hIs pureuxt III turther learning leads hInI Anil I'4nIjIIleIIt tIIIIIIIrnIwa " Alter four years spent In snowfhoIIIId Durf h.Im's Hugh School Eula declded to enter the General Course at Western. What .I lucltv hreak l'IIr WI'sterII' Later hatInIg to leave LIIII- I'ersIty, she clIaIIygeIl her course tn English and French, In which she Is gr.IduatInIg alter .I college career lilled with divers .Icttx-Ines. Among these we must Incntton athletics. She played haskethall and won the IIrI:e for IIIIIII-yIInIpIIIIg III her lirst year, Besldes, she has heen secretary and I'IcefIIresIdcnr ol' her year Executive III '27 and IES, and h.Is served on numerous coInInIrtees. Most ol' EIIla's ch.IrnI her coIIt.IgIous l.IIIeh and ready wit 15 alwparent, hut perhaps her greatest charm 15 so elusive It defies defIIIItIon. However, she has done It, she has quietly and Irreslstlhly won for herself .I Iv.IrIII Spot III the .lllCCfIOI! othoth her own and her adopted years Her year will remember Fula tor her qtnet good nature, and the world Is going to find Itsell .I lucky old place just to have her ID If And wlser when the wmhctf' Helen was horn on a Rum near Glencoe, and received her secondary education at Glencoe High School. Before coming to Western she attended London Normal School and has since completed .I teacher's course at Ontario College of Art. Even though Helen enrolled In the Mathe' matics and Physics course, she found time for various other acttvitics. She has heen .I memher of the Science Cluh since its formation, Ind for three years has contributed to the Gazette. She has also heen a member ofthe S, V. M., and In her senior year, vicefpresident of the Christian Fellowship Sometimes we wonder why she chose Mathematics when we consider her hohby -English composmon. Helen has always gone along her quiet unasf summg way but we, who know her, value her friendship aIId will never he sorry our paths have crossed. Good luck, Helen' Doug's fIrst Impression of this world, as oh- tained from the level stretches surrounding Inwood, Ontario, was that It was flat. After having assimilated the necessary quota otlknowl- edge at the llderton ContinuatIon School and London Central Collegiate, he determined to Investigate this matter so came to Western where he looked to the M.Ith. and Physics course for enlightenment. After two years, his liktngfor the subject caused hlm tochoose Math. as .I maior, Doug IS no exception to the saying that mathematicians are musical. He and his tromhone have become familiar figures In the Little Theatre Orchestra and he was to he seen whenever the C. O. T. C. Band made an ap' pearance. On graduating, Doug leaves for Toronto to enter the business world there, Page SIx1esn -U Navi- RS rrv oi-T, STEIAN ONTARIO. UNIVERSITY 4 'ww 1 t:oi.i.Et:la uftin. ENID MARY COLERIDGE JOHN lRWlN COOPER, ARTHUR GEORGE l3llRRUlItlHS CUPI' Al, R. CROSS ".Quefa1me les gens qui disent ce tpfilx pensentf' Enid is one of those delightfully frank people who call a spade a spade, or even two spades. and yet is able to keep her friendships intact. Her frankness is only exceeded by her generosity which has prompted her to lend her books or her home on various occasions with ready kindness. Her background is London, and therefore unimpeachahleg her future lies in making some good use of an Honor course in English and French. Besides doing the required amount, but no more, in her course, she was in the Glee Club production, "Something Doin'." She played basketball for the year, she has been a successful and energetic president of Group X. and she is an earnest worker for sororities. being a charter member of Alpha Kappa Chi. Enid has infinite executive ability which she has had lots of opportunity to use at Western. Her specialty is to he convener of the Food Committee, and for this reason Enid hopes there is no food in heaven. Her energy and good nature must forge a successful path for her where, ever she chooses to go. ln the autumn of 1926 this gentleman came from the dim confines of the L C. C, I. tothe larger day of Western, to begin the study of English and History with honor Latin and Greek as linrs zfneiuves. He took part in Hamlet, follow' me this a year a later with a greater success in "Much Ado About Nothing" At the same time he was active in the work ofthe C O. T. C. and during his third year he acted as treasurer of the Lit. The Hesperian Club claimed his ser- vices, Through three years he designed the Club's posters, and was a faithful attendant at its meetingsg with varied activities he has main' tained a high standard of scholarship, which we trust will follow him in all his future work. Let me play the lnnlg Witli mirth and lnnglltcv let uld uirnilqles rfune, And lut my liver rather heat with wine, 'l'lma my liuuvr crvnl with ninrtxfvnug rzrniiviaf' We strongly suspect that Art was ushered into the world with a hrnad ,grin on his cheruhin face. A product nl Lnndnn's Secondary Selnmlri, he betrayed lusamhitinn and xvilllingiic-Q4 to work by setting sail on the seanfenllCy.gL'llh'll1.l inust ill-fated craft, the seven year ll.A M li. course, Art has since demonstrated his tenacity nf purf pose by remaining with the ship when all hut nine of the original crew of twentytune had de' serted The science section ul Arts '30 will he ever grateful for hisahility tu break up an un' pleasant situation by a witty remarlc expressed in no uncertain terms. Art is studying medicine now May cheeri' UCSS Contlnlllf LO Cll.lfrlCfllflZC lll5 ILIIUYC vlllxl Sllkf' cess be his in his chosen line of work, ln a little lmme near St. Thomas, Ruhert first saw the light uf day. His desire limr learning il1ert'.isr'rl with the p.iss,nge nftime and he gratluf ated from Ins local Collegiate with a schnlarahip. Still frelung as keen a thirst fnr knowledge, he reuisteretl in tht- Hunnr course in lvlathematlcs and Physics at Western, After two years' study in this course, the desire fnr Mathematics hrcalnv an -arming that he those Mathematics as his gradualiini malnr, Page Seuenter n "' COILIGE .U NTVP Pcslrv ol: ,gxvesrsixu ONTARIO. , '1'-p r' ,, UNIVLRSI I Y WILLIAM LESTER DAVIS Lester's parents lirst walled the llnnrs with him in our own fair city nl' London, and this inherent restlessness and desire for something bigger and better guided his footsteps through Central Collegiate and linally to Western where he registered in Business Administration, Les has had an extremely colorliul career at llniver- sity-' advertising manager ofthe Gazette lor two years, pianist ol' the Glee Club for three ycars and president this year He was also convener of"The Filing Cabinet" committee and producf tion manager of"C:1pt.11n Crossbonesf' He has been .1 member of Arts '30 Executive lor two years and has taken p.1rt in Interfaculty athf letics during his course Small wonder that the Bencd1ctscl.11me1l him so early in life He is also a member ot' Pi Tau Kappa and the Commerce Club. Best of luck, Les' Keep smiling and you'll make as many friends in the cold world as you have at Western, HELEN IRENE ITOAN "Hr: ayatemutirl Quite so, mid what will bufmue of my genius while I mn cultuuxliug sys1't'iri7" Helen was born with a "leave me alone" disf position and a sociable nature, The result is that unc halfnfher is always disapproving of what the other half does. She abhors philosophy, discus, sinus and sentimentalityg but she has ax1 inquir- ing mind, an opinion on evcry subject, and .1 1v1-.1kness for geological fossils. In .1d1.Iition, she possesses the largest repertoire on record ol' fairy stories allinitive to chemical theories Helen and Harrietsville were inseparable until Aylmer High School proved .1 stepping stone to the goal she sougl1t, 1926 showed her registering in the B. A. M. D. course, and she has remained at the post despite violent likes and dislikes lor various subjects. Alpha Kappa Chi is her sorority. Last year she was at Alpha House, this year she is .1t Beta Hall. JEAN ABBOTT DOBSON "Her armor is her honest thought, And sirnpletruthhcrutrr10stsleilll" jean tells us that the background for her Arts course at Western was Tilbury Continuation School and Chatham Collegiate Institute, She seems to always have had the happy faculty of indulging in a generous amount of amusement without sacrificing her chances for an A + in the coming exam. When the Glee Club had "Somethin' Doin' ," 'lean took part, and the production ofthe l'High- waymann gave her the opportunity to warble some notes that were just nobody's business. Then we couldn't forget the very charming acolyte she made in "Much Ado About Noth' ingw when she carried a Bible bigger than herself to the altar. This ambitious young lady intends to take a course at Ontario College of Education next year. Let's wish her health and happinessi her determination will bring success. NVith hair that's fair and curly too, A disposition sweet and true. A pal? You bet! Ofsports the best! Believe me, friends, she'll stand the test. MICHAEL FERGUS DONOHUE "By my soul I swear There is no power m the tongue of man To alter me." A true Irishman, Ferg was born with a half' brick in his hand, but being also a true gentle' man he has not yet thrown it. His premier debut before the audience of this wicked world took place in this city on May 10th, 1906, As a smiling youngster, he took his place nobly in the classes ofSt. Michael's Separate School and as a beardless youth he descended so far as to attend L. C. C. I. In his usual quiet and unassuming way, Ferg linally entered the portals of Western, little sus' pecting that his cosmic nature would be trans' formed into a chaos ofindecision by the machin- ations of liendtsh professors. He has, however, weathered the storm and sails further upon the sea of Big Business. What will he lind there? Knowing him as we do, we predict success. Page Eighteen aus -U Navi- PXSITY on-T65 1 x ESTERNTDNTAIKIOQ . 2- . !.r6.wmX,5 . UNIVERSITY lhjotfjf i tzottntm NERISSA DOWNHAM EVELYN M. DOWNING GORDON lblllili "Here a little child 1 standfi Nerissa has a noticeable penchant for red. Perhaps she wears red to tell the world that she is here, because she refuses to tell them in words. Riss is one of those reliable but rare individuals who would rather wash dishes after a party than beam from a platform, Of course, you know what sort of things are done up in small parcelsg Riss is really no skyscraper. You could see her at any hour making progress about the libraryg glasses sliding towards the end of her noseg Grimm under one arm and Larousse under the otherg and of course, a Chevalier smile. Rissie came from London Central Collegiate and decided that the unfortunate French and Germans needed her, so she studied modern languages. She ate pretzels and weiners at the Deutscher Verein and does props and costumes for the Players' Club. Auf wiedersehril "This world that iue'1:r txflimn' ni Is mighty hard tn hemp Ton get A thorn with every ruse, But um't the rare.: truest?" The city of Woodstock claimed this auburn' haired girls in her prcfcollegc days, but we didn't know Evelyn then. impulse is the law of her nature and a smile the enforcement of that law. Besides, she has the ability to "see things through" when others hesitate, We feel that this capability will carry Evelyn through dimcult situations in her future activities, She likes music, art and magazines. hut which she prefers she never would divulge. But let me tell you a secret, she has that quality which excels all others-she knows the finicky art of hetero- geneous edibles. With her genial disposition she makes an agreeable companion on a hike and a dependable friend. "Tri find nut what vnu trnnml dn, And than ln gn and dn nj There her tht' gnltlua rule." "Gord" is entirely a product ul Lnndnn, hav' ing been horn and having ret uivvd all his educa' tion in the city, His prelninnavv training was acquired at the old Vittoria l'nlwllc hchnnl, and Snnth tinlleglate. afterwards at the Londrai Having high ambitions, he carnr: tin Western to seek other lields of endeavor He is essentially very rnritlcea, and inclined to be shy and rather hashtul, all nl which rellecls upon his social activities, Hrnvvi'--r, since com- ing to Western he has made many lriend-4 among the students and the protessnrs Hr is very lund ofoutfdoor sports, and desprtc' the lact that most of his spare time was occupied at a prominent establishment in the city, he invariahlv found time to attend the majority ul the games, ali' though never actually participating himself. He was an active member ofthe C O, T. C for three years. With his perseverance, the future holds bright things for him, and we wish him all manner of success, HARVEY ARTHUR CECIL FARROW When registration day cami: around a few years ago there arrived from the tnwn nl' Fergus a at llwart ynuth hy the narneufFarrow Hindy, Streak or what have you and he entered an Arts course in University College. Nor did he wait till he came tn University to demonstrate tn the world at large that he was a versatile performer for he was actively prominent in dc' hating, tlramatica and cadet work during his secondary achuul education Since cnming to Western Hindy has heen a tower tif strength to the tllec Klluh, having been .t memher for four earn and prraidcnt last year besides playing a lead in three nl' the clulfs productions. He is at present Athletic Representative ofthe graduf ating yt-ar and has taken part in lnterfaculty track athletics. Hindy says he's hound for O. C, E. llest of luck old top and may you make as many friends in the future as you have in the past at Western. Page Nineteen 1 Lu rsnvlf Pcs ITV ol? uNivi:Rsl'i'Y I e F1 - to I 6, me 'ev XVETE IAN ONTXPXI O. f' COLLEGE THOMAS ALEXANDER FLEMINC A rrnvnrlifa only il umnan. but ix grind rxgilrla il sninkef' Lac is the man whom Robert Boyle had in mind when he wrote "The Ske 1ticaIChemist." Including Ins ' I He is skeptical about ever thing, own skepticism, that is, wlien he can get some' body to argue for the other side, London ree sounded to his baby howls but later he develop, ed adenoids and a bathroom baritone, This is heard to its best advantage while Lac is engaged in his favorite occupation of glass-blowing, Besides being proficient on the guitar, mandolin and piano Cl it is rumored that he takes cor- respondence lessons on the capillary electro- merer Lac has always been a favorite except when engaged in gyppmg people at lunch time. He has one ol the best techniques in the school and we wish him the best of success wherever he goes. UERTRIIDE ELIZABETH LOUISE FOSTER What bird IS it that brings a first-born, then lets it smash like a hailstone into what was helore a peacelul homez' Anyway, she arrived and forthwith her parents named her Gertrude but 'way back in public -'ehnol days her iriends dubbed her "Mike" We admit it 1sn't very Inghfhat but fortunately neither is Mike. In tact she's the must likeable person you could want to know. Mike conquested the easy dithcultics of Iirantf ford Public Schools and Collegate but Iound more real delight on the ivoryfebony keyboard. However, the lure ol higher education brought her to Western to register in English and French. She liked it and was making great progress when -and ag.nn Gertrude was lured, She decided to hie her away to some more practical work and become an MD, Not that it was just a notion. She said she had really always wanted to be a doctor. So now she will be llirting with skulls and crossbones in embryo fashion till 1934. Mike has been an active member and on the executive oi several organizations. Her charm' ing personality will persist in the memory of those who have known her and loved her. Her chief hobbies are her Airedale "Ladthe," hiking and ssh! massages. Oller her a massage and you are her friend. 7 LLOYD GALLAGHER MARGUERITA GARNER l'Tnn new mt made for failure, you were made fur mrtrny gr1j0rwr1rdl"fGeOrge: Eliot, Lloyd has already shown ability in business and we wonder it' he acquired it in Waterdown where he spent his early years playing with an express cart. Then one day he began traveling westward and stopped at Woodstock. Bur after a two-years' stay came to London Central Col- legiate and there he won the scholarship in Honor Mathematics, ln 1926 Lloyd registered with Arts '30 in the Business Administration course, He is an ac' tive member of the Commerce Club and a char' ter member ofthe Pi Tau Kappa fraternity and has also been a willing worker on dance com' mirtees during his college career. Wherever Lloyd goes after graduation, he will use to advantage his business ability and training, and will always be a loyal supporter ofhis Alma Mater. When she will, shi: will, 'You may depend mfr. And if she wont, she won'1, And thevehs an end 0n'l. Whimsical, wise and wilful is this colleen of the black curly hair and the black Irish eye. Never too busy to lend a ready and sympathetic mind to any difficulty whether it be a subtihte francaise or a midnight matinee. ' Peggy drifted into Western through the gen' ial portals of the Summer School by way of Glencoe High School, St. Hilda's, Toronto, and the London Normal School. She elected the French and English course and as a preliminary carried olf the Saunders Prize for French essays, As a member of the Pi Alpha Alpha sorority she was chosen secretary of that organization. We'lI have to admit Peggy is not a paragon. She has her weaknesses. Hush! You won't tell? They're Peanuts, Persians and Percolators. Page Twenty .U IXYIVI- PNSITY Gl- eu, Y : a f 4!K'Ra 4' gli, 1. :Qi 11 , Q Ms STEIKN oummoz 5 2 .. l 5 Y 7 V V ,f at -, ,f 0- K UNIX ERSITX lhjJ'1:,+t D C0l,l,IsGlE 1 EVELYN G. GEORGE Undistnrked hy stress and hurry, lncln-red to work but nut to worry. To he nrst ladv ol' Western is an honor which befalls few With wisdom, charm and dienitv, Evelyn has fuliilled her duties as Suh-Prefect and has endeared herself to all, To hoth East and West we must attrtbutc some turns of her character Having spent her early years in the West, she is gifted with that broad outlook on life that comes to the dwellers ofthe prairies. Her later years spent in Ontario have added a dignity and reserve typical of the East. Seldom is such A combination found, and being unusual, it is the more pleasing. In addition to holding the major orlice Evelyn has been the winner of a scholarship in Biology, chaplain ot' the Pi Sigma sorority, S. A. A. rep- resentative, executive memher of the Science Club, and a strong support to many of Western's ventures. She sounds businesslike hut, out of hours, art is her hobby, winter sports and social activities her delight. l I 1 l ,l. GlBBiNGS MARY HAMILTUN tIlLl.ESl'lli KATHI.ljliN ERIN UILMORE "And can l ever hid these guys ftlrcwellf' Some twenty odd vears ago a wee hundle of' humanity landed in Clinton, Ontario, when the siork picked out the Cihhings home. jack grew and lloursihed as the yeirs went hy and linally decided that secondary school education wasn't sufhcient tor a man ofhis st imp and so he came to Western, and on top ofthat is graduating in three years. During these years, jack has taken a shot at various things, including Track, C. O. T. C., and Clee Cluh and has proved his ahihty as a marksman hy even coming hack from Chicago alive list summer. However, his major activity at Western has heen in connection with the Glee Club and his tenor voice has shaken the rafters ofConvocation Hall many a time and oft. He has heen ri mtmher during the three years of his course and has taken part in two of the Club's productions jacks genial personality and lively wit have won him many friends who wish him continued success at Osgoode, Wlirri you iimlwi, tall nn: uarlv Call mu inure "l'lumhle HamiltmrnA'.ippe.nrr-tl several wars rp 1. man.u1ed to grow up and arrive l at Western We will spare you tlut turhulent tale nl trial, trickery and trilrulatiirn, and cnrnmence with her career in the Secrcturial Science course al the university. During her hrst year she didn'l realize that "Lile is real, .uul life is earn.-st," hut the last three years: she has done those tlungs which she ouglittoluavtdone,antltlu-ri-usgreat health in her, She has represented her year in the S. A. A.. has played haslrethall un the 'Till team, and has heen secretary nl the Worn n's Organization. We could mention much more "with hlossoms twmed and memories that go not out of mind" hut we wun't. Prom rlus sma l wordfpicture lpresenred in true Pre- Raphaehte fashionl we trust that you will under' stand why we have secretly admired her for many years. "A guurl uvxlu ia lluiliicvfa lreal gift ln mini lui ygcm nl 1nmivrurllu'a," ,Ierumv Tnvlnr Kar is run'ul'tl1n'w rare penplr who can "walk with kings nnr line the crunuum mucli" iur she vxclianges ,gossip with the Ileans or any fresh' man with equal ease and grace. Shen-1 welcome in any ygrunp nfsrlitleiits, lWl'Ilnjllltl aid, news, or sympathy which she can scatter alvru! in some magic wav which is lwst explained hy confessing at once thal her l'allu'r kissed the Blarney Stone, At an early age ln the London Central Colle' igiate, Kae showed us whither she was hound, She won thellill an hamund ring fthe iirst onel lor Enlglisli cnmpriaition, Since then she has ,Lone rnght on ig-:ttnng damnnd rings and English prizes with almost indecent ahandon. At Lon' don Normal School she won the oratory prize and at Western the English Il prize Through efhciency and dependability she has fulfilled her duties as the presidents ot'Group IV , Worn n's Executnvv: Organization and Pi Alpha Alpha sorority, with great merit. We will not only miss Kae at school Iwcause of the amount of work she took upon ht-r own shoulders, hut hecause she has lilled a spot in our hearts that any other person will have r i work lolly hard to fill. Page Twcuryimc 'Vu sl' -UNT Flk I'T YF UNIVI RSIIY ' I Ol LEGI ve s Y Q MESTEIRN ONTARIO. i I l i i l "The flood gtllifa fm: open Awuv tn the aeu. NORMAN HODGINS UILMOUR ANNA MARGARET GLADMAN HILDA LOUISE GRANT HARRY GREB lflw 'haf f"'f'Jf d Goodness gracious, here cornea Huldie "Earnest men never think in vom, though their Wllyltlxylxyzgijfj dglilfdgklmrx.. All tmmed up for u private seccy' thoughts be in er1o1s"' l'i'e got iny sheepxlpn, They can '1 lmld me." From the London Public and Se:ondary Schools, Dnrnie made his appearance ar Western in the fall ol' '26. There he warmed the hearts ofthe students and more or less impressed those of his professors. He carried the tunes for the hand, wherever they went, and the dulect pleading of his sax is claimed to have inspired more than one Western team to victory. Throughout his undergraduate career he at' tended most of his lectures and usually showed aghmm:r ofintelligence ln tour years at Western, hy his pleasant, cheerful disposition and sincerity, he won many friends, and will ondouhtedly continue to do so until old St Peters hoary heart is Min the bag... Dornie showed marked executive ahilitv as Arts '30 treisurer and found time to take ad' vantage of mast of the opportunities Western offers for wellfrounded, social development, "Who's Who" are looking tor a line, upstand- ing young man ofjust this type. Marg is the most contagiously cheerful person that these pages depict. She has a laughing accompaniment for the must dirhcult situations such as tumhles with the profs. or Latin ex- ercises. This optimism has carried her down a shining path from Exeter to London Central and West' ern. By the way, her musical ahility has added an A. T. C. M. degree to her name. To say that she has given unstintingly of her music is merely to mention Marg's gracious generosity at dozens ofparties, teasand other school functionsg to which she has added tour years nt faithful work in the Little Theatre Orchestra and the Glee Club. She has held office in the Assembly, the Woman's Organization and Upsilon Iota Sigma sorority. There are many of us who know how sympa- thetic Marg is in our joys and sorrows. We love the way she gives herselfjust as she gives her music. Long after we have forgotten her contributions to school organizations we will remember her contributions to school life, her warm sympathy, her ready friendship and her infectious laugh, Our little ray of sunshine. Whether she emotes in her favorite role of Cleo or pokes the unsuspecting in the ribs, Hilda is an ardent devotee of the Edgar Question, philosophy of happiness. Ask her for a smile and you'll get a gring and ask her for a grin and you'll get a laugh. lt's no motley laugh, either, for it has that rare complement, a well-developed cerebral cortex, Huldie is an alumnae of London Central C011 legiate and a star student lthis is uncensoredl of the Secretarial Course. She is a member ofthe Players' Club and achieved a brilliant histrionic success as Etta, the maid with repressions in "You and I." She has played on the Tennis Team and throughout her course has played basketball for '30. In her junior and Senior years, she was "available for use" in the capa- city of secretary to members of the Gazette, and has served on two year executives. Also, she is secretary to the 1930 Occidentalia. Politicf ally, she has figured on the S. A, A. and is a worthy suifragette in womens work. Harry is one of those who can vouch with Peter McArthur "that to have been born and raised in the country is better than a university education." He early felt a desire to broaden the Held ofhis vision and since he found delight in juggling with sines and cosines, it was not surprising to End him in '26 registered at West' ern in the Honor Mathematics and Physics course. The wisdom of his choice has been amply justified by his successg having formed the habit at Exeter High School, he found no difhf culty in cornering a prize in his first year. Besides his academic work, many activities have claimed a stare ofHarry's time. A lover of music and a philosopher, one has but to converse with him to appreciate the broad held of his 'nterests Quiet, unassuming, a deep thinker, a hard worker and a true friend are time tested qualities which we know will stand Harry in good stead as he embarks hence on the adven- ture oflife. Page Tu entyfttuo UNIVERSITY f0IllGl -u isnvr- Pts :Tv oiri g gyxvir snann ONTARIO. - tif f K z c tv' l l l l 1 ALICE MILDRED GUNTON There rs LljO!U1g maiden called Alice, Who, toward all the wnrlcl, hears no malice. Wheir our halls the doth leave. In a chorus we'll grreue, "Oh, how can we hee wrthout Ahce7" Stange as it may seem, Alice was horn in the twentieth century on the North American eontinentg to be specific, in that charming little town ofS1mcoe Having heen carefully exposed in that town for the requisite period to the re- quired number of hooks to gain her matrie, Alice found the impending separation from said hooks too unhearablc, A solution was distovf ered in the Lihrarral and Secretarial Course at Western U, Here Alice has assiduously culti- vated many acres of dust among the venerable tomes of our library. She has also had time. however, to cultivate a host of friends, chiefly hy means ofthat estrmahle implement, the smile. She is, ton, a charter of Phi Eta, and belongs to the original Alpha House family. EDWARD ELLOR HART Nfhreelfrfths of him genius and txunfjiflhs sheer j'uclge."- Luuell. In the fall offf there came elimhme up the hill to this school a fair round, small, jolly fellow, goodly to look upon, Since 1906, he had had amused his time hy getting himself horn in Strathroy that source town of so many remarkf able men, and heme educated in London, where Knowledge lurks behind every tree With him, he hrought a ehortline laugh now famous, a ser' viceahle silver sax.adeeis1ve voice that has heen heard hoth in gossip and council and an intellect that. heme not too burdensome, has yet borne him creditahly through the ancient and honor' ahle course ofPolit1eal Economy. So put on him his hood and let him awayg a World awaits such men as he GRACE MARC QARFT HARTLIEY MHIJA HARTRY "Finn we urlmar, vez pmnlwle to srurrye " She made lnxvilnlmtlem. 'Tel mme You naglmt to know the real Grate, and you likely tlon't PrnlvalwlY those who know her little ldlosvnoerasies and ideals heat are those who have heen in daily enntaet with her at Beta Hall, She is a eirl ol Iirm revolve and lively w1t,aptaL many things and perseverine ln all During her short t allege lne, In whreh she ha-4 pursued a General course, Grate has taken an active part in the 5 C M lixeeutlve and has proved a eapahle Group President of the Wo' man's Organization Her skit won the tup at the Christmas Lit and many uf us appretiated her work in "Shreds " There is alwayw some' tlungvflmportanee for Grace to undertake while we are resting It may he a story for little folk, or again, it may he a pjmster We feel that llraee has gotten a gooel deal out nl her enlleee llle She isa mernher of Alpha Kappa Chi sorority. UI llmae alle jenpftl eaecla her nwn ln one llaah nl sell tunstruuaness her past, like the soul reylvilierl, may rush lvatk to her and what a ha vpy past it ia mn' Une lull ol eladness and deligitg one lull nl the appreeiallon of all tlra!'s ygurnl "TheelernalSaklI'rf1n1lnslmwlluaspmlred Mrllmnanl lvuhhlw: like ua and will pour " and how wlae ean we aw: Metla hut as one nl' the liriglrtu-at huhhlea sparkling m"tn1eelante7 Gifted with a heart that can sine the whole day thrmngh, and with a disposition which never fails to cheer usg and heeause we have seen her look out into the midnight and declare that here es discern a glorious rainhow hright with fresh eolrwrs and unhounded hop's - we know that we can measure her hy the plnloso, pines nl' today, and send her into the wnrld ron, lident in her. Whoever can unriddle the mystery! What is itf' Wliertt lies rtf' The secret which makes one hand the dear est of all? Page '1'wcnLyllu1ce Lal' -U NTVF lkSl'TY OF' t FSTEPXN ONTARIO. 1 . l I UNIVICRSITY , " . , COLLEGE 4 muff J' h ALFRED ERNEST HOBIRS ll. F. HODGINS lDA AGNES HOGG ROGER ALFRED JACKSON "Well, Aljred 'mm llleullqr'x"" The Helter Ulu. Ever since 1910 Alf has followed that lire which burns on the mountains from Thorndale andthe L C C. I. to Western. Strange to re- late Alf began in Biology hut soon changed to English and History. The change is easy to ex' plain because his interests he Ill men rather than in things and he very early reeoenized the truth of that great statement that the nohlest study of mankind is man. Actually there was no change for the humanities demand as much ofthe reasoning eemus as any science. And genius Alfred Hohhs does not lack Nor has the flame been smothered with fuel. Alf has hecn ready tosoldier. todanceg totenlus, to pl.tyChancel' lor of the Exchequer to the Hesperian Club. Alt' is always up and dome Frank was horn in 1906. His home town is Wiartnn on Georgian Bay. Having obtained his junior Matriculaition there, he left school and devoted himself to other activities. However, after three years, Frank found his tastes had changed and he returned to get his Upper School certificate. In this last year of school, he ae- quxred a taste for Maths which led him to regis- ter in Mathematics and Physics at Western. After two years in this course his aptitude tor Mathematics had not diminished and he decided on the Mathematics option. "She tx made up of an ntteusest life, A prmelple of restlessness. Wlnrh uoultl sae ull, lqnbuf all, feel all." To live intensely is imperative for Ida. She reads widely, thinks deeply, and feels keenly. Therefore, her grasp of things and subjects and people is immense. lda's school career, prior to Western, centered in Seaforth Collegiate and London Normal School. Then she gave her attention to impart' mg knowledge through some years of teaching. Her amazing capacity for study has been evident in two years ofE lglish and History work here. Nevertheless, she has been an interested and faithful member of the S. C. M., the Cercle Francais, and the Hesperxan Club of which she was vicefpresident this year. She has other interests such as nature study, tennis and music You'd like her opinions on psychology and mar' mage too. Her greatest aversion is cold weather. We have an idea that our scholarly friend will eo far in the world because she aspires high. Whether she explores the tropics or the unchart- ed seas ofimagination she will retain her love of common things, her sympathetic understanding and her untailing, kindness. "Nothing can be mme xmplnlosoplncal than to be positive or dogmatic un any subject."-Hume Roger opened his campaign in Detroit in 1907 He came to Western from London Central Col' legiate, with no mean scholarship tucked under his arm, and requested the longest term they could give him. Without hesitation he was sen- tenced to seven years hard labor in the B. A. M. D. course. Roger is a clear and logical thinker and is not particularly backward in presenting his own views or objecting to those of others. He is characterized by a hearty and justlhable dislike for dogmatism in any form and maintains a strictly scientific attitude towards all subjects. Roger is a holder ofCertihcate "A" in mfanf try, has served in the Players' Club and wields the trombone to good effect in both the Umverf sity Orchestra and Band. Possessed of selticontidence. seasoned by good judgment, Roger cannot but meet success in the healing art. Page Tufenly-jlmv I-C . 353 ESTEIKN ONTAPXIOQ e"+ -U NTV I- PaS I TY 0 a Q '1 UNIVERSITY 4 Q-1.32,-jjh' t:oi.i.icoi- RUTH ,IACOBS MILTON HEMPHILL JEWELL WALTER AIUHNS FLORENCE EVELYN JONES ' 'Yet all experience is an arch where through "You lqriow youraelflu "You might auyln Such he the llhmrvp and take A'Fue rn lnutl praise, and friend to learned ellie, Gleums that untravel'd world whose margmfades Forever and forever when I move." Born in Winnipeg, Ruth decided to live fully, so she started traveling at the age of three months In turn she has cast an inquiring glance into the life of Calgary, Winnipegg Ottawag De Winton, Alberta, and Finally London, The C. O. T. C. is about the only school activity in which Ruth has not participated, ofhcially or otherwise. Of some she has been president, of another manager of Publicity, and of still another, Mistress of Wardrobe. But never fear for her academic life for Ruth has a keen sense of values, and so carried off the third Year General Proficiency prize, Now Ruth is ready for her career. Will she accept a position with Molyneux in Paris, or on Th: Ngw Ycrk Titre? But no such mightv considerations enter the mind of Ruth's friends. They know that her every undertaking will be accompanied by the same breadth of vision, sense of humor. and keen interest in humanity which shc has displayed while at Western. Another comer to Western from the thriving little village of St. Thomas. His age? That doesn't matter anyway, because Milt says a man is as young as he feels. Having absorbed an un- certain amount of knowledge in the St, Thomas Collegiate he arrived at Western in the fall of'26, registering in Commerce. His voluminous and enlightening answers seemed to impress Prof. Morrow to the extent of giving him a pass each year. Activities consisted of playing on Westerns Intermediate Rugby teams for three years, and on the First Senior team. Hockey also claimed his attention, and it is rumored that the Port Elgin "Wild-Cats" are bidding strongly for his services as an outhelder. He has served on the Arts '30 executive, and has heen active in the Commerce Club. Milfs a Pi Tau Kappa man, and has heen president ofthe Fraternity in its hrst year. Here's luck, Milt, but leave the women alone! Tlnx mmtn of n Latin Hltllff To grate the doorlllrungllwltIfllIf1uaa' Hic Habitat fclicitar Walter was exposed to the rigonrs of our educational system at an early age and alter completing the greatest part ol his Upper School work at Exeter High he took a post graduate course in Greek and Methematics at kIOLlCl'ICl1 Collegiate, Having learned all that these could offer him, he came to Western lor more For two years he shone lwnttons in the C O. T. C. hut never wanted to he a soldier. And though he won the W W Tamhlyn prize In Puhllc Speaking and represented Ins year in the interfyear delwates he has nn innhitions to he an orator. He also had a leading role in the French Play ln his second year and the Convocation Play in his third, while he appeared in the iilee Cluhchotusin his fourth His greatest amlntion is to he a jazzfsingeoand failing that a good cl iss c 2 professor, He is everyhodys pal and has won many friends and much success here, and he carries all our heat wishes for the wider ways of life Content with science in the tulle of petit From Sonthwold, joncaie came to Western hy way ol' London Central Collegiate where she won a special tuition scholarship, With her she hrnnght a love ofnature which had inspired a desire for scientific training and insured her suce cess in an Honor Biology course. This isevinced hy the Municipal Chapter l.O, D, E. scholar' ship in Third Year Applied Biology. Academic work, however, has not claimed all her attention. for she has always had time to he a true friend and to help out just at the right moment, Pi Sigma sorority has heen rewarded in havng chosen her as preident for this year. She has also heen, in turn, vicefpresident and president of Group Vll. of the Womin's Or, gamzation, Aaasclentlst,a demonstrator,asororitysistcr, and as a real friend Ev. will he welcomed hack to Western next year where she anticipate- M.A, work. 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A.lg Soltlxcr 1C O. T. C ll Ilxxxtc Promoter Clxx .x Bxg W.xyl, Te.xm m.xn.xQer 1Tr.xtlt, B.xNkerlx.xlllg Hxxntsmfxn xR:xhhxts. snxpclg .xxxtl Bon Vxxuxnt xpronouxxtctl "Bon Vxv.xnt"l. Tlxxx fellow lxts xnto xx hull sessxon or an Alpha Hxxxxfc .xtflxonxe wxtlx equal suuvxtyf .and hxs pr.-xcxxce xxxv.xrx.xhly cxxlmnces the social possxhx- lxrxcx of the otczxsxon. Though .xpp.xrerxtly grown rxxltw .xt xx' Lt':x4l.xtor CS. up lxc lx.xs rctxxnetl, to .x rxsmxxrlmxhlc degree, the Qxxx.xll hov's xxxstxnct for, .xntl enjoyment txfhcllry, Wlxcn Kxxxxc passes out xrxto the world. we wxll nxxn lxxxxxf hut .xs the old saw goes, our :.xxxx wxll he xlxu xvorltl's loss. Somehow Western nex:-:ls xxxore collxtch hoys lxke Fred Kxmxl .xml less lxke .lxtk Llxkxc .xntl Wxllx.xm H.xxnes All of wlxxch. of course, docs not excuse Kxmc for mxsnxltxng "Boots" hy Kxplxnu, for .x c.xll to .xrnxs, MARGARET ROBSON MARSHALL "The l.xbt three ye.xrs of my lllrvt have seemed lxlte one long workxng'J.xy wxth no rest, Now xt xs .xt .xn end." "I h.xve lenrned to act prudently. Lxle has taught me that " 'Coma come, such c.xrpxng's not x:ommenx.l.xl'le." "Surely -15.1 m.xn ofhonor. .ls .x gentleman, you xvouldn't tell the truth, woultl you?" "Our posxtxon xs almost hxs' torxcal We can go hack for nearly twenty x'e.xrs " "Let's forget xt txll we lx.xve to thxnltf' xl 41 wk 4- 'Imperxously encrxgxztxcf' "stately and .xstonf xslxxnxxly h.xnx.lsome under .xll cxrcumstancesf' 'Three of our Hrst actor'm.xn.xgx:re have offered lxcr .x hxxnxlrctl a week xt' she'll go on the stage when they st.xrt fx repertory tlxc.xtre " x 4x xx a- How He Lxed to Her Hush.xnx.lfArms .xnd the MarxiMuch Ado About Nothxng-You .xnx.l I-The Doll's House. Page Twrxuyxx x' or-,F-gh -UNIVl- PNSITY FSTEIKN ONTARIO, i l ,,. -Q.: MARJORIE M.-xcASH ANNE McCORMlCK MURRAY C, Mt-IJIARMID MELDA E. McELROY "Cleavfvxsnoned, tho' it break you." lf you know your palmistry, even "Marjie cannot put anything over on you. The lines in one's hand do not lie, and having read hers, we may tactfully tell the past and prophecy the future. Beginning with the Hrst of the trio, health, wealth and happiness, her life line is smoothly unbroken, indicating the prevalent contagion of work is the only one thatwill ever bother her. Linked with the life line, the keenness of her head line determines material success. There is an intensity of purpose, a clear-sighted strength ofwill th lt explains why Marge has achieved her scholastic record and reputation for executive dependability at Western. Coupled with the sincereity of her heart line, it shows too, why she has been president ot' the Alpha Kappa Chi sorority, other group, and an actively interested worker for the Woman's Organization. Her fate line shows an undeviating and successful career. lncidentally, the line of affection is a single-hearted one, which may or may not all be explanatory, Good luck, Marge. uohl bleak with temper whose imcloadad my Can make tomnrmw cheerful as today." Did you ever hurry along St james Street wishing you had risen live minutes earlier7 Your chances of rea:lung History 40 in an unruflled state ofmind are much brighter 1fAnne McCor- mick appears at this rather trying moment. An anxiety neurosis will not flourish in her at- mosphere. Anne came to us from Parklull High School in '26, with her wellfdeveloped cheerful outlook and obliging ways. French and Spanish have been her study since then, But there has been time for music too, her hobby, although she has modestly kept her talen in this direction hidden from all but her 1 est friends. The consistent optimism which has marked Annes four years here leaves pleasant memories with her Alma Mater, "He lives, he lover, he liuzglia and clues hu part." Murray burst into tears for the lirst time at his home in Carlton Place, on May eighth, IQU6. Soon afterward hc moved to London and after attending public school, went to London Cen' tral Collegiate where he finally graduated. He then slipped into Math. and Physics and decided to improve his mathematital mind. So much lor his boyhood Murray is well known lnr his activities at Western. He has taken part in Glee Club work and 15 Well known as a producer and actor. He has been seen in "The Monkeys Paw" and i'Hamlet"g has successfully staged "Autumn Blooming" and several sluts. To tell all Murray's career would take volumes, so sufhci- iz to say, when Murray goes, Western loses a good man Well, old top, when you settle down ro the mire serious side ni life, good luck' "lt ia good nr lengthen tn the last a xiumy mnodf' Melda certainly hrs that happy quality of keeping her usunnyaide up," hut why not' Doesn't she hail from Blyth? That fact in itself is enough to imbue anyone with a cheery nature and a gay soprano, Although Melda doesn't let everyone into the secret, music is her weakness. lf you tlon't believe it, lust drop in at Beta Hall, and see how uellshe tames the last melody to arf rivr in town She sings well, too. The Glee Club chorus was all the better for her voice. At times, Melda is naively frank and possesses a sense nf humor so infectious it can only be lrish. Hut after all, she is still the blue-eyed seeker after wisdom and workshard. Latin 20 coundn't daunt her, Latin 30 didn't try. She will always he eag'r to learn and easy to teach. Melda came from Clinton Collegiate to Western in 1927 and has made a clear plunge through the General Fourse. She is a member of A. K X. sorority Page Tufeutyeseven ,U rsnvlr its Frv our, un me 40+ fxtlfxc A Iii- O PZ E 't if ' 4 1:1-agile? F' S COLLEGE UNIVERSITY .X L NVE STE PsN CNTAIRI 0. ELlZAIll'Tl'l l1UlllIALIl.'X Mulllllilll TR MURRAY HULT M.-xcLFOl'T C- G- MQNAY DAVID MALCOLM MCQUEEN ,Shy "K mlmm nl lllllilllllllmallgml T "Surely npfuuialmi nmlgetli ii :msc vnun mud " 'ATl1c sweetest lmms tlmt elcr l spend 'Olz, I cnurts 'm all mirl I marries um1u"' Said A , tt ' The greatest accolnpllslinirnl ol l'li:ahrlh up to the tinu' ol her lurth was that she :liaise gmul Scotch t.-lk lnr her parents, and lntnlentally, h1ar1anKt'rrl1 lorheraunt. A damsel wlmcould show such pond taste ht-lore lurth has untold capacities lor tlevelnpment alterwards. And when we lunlq at Elizabeth we can'r say that we are drsappouuerl L she might he .1 shade ton gentle, hut that is a welcome fault in women. Before Elrzalwerh Iinally settled in London she lived in Annan, Ontario, and Spoltane, Wash' ington 'She luund Annan too small for her taste, and Sgulxane ton lar away from home, so that explains why Arts '30 has rlus modest elnltl in its mrmlwerslup, Her sorority is Alpha Kappa Chl. You might lutlpe Elizabeth hurriedly and de' cide that gentle modesty was her h-.ulrnu charac- teristic. But she nlten surprises you with some radical statement that makes you gasp, Shy has the blood ol' some hardy nhl adventurer in her veins, which she exluhits very dt-Ilnuely in ref fusing to ta"e the streebcar to school mornings. YVith staunch daring she waits, rides. ls early for lectures, and saves a nickel. Ah lassre, at ken well your rate' ' Eulcarrlarea 77. lt is most dillicult to de-icrllwe the personality which lurks helund the eountenante pictured alwnvt' The late is not beautiful, 'tis true, and ver there is somerlunu about ir, some expression or tnnruur ofseature, which holds one in expec' tation, And that is rust the point! VJ: expert great tlungslrom Murray because we have seen the heginnings ol' them in his woflc while at Wt-ste n and Huron A selvlarslupaud Grade As hy the score have ht-en among the .utainments nl' MaeLeod's course These have dotted a scholastic land- scape already made attractive lay sound judgf ment, ready wit and wisely governed orattwrieal powers, Murray has sgmetlung to oller theChurch but she has more to oller lum 'ofthe things he needs and will take advantage of-fwe are sure. An':.penltivnor1gtlrc lllsscs Ol"-Burm Grah.un,hctter known as "Stony" uttered hrs first word ol' Gaelic in the Scotch settlement of Lucltnow,O.1tar1o. After graduating from Lueltf nowCnnt1nuat1on School .ind Stratford Normal, he tanelut for live years before eoming to West' ern to avail himself of an Arts course and all that goes with it. For two years, he assisted the Little Theatre Orthrstra, and Huron College will long rememf her the dm he could raise with his yoglehng, his violin and hrs sax. On three occasions he ap- peared in Shakespearian produetxons and his versatile ability was displayed to advantage each year in "Monkey Business." During the term od 102820, he represented his year on the Huron College Council, In Smtty one may Hnl a staunch heart and a sympathetic mind, His many friends at West' ern will miss his hearty laugh and his warm com' panionship, Good luck, Scotty, and -loy be wi' ye ave' Barnacle Bill, the sailor. Mac originallv hauled frcm Elora hut has been seen sround such places as Toronto, Montreal. Virgin1a.ete.,and lately has been living ID Scot' land lOntarxo'. ln the fallof'26. fornoapparent reason he blew into London and identified him- self with Chem. 30. A weakness for College Humor soon earned Dave the exalted title of "Ole Hotug his eussetlness severalothers which we won't mention. We understand he is an expert at pitching horseshoes, throwing tlee hull and other rural pastimes. Besides twargmg a hanjo and shnging a bass in the Glee Cftl Mrs. MeQueen's little boy finds time to grab a scholf arship now and then. His chief weakness is freshetres with a willowy Hgure and his chief responsibility looking after the Science Club. The b'st ofluck, Ole Hot! Page Tu enry-eight In the SPN!! 0f190N, the UfWll'0f1S Oflllv LIUIU Clraos came from crrsrrros with .1 cataclysmic -UNIVl- PXSITY OI- ns 4. fi s I fr J vt 5-40"-N1 5' rllqal 1 2 eng .- g . . rrNr1'rcrisr'r'Y , m,,ALm,5 ni 1' . - BY E-.SJlE,PsN ORN TAM O. CHRISTPPHER FREDERICK McRAE "Some t.1lknfAlexav1dev and some of Hercules," Fred came to us from Glencoe on the wings of a scholarship and ever since has soared through that rare world ofprrzes and Frrsts. He solclrered with the C. O. T C. and won both A and B certlicates rn the first two years. Fred rs also En actor of note, for he appeared rn the Glee Club's "Something Doin'," for Le Cercle Francais, rn "Le Malade Im.1ernaire" and "La Cachettef' and rn the Hesperran Club's "Hamlet" For a year he "skrpperec.l" the Lit. Then rn 1929, he brought honor to hrs school and .rdded fresh laurels to himself when as a member ofthe Can' adian Uarversrtres Debating team he toured the United States. In hrs fourth year he has been prominent rn theactrvitres ofthe Huron College Debating Unron, and has helped to uphold rts newfwon prestige. MQLAY McMllRRlCH MILLER HAROLD HENRY MILLS "l am lm! mad nrrrtherrortlrvumtp when the wrrrd 1.x southerly l lirrow rr lrrrwlq from 11 lurrrdarrruf' "Let mu 1111 lrrrllr a1r.l.rl1.1vu The rrrrrwjluwrrrrg mir." Wrrr. Wrrlarnrr. lrttle town of Aylmer was startled by the lusty crres of a future man of science, then rn .1 rudrf mentary state rt rs true, Srnce that time, M c evolved into an rndrvrdual of versatile capacities, and one who is understood only by those who know hrm well. McLr1y rs .1 l.1d of retrrrnrg na- ture, with Ll profound aversion to social func' tions, but blessed with .1 ready wrt and a sense of humor which enables hrm to laugh most heartily when the jol-te is on hrrrrselll, McL.1y brought with hrm to Western the hrghest matrrculatron award obtainable and rrp- held hrs reputatron by wrnnrng the General Scrence scholarship rn hrs Freshman and Sophor more years, and rn capturrng the coveted certrf frcate "A" rn rnfanrry. Remember the name Some day you will hear rt agrrrn. "Hal,".1sl1e rshest knnwrr tothe World,cl1ose Srrn .ras the 1111145 srrrtahle -r nge upon wh ch to make hrs debut, and as the elrrtarn went down on the lirst act. he let:S.rr111.1tZr1ller11.rte to seek hrrrhereducatrrrrr .1tWestern,rrtl1er 111 knowledge and honored wrth severalstl1nl.1rel1ips. Now, being ol .1 more or I1-as imrrrr-rrtive naf ture, Hal dclved deep rrlttl the re.1lme0l'l'l1ysrcs but unl'ortur1.rtcly lorrnd E111-stern .1 lrttlc ullolrf ring" and Classrcsr really w.1Ql1rslorte.rearn rn' trrrgued hrs versatile brarn, H.1l.'s .rctrvrtres .rt Western have heen uf .1 lrrnrted clraracter hut conlidentrally, he rmrst reerrperate drrrrnrg the wrnter from hrs strenuous srrrrrrrrvrsr as rr sailor vrrth the proverhral rgrrl rn every port. So, Hal. rs leavrnrg rs wrth hrs IS. A. and we all hope that he wrll not only "share the over' flowing sun"rr1hrs quests arnurrd the earth but will also Frnd the pot of rgnld .rt the end ot' the rainbow. GEORGE EDWIN MORROW "Mrd111r4l1t rlrnrrl and rcrfulry, 'Tnfmy rlrurcc and rr1llrtv,"ff-Mrlwrr. crash when George Edwin rarsed his plarrrtrve voice for the hret time out where the west be- erns, Lrglrtnrrres flashed, thunder broke, and make were rent asurrder as this latest scron ol an old Methodrst larnrly had hrs name engraved rrpnn the shield. The mighty moral of thrs mar- velous message ofn1argn.rr11rnous Mother Nature was made much more rnaunihcent as Morrow marched manlirlly, morhrdly and methodically under the hrrnner of the Corporation of Wesley and Ryerson. C.1ml.1chie,S.1rn1a and the College nl Arts were all to feel the seraphic touch ot hrs wrlhrl wrnes. At the George Robinson Mem' urral Church he has shone like a satellrte. ln errccer and basketfball he has made 11 name for h1mself,.1nd as he marches onward and, we hope, upward, it will he rrrterestrnrr to survey the prof gross of this pungent, pure and prorrrrsrng pil' grim. Page Tu enzyfnrne .U rsnvrrerrgsr Y olrl g bgvcsrzrxu ONTARIO. MARY IlliRNAl TETTI? MURPHY "Ur-rrr rr ru' irrr 4 mnrna to ure. Ihurrrr her uurlcr an free, llr-flwal llvr tur1.rlr1vrrx'." lVlrr-ever sarrl that "wlren lrrsh eyes are mul' rug, they steal your lrrart away" nrust lraw seen llcrrrres smrlc lt rs rust tlrrs capaerry lor lraulr trrendlrnrss that has led Ilernrc rntornrrt.rtt wrth -rr nranv People and .retrvrlres Alter leavlnu Lrrndrrrr Cr-nttal Cnllegrate, shr- eayc three years In rrrusual pursurts urrtrl she .rclrrevcd her A, T ll, M degree and several awards url merrt .rs wr-Il XV: are ,glad she was rnteresterl rn eullvce, and durrng her career at Western -hc has taken an rfhererrt place rn the work nl the Wrrrrwrrk Urgarrrzarrorr, rn whrelr shc has hchl nlhee Irrr three years The success ot Group V 's rurrsrealr testrlres to lrcr eapalrlc leadershrp as presrdvrrt tlus year She rs a rnenr, her oi' the llpsrlon lut.rSlr1nr.rSfW0rlIy' Besides, Bernre has rrrany other mtere5Lg mil, as centre ahout clrureh and social wcllare work. She does thrngs quretlv and dues them well, lVe dorft know what career she rntends tu pure sue, hut we do knnw tlr.rt wrth her capaerty to meet the eternal every dar' so dcpentlalrlv, slit need not worry alwrrt the future lrrsrrvr rzsr rv L .J L-01 I LGI - L. HALL NEWELL A lurryrwnlrrll rl lnarjv hrlrlrelnr Of rrvrrrlv vcrrm of nge he runs, I gucrrv Ujhu.rmrrm'lu'rur1anjevcrr luuglln' And wurrrlcrlv rlelvrfevu and greet nfarrerrgtlrc " Clrrlufer, Springfield, Ontario, proudly lmasts nl Hall .rs 'ther llurest sou." Alter gradr1.rtlr1r1frnrrrAvl. nrcr H. S he came to lhlestern to further hrnarlcrr lurnsell nr .ru Honor course rn Englrsh and Hrs' tory. Between long sessrons with Clraucer and Slr.rkespe.ue he has round trnre to hrrne lr-wnor to hrs Alma Mater and credit to lrrrrrselfrrr many lrclds of college actrvrry. Hall holds the lnter'Collcgiatr: clranrprnnslup lor the discus and lr.rsplunr1Cd the hne ln Inter' nredrate Ruohy. At Huron College hc rs presrf dent ofthe Athlet cAssocratron and a letter man rn Soccer and Basltetlnrll as well as hrs vear's rcprcscntative on the Student Councrl We shall long rernenrher hrs drarnatre ahrlrtv as portrayed hy "Dogherry" and "Ivan Vassrlf lycvrtehf' Hrs services as Scrucarrtf.rtfArrns ol hoth the S. A. A. and the Huron College Dehat' rug Unron have hecn rnvaluahlc. llesrdes the .rlvove honors, H.rll holds the drslrnctron at Huron College ol' herng vrce-prcsrden! or the Seal Clrrh. the Lord Knrght of the Hath Lfor lreshnrenl. and the colleges greatest lover 4 l r -r W, E. NEWHAM A'Dnruvr zlre xtvcet wrtlr hmglrtev and xlrnut, Glrul In the jveedorn of school let ont." "Red" claims that Chatham is homeg there he lrnrshcd hrs sxondary educatron and came to Western rn the autumn of1026. At Western he has become known to all on the campus for hrs sunny drsposrtron and jovral manner. He has heen actrve in .rthletrcsg rugby and haslcetlwall have shared honors rn hrs career. He strvcd on the staff of the Gazette for two years and rs a memher ofSrgnra Kappa Srrgma. He hrs also earned .r place wrth the 600. In the Sgrence Clulw and Geologrcqrl Socrety he has shown speeral rnterest. "Red" has selected the life of .r geoloerst. As hc goes rnto the world, hrs many frrends wrll follow lus course wrth a feelrng of prrde and farth, DOROTH Y ADELENE O'DELL "ln her eycr L1 smrle, Ou her lrps a laugh And rn her heart A smcere frrewrdshrpf' Not so many years ago Dorothy was born in London, and after a short mreratron to Wrndsor. returned to recerve her secondary education at L. C C I On coming to Western she chose Mathcmatrcs and Physres--Nlath. Major- which she pursued drlrgently when not rnterf rupted hy nragazines and radro. She was a mem' ber of the Glee Club for two years and has be' longed to the Science Cluh since rts formation. Her happy drsposrtion has won her many frrends. School malam or actuary' As erther we feel sure that she wrll frnd success Page Thirty -U INUVI- PaSIT f' 40" N uf gf? "Qu X, S gaxfr . Ci 1 .izialm ?,05g.4-" ' ' GRACE BEATRICE OSTRANDER Y our' EQVESTEPXN ONTARIO. s t v i E 5 4 ai ' univiansrrv ' Q-at COI.l.lEGll ,e-.',, NADINE B. PATTERSON "An Impression." "Like ti star she dwelt apart." ln a dim recess of an eastern temple, there stands before the softflipped petals of the sacred lotus of Buddha, an ancient bowl of brass ln the rich depths of the curving metal the flicker' ing temple lamps are glowing jewels. Mystic incense has floated its gray drift from the curving mouth ofthe ancient bowl through vast centuries out into the labyrinth ofshadows. At the top ofthe world a little lake lies, snow encircled. reflecting back to the brilliant blue of the sky a blue so intense, so scintillating, that the dragon-flies drinking of the blue envy the lake its color. In the ombre caverns ofan old forest, pushing up through old leaves, fragile fungi shove their orange caps, caps delicate as strains of elfin musicffragile, ethereal. vivid, intense-still limpid color against the gray warped bark. The purple and white stork found Nadine in Sarnia in 1926 and since then Nadine's career has been a varied one. At Western, Nadine has been the moving power behind many olhces rather than the glorxlied figure head. Her liter' ary efforts have been especially beneficial to Western, both on the Gazette for fbur years and this year in the Hesperian, the success of which is largely due to her. This year, Nadine took a leading role in "Captain Crossbonesf' revealing that her stage ability was not far behind her literary skill. Above all else, Nadine is to be congratulated upon remaining an individuality. She has never fallen into the rut of the conventional student. Those who become merely students can never contribute to or gain as much for Western as one like Nadine who has remained an individual, who like a star has dwelt apart! ELEANK WR MAISEL PLL IMSTEIZL "A wnrlhy lrleri-I, witty and wlxu, Pnr.mi'a the gfnnu with joyful evea." Clinton, Ontario, is the "lap of the gods" in that it is the birtliplatenfnur irresistible Eleanor. After receiving her early education in Clinton Public School and Clinton Collegiate, the desire for higher learning brought h-:r to Western in the fall of 1926, where she embarked on the French and Engl:-ah course, In pusurance nl' her Arts course, Eleanor pos' sesses the finest nl line arts that saving grace, the sense ofhumnr and as the world rolls on and life wears on, she embelhshes each passing day with a spontaneous tendency to merrlment, And it is a safe prediction that she will continue to defy all attempts nl' Time to make lier sojourn here other than a perpetual holiday, Although Eleanors interest is mainly in books she is skilled in painting. She aims at pedagogy and the held of her labors will be the richer for her entry into it. ln her chosen work she will succeed for shd has the happy faculty of eclipsf ing all tragedies and all irksome duties by the magical play of her humorous nature. l J r l l l ,IEAN HILL PLL IMSTEEL "'Tlu: mmimg finger writes: and haumg writ, Mmlea H712 nur all your pzety nur wit Shall lure IIl11lCkl1JEtl1lCUllIdlf!l line Nur all your 'Tuma waxlx Ultl 11 word nf it. - liulwiyaz. The four golden years are over and all our piety, wit and tears avail us nothing if we have done "that we should be sorry for." But with a career like jean's, who would wish to cancel half a line nr wash outa word of it? And piety and wit she has in plenty, and for the Tearsf Smiles. At the tender age of hve weeks jean left her native heath in Oxhow, Saskatchewan, and came to Clinton, Ontario. Four years ago she again became a "Westerner' to brush up her French and German. Her penchant is Music and with a rich con- tralto voice and a pretty touch on the piano she reproduces those hne strains of Beethoven or Schubert, jean had a provocative sample of teaching last September, and hnding it suited her taste, will go to O. C. E, this September. If all our graduates were like jean we would saygulf Oxford turns out Gentlemen, Western specializes in Ladies." Page Thirtyfune Vu 1 me "' .U Nxvxr Psi Prev olrd cxvxasrxaxm ONTARIO. .M -- r v S 0 COLLEGE C E 5 5 "l 'Q . . 'iff . 4 l x 1 l x ll F RANKIN IJLJRUTHYWINNIFREDRAPSEY EDMUND FORBES RAVEN MARGARETJOSEPHINE RAYMOND "Hit limrc luukx jxlxltxxllv xxml .mx-vullx tuxlxly M Fur .xlxu mn he as wise ua we lVxth mirth and laughter lat old wrmlgles cmn-:4 "1 have survived." Rlclxard lll. Sunil xx' s'xrxxt-um' will tx-ll -lnlxxx that thu' xvnrld xs going tu end xlx llvv uxxxxutes. HD.-.xr, xlx'.xr!" will reply Mr Raxxlxxn. "How xntx'rx'stxng' I xx-nrxdvr what wx' can tln about xl."' He is :xx.xr.xrxtex'd shockfpruul, exlxxxpped with vllicxent lxxglxtnxxxp rods and calrxxly begins tu use his rcnx.xrl:.xble executive .xlxxlxty xvlxcxx cveryuxxe clsc puxnts tlxuxxxlxs sluxvn. This is only nil' the sl-nic As Huratxu, Claudio, Hclxxxrr .xrxtl orlxcr psuple -lolxxx has rcallv tlemoixstr.xtvtl lxxs abxhtv tu get .xgoq and .xx1xt.xts'd. Brsrles cuxxvcnxug xlantc conxxxxxtteus, .xrrangf HN lu-lgcts, .xuxl sulvxxxg the linanexal prnblenxs ol the warlxl, lulxxx has bccn clerk .xxxtl member of the SA A 1 clxxel legal atlvxsor and President ot' thx' Pl-lYCl'5- Clxxlxg .x ixxrxxxlxrr ul class execu- txvesg s::ret.xry ul tlxc Cxnxnxercc Club, .xctxve xn establishing the lmal chapter ol l"x Tau Kappa. He is xx grad ol L'xnduxx Central and xxoxv has lvlarco Pola anxlxxtxons. His .xlxxxnnx address will probably have Strasse and Burg xxx xt Axxxl xuxacr when xlxu wxxhex. Tlx.xt's ixxst the trrxxxblc with Dortxtlxy. lVlxxlc thx' res! ul us are getting hrzxxn lever lirtxrxx over' xvurlt, she is enjoying the latest hook to the accunxp.xnxrnexxt of the radio. Perhaps xt is lHurntlxy's lirxxx bxlxel' xxx relaxation .xml recrea- txuxx dxxrxnq exanx. txnx: that ensures her ol .x xxxaxnrxty of A's each year. Wlxatcver the day or the lxour, Ibrotlxy never rrluscs to go places or do tlxxxxxzsg tlxe tennis courts have seen lxer at six of .x sprxxxq nxarmnxg, .xml Victoria Park on any good skarxixg xxxglxt lt xs lust tlxxs g.x1x.lflxxxnx:xxxrcxl alertness of Durutlxy's, toucrlxer with .x perprtual s.xng-lroxd, that xs going to xxxake lxcr wav smooth as a sec' rctary, nu matter where the place or xvlxat thc business. Merchant of Venice Forbes lxailes from St. Thomxs where he received lxxs primary and secondary school edu' catxon, ln 1925 Forbes commenced his Uni' versity career xn General Arts but, realizing rlxc opportunxtx-:s xn the world of commerce, clxangcxl lxxs course to Business Administration. The gentleman xn question has indulged xxx a variety of actxvxtxes since his .xrrxval at Western, He has held the position of chxet' accountant xn the Supply Store. Business Manager of several shows .xt Western. ch.xmpxon chess player ofthe Px Tau Kappa fraternity of which he xs an active member, and general nuisance .xt Alma College. Here's to you in the future, Forbes. May you have a lxfe of success and prosperity. It t.loesn't take a Westernxte long to discover that all the seriousness on Margfs face xs at almost any moment subject to transformation into an xmpxsb smile. Since her arrival .xt West- ern she has lived at Alpha House where her sxncerxty and quick humour have won her many friends. Margarefs three years here have been full of actxvxtyg secretarial science, basketball, tumbling from horses, sympathxzxng with every canine waxf, and gracefully overcoming the unrulxness of a paxr of sxxffoot skis, as well as capably fullillxng the treasureslxip of Upsxlon Iota Sigma sorority and the presidency of Group IX of the Women's Organization. Margaret is admirable proof that a spirit of independence, a feminine stubhorness and a kxnetxc abxlxty may combine to produce a most charming xndxvxdual, and one that posesses the attrxbutes that will make Western proud of one more of IIS graduates. Page Thxrtyftuxu Of -U NTVI- PASITY orr' yvcsnzim ONTARIQ. MARJORIE POWELL' ROBINSON ARCHIBALD STEWART Ross NEIL RIINNALLS IoHN ALEXANDER RLITTLE 'iCoolvIess and ahxence of heat and haste indicate fme qualities, A lady is serene." Emerson. Some people are more reserved than others, but Marjorie 15 more than most. Which IS the greater pity when you discover the jolly spirit that lies behind that reserve. Perhaps it is hecause she was horn in New' bury, but after all, one can't really hold that against her. After going through the Newhmy, Wardsville, and Glencoe Schools In succession. Marjorie still burned for further knowledge and showed her good sense by entering the English and History course at Western. Her professors know her as a thorough studentg her friends know her as a sincere comrade, just at present, MarjorIe's highest ambition IS to hurry through O.C.E., and hecome a really great teacher. Since she is so fond of pyscholof gical novels and Shakespeare, she will probahly teach her students more about life than the curriculum. In the light of this good omen, we wish her much success. "For we lqnozu the world Is glnnons And the goal, a golden flung." Most of AFCHIEVS precollegc days were spent in the vicinity of Ailsa Craig and Parklnll, In which latter city he attended High Szhool and where In three short years he earned a scholar' ship standing and Admission to Western in Chem. '30, Since that time, we have all learned to swear hy rand at! Archie. His chief sorrow has heen the low sensitivity of the instruments available, his chief delight .approximating In the seventh decimal place. Precision Is his watchword, foreign languages his hyword and altering course his last word. During his freshman year, Archie helped to put over the Highwayman and since then has slung a mellow tug'boat hass In city choirs He IS also a violinist of no mean ahihty and he understands good music. Archie is an Inter' esting companion, good fellow and staunch friend. What more need he said except that he has a weakness for hlondes. No mlm shrill place Il lnnl! tn lliy strength, Such mmnfvlix In nu nmmil ever gfuncil Mlly yet he thine, If :limi will hut lwllullu ln thy Creator and llivaelj. Nell came from Srrarlirny Cl, iII 1926 to increase his knowledge ul the uiiiverse, lhcre fore he choose Geology. While here, Neil played haskethall In his Iirst year,.served in an ollitIaL,cap,IcIty III the Geo' ogical Sagictv and the S:icnce Cluh and hscame one ofthe 600. We must not forget that he has been siiccew ful In gaining several ol Westerns scliolarsliipa. ln all his work he IS very painstaking, Inerhof dical and accurate. HI-I pleasing disp Isition and the fact that he 15 always willing tn pun In any worthy undertaking, point to his -IIIcces-4 as .1 professional Geologist. "WlIy .vllunltl thc dfuil have all Llu: gfml times?" jack h:cIme .I memlier of human society in IOU7, raising, hy this most gracious act, the village of Tupperville nIIt of ohscurity into fanw. Tupperville saw lIIIn grow into .I lanky chap with .I careffree grin and eventually sur- ren.l:red him tn Western after due preparation at the Chathain Czillegiate Institute. -Nuaimeygll eygr.ugztle y1iy jack chose the cwmhined Art-I-Meds course fthe longest In the announcement. He hslieves H1 modera- tiun III all things, pirticularly where work is cingcriierl. The professor Is unknown who conlil urge jack tn greater mental elfort or re' place that happy-gn-lucky grin hy a frown of worry. ack IS socially inclined, and has been a va ned member of Westerns Second Rugby Squad. Hard on the heels of Hippacrates, jack ex' ects to acquire his second degree, that of MD. in 1933. Page 'Thmy-three .U INFIVF Pts Frv ol-, ,1 F be X all IINIVICRSITY egig gvasrtmu oNTAPao. f-5 3' COLLEGE 4 THOMAS BEVERLY SCARSIIIIOOK lttlcpcmlt. RIKIHTII Xklhen they struck oil in IICUUIIII, in the dun distant past ofthe eighties, there was ioy in that urhan centre lint when Tom Scarshrook arrived in that town, in early january, IVU4, entausiasm knew no hounds and the business cvcle mvvetl into an era ol unprecedented pros- perity which has only been interrupted hy Tom's departure to attend Western, However, P:troha's loss meant gain else- where lor did not Western acquire one who took a la-rge part in her activities while Tom delved suthgieutlv deeply into the ramilications of the Business Alnunistration course to acquire his slfllfft In not nnly academic pursuits was the esgutche-an of Scarshrook carried in the van. Back in the old days his pen moulded I'lUl050I'ljN items to he set in the crown of Western s words, the G rzette, His energetic part in the Commerce Cluh brought lum a deserved term as president. Western may well regret his passing hut the business wxrld will appreciate the entran :e into its ranks one who, with optimistic nuen, may solve many of its prohlems. ALBERT MELVIN SHANNON GEORGE FOTHERGILL SHEPHERD WILLIAM SIMPSON Come, lmyt, let's ull he guy, hnvx, For utlumtiuvi should he scientific play, lvuvx' Sam, as he is more or less affectionately known, was born in Cleveland at an early age but soon alter the passing of the ISrh amend- ment was shipped to Strathroy as first-class matter. After receiving some education there UI he entered Western as a substantial unit of Siverz. Socialists Chem 30. In spite of a de- cided penchant for blondes and only a slightly milder one for brunettes, Sam never lets fslsphons numhrrs interfere with his work lor vice versal. He is noted for his tmmiculate dress, his good nature and his love of spaghetti. At times, he throws a mean tenor and this year was identilied with the Glee Cluh. Sam is an all round fellow, popular and possessed of real ability. Check and double check' It was in the days of Huron Callege that George first graced the halls of Western. How- ever, the north country held too strong a fascination for him, and at the end of his second year he departed thence. There he added much to his superabundanee of experience, doing everything from fire-ranging to mission work. A liking for college life and the desire for higher education again restored him to the bosom of his alma miter in order to complete his B.A. During these last two years he has made many friends at Western. Also, he has been interested in and supported the athletic and social activities of the school. On leaving Western. his college days still continue, this time the call of the United States and the ministry is leading him to the Presby- terian Seminary at Chicago, A mere acquaint- ance might rather wonder at this choice of profession, but any of his friends knowing his real qualities an.l characteristics feel assured pf tis competency in his chosen work. Good ue ' The Church for you doth wait The shade of William Simpson, hovering in that dim limbo on the far side of birth, knowing him to be destined for the ministry, wisely saw that he became incarnate in Willenhall, Stafford- shire, for, growing up in England, Bill naturally acquired that rich accent which makes the solemn Anglican liturgy more solemn. He was ofthat generation of young men called to war. For the greater part of five years he served with the Imperials, being fortunately, or. as he terms it, unfortunately. able to see the war from two sides: first as a Machine Gunner, then as the guest of the Kznseriin a German prison camp. He does it rarely, but when he talks about the war, people listen. Coming to Canada shortly after Peace was declared, Bill worked here and there, but found no real satisfaction until he enrolled in the Theological Options Course at Western. While at Western he has had charge of the Church ofthe Epiphany, Manor Park, where he has been a popular and successful minister. Knowing Simpson's clear-headed sincerity, and his way ot saying what he thinks, we feel that he will make a fine padre, just as at the University he has made a sincere friend, and a thorough student. Page Thirty-four -U N-IVl- lkSITY Ol- l -4? l l l l emvq, ffm? g g g gxvlr STE RN ONTAPJ or UNIVERSITY lk:-S ifjh K COLLEGIC 3'- S- Xi GORDON MACKAY SOPER KENNETH C. E. STANBURY ROBERTA .IEAN SUTHHRLANIJ DOROTHY ISABELLA TAIT A gentleman makes no noise. "The life that is not cnqiuvmg is nu! worth living." The rlecil l uiteml ia great, "An ultm rlependuhlu, .mpcrfcomrnemlrhlu Emerson, Socrates. lint wlmr, in wr, l lqnuw nut. Rxgl1lfru1ftl1eapuz lady." "Sope" was horn in Alvinston away back in 1907. H: received his secondary school education in the Collegiate Institutes of Lonf don and, hzing an ambitious sort of chap, chose to labor at Western in the seven year B.A.,M.D. course. Gurdon is characterized hy an excessive shyness which has prevented him frompartici' pating in the social life of college. Quiet in manner, he possesses a good judgment and is a faithful friend. ln sport, Gord is fond of hockey and wields a dangerous stick. He derives considerable pleasure from the aequisif tion of vehicles of unzertain lineage, occasion- ally made more grotesque by artistic efforts of his own. Gbrd takes his work seriously and has deter' mination. The possession of these qualities would indizate for him a successful career in medicine, "The lust min of this, or any other, time" gave this motto to Ken, who hasletl an enquiring life at Western lor the past few years. He has played regularly in the University Orchestra lwhich he now directsl, and less regularly in the Classics Department, which expects to give him an Honours First Class. During three years residence at Huron College, he has celef hrated a XXI degree birthday, directed a College Orchestra, dehated against Trinity College, Toronto, compnsed University songs and largely run "Monkey Business," the Huron College Annual Revue The Common Room will miss this Orphean touch of "Early One Morning," and all of us, his levellheaded judgement and quiet energy. It has lieen rumoured that much may he made nl' a Sgotclimm il caught young or ev-Jn il' not so young. Ili: that as it may, after ileaerting the Scotch Zorras at an early age, Ilnlwlwy, still true to her race, took all that was Iorthcomlng nl education from Ingersoll pulwln' acluurila and Collegiate Institute, as well as various prize-4, particularly in Art However, Art was ex' changed for Art-1 when a Gsm-ral Proliciency 'Scholarship hrought her to Wi-ateru, Here she registered in Lilwrary and S:cri'rarial Science, and later decided tn specialize in the Lllirary option, and graduates as one ul the two mem- bers of the final class, Phi Eta Sorority has Bwluhy as a charter memher, and this year as Vice-President lvloreover she is one nl the Ulrl Originals of Alpha House where she has not only acted as treasurer, night watchman and what not, hut also has gained many lasting friendslnps Pirates of Penzance lWith variations? Dorothy is soon going to raise the eiliciency nf aolnelvntlyaa ollice and while she is tearing from typewriter tn filing calunet she will pmlvalvly lie holding the janitnfs step ladder for him and helping her neighhour. ln all her college activities, Dorothy has dis- played a rem urkalwle con-suentiousness comluned with a logicalattention todctails. She isa mem- lwr nl the Players' Clulw, President of Group III ul the Womgifa Organization and a sister ul Alpha Kappa Clu. Few p:ople credit Dorothy with chorus girl amhitions hut -believe it or nut she sang and kicked her feet in the "Half lelujali' chorus of "Something Dom' This was all done in spite of the fact that she is in that superfdynamic, tenehour day S:cretarial Course. Dorothy is a London girl and a graduate of Central Collegiate and it is to he hoped that she will rem.un geograplucally constant Page Tl'll1lj"fl'C 1-ffw .U Navi? Pcs FTY ol: no "9 IINIVIIRSITY COLLEGE QI' RUTH LUIIIJE TANTON FRANCES ELIZABETH TAPE ,IAMES STEWART TAPP l shall keep this, rlrar colleagues, till the day ul mv death in m:mury ol the happiest days nl mi' lltc ' 'l shall the ellrct nl this pond lessuu keep as watchman tn my heart.' '0h, it's wonderful tu lu' alive and happy' 'Nothing can lrlighteu mc nuw,' il will wlav the larry, and dance for you in the mufinliulit.' 'Could beauty and love have lwettvr cnmniercc than with lmnestv' 'In my eyes, she is the sweet-est lady that ever I looked on' 'O ruse of May' Dear heart, kind sister, sweet Ophelia" 'I loved Ophcha' lTli-:res Rosemary, tliat's lor rememlirancc' Hamlet A Much Atln Ahout Nothing 1 Hero - f Ophelia The Iiollls House ' - Nora The Anniversary V - Director "Whats pau is pmIugue." Although Frances belongs to Higlxgatc, a Scholarship lrom Ritlgetown High Sclmnl committed her to Western where she has since displayed a failing for annexing the 02C.lSl0l1.ll I in English and Histvry, her chosen course. Despite their fascination, however, hooks have not entirely enthralled Fran. Her execuf tive ahility, recognized in her appointment as the lirat ViecfPresldeut ol Arts '30 and as S.A.A. Rep. this year, has found, also, other lields ot activity. She has held olhce with thc Hesperians, with the French Clulw as Gazette Reporter and on th: House Committee at Alpha House, Initiated as a Sophomore into Llpsilon Iota Sigma, she has since heen .i valued memher ot the executive. Amid the duties which these varied interests have involved, Fran. has found time for social functions and for the cementmg of tirm friend- ships. Those who belong to the inner circle will agree with someone who said, "For a friend, 'ife is too short." "L.Itm'a the himlq. I use to rerluvlg, What good is Lritm out in the Parlqr' jimmy was horn in Heusall and educated in Exeter, but tlon't hold that against him. In 1926, while travelling with the velocity of light to the absolute elsewhere, he struck a crookedness in fourth dimensional space and was dellected into the ranks of the Legion of the CondemnedfChem 30. From the first he has heen popular, He is cheerful, smiling and happy-except when his weekly explosion is a failure. His agility with the pzrcolator has elevated him to the position of Brewerfin- Chief of the Royal Coffee and his fondness of electricity to that of Thrower of the Royal Switch. jimmy doesnt trust the lab, appara- tus. he makes his own. Success is bound to follow him. Good luck, old man' XVE STE RN ONTARIO. ANNA DEAN THOMSON "Laugh, and the world laughs with yan." Because of her keen sense of humour and ready sympathy, Anna has always made a host of friends wherever she has been. Born in Goderich, educated primarily in Rodney. she came to Western via Alma College where she won the Warner General Proficiency Scholar' ship and obtained her A.T.C,M. in piano. At Western, Anna has been interested in many ac- tivities as wellas an English and French course, The Little Theatre Orchestra has had her enthusiastic support as player of the famous "Brute" and as Szcretaryftreasurer, '29f'3O. Her ability, however, has not been confined to the Orchestrafshe has been pianist of Le Cercle Francais, third year representative on the Hesperian Club Executive and an officer during the past two years in Upsilon Iota Sigma Sorority. This year her presidency of Alpha House, where she has lived since '27, is ample proof of the appreciation of her person- ality by those who know her best. Page 'fhlrtyfslx U3 AMN. U NTVI- px ITY F A S 0 A4E , i A, . 4 "'.li?ic' JJ l l E i UNIX I RSITX ' ly I GOLLIEGIC MARGARET A. THOMSON Arid ahe lqnzufr the cmlkmg clmrus From the "Frogs" nr Arrstnphanex. Do you want help rn translating that difficult hit of Vergrl" Do you want a worthy opponent or an eFFr:rent partner for tennis? Do you want a word far that comnnsrtron which will express what you m:an7 Would you like to hear the unexpurgated story of Oedipus Rcx7fPage Margaret' A love of hooks and music, a keen sense of humor. a capacity for making friends and for adapting herself to any situation, a gift of conf versatron and swift repartee, a will of her own, and a dash of temper-Margaret' She non saulm wastes tim: pleasantly, sed etram works unohstrusrvely. And its whispered she leads a double lrfe- tho' she's Margaret Thomson to Arts '39, she's Dorothy Dix to Meds '34, IRVIN TONKS Tonks left West Lorne four years ago tn continue his serrch for knowledge at Western, He chose the famous Mathematics and Physics course and for the last two years he has special' ized in Mathematics For hrs colleagues who have endeavoured to solve some of the main probl:ms of the course, hc has always lent a guiding hand. He has checked the professor and suggested unheard of proofs for the solu' tion: he has acquired that hasrs of mathematics that has made him the information hureau for his class matesL he hu cvnsnentrously prepared hrmselffor mrthem rtrcs of the higher order, Anyone dzsrrrng some mathematical wisdom ean visit Tonl-rs in his ofF:e, namely, hztween the first and second racks rn the eloakfroom. This has been his hangout and is known hy a great many of the students who have used Tonks to help them through many a course. These same students are anxiously warring for his first pahheatron, "The Treatise of Smrth's Solid Geometry," -4 XVETSTEIRN O.Nil115l3slC. 4 41 DOROTHY MYR I'l,Ii l VPSHALI. "ll ra her rr mm: I f lvl nr r n ln!l,x,1nL,rlx rr ix ri Lreu'x tn lmrf itself in aprxngf' The slradcsnl jenny lanrland Srrah ll.'rirlrarrlt are seen to frown an,l arc heard tn nttvr ghastly shrr-:ks uf tlrsipprnlmtirnr as lhwrrrtlrf lrnrwr Westcrra to take a place in thu' r-'alm rv! lnrurn'-a-4, Well mry thc sp rnks lament hir altlmugh hum! ness acquires a proficient secretary tht' nprratrc stage loses a prima dnnna Ilrirrng hcr four years at Western, lhrnthy ha-4 displayed ex' ceptrnnal talent and three nl personality in several Ulce Cluh prorhrctrnna. She has held positions nn the executive nf thi-r nrganrzrrrnn for the past three years and in such capacities has played no small part in its rapid prngresa. Shc has also h:en a faithful representative of Arts '30 on the SA A,, rn her senior year, and is an Al ha Kappa Chr, Dnrothy leaves a hnat nf friends rn her wake at Westerrr fa dynamic psrmnalrty, a gentle drapasrtrnn, and a clever student what a girl! ALBERT VINCENT "l rcyrurr' tlrcrujhru thi! l halve cfrrrjitlurrcu lu vnu nralltlrmg.t." llCrr.7AI6, Alhcrt, ln' ul thc cheery smile, was first heard nn Scptvmlver 24, IWJUZ, in Lnrnlmr, England At an early age, he was struck lwy thc p.w-alhrlltrea ul' a Iuturv in Canada and immediately crrmscd the pond. He atrernled school at Carlnrh, Hvlrrrarrrr and Tillsonhurg, After a hvc ycar lapse in which time he worked, Alhert returned tn Lcmndrrn Central and Tillsonf hrrrg. From there hrs search for knowledge lead to Hamilton Normal. Alhrrtar Iirst teaching experience was at 55. I0 Durham. While there, higher educaf tion cumm:nced to attract him, and he hegan extramural study at Western, Three years ago he accepted a position at Walketvrlle Public School and rs there now, still going strong. 1 Although his connections are chiefly with Summer School, he rs not unknown to us and we are sure everyone will miss the cheery smile, the quiet voice and the ever popular Ford. Au revorr, Alhert! Page 'Tlrirlyfacvzn AU IXFlV'l: PXSI-TY oi: I I UNIVIIRSITY b Ill, g VIQSTIQIAN ONTARIO. uv" WANG 'E ' f X t:o1,I.EGIa AILEEN IWATRICE VININKI MELVILLE LLOYD WALKEM JACK WALKER BEVERLY ELLEN WESTLAND blie II iitlnnt Ilml Ilrnilqmg up her wIInIler." AIl:en .Irrivetl III the world when M.Irs .Ind liontes were nn the nII'rIdI.In. Whether the stars had .InytlIIrIg to do with It or not, the fact remIIns thIt Aileen came hy .I IiIIIIIIIe, versatile .InIl II:It'.ItlIoIn.IhlI' n.ItIIre. Many things tlI.It .Ipply to others. will never he .ipplif c.Ihle to her SlIe 15 lmllllllll to III1ItIoII pictures .Ind l,Ist rnrnute cramnnntl. On the whole she Is.IIIclIn:d to tease .I little .Ind lI.Is m.Ide il lIolwlW ol sIIrprIsInglv gno.l pr.IctIc.Il Iokes, She pos.- sesses .I great tl:Il ol' euurage not the le.Ist Ol If ll3l'Vl .I prol'ounIl c Ipicity for rising early lvlonday IIIIIrnIIII1 B:ltwn wIs the se:IIe ol her birth II decade or so .Igr Landon tnllmvetl Thorndale .IIId supplied th: linislung tII'Ich:s, sending lIer oll to Western with .I s:hIIl.IrslIIp to become .I recruit with the BA M Dfs. Keeping up any IneId:ntIl work III the course .Ind liiIdIIII1 time for the very active p,Irt she plays In th: SCM of Western lI II-e kept lIer html SIN ,S .I member of A.K.Y svmritv .Ind tlIIs year IS III residence .It Beta Hall Hack In 1004, the City of Toronto was torn ht-tween conllieting emotions. Civic othcials Ilehated whether or not they should celehrate july I2rlI or sIcrilice that opportIIIIity lor 'Iuly lllth. The nIys had lf .Ind the ling p.Ir.II.le was nut on the l2th. Ever since theII Walkem lI.Is hidden himself h:ne.ItlI .I thin veneer of outw.Ird morose sombriety. However, It Is believed that cxf cept for his waking hours III the cold grey d.Iwn, that tlIis disconcerting external front does not always succeed in mwking his true InterII.Il makeup, just tu watch him cireen down the Ice with Western's hockey Igl.IdI,Itors or, with nonchal' aIIt mien CIIn.l p:rlI.Ips deep throitetl remarksl hang lIIs opponents up oII the lights. Is sullicient proof ot' ll sportsm.In's lIe.Irt. An.l tlI,It his heart heIts not for .Ithleticw alone Is borne out by his Interest III selIol.IstIc affairs, his mem' hership III the SIQIIIII Kappa Sigma ,Ind above all, lIIs kindly attitude towards the f.IIr sex, Western and Bill Marsden may look with regret to the passing of Mel Walkem while those wlIo have preceetled lum ll1l0 that vale oftcars, known more plelII.Inly IIS "hu: husIness" will welcome lIInI with open arms. "Tu tlnne own self be true: thou canst not then he false to any man." , When 'lack First opened his wide hlue eyes upon this bewildering earth In 1907, he looked out upon the bright lights of St, Thomas. However, at the tender age of nine months, he decided to migrate Ll few miles northward to our illustrious City of London where he has chosen to rem.IIn. After some years at the London Central Collegiate Institute, he entered the University of Western Ontario as a pref med. After suling the rough and stormy seas of ptesmedicine for two yeirs, he decided that .I more genersl and less turbulent course would suit his peculiar temperament better and so we lind lIIIn gr.Itluating In the General Course. jack IS an energetic, conscientious student, who believes In doing his best as best he can .Ind who, after all, c.In do more? His interests .It Western have been more intellectual than athletic, though at dll times he has been .I good sport. Being .I thorough and elhcient student, mastering everything that comes before him, we feel sure lIe will succeed In whatever line of work lIe may choose to follow, Known as: "Bunny or Rabhitg IDAPPYOPYX' ateness of nickname, unlike the animal, she has a strong will, exhibits hts of temper, isn't the least bit timid or indifferent, also her most marked characteristic is loyalty. The question arises, are rabbits loyal? We are not sure. Appropriateness: She possesses a certain elusive but distinctly felt charm, and a tref mendous appetite. Bunny came to Western after getting her Honor Matriculation at Brescia. For three years she has collected knowledge at Western IS going to Europe this summer for more knowlf edge. Course of study unknown, bat we have our own ideas. Page Tlnrtyfeiglzt was -U INl-IVl- PXSITY Ol: umm' .p A in nt AVE STE PsN ONTAPXI O. l v 1 UNIVERSITY 1 ':ti,ffq - h. I1 2 ' ,am .fi . um-J.. 1 t.oi.I.l'.t,it l i T NORMAN R. WIGHTMAN DOROTHY E. WILSON ERNEST VI. R. WRIGHT KATHLEEN MAIFEE YEATES Norman, an extra-maral student, is little known to the rest of us, hut we realize that he is a unit of that graiuite hady which goes forth each year to reap the rewards of a Western BA, He r::eiv:.l his honor matriculation from Wingham High School in 1920 and then came to London Nnrmal School for the sessions of 192142. Btuss:ls continuation School claimed Norman for one year and then he accepted a post as Assistant Principal at Chesley Ave. S:hool, London. Since january of 1927, he has been Principal of Central Public S:hool in the northern town ot'T1mmins, But we are getting ahead of our story. In 1923, Norman began extrafmaral work with Western and the task of gaining a B.A., has occupied his spare time. winter and summer. Getting a degree extrafmurally is by no means an easy task. but Norman feels it has been well worth the labour. Good luck, stranger. As many sided to .1 sphere, As rolling as 11 ball, She dreamed a hundred thousand drearnx And lived thcmfnemly ull. Well, isn't it peculiar how celebrities seem to live close together Ingersoll, for example, has a lot to account for - Aimie Semple Mac' Pherson and Dot Wilson. Not that we are suggesting anything. Anyone who knows Dot knows that good things are done up in small packages. Dot has a mania for keeping lousy, so while completing her third and last year here she also claims the title of Sec'y, to Director of the Extension Department, and to Supt. ot' Buildings. She has soothed annoyed professors who had to profess in cold lecture roomsg has calmed the tears of distracted freshmen who forgot their chemistry keysg has opened locked doors, hunted janitors, electric' ians and what not all over the huidhng. As for the rest--ask Bill Marsden or Mr, Dohie or Prof. Maine, what she does with her time. Or you might get a reference from the owners of the innumerable business reports or English essays that come out ot' Roon 116. Th:ru are som: psoplc in this world that carry the title ol "A good ln'.id." This is Ernie p:rswnilicd, Migrating from Strathroy, the home ol' niiuv ulnlnvnt gt'ntlcmt'n. Ernie entered thc halls ul this lair wtlionl ol' learning ctmvinced that th: liffeioinits course is second to none and wc hnd hum obtaining hu ll.A. in Elonomics and l'.ihtical Silence. puhlxc llle, as all go tl Econonnsts do, elected to the lnglmt ollicc that tlu- linterlng hc was student h3.ly can hestow on any m:tnli.'r ol the student hncly. And anoth:r thing, this sam is a member ot Sigma Kappa Sigm V- Ernest a. Iles- pite all these apparent liandicapa, Ernie rcmains the same to everyone and thi-4 institu miss his cheery smile and his p vlitlcla ner. Good luck' tion will n'w mana 'You mu it dural or ctrcrvllung And there ir nut a thing in thc ver.val world lint that you can turn ii lmntl to. lfvcrylrnly knows hcr, and nearly cvcrylwfmdy likes her. Kay will talk tual1yl1otly. strav cats and dogs II1CllltlUtl. She will prohalily tell you that she ia diagualed with Kay Ycates and the world in general, but it doesrft in:an a thing. Her verhonty ia only exceeded lay her good nature. Hcr qualitica ol' Ieaderalup were early recognized. and as a result, Kay's list ol' activi- ties is as lung as the wellfknown arm of the law. With an inclination to have a linger in every pw, thc following organizations have had her as au active number: the S,A.A,, class executives, the'Players' Cluh where she was Mistress of l'ropertio:a, thc editorial stalf of the Gazette. the womenki ln-akctball team of 1927-1 when Kay was the long suffering manager, the iatcrf collegiate tcnms team, tnterclass hasketlwall, the Women's Orginlzition, and the Athletic Directorate. Throughout her work has lvzen characterized by a persistence which at last was rcwirdcd hy success. She got het Latin' With Kayfs graduation, the undergraduates loss is the alumnae's gain. Page Tlxutylmnc UNIVERSITY 1 :nnfffyz P COLLRGIL .U Px5TT'Y OTFVGQ XVESTERN QNTAPXIO. STUDENT ADMINISTRATIVE ASSEMBLY ' Bfxrx Row: ALMA Blmww, j RANKIN, MAN' WRIGHT, j, Hmmm. H Ov: Ns, A L. HU1-roN Slcmm Row- Wmrqxvruu lmao Rum MCCONN111., Doxorm' UINHALL, Hum Gu.-mr, SARAH BOGUI5, FRANCES TAPF, jmn- WALKFR, ELLEN GALLAGHFR, T HART. FuoN1-Row C ULMN.-m, Iv1.uu'ST1wnLrv, Evruw Grown-, E. Wklnrng E. A. HORTQN. Page Forty UNIVI- pxSIT Y OF XVESTEIKN ONIAMO. Q - 'P .ff . UNIYIQRSITY Students Administrative Assembly ITH the inauguration ofthe 193031 Students' Administrative Assemlsly, history will have been made and the 102030 Administration .is ai body will have become part of it. On comes a new group full of fresh vigour and enthusiasm, several of the old campus politicians will soon be far removed. "The old order changeth yielding place to new." But theres an end-to that. Despite the fears of many "Critics in our Midstf' the 192960 Asseml'ly has completed its term of ofiice without any serious mishapsg on the contrary, in fact, it has brought in several IHITOV-l' tions that seem at the present moment to have great possibilities. For instance, the University Students' Commission, better known as the Undergraduates' Interfaculty Body, had lwcn organ' ized, a scheme for the gradual building up of a song book has been originated, a program of school events that will serve as a basis for a permanent schedule has been drawn up, etc. Besides, we have tried to standardize all school pins, blazers, gowns, etc., and bring in a definite list of regulations in connection with them. As for criticism, we have had our share of it, our predecessors had their share of it, and without being pessimistic in the least, our successors will have their share of it. 'lThe Myth of Student Government You Have With You Alwayf' I might say, however, that in many cases, tlte Critics have turned out to be like the Irishman who, when asked what his political rcrsuasirns were promptly answered, "Sure, an' I'm agin the gov'mint." This outline of our regime would not be complete without some mention of the splendid cofoperation that existed, and the willingness to work that was so noticeable in the 1920'3rl governf ing body. I believe , that these are the two essential factors for the successful functioning of Student Government, and I feel that what little we have accomplished has been due entirely to the fact that these two elements have been so prevalent, not only amongst our Assembly memfers, l'ut also among the students in general. To the Assembly Elect: I put complete confidence in youg may your term of office l'e a happy one, and may success follow your every move. E. Witirinr, Prefect. PREFECT E. j. Wl'4I',1HT Pug: Forty-one .u isnvir P451 I 'v otggi xvp STEIRN oNTAPao uNiviaRsi'l'Y l Cf Jlfllf 5 GE The Literary Society I LITERARY SOCIETY EXECI ITIVE Standing Gunn, Form, ll. l.Vii.Lis, D, XVALL.-wi: Sitting Wisxiiiunlvliii ,N lvl N in rw x t .uu:iii0N, Mfxlml LINI Rtwiviwlcx, LILLIAN UIAIN HE Literary Society this year has no apologies to make foritsexistence. Instead it can point with pride to a year of real achievement. This year has seen a reorganization ofthe Societys activities. The Executive under the Presidency of Gord Ford last fall started a vigorous campaign with the purpose of showing the school in general that the Literary Society has a real place among Westerns organizations with .1 real work to do. Freed hy the Assembly of the "Freshman's Reception" its social ac' tlvitles were confined to the staging of the Christmas Lit which proved highly successful. Thus this years Executive was left with a freer hand to carry on literary activities, chief among which was dehating. This activity for years has heen in a stage of decadence. Hence it was on the revival of debating that the executive concentrated, with quite creditable results. In carryf ing out the dehating program mapped out hy the President last fall. the mam ohstacle encountered was the general apathy of the students. How' ever, a complete lnterfyear Dehating Schedule was drawn up and in spite of discouragements. completed in April. On the date of going to press the winners had not yet heen decided hut the finalists were Arts '33 and Arts '3l. As well as interyear delaates of a high calihre the Society staged a dehate versus the N,F.C.U.5. team touring Canada. In this. Cam Calder .ind Harry Hutton, debating for Westerii, were victorious. It is to he hoped that the Oxford system of debating introduced this year and proven popular, will he continued hy next yearls executive and that the start made this year in popularizing debating will prove a founda' tion on which succeeding executives will huild successfully. Page Forty- ruin UNWVI- PXSITY UNIVERSITX sa , Yaxm o I- XVE STEPXN QNCIQAIXIO, ' tlaj-Q'-fllirfgf l r:oi.i,i-:calc The Hesperian Club 'i'l'hen felt I like some watcher of the skies Wheii tl new planet swtms into his lqei1T"' UT the I-Iesperians never forgot to laugh, although there were many peaks in Darien. Under the Presidency of Miss Ruth -Iacolws, there evolved a program admitting neither a flippant holdncss nor a timid suhservience to the past-a production in Eve meetings organically united in "What am I, life?" Act 1: "What I think I am"-Pepys, Sewell and Lady Dulferin in undress parade with the naked truth of the Diary. Act II: "Wliat I want them to think I am"-and with more selective truthfulness other famous men passed hy in full dress, Autobiographical, Act Ill: "Whzit I want my friends to think"-reproduced the confidential tone of the letters, Chesterfield, Meredith, and Empress Fredrick. Act IV: "What I would have them think of him"-hand passed along, in Professor Stiling's scholarly talk on Biography, with all their faults and virtues threadfhare. Elizabeth and Essex--Victoriaiand Disraeli. Act. V: i'What are we after all"-as the Hesperians tried to show at the Annual Banquet with .ill its traditional ceremonies. Curtain on a great year attested hy the founding of a new Canadian magazine to disseminate the spirit of its patron, But Keats thrust his discovery on Cortez: "Let us not try to explain this vear's success: let us leave it to future achievements of the I'Iesperians." l lx HESPERIAN CLUB EXECUTIVE Standing A. Horus-4, llir 'l'AMlu:YN, MAiu:Aiu"i' llluvifirns, Hntmif-1, j IVICRM. Sitting lim Horan, Rum jfuzniii, Firm-ici'-1 Tfwv. Page Funyltliree E7 -U NlV'I: Pts,r'l'v olrg wir STEPXN ONTARIO UNIVLRSI FY COLIIGI .Qa. Le Cercle Francais "',..Xx im LE CERCLE FRANCAIS EXECUTIVE Back mwr- j MCRAI . Ma. BASYTT,-J. MORRIS. F. MCR,-xi-. frcnt row f Ain um' Crimson, LiL1AN ADAMS, Ouvr Comms. TUDENTS interested in French have had. with the help of the Cercle Francais. the opportunity to broaden their French vocabulary beyond the meager limitations of uparlezfvousu and uouif' Under the capable leadership of Mr. john Morriss, the Cercle Fran' cais has head an enjoyable year. From a very interesting illustrated talk of M. Celieres, they learned to be able to identify different types of citizens of cosmopolitan Paris by their own native characteristics, They also received very valuable information from Mr. Bassett's talk on 'kEating and Drinking in France," learning the secrets of preparing the most mysterious and cnticng dishes, not to say the rather dubious attractions of baked snails. Many ofthe students had the rare privilege of invading the sacred precincts of Huron College when some hfty attended an enjoyable meeting where Misses Daisy Chabot and Veronique Chabot sang habitant Christ' mas carols as they should be sung. Singing of French songs. skits and interesting talks have been a popu' lar pastime throughout the year with the Cercle Francais. Page Fovtyfour X "Wa, .U N IVI- lk 5 'TY 0'-, XVQSTE IRN Qtlleixio. UNIVERSITY N- i' 5, l10I.l.liGli g m!-r 5 Deutscher Verein O du iilte Bursclienlierrliclikeil, Wohin bust du 1-erscliwunden7 NCE again, after a two years' rest, the German Gluh has .iwakeneil at the University of Western Ontario. A few diversified meetings last year were a prelude to the zeal and enthusiasm shown this year by the members of the Club. The year 192030 has witnessed ii keen in terest on the part of everyone in making the German Club .i lively org.ini:.i- tionwand moreover, one that will continue to live, It was the inspiration of our President, Miss Dorothy Balls, that we should delve into the rich treasure of German music. Accordingly, during the year, we have made the acquaintance of Schubert, and he has favored us with his "Uniinished Symphony"g Schumann stood by smiling while we sang his songs: Brahms saw one of our memhers interpret his "l'lungarian Dancemg Beethoven poured out his inmost feelings in the "Ap.ission:ita" and. as a climax we have seen in our minds eve. two ofthe operas ofRichard Wagner. Each time, the guest composer of the evening has been fittingly introduced-in fact, his whole biography has been told us, but he didn't seem to mind, The musical side of the programs was by no means the only attraction. Several reviews of modern novels have been given. Skits and bits of drama have been cleverly presented to us. In one of these, between two of our professors, we learned some of our little peculiarities- may l add that the professors suifered a like fate. Too much appreciation cannot be shown Dr. and Mrs. Allen, who throughout the year, have most kindly entertained the club at their home, None of us will readily forget that hilarious meeting in October, when full of foreboding, we were led down into the 'iRadskeller." But imagine our exclamations when we saw before us a banquet table spread and learned we were to taste the delights of a medieval German councillors' Schnapps and Pretzels! This year everyone has given willingly of his talent to make the so' ciety a success. The graduating class, one and all, leave with regret, confident, however, that the tradition established will be carried on in the future. Lebewohl' GERMAN CLl IB EXECUTIVE Hack mw Loirssa BL,-iii , Am i mi lloom1N.llnimriivllALL'4,l3.BAiliLl'v,lNl'Z Nicriou, ll4lIlI'1l'AIllJl7N,Nl'RIM4AljUWNIlAM, Front row lin. Aii.i'N, Dir jfxmiw, Mix. Tfiuiir, Page Forty-fwe -UNTVFRSYTY oF UNIVERSITY The : l', Q - - 1 1 u E , 5 I "t o n 4 coL1.i2GE Player s' Club 1929 f 1950 "ls there no play to ease the anguish of a torturing ham?" HE Play's the Thing"-we cry with the successful conclusion of the yearfPlay. lbsen's i'Doll's House," the final production of the Players' Club for 1930, was probably the most ambitions at' tempt yet undertaken and was a Htting climax to a successful year. Formed as a "Little Theatre" group the members take as much inf terest "Behind the Scenes," as before the footlights. Thus in this manner, are all sides of the theatre studied, and a harmonious whole achieved in their plays. ' This year the hrst "Little Theatre" night consisted of three one-act plays, A Canadian. an English and a Russian Drama gave a diversified evening. Later in the season, when asked to join with the Drama League, we gave another onefact Russian play. And finally, the crowning effort of the year, 'The Doll's House." Much credit and thanks is due to Miss Walker and Mr. Milne for their tireless energy and interest in connection with all productions. Meetings once a month give to the Club, opportunities of studying PLAYERS' CLI IB EXECUTIVE Snimlimg Elma B.-xiuiomx, R. Wittis, RUTH TANTON, E. HART. Sitting Kivruii i N Yiwxil -. -lACK R.-XNKIN, M.-xiAoAiu'1' lVlARSllALL plays and hearing speakers This year the Club had a particularl inf . ' 7 teresting Tea Meeting, when they entertained the Maurice Colbourne Players. The Club is always on the lookout for new and interested members, to carry on the work. so that there may never be a time when one will say: 'ils there no play to ease the anguish of a torturing hour?" Page Fmryfsix xvizsrcim ONTAPXIO. U N lvl- IRS ITY Ol-KE QXVFSTE RN onrgmo. Univiansrrv t l20I,l.liGlC Student Christian Movement O further, fiwtliev, ftmlicr, sail! OR those who feel that life has its prohlems and that religion may l'e a means of solving them. the Student Christian Ivlovement offers .in opportunity for study and experimentation. It unites students in ai fellowship of search and adventure, a fellowship that links students not only in the university but in every university in Canada and beyond that around the world. The unit at Western is ll part of the larger Student Christian Movement of Canada which has similar organizations in all Canadian universities .ind which is in its turn a part of the World Student Christian Federation, the largest international student organization in the world, The Student Christian Movement of Canada is a fellowship of stu- dents based on the conviction that in jesus Christ are found the supreme revelation of God and the means to the full realization of life. The movement seeks through study, prayer, service and other means to understand and follow Jesus Christ and to unite in its fellowship all stu' dents in the colleges of Canada who are willing to test the truth of the conf viction upon which the movement is founded. In this search for a way of life, group thinking and group discussion play an important part. This year the movement at Western provides four rou s, three on the life of esus and one on Labor and Industrial hlg p pro ems. We are greatly indebted to the leaders of these groups and to members ofthe Faculty who have given us their interest and support. One ofthe most important phases ofthe movement however, is the contact made with other universities through conferences, weekends and visitors. We realize through them, that we are only a part ofa much larger whole, the student population of the world. We meet outstanding stu- dents, scholars, poets and mystics who have given us a vision of a life that transcends color, race and creed and we come hack with a truer sense of values and a keener appreciation of life. . STUIJENT CHRISTIAN EXECUTIVE Back rowe- H. Rriiiimnw, R. jacnns, G. Courni, M. Fufmels, li HAn'rLrY, j. O'BiurN. -I Ilutmfuzr. Front row- DR. Doiumvu, H. Man-u', M. Uiuifwrii-a, Du. Tuiwittr, H. M. ALLXSON Page Forty-set-cn .U mv? Px5 I"l'Y our' NVE STEIRN ONTARIO Page Fmryffclghz :o u-5 uNlvlcRsl'rv 4 j-,,,fiQ.fjF COLLEGE 'L' " J" ' Tj?-'7' -4 Y F MR FU KIMIE MIKE EHART MR,j.M.KANNAWlN Miss EVELYN GEORGE MR. E. J. R. WRIGHT MR. , ' ,I F, RANKIN MISS KATHLEEN YEATES A yy!-D -U Navi- PsSITY oil xvssiftim oNTAPao. t"'QSw'.i"gF K . ..f 'Q UNIVERSITY F C01 1 11,1 The Honor Society DMISSION to the Honor Society shall be reserved to students in the second term of their linal year who, maintaining a satisfactory academic standing during their entire undergraduate course, have rendered valuable service to the university in non'athletic extralcurricula activities, namely, the major ofhces of student government, university publications, debating, dramatics and music and to such other students as may by unanimous decree of a special committee appointed for this specific purpose, be recommended for the honor." Thus reads the membership clause in the constitution of the Honor Society instituted in the year ending May, 1926. In the tirst year of opera- tion, there were admitted to membership in the Society eight students, namely: Mr. james E. Dean Mr. john E. Durrant Mr. john K. Elliott Miss Gladys R. Ferrier To this enrollment it was the pleasure Mr. Roy H. Allin Mr. Walter E. Bagnall Miss Marion L. Miss Louise Garhutt Miss Helen A. Hughes Mr. Walter A. Rennie Mr. Cecil L. Snyder of Arts '27 to add the followin g: Mr. Harold R. Newell Miss Mary E. Wilkey Drew Arts 'ZS had the distinction of being given six members in tht Society: Mr. Verne R. Diamond Miss Margaret Forbes Miss Olga Miller From the graduating class of Arts ' seven in members of the Society: Mr. David Carr Mr, Herman Coukc Mr, Laird joynt Mr. Frank D. Turville Mr. Herbert C. Urcn Miss Mary Watson 20 we find a further in Miss .lean Boyes Miss Elinor Higgins Miss Celia Little Mr. Albert Kress CFCHSC Now with the approaching graduation of Arts 'ISU we find a further increase of seven members in the Society: Miss Evelyn George Mr. J. F. Rankin Mr. E. E. Hart Mr. E. rl. R. Wright Mr. J. M. Kannawin Miss Kathleen Yeates Mr, F. O. Kime Page Film nm .u mygri Qf xva STEIIRN Q NTAPXI GA PIRIE MEMS '15 PRE MEDS '34 SI,IIILIIIIIg M. WIIIIMII, W WIIIIWII, V, ,I ' St.IndIngfK MCLANDRESQ, S. RIICIIIF, G. STRATTON ll-xw,II,xIIII, lf. If LIII-wr, F V klmpww. I H. Ovms, E. GODDAIID. HIII IIII AIIII Blu IIN lin I A l SIttIng f Ll. LEI-,PI1oI'. N.C HART, A.E. XVILLIAMSON SIIIIIIIJ KM' I , I II, , . GIINIIIN ARTS '33 St.IIIIlIIIgf jI'IxN B.-xIuII'I'r, D. Rm Iu,WINNIIIu Iv LAIRD, T. H SPI,'I-TIGUF, PI-osx' TA!'LOR. SittIIIg HMAIIIIHN Bnmwx, Al, FR.-NPR, NORA MCNALIGHTON. Page Fnfzy m LD J 1 "l:.4 0 XVII STE-lxN QNTANO. gu N lvl- :As ITY ol- . A .K '. ARTS '32 Back rowfELL1fN GALLAGHFR, N. SMALL, j. Houu-Q, MARY STRUDLFY. Bon RIDH1. ARTS 31 'X Slamluxg E, A. Hnnmw, H. YrANm,l'. RUTH Front fOXVfPROF LANDON, MARC. BAIN1-Q, Br-wx' Cmax, LILIAN URFN. MaCrvNNl'l.l,. E. l!AnuoLm, Mfuw WIllllIl'I', JINSIII WAl.xs'u, D. W,u.LAu1'. Slllllljl A U, Nhmlm, jwm I7l1l.MA1:V, R. A. BNOWN, llmus Rim ll, ARTS '30 Smndlngffj. Rfmxls. Pnrw. S, F. Mmm, L. llfwlw. SIIZIUH Dmm-my ALLVN, KATHU VN Yrfmw Page Fuftyfmlc 41 N1vT:LP,s FTF? o.P?Qgf 'xvI2 STE RN oNTAlxlo. UNlVl'IliSl'l'Y Qfaf:g'fH"!DiJF K COLLEGE .4Q. fi, N C: L 1 HQ VNUR SCIENCE CLUB Huck row N, RUNNAIW, A. L, Hu1'mN, D. McQull'N. Front row Du. lIuN1'nN.lilx.wou McEwn N, Mmuz. G1Lr.murc,Umnvx Tumi. GLEE CLUB S!-lHJlIl!,fMR. CHATTOI, L. Dfxvxs, C. GLADMAN. Slfflliyl 'DOROTHX' LLPSHALL, Mr RL.-x K1LnoUkNP,OPAL T1-iomvsox. Pagz Fnfry--two U N IVI- Pcs ITY oi-I UNIVERSITY 5' : 1 'E .f . -4 3 E ' E 5 1 v 'D 0 ., r , 1 X ' xviascciaw QNIAIRI o. Women's Qrganization HE year 192060 has been .1 very successful one for the Womens Organization. Besides the annual mass meeting held in the tlill, the Executive has met every two weeks throughout the yc.ir to look .iftcr the needs of the women students :ind to promote co'nper.ation and social intercourse among them. The Womens Organization donated 55490 this yeiir to the Endowment Fund. This money has been raised during the List two years by the twelve groups of the Organization through various enterprises such its teas, musi- cales, skitters, sale of candy and colors at university functions. The Welfare Committee under Sarah Bogue wits instrumental in securing furniture for the Girls' Room in the Science Building, and also keeping the Girls' Room in the Arts Building in order. The retiring Executive take this opportunity of wishing the new executive n very happy and successful year for the Women! Orgrmizition. Wt WMl1N'S L BRI IANIZATK DN Brick row' IK Mirywym, Ii jimis, ll Hfiniiiv, M Rfivmnmi, M Aiimrnomz, D. Tfxir, H liiuwm, if llninmlnizl' Front row M, lIni,isu-ir. E limi:-:ig llwm Mfisma, K, Giutiouii, D. ALLVN, S. Boour. Page Fiyzyfrliree -U MNA? s pT'X7QF'? 5, XVF STEIKN ONTARIO. f-3 - -V - - hf7Alf,"'e1 1 '14 f, . UNlyl.lRSl'l'y K "-6.3.-1-,','.Jf' COLLICGIC V 111-s1LuN num suanm PHI E1-A r xx l lux w, D Ruuuul , LX ll:4,Xl1L'lN4hu1r.x lL, L WI N1NvNi4R"""U "N link row H Mgku, M. Smm, E. H1-.Gm-, A. Lwumos, D, Rousox. lx Ronsos , Fruntrmv L TL1l1xlLLl'MR H.H YL .' R ' M W 2 . ' - N1ul.ll1'r4m ,l llmu.lY lnmll,-xxm. A TlltHxlNL1N.TN.'1 Fmuue, Il Mvuu-zu' ' N A mx' 'IALOHN' N RKHTOYR SLTHHKLAND Fm-nt ruw M 1Il,xlvu,xN, M R.,xmmN, F. T,AI'I, Mu-, NyxlL1,1, M TURNI lx. Pmxl ww, M Rfxxxmmv, U TVNM Page Fljlvvfuur e"'0u 0 If Q' WELD N U N WI- P6 'TY 0F XVF SIEPXN Qgrillbyxlog 4 I-JF. 101 Cl UNIVERSITY EJ3- J' I 'LE :Q . 'Q' I M In PI SIGMA Back rowfM. Ovrm, M. RFACH, R. SLCORD, T BRINNHK, I, Iiunzn. M, Pmumw, M Llxnmx Mxddle row-f-E. Groacr, S, Boom-, E, Inmf, I. TANTON fhtroncssb, II Ermuluzr. I VI. MCN-IUGHION, I. STUART Front row -V. Klmz, R. WATb0N, H. SMITH, 0. Srufxnr, , I'I ALPHA ALPHA ILIJQ ww II LAv.wrm, M, M1f'wr:::1lx, IJ SH rlru, Il, NILCUNNVLL, E.UAu.A1:mn, nt rnw M Ufuuulx, L, IIv1r1Nm, H. MAINV, K, Uumouu, Du, Tl,111vu,L1, P5141 Fujtyfjiue COLI EGR ,U NIVII IASITY OF XVESTEPXN ONTARIO I L , c'.:l Q.,jF ' 1, , UNIVLRSI FY ALPHA KAPPA CHI Extreme Imek row E MnIILIII', E, MeUIIIuoII, D. MAUNM, D. TMI, H. Mnucx. Back row M. BI'I.I., I. l:KII'l'ITlIS, V. c1IlAI!III', M, FIIANcIs, D. SNILLI., G. HAIITLIW, K. PAM, OLIVI COLLINS, M. IKKMBTRONG, Centre - D. MOIIIIAN, j. NIxoN, A. BALL, Mus. AI.IIrIIGH'I', M. MACASII. D. SLACIL E. CULIiIlIIlC?l', M. L:IlII'I'I'I'IIS, D. PAIIIHUN. Frontw A. VININt7, H. DOAN, D. lIPsIIALL, M. MCELROX'. Absent H BI'NmN, M. WvI.III, M. OWIIN, Mus. CIKOUCH, Mus. TMIIILYN. M. BIIATTIIX E Hnxwuxn. l. Nxexvm, T. RICHARDSON, E. SI'AIu.INu. 5 'U CI ECONOMICS CLUB EXECUTIVE Left to right-TED HART, C. CALDER, M. RAMSDEN, PROP. REILLI' Page Fxfrymx --MEDIQAL... N - A CC , .-.5 23- X ' ,J W4 A -4 l H ium sr'l'v or: XVESTEPXN ONTARIO ' ', ig?- DEAN MACALLL IM AQKANW, ' FACUI,-ry 1 jog-f,.f' OF MEDICINE A Message from the Dean On behalf of the Faculty of Medicine, I extend to you a welcome on your entry into professional life with its responsibilities, and urge you to maintain its high traditions of ethics and practice. A. B. MACALLUM, Dean. Pap Fiftyfmglir U rsnvi- IRS ITY or was ONTARIO. FACULTY ' l OF MEDICINE A Valedictory lt would seem Adeimantus, that the direction in which education starts ii man will determine his life- E HEARTILY congratulate you upon this achievement in our Y life's work. We have endeavoured to lay before you some of the general principles underlying the study of medicine. We have assisted in constructing a foundation for your future. We sincerely trust that we have in some way assisted in fanning forth into flame that little spark of yearning within your hearts. It was this little smoulelering spark of desire to do something worth while in the world which directed you through the portals of the University and into the study of medicine ii few years ago. That little spark has been so kindled that it is now burning brilliantly. We commend you from the depths of our hearts, to see to it that the flame does not ere long begin to sputter, smoulder and smoke. Your minds are keen and alert today. You can only keep them so hy the lu' dicious continuation of your studies. There is no wide break between today and tomorrow. You have been. you are, and you must continue to be students of medicine, By so doing, you will be happyg you will he true practitioners of a noble professiong you will reflect credit upon your Alma Materg you will fulfill your earnest longings, and you will have an inspiring influence upon your fellowmen. 'The future hides in it Gladness and so-rrowg We press still tliorow Nauglit abides in it Dauntmg usfonwafdf' W. P. Tzw, Honorary President, Meds '30. W. P.TEW Page Fifyfnine ,U isnvt Pts rrv oirg svn STEFRN GNTAPJOA FACULTY + may or ivitmciwe sr .Q c' . Class History of Meds 'go T SEEMS to he the proper thing, in describing thegdoings ofa graduating class, to explain that the class entered the University six years pre' viously and has pursued the Medical course diligently since then. Though '30 does not usually recognize precedents set hy former classes, yet we are forced to adimt that in the main our time here has been spent very siimlarly to that of the other classes which have gone before. A motley hunch of fortyfodd youths, equipped with all sorts of ideals and ambitions, a goodly helping of brains and an uncertain element of industry, put away their tiddlyfwinks and other childish joys when they calne to this fair city, and assumed the title "Meds '30," The opening of the heautiful new Arts Buildings in the fall of '24 spared us the trials ofa year in the jammed corridors and cohwehhy cor' ners of old Huron College, where former classes had delved through the perilous premedical atmosphere of Amphiology and organic stinks. The mere existence of new buildings, however, failed to keep down the spirit of revolution which has more or less characteriZ.C.l this class: so that our first two years of "Chasing the amohae with a 'mike' in either hand, And watching spirogyra play in heds of mud and sand." were pleasantly punctuated with such events as chasing lecturers through the steam tunnel, snowball fights in the corridors. petitions to Headquarters, and allegedly destructive raids on the cafeteria furnishings. The Faculty axe fell rather heavily on us each spring, and the roll was a little shorter each hill. hut thirty of the most resistent ones survived and presented themselves at the Med School to really start getting what they wanted, Here we were joined hy a crew of seven brave youths who had had sufficient nerve to tackle the B.A,. MD. course, and sullicient wits to get through with it. This dilution of our original stock apparently did not weaken our fondness for strife, and this third year seemed to get us into as many scrapes as either of the preceding ones. We had hoped to he rid of some of the things that had irritated us during our two prohahtion years: we got away from that halfmile walk to the University bridge, but got the Ottaway cars to cope with insteadg we said goodbye to the cafeteria soup and sausages, hut developed the "cold supper complex,"from long lahs and late afternoon lectures. However we enjoyed ourselves immensely. hGrouperl aroiuid the table with ti slippery greasy top, Studying anatomy, till week-ends brought a stop: And watclimg green precipitates that seemed ll perfect rccl. And taking morning lectures when we should lmve been in bed." One of the hright spots in this year was our introduction to the famous B3l'hCCUC. which seemingly created an appetite that will never have the opportunity of being satisfied. By the fourth year, a few more had left our ranks, but this served only to stimulate the rest ofus to somewhat greater activity 'AWQ were now the fourth year heroesfrnighty men of fame, Calling every nerve and muscle by its Christian namcg 'frying hard to laugh at all the Doctor's stores of fun, Singing songs for Doctor Crane till the lengthy days were done." The Barbecue Cup found its permanent home this year,when '30 staged the hest skit ever produced on the Auditorium stage, The roses and thorns of the activities of our class during this year will not soon be forgotten. i"l'l1en we were the haughty jifth year, getting close to a degree, Diagnosing jaundice from a case of plain T.B.g Learning how to tell an epiliptic from a nut, And watching while some surgeon played around a thyroid cut: Making up a diet for a kid in need offritj Or writing out prescriptions for some old baclqfalley cat," We have spent the last two years hammering chests and listening for squeaks, and chasing pneumococci up and down the wards of Victoria Hospital. We had the heaviest fifth year that any class has yet had to go through, but all came through smiling, and are preparing now for the big jobs this summer, In athletic circles we have not been entirely unknown, Our class has heen represented with more or less success in the lnteryear basketball races, won the Med School volleyfball championship last year, and played an occasional football game. The most popular sport though has been howling, and we boast and have proven that we have more and better bowlers than any other class in the school. Neither has our candle been dim, sociallyg for our class parties each year. and other official events under our supervision have been markedly successful. Scholastically. we have not been given to boasting. though we have some scholarship holders. We hope, however, to be able to look back to a perfect score this spring. Probably as this class goes out from the shelf ter and guidance of our Alma Mater, one of the things for which it will be best remembered, is its willingness, even almost its mania, for sticking together, for which it is now well known throughout the school. And we are going to stay this wayg so Dr. Crane can count on a full attendance when he calls for a reunion of Meds '30. We feel that Shakespeare's words about King Hamlet were really meant for Meds '30, and should have read: "This was a CLASS, take it all in all, Ishall not look upon their like again." CH. E. AJ Page Sixty -U NTVI- PXSITY oi- vi: STEIRN ONTAME IU' ' FACULTY W ' .L ' ,J X- 1.-.Ji I OF M EDICINIE NELSON ECURRIE ANDREWS, B.A. HERBERT ERNEST APPLEYARD WILLIAM KENNETH BICE ELMER HENRY BICKLE "He is a worthy fellow Avid so dnncles his energies 'twin wofk and pleasure That in both he doth wm success." As is not unusual, Nels did not reach legal maturity until twentyfone years after his career had begun at Londonoon the first day of spring, 1905. With his primary and second- ary school education obtained in London, Nell son entered Western as a member of the B.A. M.D. course. His activities at the Arts Col' lege were many and varied. With such a wonderful bass voice, Nels soon became a most valued member of the University Glee Club. As a member of his year's basketball team, he never missed a practice or a game. In the fall of '26, Nelson joined Meds '30 at the Medical School. The following spring he received his B.A. degree in honor science. Despite hard work at the Medical School, Nels has had time to continue basketball. His enthusiasm for all things musical has been a big factor in the success of the Medical Merry Makers Club. As President of the Club in 1929, Nels did much to further the interests of this organization. He is a valued member of S.K,S, fraternity. -l "Whate'er the cards you hold, I say, Throw buck your head and laugh." Six years at the study of Medicine have not altered Ern in the least iexcept the increase in boot size,l He is the same, evenftempered, happyfgoflucky boy who jogged through Western's portals at 17 years of age, with a Senior Matric Proficiency Scholarship tucked under one arm. London and Woodstock public schools, and Woodstock Collegiate served as stepping stones. Since returning to London, Huron College has been Appie's residence, ancl 'tis said the Theologs have learned a few things since then and benefited by his presence on their Students' Council, '30 recognized his ability four years ago, when they chose him Class Historian. In the last two years he has hlled the offices of vice-presif dent and president respettivel . Ern's leaving Western with an MD. will occasion three events: 1. Western conferring her 10th degree on this Appleyard family. 2. The Dominion Government losing a first' class summerfmonths cornfborer chaser. 3, Regina General Hospital getting another Western interne. "Thu thmga are law lic would not do ln frirviilxliipk mime." "On September I, 1006, in llurham, Ontario, born to Rev. and Mrs. llice, a son, William Kenneth." ln 1924, William Kcnnetlfs name again appeared in print, this time in London pa ers, announcing the satisfactory completion ol? his secondary education at the Central Collegiate Institute. This same year saw Ken enrolled as a member of the inimitable class of Meds '30, During the past six years, University pnblicaf tions have been alive with the name, W. K. Bice-Literary Society Execiitiveg Vicefpresif dent of the classp interfclass basketball, hockey and rugby, alias "Fannie" in the allfmen's musical comedy, "Fluff"g Medical School Or' chestrap various social committeesg a member of Sigma Kappa Sigma fraternity, etc. Ken's summer activities have been serving as con+ ductor on the L. U P.S.R.R., and golf. Ken has externed at Victoria Hospital since januaryg after june he will take up his duties on the Grace Hospital staff, Detroit. Scbolastically and as a "gootlffellow" Ken has stood in the fore. We fully expect to always see the name, W, K. Bice, MD., prom' ment among the profession. A little work, a little love, a little play, All the exxentulla of a real man. Bick hails from the progressive City of Kit' chener. We, who have known him, are justly proud to feel that he has those sterling qualities which will lead him successfully through life. After a few years of active business life, Bick became desirous of equipping himself with a more thorough education, entering Woodstock Boys College for his preliminary work and having there obtained two scholarships during his final year, he was stimulated to pursue his course further. Now entering the school of medicine at the U. of WD. in I92A, to this end he received the bumps along with his fellows in Meds '30, During his final year in Medicine, Bick has been Resident lnterne at St. Josephs hospital and this, with his years of training grafted onto his pluck and pleasing personality, Bick's success should be great in his chosen profession. Page Sixtyfzme -U INflV'l: lk5l'TY ol! FACULTY pm Q 'J OF MEDICINE -. L . s 4- . nz u . 1 mb Q 119, 1194? ag ,105 'IN GEORGE ANG1 IS BLACK Friend 111 math! of mul anirerc In action jhithjnl, and in lionur clam, Wlin lwrnlqc nu pminltc, ser1"rl nn private end, - A man who never lost ti frirntl. George Angus was horn in Melbourne, April 15. 1907. At the age ol' 13 lie moved to the town so himous for "Aylmer l1r.1nd." Gr.1du.1tu11g from the fT0llC1.11.llC there, with his Honor Matriizulzition, he entered Medicine in the fall of KZ-1. Angus is .1 member of Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity As Conventr ol the Social Com- mittee he has been responsible for many of A.K.K's. popular parties. He was vieefpresif dent ol' thc Lue.11C11.1pter during the past year. Next year will liud Angus as luterne at Wesley Hospital, Cliieaigo, lll. Strong 111 .irgutiieiitg Scotch and proud of itg and should we loteet 111s 1.1n1uus saying, "lt's twelve o'clock, Ern, lt-t's get out uliheref' ROBERT ROYDEN BURNETT "A man among men!" Royden claims Durham twherevcr tI1.1tis1.1s his hirrhplace, and after acquiring tl1e three elemental R's here, he journeyed to Guelph for his secondary educational instruction. L.1ter he aspired to fl knowledge of the liealing art and gathered at tl1e font of Aescul- apius with the class 0130. Here hc acquired :1 penchzint for presidencles and executive work. President of the class for KWH years he piloted us through .1 time of stress and tribulation which has since become class history. A valued memher of Alpha Kappa Kappa he was its tre.1surer for 1928 and its president 111 1929. 111 addition he has served in the Hip' poeratic executive and various committees. He is .1 memher ofthe Masonic order. "Yule" has taken an active part in lnterlaculty Hockey and is .1 bowler of no mean merits. He taltcs liie cum grano salis and lor that reason his opinions are much respected. In ads dition, "Yok" is a cause of n1ucl1 competition aniongst the hiirer sex. Last summer he spent .1t St. joseph's Hospital 111 Hamilton. This year the Department of Pathology claims him as a member. ALEXANDER GORDON CALDER, B.A. August, 1905, saw the arrival in London of one who was destined to be a shining light ofa brilliant G1 class. This was Gord. Calder, the plague of professors' lives, and hater of women fin the lirst few months of his htel. Gord entered Western with a Science schol' arship in 1923. Electing the B.A.M.D. route, he received l1is B.A., in 1927, having collected in the interim the Honor Science Scholarship in each of the three years. During his succeeding years at the Medical School, Gord has managed to take the Physiology Scholarship, write Barbecue Sltits that were Sluts, he Vicefpresident of the Hippocratic Society, .1 charter member and President of the Osler Society, and interne at Westminster Hos' pital for two years. He is noxv going to the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, to pursue farther. his main interests in lifefmedicine and women. X ESTEPXN ONTARIO. HYMAN BERNARD GRACE In thy face I see The map of honor, truth and loyalty. This chap's cheerful chetub smile Grst greeted the inhabitants of London in 1907. At the London Collegiate "Hymie" had a brilliant scholastic career which was duly recognized when he whisked off a Whiskard Scholarship for general proiiciency. Here he also displayed an unsuspected talent for writing verse and was awarded the school prize. In his course in medicine he has maintained an enviable acad- emic record and has found time for such inf terests as basketball, C.O.T.C.. and some clever contributions to the Gazette. During the past summer he kept himself busy develop- ing a technique in examining chests at the Essex County Sanatorium. We are glad to hear that the Victoria Hospital will be the scene of his activities as an interne next year. With his manifest ability and unfailing sense of humor "Hymie's" career as a medico is bound to be a credit to Western. His numerous friends join in wishing him the good luck that he well deserves. Page Sixty-two Qu N IVI- PXSITY OF ' 1 nu vnwt FACULTY s+"'+Qv O dll, Q :i i 2 2 .XVESTEIKN ONCTAPXIO. K or lwiicrmiczrrsrc JOHN IRWIN HUMPHRIES, B.A. "A man-a stout fheartedl man." john signed the visitors' book for the first time in Adelaide Township in 1898-the first 10 lbs. of the present 200 and in his usual elicient manner passed through primary and secondary schools of London. After a time this wanderer spent three years at Detroit City College, gaining an A.B., and football honors in 1926. With his normal acuity of judgment, he saw the wisdom of some thirtyffive disciples of Aesculapius, finallyfcasting his lot with famous '30 in 1926. His activities since then are a monument to the esteem of his fellow students-Secretary of Hippocratic Society, 1927-28g Class Presif dent, 1928-29g and President of Hippocratic Society, 1929-30. He was responsible for the proposed constitutional reforms of the student government. His 200 lbs. have done royal duty on many occasions in class basketball and interfaculty football. For the past year, jack has been interning at the Ontario Hospital, KENNETH ADA MS HUNTER The Colonel's first order was given on Aug. 28, 1905, when he startled London by a mid- night call for attention and fluids. Since then, he has, at times shown a tendency to return to a fluid diet, but these attacks are of short duration. After L.C.C.l., this gentleman's adventurous spirit led him to sign up with Meds '30 for six years or duration as the case might be. The Colonel gives a chronic athletic history! Class Athletic representative, 19250.95 Winner of the Individual Championship, 19243 Track Team, 1924f26g Rugby Team, 192-If27 and Man- ager of Western's First Senior Rugby Team, 1929. Result-no scholarships but pounds of medals. Having been a charter member of S-.K.S. and interne at Westminster for two years. the Colonel will spend next year instructing Meds '34 in Anatomy and interning at St. joseph's. After that, the Lord only knows,but!cheer10 and gohs of luck! WILLIAM ANTHONY IRWIN "Thurs n nn uilmizuie fm thnmugli, ardent and sincere unrvierlixu.Ss." When Meds '30 want something donefe whether it range from a howling game to a class party- Ihll is put in charge and ou may depend that the finished product will fic ofa superior quality. His thoroughness and organizing ahility is only uversliadnwed by his even dis' position, his cheerful outlook and high academic qualities, Bill was horn in London, attended the Central Collegiate and then joined Meds '30. He plays golf and sometimes goes tn Springhank for other reasons. Bill is always .in honorary member of our class executive and has played rughy and volleyhall for his year. He howls in the winter and in the summer he "dahhles around" with tennis. Add the-oe merits-to a good student and you have an epitome of Hill. Next year, Bill is going to Harper Hospital, Detroit, and if the past is a criterion, we may prophesy a successful and hrilliant future. BEVBRLEY LOUIS R. KELLY "Wit and wisdom and an eagle mind, And a heart both true and kind." "Bus" first presented his handsome countenf ance on july 13, I905, in Woodstock, and from this Grst meeting with the family "doc" was determined to hecome a professional gentleman of leisure also. After having dnne time at Woodstock Collegiate, he showed his extreme courage and selfecriniidence hy enrolling with Meds '30. Six long years toil only strengthened his ambition and three ofevery four hours found him playing stellar hockey for his university. He has aidvd in many of Western's victories on ice, gained his coveted "W" and in his final years capahly and successfully managed the lcilfn. Bus was a follower of Achilles and demon' strated his running ability when he successfully won the three mile event on three consecutive oc' casions. These achievements have lately been augmented by a commission as Captain of His Ma1esty's Forces. Gifted with a genial disposition and read humourous sarcasm, he has gained for himseif a sincere circle of friends. There is no doubt that his premature in' terest in medicine will aid him to achieve for himself and Alma Mater a full measure ofhonor and success. Au revoir, Bus, on to glory' X Page Siztyfthne V of 454 ,UNT un SFTY OF rn :fs I 12 ,, X ESTEPXN ONTARIO. sf,- uo 'lv S - I 4 I '9 6 5 FACULTY K ov MEDICINE xr-mx DOUGLAS MILLER LAWRASON "Gund rcmrmlvmnre mul an limlimrcil ninnc more prccluus are to all true men llmn galil." Saw the light of day at Hamilton, Ontario Nature's Garden- in April, IRW. Public schooling at Hamilton with 3 years Commercial Training. Worked at Steel Com- pany of Canada from I5 to 20 years of age. Hy application and evening work matriculated at Hamilton Technical School in one year, Some stud' this' Taking lirst class proficiency scholarship, Back to work with the old Iirm lor two years and so to University of Western Ontario. Rffofllmll Secretary A.K.K. Fraternity 1928- 39' SIX YU-irs C.O,T,C. for Recreation, two years RSM. Recently gwzettcd Lieutenant ot Intantry. HL IBERT JOSEPH LOUGHLIN "A memer num luillnn the Itmlt of becoming birth I never agent tl1l lmur'a mllq tuitlwll His cya egets urmaimt for his wit." i'Heebie" was precipitated into the ozone nl' the Forest City on March 3, 1905, as a result of the gunshot mixture: Discrimination ZIV Foresight zll Discernilulity zlll Sportsmanship zVlI Irritability zl Wit and Humor zll Personality ad zVIll Misce: Fiat pulvis in numero l. Virihfy, Slgne: Hubert joseph Loughlin. With a separate school education belnnd htm. Heebic weathered a three years' "tempest" at the old London Collegiate, making things so hot IH the old school that it finally burned down. Thence to medicine, in which he has progressed untalteringly towards his goal. Always interested in sports, he served his class as sports representative in his hnal year and as the productive captain of the bowling team he proved his worth. He is a valued member of Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity. Harper Hospital, Detroit, claims him as an interne on graduation. - ARCHIBALD BERNARD MCCALLUM "A mana turtuc must be measured, not by his extniimlinavy efforts but by his usual course of action," Arch comes from the most "Medical" family in Canada and is the second of his generation to graduate from the school of which his father was once Dean. His academic qualities, his quiet but sincere appreciation ot' humor, both combined with the most even disposition in the year, assures that Archie will carry on the repu- tation ofhis family, Arch is also the only man in the class to belong to the i'Ball and Chain" Club, having taken a swan dive into the tank of matrimony two years ago. Domesticity, however, has never prevented him being "one ofthe boys," and we hnd him through the year playing rugby tor his class, and being a much abused ofhcial at basketball games. Arch was born in London, 1906, attended Central Collegiate, is a member of A.K.K., interne at the Ontario Hospital, and next year will be at St. Josephs Hospital. JAMES THEODORE MCCULLOUGH Smooth is he, Aye. smooth enough to pas: in all exams, And yet jnd time tn converse with the ladies. A young man who exhibits the qualities of a keen analytical mind, a retentive memory, and a mature judgment, should End his niche near the top ofthe medical profession. When in addition to these, we End the driving force of ambition, the prognosis is obvious. A man to be feared in an argument, energetic in all his actions, and possessed of a gift of Hibernian humor which belies his name but not his ancestry, Ted has lived every moment of his university career. Interfclass basketball and rugby, committee work, barbecue skits, have occupied some of his time, and enthusiastic arguments about everything under the sun, still more. He is a member of the Osler Society and ot' the Sigma Kappa Sigma fraternity. Following graduation, Ted will spend some time as asistant in a general practice and we predict many brilliant diagnoses and a justly deserved popularity. Page Sixlyffour OP -U INUVI3 PXSITY Ol: , v 1 SVP STERN ONTARIO. FACULTY l 'sn .-' l OF MEDICINE t ? ISLVI GEORGE HARRY MCGUFFIN, BA, "Silence is golden," George Harry first saw light some twenty. four odd years ago a few milesfnorth of London. He attended public school near London and finally migrated to the city for his secondary education. At London Central he obtained his Honor Matriciilation and then came on to Western to conquer a B.A.M.D. course. ln '27 he received his first two letters and now he has completed his conquest. For the past few summers he has catered to the corn borer throughout Western Ontario. George is a keen student and an ardent sup' porter of all athletic and social functions, He is an active member of Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity and this year represented Beta Kappa Chapter at the bifannual convention in Phila' delphia. We won't say goodbye yet, George, because we hear you're going to lend your talents in the aid of Western for another year, but we will say, Good luck. old man! GEORGE PERCIVAL MORPHY "True worth is in living, not seeming, ln doing each day that goes hy Some little good, not in dreaming, Of great good to do hy and by" George was born on a farm in Perth County, a few miles from 5t.Mary's,1ust prior to the dawning of the twentieth century. He ob' tained public school education at the "little brown school house" at Woodh.im. ln 1923, feeling that lns life work lay in the practice of medicine, George decided to study medicine and equip himself with a license to kill or cure, Consequently the fall of 1024 found George enrolled with '30, having obtained his junior and part of Senior matriculation in one year at night school. Morph, as we all know him, is the most depenf dable and highly respected member of our class, a diligent student. with an envlalale academic record, a true friend at all times. Wherever his field of endeavor be for next year, we will be wishing him the best of luck. ji-MIK HARQ DLI! tl'l3RlliN jacks lusty try was Iirat ht-ard in Perth County His hrsi step up the ladder of edu- cation was taken in the little red school house, later attending Suahirtli Collegiate Institute. On malrlculalion, he entered the banking business but soon seeing thi' -'rror ol' his way, he came to London and threw in his lol with Meds '30, ln this class' rocky road to aiiccus-4, jack has always entered eiitliinmsllcally and whole heartedly into its loya and sorrowa. A serious and thoughtful student at all tinivs, his siiccess in his profession is assured Though ol a scholastic tendency, -lack has not nr-glrcled thi' social end ol university life. and a dance nl few tlvity always linds him pri'-lent stepping the light fantastic, jaclfs favorite recreation is howling. Hu is a member of A,K.K, His syinpatln-lic outlook, helping hand and cheerful spirits have endeared him to .ill and we extend our hcartiest good wishes for success in his future undcrtalungs. HENRY CARL PECO "Hu is tl worthy fellow and an Dundas lua vncrgica :wixt wurlq and pleasure, 'That in linzli hu doth win .utcca.va, "Hank" as thc boys designated him, made his lirst medical appeal on April ll, Milo, in Sunny ltaly, Aftvr an in rly ed c iliini In Ft. Thcmis, lua personal investigations about Western caused him to enter Mi-ds '30, ol which august body he has been a popular and esteemed ineinlwr. l'-isscsaal ol a temperamental Latin nature, "Hank" has proved himself earnest and capable, a true friend and a helper in need. His are noble weaknca-aes, tlmidity, shyness and modeaty, Init rumor hath it that "Hank" also displays attractive aociabtlity land girls, note the red curlsy, Hank's interneship at St. joseplfs Hospital proved him a capable medico and combined with the gift of making friends, should carry him far in his chosen profession. The path of learning has not been rosy for Hank 'each summer found him toiling in an Iron Foundry in order to accumulate the wherewithal for his college activities, Such high ambition of this fair son of ltalia will not he unrewarded and judging by his accomplishments to date, the future certainly holds much for "Hank." Farewell, Red! The boys wish you well. Bon voyage on the sea of medicine. x Page Sixtyghue as o'+.L, e' -U PUMP Pas ITY QF I"AUlIl,'l'Y fall, 1 :Qc I 1 ' 2 'E I 5 a , Lp, ,. o ',, . - 1 Q + 'Im vb QQ - a . a If . I . F or M IQDIIIINE . NVE STE PsN ONTAPXI 0. -I I, , .1-Y. I . I I. P' , I. ' I I I I . ,f. , ' Illini - 3' xii, I-21' J. C' ffm xl X F .algo I -,r 0.5-,5 .7 l J" WILLIAM l5I.VIil' PRIIBHAM FRANK jOSEPH RAFFAELE CHARLES ARTHUR ROSE, B.A, FREDERICK LOGAN ROSE, B.A. "WIIrrh, Innviigu, lximm, tlII',II' Ivitlretl, "A IIIIIIII Ayu,v:I'evvIIIrlI II vmIII, "L Ih I' ' 5 b 'IIIIII uIIlrIIIIIIIr IIIIII luvlllviglll .In-" Elvev m.IIIr his iirst .Ippe.Ir.Inee iII the spring ot IKXIS, .It .I l.IrnI near Riisseltlale, Ontaritv His one .IInhItIon III lile has III-en to IIIllIIIv the profession III HIppIIcr.Itt's. Mitchell High Selmol provided lIIIII with the IIeces-I.Iry InuIId.If tu-II to he .Illnwetl to cast In lIIs lot with the .IItst.IIIdIng class nl '30 Soon .IIIer his .IrrIv.Il .It University his IIIIIIlIIess lor music le.l lIIIn tu IIIIII the Glce Clah, III which he took .III .Ietwe p.Irt during his pre- nwdlu-Il I'e.IrIt His keen interest III medical lllstury resulted In his lIccnIIIIIIg .I Charter MenIher III the Osler Suuety, For the p.Itt ve.Ir, lilvey has been resident Internc .II llitkxvnotl HIIspIt.Il After gratlult, tion, he intends gtung tu lkgplm tiene,-,Il Hospital MPrId" Is .I rII.In III high Ideals .IIId .I true friend. We kIIow tlI.It these I1u.IlItIes wtll hrrng lIIIII re.Il success In his chosen prules-IIUII. A jnencl' Fmt, lttxt mul IIlwIIyI." Fr.IIIk first chipped the shell iII London, on Uctolwr I, 1906. He lI.Id his 3 R's taught Peters Separate School, found his enlIglItennIent III the L.C.C.I.. .Ind lIInI .It St. sreomlairy then came to Western. Fl'-llllihd re.IlIII I5 music .IIId hc glones III lIIs s.Ixophone .Ind tlIe piano. We have even seen hun try to get music out ofthe sod.I Ionnf t.IIn, where lIe wiled .Iw.Iy the lIot summer days, Being po.. ,. . . ' . ', I supply of hright neckties, .I superb sense of humor, .ll1Ll many serious thoughts .IIId "decided" opInIons, Frank h.Is lI.Id little dithculty III winning nI.Iny friends .It Western He has been .I keen p.IrtIcIp.Int III social .IctIvItIes, .I lIe.Irtfhrc.Iker Ivlth the girls, .III .lILlCt1I sup. porter ol .Ithletics and was .I member of tlIe Meds '30 rugby te.Im, .lllkl ClI.II1lPlOIlNl1lP volleyhaill squad. We undI:rst.InIl that next ycar he is going to uphold Westerns good n.InIe .It llr.Intlord GeIIcr.Il Hospttal, then there will he .I trip across the hrlne, two ye.Irs on the continent, .Ind then, "Another t'.InIous Western grad," StI.I hene Francesco, .Ind good luck s.-ae-Iscd wItlI I ple Ising ptrsonIlItI I Inu, III Im. we mutt, e candid where we can." Such .I philosophy of life appears to helong to Charles. A little more serious than hIs years seem to Iv.Irr.Int, until the devastattng smile greets us, .Ind then we know the real "Chuck." This "personal history" Includes an Honor Science degree obtained in 1926, A'W's" lh both Rughy .Ind hasltethall, two years on the i'G.Izette," oIIe as sporting Editor. ln MedIeIne, a keenly analytical miIId and a great respect for n.Iture's basic law have pre, vented too much hurmng of the mIdnIght oIl, ltllxl Charlie has continued to Indulge In Inter' Iaculty basketball, rugby, and all social activif ties. He IS .I member of Sigma Kappa Sigma fraternity. .Ind has been vicerpresldent of hIs cl.Iss for two years. III july. Charles goes to Buffalo General Hospital In the neverfendlng pursuIt of knowl- edge. May we wish htm, "Longfhe.Ilth, long youtlI, long pleasure." and many correct dxag- noses' "lt's ftmh In something and enthusiasm for smnethmg that makes A hfe worth looking ut," In spite ofthe fact that he believes ID the platitude that the value of a college education IS to show how utterly useless lf Is, Freddie, by his Insatiable ambition .Ind his ever present and spontaneous enthusiasm entirely disproves thls theory when applied to himself. HIs activities have been varied. At the Arts College, where he graduated in 1926 In Honor Science, he played basketball and rugby on unIversIty and class teams, hecame sporting editor of the Gazette and had more friends than any man in Western. At the Medical School, Freddie continued to show the same dependability both In his work and play. He became president ofthe S.K.S. fraternity and this year Is Medical representa- tive on the Athletic Directorate. Next year, Freddie Internes at Provldence HospItal, Detroit, The medical profession will benefit but Western will lose a good student and an ardent supporter. Page Sutyfxix aifitsef ,U N'lVl- Pts rrv oi-i wir STEPXN ONTAPXIOA FACULTY K os MEDICINE JOHN EDWARD SHARPE ,IACK FREDERIC SIMPSON, B.A. HIILEN DOROTHY SNIZLL WILLIAM BDWAY UPTHEGROVE "A combination and a form indeed Where every god doth seem to get his seal To give the world assurance of a man." Although jack claims Winnipeg as his hirth- place, he has spent practically his whole life in London, After completing his secondary education here, jack decided to finish up with a Med course. Now, finished he is and Western presents him to the world, 1 young gentleman of fashion, talent and wit. Jack has been a fairly prominent figure during his six years at Western. He has been in turn, treasurer, vicefpresident and president of his class, while during the last four years he has had no little part in controlling the destinies of the local chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternitv. jack's record has been an enviable one in all phases of that college triad-athletics, society and study. We wonder how, with all his other interests land one in particularl he has been able to keep his grades so consistently near the top? Those who know you best have predicted great things for you, jack. They will not be disappointed. "A little but of hlxqf carries a man a lnrig way, But with the goods to back it up, hc can go farther." Humorous, clever, witty and with a rare understanding of his fellow-men, jack finds it more than good to he alive. A graduate ofthe Arts College, President of his class in '26, and a much respected ofhcial at all Intercollegiate games are only a few of the Simpson specialties, jack is a memher of Sigma Kappa Sigma frat' ernity, and has always taken part in any stu' dent activity commensurate with having a good time and avoiding the wrath of the faculty gods. 'lack is the third of his family to take the vows of Hippocrates and who knows but what he may "outfOsler Oslerln Following Convocation, jack goes to Western Hospital, Toronto. where we are quite sure that his "cheerful yesterdays" will ensure many "conHdent tomorrowsf' Here is the fourth girl tn graduate from Westerns Medical School. She is ai straight, slim girl, her eyes are very lwrown, direct, inf terested, merry and sympathetic, Her smile is .i gleaming thing which seems to start in her eyes and usually ends in an entirely peculiar and specific giggle which is as contagious as a disease. She is thnughtlul and conscientious hut she loves fun. She has wit, poise and the courage of her convictions, She is a sweet and steadfast friend. Our Dorothy was horn in Thorndale, and received her preliminary i'ducatxon in Ayr and Wingham. She hecame a follower of Hippo' crates in 1924, and has been secretaryrlreasurer cf her year lor the last four years, Shi- helnnga to Alpha Kappa Chi sorority, has heen lioaisee president of Beta Hall for IUZIMO, and she has played an intimate .ind important part in the Medette life of the school. During the coming year, Dorothy will he 'anternxng across the road" thereby passing another milestone on the way which ever leads her towards her shining goal. She has "hitched her wagon to a star," On a cold wintry da in january, some years hack, the stork pausetllin its flight, laying Ed carefully down in Toronto. El for a time thrived on milk, butter, soup, etc., and at a little later date started school, attending lirst Ogden l'uhlic School and later Jarvis Collegiate Institute. ln 1023, he entered a drug store in Harrow and after ii few months realized his future was in .i wider sphere so he cast his lot in the fall of I92-I with Meds '3O. ' Hia personality soon won him freinds as evidenced hy his election as class president in the freshman year. This same year he demonstrated his intellectual alwihty hy cap- turing the prize in Physics. His life is not one sided. When he works, he works hard, after a strenuous seige at Osler, he oftimes picks up the hone and before long some charming lady is thrilled by his presence, He is ai charter member of A.K.K. fraternity, taking a keen interest in all its functions. Last summer he spent as externe in Grace Hospital, Windsor, and this year goes .is inf terne to Hamilton General Hospital, Page Sxztyfseven -U Page Sixtyeiglit INllVl'3.PsS rrv ol? FACUHY or MEDICINE 1 4 L' 0 gn. gf .- -IUIJSON RUTHERFORD VINING HYMAN M. WILENSKY "Smile, there is no tonic in a frown." "Virtue and genuine graces in themselves x ESTEPXN QNTAPXIO. The Thorndale town bell ring merril on . y e Llily 2ll7OUI twentyfone YCRITS MQO. IIIXUDUHCIDK tl . I f ' us iusky youths arrival. A few years dash through the public and high schools in the home town- off to Westerli at the tender age of 16f with the Ingersoll Ball Chasers in the summer timef four year's basketball for '30 f-two years of volleyball- on the victorious Meds rugby team last fall ---one summer ex- rerning at Harper Hospital. Detroit'-and six years up among the academic lights ofthe class, are some of the interesting features of this light-hearted outh's past. He is always as friendly, usualliy as modest, but rarely as solemn. as one nught suppose at first glance. His sincerity and industry will force him into a high place in the profession some d iy 'ind . ,. we entertain no doubts or worries regarding what the future holds for him. VI. R. is carrying Westerrfs lanner a long way off, this summer, and will he found next year. interning in the R., - ws 1 1 tgina litntral Hospital. Au revoir, jud. Speak what no wovda can utter." Back in january. 1907, "Hymie" protesting vigorously, took his hrst practical course in ob- stetrics at the Victoria Hospital in the blissful City oflondon. For a few years he experienced rural life in Rodney but finally got wise to himself and returned to London to begin his scholastic career, On entering the L.C.C.I. he soon displayed his athletic prowess by romp' ing off with the junior championship :n track athletics, To parallel this feat along academic lines he also won the Somerville scholarship. On entering Western asa premed. he continued his former scholastic record at the same time raking an active part in athletics. He swings a mean tennis racquet and to no small extent helped Meds '30 in basketball. volleyball and rugby. Last summer he had an interesting time as interne at the hospital where he was born and liked it so well that he is coming back to Victoria next year With his great capacity for work. a natural ability and a rea-.lv disposition to help we readily predict for "Hymie" lots of succes in the held ot medicine. u -U NTVI- PcsiTv oi-I 5ff1g.vi2STEixN ONTARIO. 5 FACULTY 4 oif iwiicDii:iNic The Undergraduate Medical Society HE Society was organized last fall as the result of the efforts of Dr. J. W. Crane, with the assistance of-I. l. Humphries, Meds '30. The purposes of the society are: First, to secure outside speakers to address the student body on topics of special interest. Second, to publish an undergraduate medical journal. Dr. J. A. MacGregor is honorary president. Mr. Humphries was president until February. with the oihces of Vicefpresident., Secretary and Treasurer held by J, P. Wells, J. M. LeBoldus, and E. V. Metcalfe, re- spectively, On Mr. Humphries' retirement, the remaining members of the executive stepped up a place, Mr. Metcalfe accepting the double duties of SecretaryfTreasurer. The meetings were held as follows: Dec. 7, 1929 -Dr. W. H. McGuffin, U. of W. O. '10, Calgary. Alta, "Success in the Practice of Medicine." Feb. 21. 1930-Dr. H, M. Tovell,'Toronto, Ontario. HA Piece of Wood and Some Thoughts," Mar, 15. 1930-Dr. T. L. Gray, St. Thomas, Ont. "XfRays." Apr, 11, 1930--Dr. C. L. Straith, Detroit, Mich. i'Plastic Surgery of the Face." On Friday, March 28, a film entitled 'Cod Liver Oil. Vitamins A and D, and Ultra Violet Rays," was shown under the auspices of this society. The Undergraduate Medical Society also conducted the Rowntree Medical History Contest of 1930. The "Western Undergraduate Medical journal" will commence publication in October next. l UNIBERURAIII FATE MEDICAL SOCIETY EXECUTIVE Staiitliriu VI. P. Wrii,-i, E, V. lVll'TCALI'I'. Sitting M Li'lloi,i1im, Dil. A, Mattflkiiczolm lnuet j, I Humviiiuiis. 1 Page Six ryfnmc ..nJ'o"' .U WY OF XVF STEPXN ONTARIO ' 55 43?- 4 5 IIQ3 LB. 1' FAQLULTY + "4ff."' OF MEDICINE O 'i L, 0 HIPPOCRATIC SOCIETY EXECUTIVE Smmlxng A. Srrwfxkr, Pres. Meds 'Mg A, W.HOl'l'lNS,PfCS, MeJs '3lg T,P. Kmumus, Pres, Mejs '32g E, G. Kmxsnv, Treas A G Crum R, V1CC'Pf65, Page Seventy Smingn W. W. MumLl'1nN, Scdyg j. I. Hummuurs, Prcsg Dk, A, xl. GRANT, Hon. Presg H. E. .APPLIYARDE Pres, Meds '30g -U NTVI- ixsrrv oii srcivasi oumixio. FACULTY K or MEDICINE Hippocratic Society rozofgo HE membership of the H in the Faculty of Medicine. The Hippocratic Council consists of eight students, four representatives and four executive. The for' mer are the presidents of their respective classes the litter ir' l ct d ippocratic Society embraces every student . , , , i z t e e. e annually by the student body. The Society controls all social activities of the Medical undergradu' ates and the sending of delegates to functions at other universities and col' le es. I ' ' ' g t maintains a reading room and lends support to the Undergraduate Iviedical Society and the Merry Makers Club. During the college ear 1029 WO g y , f. , two executives have been in power. In the fall, under the guiding hand of john Humphries, the Council tried the experiment of Saturday night dances, in an endeavour to brine the diff' erent years in closer contactg the reading room was furnished with a versatile array of periodicals, and the common room with four outstanding daily papers. Encouragement in the form of financial assistance was given to the University Band, and last but not least, a constitution was drawn up which clearly denned the aims and powers of the Society, The Medical Merry Makers Club was also organized and commenced to function during this term. During the spring semester the new Council piloted b Wilter I I , L t Middleton. had charge of the fourth annual Meds At Home, wlluch took Plkliv UH lVliu'ClI 7, in the Hotel London. The Society has also cofoperated with representatives from other Faculties in fostering an lnterfaculty body which will have charge oftbose matters concerning equally the student bodies of the Faculty of Arts, the Institute of Public Health, and the Faculty ol' Medicine. In concluding this sketch of the year's work, the Hippncratic Society wishes to thank .ill tbos: members of the Faculty and Alumni who have in any way assisted them, Special thanks is due to Dr. Howitt, who ren' dered invaluable service in drawing up the new constitution. The Council realizes that its powers are limited, and that it is in no sense a Ugovernmentf' Yet the Society has a dennite work to do and we may hope that a more democratic era is in the not too far distant future. Page Seventy-one AWN .u rsnvi: P,sITv our, NVESTEPXN ONTARIO. FAUUl,1'y :.4?1'L,'f OF MEDICINE EI el .5 'kim ,ta f' ,TN12f.,., , . fi fw fr " '. .f 1' on ig T' N' 'ff an Y' at we A. .Me av' ! v x . :af 'yg'N 'asa' Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity Founded September 20, 1888, Dartmouth College. Active Chapters, 40, Total Membership, 12,0UO. BETA KAPPA CHAPTER, 1920-30 Districl Deputy, H. H. Bullard, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., M.D. HONORARY MEMBERS F.',I.' H. Cannphclhl B.A.,' M.D.,ilM.R.C.P,, Qnnus, Thompson, M.D., F.A.C.5.L C. A. Ramsay, MD. F.,A.C.S., A. -I. Grant, M.D., F.A. C.S.g L. W. Pritchett, M.D., F. H. Luncy, M.D., D,P.H.L G. L. Iepsnn, MD. OFFICERS OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Honorary Prcsidcntf- R. P. I. Dougal, M.D., MSC. President C, S. Saintlhorn, M.D., MSC. Vlcc President M. Macpherson, MD. Secretary Ti'e.isui'cr -I. H. Geddes. MD, Executive Committee H. Fletcher, M.D., V. Callaghan, M.D., T. Roy McLeod. M,D.1 N. B. Laughton, B.A., M.Sc., PILD. . I I '- WH IFEEII ' Ile. - ' 'lmzlili' ' I ', .Iji I ,lan AW ilzriarrlnl il Chapter House, 80 Maple St. OFFICERS N. B. Laughton, B.A., M.Sc., Ph.D., Primariusg T. F. Russell, President, R. T. Kidd, VicefPresidentg I. B. Poole, Treasurer, C. H. Dwyer, Corresponding Secretary, H. E. Mountain, Recording Secretary: M. L. Booth, Chaplain, -I. F. Cantelon, Wardeng N. M- MeArthur, Marshal, J. B. C. Rohinson, Historian. ACTIVE MEMBERS R. R. Burnett, J. E. Sharpe, W. E. Upthegrove, A. B. MacCallum, H. J, Loughlin, G. H. McGufIin, J. H. O'Brien, G. A. Black, D. M. Lawrason, I. D. Rogers, A. G. Morris, R. S. Ferguson, G. E. Beattie, W. W. Beasley, D. S. Evans, T. W. Nash, T. P. Kearns, E. G. Kennedy, A. D. MeLachlin, J. E. Dillane. E. D. Sturgis, A. G. B. Copp, W. E. Riddolls, G. M. Soper. Page Sei-:my-rw XRTH xu ns U NTVF PxslTv orrggi yvggq-gm QEIEAPXICA Ariz - WEBB Cafmnny cwnanny, e.rngmny, mfumo, With .1 hullnfhd, hulI.1f.rh.1, W1th 21 riccdty, ruccity, mccity, H1 up, Sky up, Western U! W'E'S'T'E'R'N'f Western, Western, Western! hull .1 lml urn. ru, Page Suvcnryvthvee .U IXFfVl1'L,5jTV OE wg STEPXN ONTARIO. E .df .H 5 f ' 7, I 1- 'D I ARTS K O:0.,?g,.-i,-JF M EDS. SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY IMA ww Rl R Mnvsuo. M L Wfuxxm, -I. W. Gn.cn1mT,j.U. IUUXVAN, H Ag W. H.-xiurr. W.Dlcx, E.DUR0cH1-R,N.SMALL, M. F.DoNAHur, FL. Rosu, B.A., J. HOLMFS. SCCUIIJ ww lf. A Raw, Il A , E H. Fam u, j T MvCuLmum:n. A, E. L1 TTF. B A, K P. Rxcn.-umsow, YV. G. SUMNFR, B A 3 D, J. WALLACY, E. Wnxcz-IT, j. C. BOXVEN, K. HuN11a,C. Y H.wm1,W.Box'u,R.WlLL1x,T.Sg.ummom4r, G. Foam, W. Nnwrmm. From ww Du R A W.u'1w, Du. R. A. Blormsrorx, Pwr. F. L.-KNUON, B A g Psmr, j. W BURNS. F. O. Kmr, R. BROWN, E. A, HORTON. C. SULLIVAN, N. ANDRFWS, E, Bfxannux, L S TnmAs.K.Blc1f. Page Sc1'mty'fmA1 u N lvl- Pas ITY olr?Gi xvEsT12P,Nio3g1gggp,i0, ARTS g MICDS. Sigma Kappa Sigma Fraternity 805 RICHMOND S'I'RlfET E 1 stahl FRATRES IN FACULATE HONORARII R. A. Johnston, M.D.. and F. Landon, M,A.. F.R.S.C., Honorary Presidents, F. R. Miller. B.A., M.B., M.A., M.D., F.R.S.C., E. D. Busby, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S.: J. H. Fisher, M.D.. M.'Sc.: R. E. Freeman, slicil B.A.. M.A., B.Litt., J. A. Morrison, B.A., LLB., H. M. Simpson, MD., M.Sc., F.R.C.S. CEdin.J, H. W. Auden, M.A., E. M. Watson, MD., M.Sc., M.R.C.P., R. A. Waud, M.D., PhD., A. Woods, B.A., M.A. FRATRES EXUNIVERSITATE M. W. Farley, B.A., A. E. Kress, B.A., G. A. McTague, M.D., N. W. Roome, B.A., MD., W. A. Rennie, B.A.: A. E. Mowry, MD., R. A. Maxwell, B.A., A. C. Bice, B.A., W. Bole, B.A., W. M. Bowf man, B.A., J. L. Callaghan, B.A., MD., V. R. Diamond, B.A., E. G. Hauch, B.A., J. S. Gemmel, B.A., A. R. Hind, B.A., K. M. Lindsay, M.D., C. F. McGinnis, B.A., T. A. Miller, B.A., S. A. Mortin, B.A. E. J. Murphy, M.D., T. J. O'Hara, M.D., T. W. O'Mulvenny, M.D. 1026. W. W, Ullel'lw.ul, B.A., M.D., J. D. glllltli, B.A., C. Wl'igl1t, B.A. F. D. Tulvlllc, B.A., L. H, Upshall, B.A., H. C. Uren, B.A., C. J. Vincent B.A., V. Simms, B.A. FRATR ES IN UNIVERSITATE E. A. Hnrtnn, President: C. F. Sullivan, B.A., Vice'President: B. Foster. Secretary, fl. R, Munro, Treasurer, W. S. Dick, Proctor, J. Dewan, B.A., Historian, R. Willis, Finance, M. L. Walkcm, L. S. Tit-man, J. Simpson, B.A., T. B. Scarslwronk, F. Ross, B.A., C. Rose, B.A., K. Riclmartlsong W. Newham, J. T. McCullough, E. Letts, B.A., F. O. Kimeg K. Hunter., C, Hauch, J. Gilchrist, G. Ford, M. F Donohue, W. Boves, J. Bowen, R. Bnwun, B.A., K. Bice, E. Barbour N. Andrews, B.A., R. A, Brown, E. Durochcr, W. Haslett, Holmes N.Sm1lllQG,SUlI1I16F,B.A., D. J. Wallace, E. Wright. Ptrznnas:-M. Barr, R, Bayne, J. Billingsly, J. Gunn, A. Hutton R. Rider, W. Turnlwull, H. Williams. I Page Sevznryf fic Pgc Us V12 Pxs FTY ol: f4L,xvEsTEPxN QNTAPXIO. 4 u N1 f 5 Y - - H . eve r! . 1 'di' ARTS ' 'ide . MEIJS. Campus Shots 4 wif X4 W UPATREE Q Sevrnly-sxx U mvn- :As ITY OF' XVE STEPXN owmmo , S 5 mms KRTS :Lu ' E Campus Shots Z, fa- . X 4,4 ff- f , I J .A-.31 K J'i'5:'L. - 3" ij' :ik V. X 1 -ffg rga F 311' 95 Ax X. IAV, 'if I , --' A -ff 4 ' UQDICATION C ' Nw 641 vp 0 I 4 Q Ii V Y, .fdfd o"w . -z ,Y-. ,H ,Y , 4 , -U NTX4T? P5SlTY'QF ANVE5TEIkN ONTARIO. , . I I 1 i v P N 1 R , V , GAZETTE STAFF. 1020-30 INTL R--w j lx-1 LuHO111UN,P Lou-zmm, Hu' RnmNwox,Rl'1uH.,xx'1N.EL.uNx Wommow, E I.z'r1Q, H K Hurms, VI. Rv,-w U1 wx ll Mumm, K.umv1-4 Ymxn-, I R lhuwuu. TX1.-XIHLINI Roumcx, C SuLLlx'.'xN, HILD.-K Gafwr, D, WALLACY AIM-gut E B.mwoL'R, RUM .Meow lnsch DR CH.-wr. N-num P.-xuukox. Pnorxwm LANDUN ' 1 .' 1 Ax-No.3 ...AN Page Sclu1ty-ugh! U NWI- was ITY our wi: STEPXN roasfrapao. ARTS l MHDS. Westerii U. Gazette HE Western U. Gazette for the past year has adopted a policy of open door with representatives on all the student organizations. It was with this idea in mind that all student functions have been boosted in every way possible. The staff of the Gazette this year has been greatly reduced in numbers to that of other years and the experiment has been very successful. The faithfulness of the few members of the staff has enabled us to publish .1 readable paper throughout the past year. Perhaps the greatest credit for the paper for the past year belongs to the several staff editors. Undoubtedly the efforts of the business staff has not been in vain because again this year Mr. Daniel Wallace, the Business Manager, has been able to present a very encouraging report at the final meeting held in April. Without the aid of the business staff this paper could not he published and their efforts are most certainly appreciated, by the Editorial Staff. Last year a sinking fund was established under the direction of Celia L. Little and E. A. Horton. and a certain sum was set aside for the future establishment ofa printing press at the University. Again this year a similar sum has been placed in trust. There are many people throughout the school who have during the past year contributed to the columns of the Gazette. These people are indespensable to the Gazette and the sincere appreciation of the staff editors is due to these many unknown but willing workers. The Gazette has during 1929 and 1930 passed through a very success' ful year and the present Editors are ready to hand over the reins to the new staff with the satisfaction of knowing that they have left a mark that will provide a target for future administrations and wishing to the newcomers as much enjoyment in their work as we have experienced this year. Good Luck. 5.11. B. J. ix. iiiuzwfu X Page Sevmtyfnine I to - U myj: pxsfjrv OF EXVIF STE IRN ONTAPJQ. 4 L JF adafqf' I 4' 5 Q Q AIQ'l'S MEDS. ORCHESTRA ILM. ww Yx1,lYl'mN, D. CAM:-lu I 1. Dmrowm'S1nmn1a,C.C.'x1,mxx,li,Hn,n1NN,.-XNNA Tuomus.-F ELuoTr, G. Nunn. R, MuL1AN. Fwur nm IH. Kmmm, G, Alfxmmx-x', F MILNIH, C Www ki l3mwxx'x, X,l0LlT Cmmaxx Dmmmx' Aumvox, C. THOMSON, ,-Xmu ANmRsnx,Tx1.-xlul, Tunwnx, M Fwx, K Slmnx, R WILLIQ. M.-xuu,-nu r LJLADMAN AIN-nt R NIM x--wx, P I',xnxnx.C Yx401110cx,I3. Wnxcm. c fx Hy U Navi- PXSITY our' RVESTEIKN ONTARIO. Little Theatre Orchestra iii, K. C. STANBURY "Sounds the tough hom and twangs the quivering string." HE footlights have blinked on and off-the conductor with haton posed, and the familiar 'one measure for nothing' on his lips has carried his orchestra through the rhythmic thrumfthrum of the 'iDesert Song," the haunting witchery of the "New Moon" and the oriental glamor of the "Persian Market." Now another convocation looms on the horizon. Since Helen Patterson, with her genius for organization called this unit into being, there have been four conductors, viz.: Helen Patterson, Mg Walt. Rennie, '26, Herm. Coulee, '20, and Ken Stanhury, '30, Each one has proved worthy ofthe trust ol leadership and has cheerfully shouldered the various duties involved. 102060 has heen an unusually successful year. A hill convocaf tion saw the orchestra ushering in dignilied seniors in cap and gown to measured tread of "Marche Poiitilicalef' Assistance was later given to university plays and also to those ol' Brescia Hall and Huron College, to dehaters, to church services and the Christmas Lit. Finally a larger audi- ence was reached through C.-l.G.C. Huron College, the historic hirthplace of the orchestra, has during the past year, lent the hig common room for practice nights. These are the nights ol' grind, when the conductor's hrow hecomes furrowed, trying to iron out the most stl'ident impossilwilities. However, delectable hun' feeds and a few giddy moments ol' jazz around the piano, take the edge olli practice nights. Miss lvlason entertained the orchestra one memorahle night at Alpha House when a comhined practice, lunch and dance provided a most enioyahle evening. Later in the term, a lwanquet will complete the year's program. At the hanquet last year, a precedent was established of presenting each retiring leader with a suitahly engraved haton. The succeeding conductor then receives the olhcial haton of the orchestra with which he must weave magic during the coming year. The memhers themselves are entitled to a free seat at all the university plays and ollicial functions. At the end of a period of service, each meinher is the proud possessor of an orchestra pin. This year, Ken. Stanlwury, Uilhert jarrott, Alma and Dot' othy Alclerson, Edra Rice, violins, Marg. Gladman, pianog Anna Thomson, cellog Merv. Upton and Doug. Camphell and Roger jackson, trombones, are entitled to pins. The "Chronicles ofthe Orchestra" is to he found on the lihrary shelves. This interesting hit of literature was compiled hy the SecretaryfTreasurer of '29, Margaret Strang. lt is written in the characteristic whimsical fashion ofthe former mistress of the "Brute," and is a record of the successes and failures as well as the mishaps and adventures of the orchestra. Rig: Eiglityfmic ,u rfrfvNr21Pi'5 fTYOI2,E45 xvFSTna n3N G TAPXI OA ARTS l K mans. COL. W. Nl BROWN '13, nlllllxjh CANADIAN OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Page Enghly-nm .Talvp PXSITY CDI-:AQ.VEwST EIRN ONTQFXIXIO. ARTS e ""' J M li DS. 1 Til' , THF OFFICERS , -A V. ,y . ,rw NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS Page Expghty-rhvee rw' "-' e B. -U NTV1: P15 YTY Y HJ ZAVESTEIKN ONTAPXI g H ,F 1- S vi , , '- ARTS 1 M EDS. ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE Back row-Du. C. A, CLlNl', F,Row,C, x,.HAL1CH,F.O.KIhil:. T, G. SCOTT. Front rowfj. G. LANG, PROP. N. C HART, KA'rHLx'vN YFATES. Pug: Esghtyfour A AKEN: -U N IVI- PXS ITY Ol- S'l1EPsN QNQTAWRIOA .mrs i i mucus. Western's First Inter-Collegiate Track Champions CTOBER 25th, 1929, will he a landmark for Track enthusiasts at Western, it heing the day on which the title of uTrack Champions" first fell on the shoulders of Westerns athletes. Don Wright, Westerns "Iron Mann, was Individual Champion, Well, done. Don! If it were in the days of the old Olympics you would have been crowned with a garland of wild olives-to he held as one ofthe dearest distinctions in life' Don Rivers was far and away the fastest sprinter in the competing teamsffeasily winning the two sprint events with Don Wright and Syd Ritchie as second men in the 100 and 220 respectively. , i Jack Fraser easily won the halfmile--hut was beaten by inches for First place in the uquarteru-I've heard it whispered that ,lack is the neatest runner on Westerns track squad' Gord. Ford, our 1029 Captain, was second in the High jump. His great interest and optimistic outlook certainly pushed us along. To him falls the honor of being Captain of Westerns only victorious team for the 192950 athletic season. Western's tirst appearance on the Indoor Track was staged by Don Rivers, Gord, Ford, jack Fraser. Andy Anderson, Charlie Thomson and Syd. Ritchie in Hamilton on March 19th-and they put up a very smart showing considering the opposition they had. Go to it. Western' You are destined to lead Track Athletics among our Canadian Universities! TRAK IK TEAM Back row IJ, liiinui, A MAuriNiifii.i', R. Hriimm'lN, G, BARCLAY, E. BHPNT, C. Tiiomi-sim, H Nrwi Li., Il Lniii , H -I. lim i riii, H. Anuifiunn, R. Wittmms, G. YOUNG. Front row j. Fimsi ii, Rirciiir, G. Form, D. Wruonr, D. Rivrks. Page Eightyffue ' ' x ff J U N1X!TijkSI I Y or fl' WES I ERN ON IAIKIO A , 4 ff-. g A 2- Alvrs 4 :..,f-Qyfjf MILDS- ' . I I A 'nl ' A11 .fi v ' .. 'TT'-fr, if ' - 'M' 'J-f " 'T 'Vi I " A' ' he 'vi gall ug .1 TJ! 5 A lm- yQ.lQ,fQ.f", QL!! Ei J ff- . ', ' I, 13 5 ,, "'-W . r. , 1" 1 A ,,,. I , ' R ' "N .' U: ' ." . 3 ZW.- . "" ' in 7' G: ami lv .mf 5-nl fi . "T R " 7 msg? Y 1 1' ' 1 ' 'll' Y rr Ar A f", if 'L f -up ZA" kX""'v':' 1'1 1 L+. ,M R 5 Rf. .M - R 1' Ms r KJ nw -4 - ,n M. l 1 , if 4, .,, 1. - . ,, .uf . 1, . , qmq h, f 41, P ,V ,.f . f,i.,,, R ' ls ff Wk Q fi R f D- ' - .. , 2 Hwy 5 , 'Ki 'f' 5 EH .N E E A-l'. f": A E a It 3 , . .: af :E gg! E5 2-ff 5,5 a,..1 ,. A 'fi l :M . . .-1, In Rf fav --f q r , 2 1 - -1 ,N 1 f ?-,R.if ' . .f.eff1fs+ ' "' "7"-fi"F' US!! "ff,-L?AyL.4.. 11.154-. Viupgym- , ' . - Y- -- '- 'bp " ' '.,,...... Ari,-'f,ng.s,4:':,s,:I ,-,5a.5q ,.g:-.eg , , 115: ' f -' - - "MY N 'f.....fF Z"'.,L-.L,. .::, '1 .:-..-Q?:if2.2'i4ifF'-2:1'51z?S'.--E32-el, , FIRST SENIOR RUGBY TEAM j M Blum, M. Iluluy F. UUs:lN0,G.S1'ULL, W, E. Blu',xN1',G,jAcxs0N,S. V,u.rRlo1'r, AI. YVIIIDIIRMOTT, F. E S.-wfxxo, K.OvCDNNOR, R. E. Kami, 5. WARD, E. A, HJRTJN G. G. PATFRSON, C, Hfwcu, T. T1lmu'snN, K. Flmsvu, R. A. Blxowrl, R, L. McK1u', P. P. Hfxuuu, M. A. jrwul., A. M-:LAuHL1N, E. KFNNFDY, DR. C. A. CLINE, K. HUNTIfR, H, C. Cox, "linux: " Mascot, Page Exghrysnx -U N IVI- was ITY oi-V f xvc STEIRN o'NTAPaor ,mrs K amos. .Qs Western's First Senior Rugby Team I-IE year 1929 will live long in the memory of all loyal sons and daughters of Western as marking the point at which our Alma Mater took her proper place in the Canadian Intercollegiate athletic sun. After years of struggling up through the fogs of defeat and the obscurity of junior competition, then through the clouds which occaf sionally broke while in intermediate company, to let the rays of victory illuminate the purple and white colors, Western, at last, was admitted to the august, all-high and exclusive inner circle of Canada's most popular rugbyffootball union-the Senior Intercollegiate. Pitted against teams heralded as the best in the countryg treated rather lightly and with amused disdain by certain of the outstanding sports writersg and knowing full well that the odds were all against them, our men buckled like Trojans into their preseason training, under the guiding influence of Coach Breen, Assistant Coach Burt and Captain Paul Hauch. The first game in Toronto saw them playing before a crowd of 10,000 people, and the not unusual thing happened. Stageffright resulted and Toronto ran up an overwhelming score. This fact discouraged neither men nor coach. They went into the game with renewed vigor and before the season ended, while only one victory fthat against old McG1llJ was marked to their credit, they had been adjudged throughout sporting circles as one of the smartest-working, gamest and cleanest teams in Senior Rugby. A few words here concerning our new coach, Mr. joe Breen, would not be amiss. Mr. Breen came to Western with a reputation as a rugby player second to none. While acting for the lirst time in the capacity of coach, he showed in the course of the season that the qualities which made him such a great player and captain while with Varsity and the Argos were still paramountiand he bids fair to become as great a coach as he was a player -Hand that is saying a lot. Let us linish by saying that Western has started well along the path of Senior Intercollegiate competition and we are sure that the day is not far distant when we shall see the purple and white banner flying victorious at the end of the Intercollegiate Football race. K. A. HUNTER, Manager. Page Eiglizyfseifen -u r1UX4F1P5s TTY, XVF STE PxN ONTARIO. 1 f' LL,1"'s 'Qi ARI,-S 4 f.,4f":,,fjF M lens. .-Y-------ls--'W --f I A rf ff k H ' SENIOR HOCKEY lhdx Rnw Mu Cox, ,I W. Bums, H. Yu .-mmf, VI. Suiwmx, Rm' Buoww. A Mowkv, H,R,S1Ncv.Am,G.P,xnnsox,D KIDD. Fmm Row M juwl L1,,T E.S.u.-um, IW. .'Kx1mr1m:w,C, Tum.-xx, R, GSU WART, M. Wfxucrm, j. BOWFN. Page Exghzyfnghr U INFIVI- PXSITY OI: XVII STEIKN ONTAIXIC. s""1Qv 5' A 2. 5 4 n ' ,gvrbnnz .1 vs . ARTS Q-1..f'Q.+f' MICDS. Senior Hockey Team T IS interesting to look hack through the years and follow the progress hockey has made at Western. As in all endeavors, there have been "ups" and udownsn, sparkling advances have not been absent, four championships have been won, and on the whole, the progress has been steady and certain. Last year, Western made its initial step into Intermediate O.I'I.A. This year they entered the Senior B. series and the advance was certainly justined by the showing the team made. Overtime games were the fea1 ture of the series and it was apparently just the odd turn of fate that kept Western from winning the group title. The calibre of the teams in this series can be judged from the showing the winner made against the best amateur teams in Canada. The Intermediate Intercollegiate series again saw Western tied with University of Toronto for the group honors. The play1off was a hght from start to finish with that much Ndebatablen factor. "Breaks," playing a prominent part. Western was defeated hy a small margin hut went down with colors flying. - Much credit is clue the team for their fight, their unseltish team spirit and above all, their sportsmanship. This, in no small way, was due to the men at the helm, Captain "joe" Bowen and Coach "Bill" Marsden. Considerable regret is felt this year with the graduation of 'iMel" Walkem and "MiltI' Jewell. They have been towers of strength to the team and have been definite factors in bringing it to its present high stand1 ard. The team is sincerely grateful to the student body, the faculty and many citizens of London, for their interest and loyal support throughout the whole season. The results for the season .ire .is follows: Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Western INTERMITDI ATE INTERCOLLEGIATE U.ofT111 4 2 , , Q 1 1 U. of T. 1 1 - O. A. C. 1 1 1 O. A. C. lDef:iultJ McMaster 1 1 1 McMaster fDefaultj U. of T, iPl.1y1oll'y 1 1 l . , , 6 , , 1 , . 2 SENIOR "B" 1O. H. A. Mic1Macs lWindsnrD Mic1Maics 1 1 1 . .,,2 , ,.3 1 1 IJ Woodstock 1 1 1 ' ' 1 4 Woodstock 1 1 1 1 3 Chatham 1 1 1 I Chatham 1 1 1 1 i , Riversides KWindsorj , .,5 , ,1 EXHIBITION 1 1 1 0 Stratford 1 1 1 1 U Kitchener 1 1 1 2 Chatham 1 London East 1 1 1 Riversides 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 3 1 il 1 O 1 1 1 0 13 13 ,,g, 4 3 1 4 ,,2 1 2 6 1 2 1 4 1 2 1 4 Page Eiglitymxnc Au NTVI: pxggljjjv oF?Gi xvEsTE.PxN ONTAPLIQ. ARTS . Mans. I 'I' P 4 I 1 SENIOR INT.iRITOI.LEt?IATE BASKETBALL ' Mn. FI, U Lfmu,I"fxLu.H.-xuushl. Xf.1x'11a.W.Ffxlu1L1ImlLs0N.D.Rlvlki. C.Lnlf,E.HAv1n-11 ,I UuNN,S IV1UNIlO,E A. Hun1'uN. INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL Bdck RoxvfMn J. G, LANG, E. Lwmf, A MANNESS, H. CLARXE, D. JOHNSON. FIOI1ERONVfB.BRl.IiH,-I HANLI-Y, E, Bfxanoux, R. RIDER, D. GLADMAN. Page Nmety 0' O f A 'H WF STE PsN ONTAl5slO e 2 .5 c A ' .3515 -ff - aivrs 4 linens. Western 1 1 20 W' J- - Al ' , 0 e B in soi umm 4 asketbau Season wfefffn ' ' I4 Assumption 1 1 25 CSICFH 1 1 . , , OME may say that the past basketball season was disastrous. Others WC5fCl'l1 1 1 27 Queens 1 1 42 contend that the series was not only illuminating to the players and Western 1 1 I6 Varsity 1 1 18 V coach in decisively pointing out the disadvantages of competition WCSYCVI1 1 1 25 McGill 1 1 1 26 with superior numbers but had the constructive advantage of giving the Wtstcrli 1 1 1 28 Assumption 1 1 41 youngest teams that have ever represented the University excellent ex1 Western 1 1 16 Queens 1 1 40 perience and seasoning for the next campaign. This may be small consola1 WCSUIYH 1 1 28 Varsity 1 f 35 tion for a perplexed coach but it is undoubtedly the most logical contention. With a sober determination plans are all ready being formulated for a MENS INTERMEDIATE BASKETBALL comeback next season. To the future success of the teams and the coach the school extends its Wholehearted Supportwphysicaliy and Vocifcr, The Intermediate Basketball season opened this year with U. T, S. ously, MENS SENIOR BASKETBALL The annual PI'E'SEZlSOI1 tangle with the Assumption College quintet, with the Windsor Alumni game thrown in for good measure was a fair indication that the team had good possibilities. During the Christmas holidays a re1arranged squad played helpful practice games in London, Kitchener, Hamilton and St. Thomas, A tentative first team became a reality when eight men went east to play McGill and Queens. The McGill game was our first loss but it was lost to probably the smoothest working aggregation in the Inter1Collegiate. The following night at Queens a brilliant last minute offensive swept our crippled and disorganized squad to defeat. The following week the highly rated Varsity squad barely managed a win in one of those neck and neck games, that keep the spectators on their toes. An exact repetition was enacted the following week when a brilliant Western team playing perfect basketball was out1 lucked at the final whistle by McGill. The return game with Assumption brought Western into contact with perhaps the most unbeatable team in Western Ontario. The loss was no defeat. Although we sustained another defeat, the Varsity team was fortunate in getting the necessary points that meant a victory. The next game was the event of Queens in their annual invasion and led by their brilliant and perennial Sutton they completely baffled the home quintet. The Toronto trip afforded a badly needed relaxation. The members of the team, six of whom we hope will be available next year were:-W. Farquharson, C. Lee, E. Hayter, D. Rivers, S. Munro, J. Gunn, J. Vatz and Captain Hauch. The season's record of scheduled games is as follows: CvY1ldS. lWUWllli.I before the systematic play of our team. However, in the lirst game of the intercollegiate series, Toronto, playing brilliant basket ball, outplayed and outscored our aggregation. ln the next game, O. A. C., although outplayed completely on the floor, managed to win by a very slim margin. The team then made its first ClllE'0f'fOWli trip to play Mc1 Ivlaster at the Central NY" Gym. in Toronto. This was in many respects the best game of the season, but again a last minute rally defeated our boys. After two weeks of hard practice, the team again journeyed to Toronto, this time to meet Varsity. The team was completely LllSIiI'gill1' ized by Toronto, and we emerged on the short end of the score. This game marked the end of our defeats. ln the next game against McMaster, we completely baffled them and emerged victorious by a large margin, This left Mclvlaster and O. A. C. tied for lirst place. Western then travelled to Guelph and trounced the Agriculturists on their own floor. This defeat was a hard lilow to Guelph, as it gave the championship to Nlclvlaster. To McMaster we extend our heartiest congratulations for winning their first Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball Champion1 ship. The members of the team who will all he playing again next year, werer-E. Barbour, Captaing H. Clarke, R. Rider, j, Hanley, A. Manness, E, Lepine, B. Brush, D. Gladman and M. McArthur. The score1book shows the following seasons record: Western 1ff" 27 U. T. S. 1 1 23 Western 1 1 20 Varsity 1 26 Western 1 1 10 O. A. C. 1 1 22 Western 1 1 23 McMaster 1 1 26 Western 1 1 22 Varsity 1 1 1 34 Western 1 1 37 McMaster ' 51 Westerii 1 1 33 O. A. C. 1 1 19 Page Nmciyo-ne -flK.'?"3' .U NT MM4P1SJT V "oF STEIKN QNTAPJO. A RTS 10 'f' 5, J' M EDS. IE Ei El "N i ft Y . V ,F 1' K l L LJ L- Y, vs- U , ' -S ,n 1 f Q M-K 1 Y' V GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row L. Uum, M, ljAVlDSON, B DILKINSON iCo.uchW, M. TURNLR, A. MCMANUS, I. Mcffnfxuxz-N LM.m.xgcrb, Front Row P, Tmmn, H. MQCORMIQQ, KI WALKIR, M. Bnoww, C, Moour, OLIVE SALINDIIW, ELMNUR Grmuuz. Page Nmcryftwo of ARTS MFDS HQ -uNivi- PXSITY OIIQE XVESTEIRN ONIAPJO. Girls' Basketball OMEN'S Basketball this year assumed a different aspect from preceding years. For the first time, we had the privilege of entertaining McGill, Queens and Varsity for the C. W. I. B. B. L. Tournament. judging by the favorable comments received from uthe Originalsfl any fears regarding the advisability of admitting Western to the League must have been dispelled. From the playing standpoint, Western has to he content with third place. From the point of play this is not as had as it sounds. In the pre- liminary round, McGill defeated Queens, 2'7f22, and Toronto defeated Western 34-27. Incidentally, the WesternfVarsity game proved to be the game of the Tournament. In the Hnal round, Western played circles around Queens to defeat them 31'2O, for the third place and Varsity swamped McGill, 5864, to retain the "Bronze Baby." The team, captained hy Alessie Walker, and Miss Dickinson, the coach, are to be congratulaled. Previous to the tournament, two exhibition games were played. In the first, St. Lawrence University of Canton, New York, defeated Western, and in the second Western triumphed over the lvlargaret Eaton School. Miiiiy thanks are due to Dean Maisoii and Mother Immaculate, for entertaining our guests, to Mrs. Lang for making the practices at the Technical School possible, and to Mi'. Lang for his hearty eo-operation. The lnterfyear series created more enthusiasm than it has for several years, in fact, since "the good old days." In the hnal play-olf Arts '33, the fleetffooted Freshies, nosed out Arts '30, the serious Seniors, to win the banner and the felt plaques. Page Nmczyfzhrcc .U mvgrgs FTY QLEEE WE STEIRN QNTAPXIQ. A RTS 4 M EDS. , 1 "UI JF- . I . I , 'I l ' ,Ir HI! I if, 1 . gf , bf" q ' - ' N ffl? li LI x,. .H Inter, v l , L?-g li GIRLS' INTERFACIILTY IIASKIWIKALL, ARTS, 'M 5t.umlmp Il MArI'lluuuN, IW, III ll,-xx, M Munn. Sxmmg V Mxlfll.-xlrv. If llmu1.l,II Txxxuu,Iv1 TL'nmu,1T KTxuvwr.l ll faculty Champions 4 I 30' I ' L - V A' . Q ' ' ' V A ' ji ' I' I f I mf ,x I .1 w I , L .s A-V N - -1 -av. I I V I' -I' I I , ':N11, V fi wk' ' xi? s ' -xl L s.,i Y xiii is INTERFACULTY HOCKEY, MED5. SCHOOL Bank Rum R LANOU1, R Bmw: rr, F CANHLUN, I Smufxlk, S. T11M,xNIMdn.1gerb. Front Row' D KIIYD, Nl. McDx1mm'T, P. Movxmlxz B, K1'LLv. V MENS INTERFACULTY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Buck Row' jfxcx MUGAN, DON MILLEN, Dfw:- -IOHNQON, EARL LAMONT, ERNENT GQDDARD. From Row K Mnmx, DON, SrmR,M,-xc TPICH MAN. Goran, STRATTON, CHAN.:-Q Tl-iom-soN Page Nxnrry--jnur 4? VX W ' Qs? vlx OQQJYOC1 6 Vg P' O O. Og ev O X6 SX ,iQ ' XFX ifngvsy vw N R XXX!! ff , H RTSN X COLLEGE Z X. F 'Af' . 1 .-' Z lk., VVINDSO . Z,-I4 ,X ax 1 I K J I-I IKM Sv f f jg OJ r' 9 f 6 J f N f X Ps Vx ff JJ X O R. AQ U I QQ, f 1 L X! X f QKNVD X Q lf . 2 'R -'kgs V N ' fo - .U Navgslgstrrov our XVESTERN ONTARIO. l l IIURON 4 COLLEGE Valedictory UALIA Scriham? What shall I write? Occidentalia-such things as are approf priate to "Western" and more particularly our fraction of it--Huron College. Here are Theological students in all stages of development from the almost invisible emhryo to the B.D. Here, too, in increasing numhers, under the special shepherding of "Billl' Westgate, to whom we also sorrowfully hid farewell, are nonfministerial students. The actual list of those completing courses is as follows:-One B.D., three Huron Theo' logical and live nonaninisterial students graduating B.A,, six l..Th., of Huron, of whom four are extramural. ln all fourteen recruits are passing into other and wider spheres of study and work, Your Huron Mother gave you your shield and like the Spartan Mother of old she lwids you never lose it, hut return Neither with it or upon itfl Without the shield of faith you cannot protect yourself from some at least of the "slings and arrows of outrageous fortune." With St. Paul may you he able to say in regard to each day's work, "I have finished my course," "I have kept the Faith." i'For this is the victory that over' Cometh the World, even our Faith." C, F. WALLFR C' W' Page Nmetyiux 5 5 ,af I I. I I GEORGE ANDREW BULLOCK Quanda nllnm nwemea parent? l'I,Ve shall not lonlg upon the Ike again. ' After two years in the Mission Field fSask- atchewan Diocesel George came to College :n 1923, with a scouting reputation. made in Niagara Diocese and in England, He has played in two years of "Monkey Business," and won undying fame as ''Abdul-a-Bullocke-ame'e," and has helped at the churches of the Resur- rection and the Redeemer. No man has ever heen ill in college without receiving friendly help from George. From Huron, he goes to 'he West, to tread out the corn ol' the Western Mission Field, uw ,WJ I xy nt XXLD -U INI'IVI- PsSITY CI- joeze STEPXN CDEAPE e , 'il Y 3 5.54 . it HURON 4 tzolilcmc I I I E H, E. MERIFIELD GEORGE A. MIERIFIELIJ WILLIAM SIMPSON MA mlm of prorniscf' Many young men in every walk of life start out with much "promise" Iwut for one reason or another, lack ol' courage in many cases, they are always promising but never realizing the forecasts made for them early in life. Harry, who graduated in Arts '26, with promise has more than realized the forecasts made at that time After a successful curacy at the Church of the Ascension, Windsor, Harry Iwith thc courage and individuality he has always displayedl, took the rectorship of a mission parish in Windsor Here he established a record in huilding and developing a mission church without Iinancial aid from the mission funds of the diocese, and his young church has already established a mission of its own. Courage and aggressiveness in the face of apathy and even opposition are the keynotes of Harry's success in fulfilling this promise of his undergraduate days. The power to concentrate on traditional suhiects has not heen lost ia the whirl of affairs attendant upon the practical end ofchurch huilding, and there, fore, Harry will he entitled to L.Th at this convocation. "A Prluar unrcre und mic" George after graduating in the tlasa nf '25 was ordained to the Parish ul Merlin and Ouvry, Here he prnycd lnnisellitlue splendid curnlnnatinn Of preacher and organizer in Ina yery successlul three years' ministry in tlns parish, Hia marked alsility was recognlxed oulsinle Canada and he received a call tn Sr. Marlfs Clulrcli, Marine City, Miclngan, where he has heen ministering for over a year now, George has not Inrgotten Huron College or the ac demic urge inspired wlnle in training, hence we are congratulating him on the attainment ul anutlwr milestone in Ins academic Ixle "I was au-r a fglxierl Sn One jiglil nnrrc the Ivuat and lllu Inarl Still lvreatlung the sinnlu' nl' lmaitle, from lour furious years at the Iirnnt, Ilill vnlered Huron in 1927. Ileliorc the war, a truss country runner in England, During the war, a maclnne gunner, "in everything," III the Somme, in hospital and In prison camps in Sclxweldnltz, Sileeua, Iilst Highland Ilattalion, Wolliaded and .gained Zlst March, IIJIH. Prisoner of War till Ik-cemher IUIPH Ilnring three arduous years at Huron, Ilill has combined Arts, Theol- ogy, and the dntiua nl' a parish at Manor Park. As he girds on lor lighting the sword of three yeara' forging, Huron wishes him a hard tight and a good une, Page Nmctyfscvcn , V A., , -of pa, sl ip? HURON I Nec, COLLEGE -U rsrrgg: P,,5,fT-V O-PVQ ME srcpas ONTARIO. :Fl 1 ff' W- l.. .,, ,. ul, ,r 1 GILBERT Tl'lUlVlllSl DN A. ll. THOMAS, UA. "This able man xhnwx his spiny by gl-,ale march Aelwynn Brant Thomas eraduated with honl and resolute urtimiaf' Chesterfield. Our hero started this mortal coil in an ljnehsh barn, some twenty odd years ago, but the scene soon shifted to Walkerville, Ontario, where the next few yearts were spent in the schools and in business pursuits. Entering Huron in 1924, Gilbert graduated with Arts '29, his course being interrupted by a year's illness During his stay here. he has been prom' inent in dramatic and social activities at the university, as well as in the countless doings in Huron. For four years he served on the Missionary Society Executive. and this past year has hail to "mete and dole unequal laws unto a savage race," as President ofthe Student Body, Gilbert is graduating this year with a Huron L Th., but this is not the last we shall hear of this budding deacon. With his practical experience in parochial work, we can promise him a large measure of success, and our sincere wish is that he may come hack to Huron some day wearing an apron and gaiters. ors in 1924, was ordained Deacon, and ap' pointed rector of St. Thomas' Church, Owen Sound. There he was an unqualilied success. Even amid parish duties he found time for study and in 1925 he received the L.Th. from Huron, was ordained Priest and was married, all in the same year. ln 1926, his congregation had to build a new church and the beautiful stone church of St. Thomas, Owen Sound, is the result, ln Def ccmber, 1928, he was advanced to he rector of Kincardine, and there too, is a new building to testify to his activity and ability, the new Parish Hall, dedicated November, 1929. In October, 1929. he passed the General Synod examinations for Bachelor ofDivinity with honors and the degree will be conferred this spring, just what the next step will be is hard to predict though rumor says the D.D. What- ever it may be the best wishes ofthe college are with Brant Thomas. LEONARD W, POTTER Leonard is one ofthe very few men who have attempted to complete their L.Th. course during their tirst year in the active ministry. Besides undertaking this task he has the care of three churches and two or three other dis' tricts, all centred around Berwyn, Alberta. Already his experience gained in the Hes- perian Club plays has been of value, for this winter he produced, not Hamlet or Twelfth Night, but rather "Betty Lou," a musical comedy, which from all accounts was well received despite the fact that some of the cast "were sullering from colds." Leonard has learned to curl successfully with a broom and a rock and is an enthusiastic player on the Berwyn team. His proficiency in pouring tea is ever inf creasing but Dame Rumour has it that there will he a Mrs, Potter at the rectory in Berwyn this summer who will pour tea and do many other thingsfso just drop in. JAMES ROGER ALLEN "He reads much: He is a keen observer and loolgs quite through the deeds of men." Curate at Christ Church Cathedral, Ottawa, jim has proven himself the orator prophesied in 1926 as a member of the team which defended the University against the invasion of the Imperial Debaters. His dramatic ability evinced in Convocation Play 1924, adds greatly to his oratorical powers. jim came from Wingham in the fall of '23, Vac- and registered in Arts and Theology. tions proved opportunities for various experienf carrier, cesg sailing the lakes aboard an ore general slave with a Chatauqua troupe, typhoid fever, student missioner in the West and in Northern Ontario. The fall of 1926 found him seeking further knowledge in the General Theological Semin' ary, New York, where he remained for two years. He was ordained Deacon in Ottawa, September, 1928, and Priested the following March. Next year he will complete his B.A. through Western, The church is greatly in need of men like Allen. Page Nmetywlglit Lu N :vp Pcs ITY oi-I we STEPNN CNCTARIOA l 1 .,f :1 HURON g QOIILII The Student Executive Council The Council met every Monday evening to discuss Student affairs , , SOCIBUESZ . , . . , , 1 in Huron. Under its general supervision were carried on the following r I . . m .1 DEBATING UNION Speaker-M. H. MacLeod Clerk-W. Rorke Se-rjeanrfat-Arms-H. Newell ATH L13T1c SOCIETY President--L. H. Newell V1cefPres1dentf-J. D. G. Budge Secretaryfresaurer-T. G. Scott MUSICAL CLUB President-E, H. Appleyarcl G. P. Parson M1ss1oNARY Socnzry Hon. President--His Grace The Archbishop President--W. Rorke Viccflpresidem-G. Thompson Secretary-W. Fry DRABIATIC SOCIETY President-W. Rorke Secretary-K. C. Stanhury Treasurer-T. Finlay COMMON Room BOARD Curator--J. R. Thompson W. W. Hughes G. Thompson H. KI Hutton fExfojf.J The Dean of Residence. HURON COLLFUH COUNCIL ERNFST A1'1'L1'YA11n Standing r-WILLAIIIJ Roiixv, T1f111'Nc1' FiN1,Av, HALL NI'WI'L!1, Hfuunv HUTTON Seated f The Dean of Residence fW1L1'1u'n Wm-1:A'1'1'j, Giusiaru' THOMPSON, Page Ninety-nine U mv? P45 VTY QF' gg gvg STE PXN ONTARIO. HURON 1 COLLEGE , ,SEP ' DOD RUN I-IELED OHdd U N IVI- PXSIT c in v o i- BVE,SLE.l'sN,-QliTAIklO. HURON l K COLLICGIE Flash In The Pan! NE has manv causes to compare old Huron to a pan! -a hattcred, rusty, outworn old pan, that Time, like a careless tramp, has dropped in a very paradise. Winter's heavy mantle hides Huron's rare beauty for half our term, hut let a man saunter round its lawns in the early evenings ofSpring1 let him walk hy the high hank, where the slope falls away to the rippling Thames: or let him sit. with a thoughtful companion, gown tossed over shoulder, under the ancient tulip tree near the Common Room, and gaze up the stretches of river into the shot silk of the sunset: is he not then in paradise, a garden where God speaks? The huilding-a poor old pan! But what a Flash has leapt out of it this year' Fortyfsix men in College. forty'two in residence! The Mis' sionary Society has filled an unprecedented numher of appointments, as many as eleven in one Sunday. Regular services have heen held at St. Luke's, Manor Park and the Victoria Hospital. Huron's repute for thorough knowledge of the English Bihle has this year led to 39 competi' tors entering for the Principal's Prize in "Philippians" A good soccer team, a fair track team, a winning baskethall team have upheld Huron colors on the field. Further we had a senior rugby player and two University hockey players, in the College. The EditorfinfChief of LiOCCldBDCHllH,'l and the Leader of the University Orchestra, hoth are in Huron. Then the Debating Union of the College-an infant cluh not twelve months--traveled to Trinity College, Toronto, and won its dehate in that ancient and venerable "Lit," and two suhsequent teams met visitors from Wycliffe and Trinity, at Huron. Besides this, two Huron men debated for the University against Eastern dehating teams. "Monkey Business" ahsorhed mueh energy in the fall, and led to hrilliant results, especially in the uheeunda llastorumf' a XIV. century Christmas play and tahleau, The gift, hy an Alumnus, of song hooks to the Common Room, gives the Music Cluh much assistance, and the addr tion of twenty hooks has made the Common Room 'imentally eomfortahle." The Dramatic Society has arranged Shakespeare's readings throughout the Vctlll. The Pl'lllClI'9.lllS portrait is already in progress, lt is a gift of HllI'OI1lS past and present to Huron of the future, and also a well'earned compliment to Dr. W.iIler. A serenade hy the students on his hirthdav a somewhat hoisterous sixty-hrster expressed the general feeling of the College, Vive' le Prim null' l The College Christmas Card, of which 4741 were sent Olll, kept alumni and friends ofthe College Min communion"g and a Reception on Novemher 21, to the University Faculty and their friends, attracted 200 guests. ls this all a flash in the pan? Many a gootl man leaves the College this year, in the relentless progress of Time which none, alas! may stay. Have they just made their llash, and is the flash now dead? One may misquote the words of Latimer, in answer, "Be of good comfort, and play the man." We have this year lighted such a candle, by Gods grace, in Huron, as we trust shall never he put out. Page On: Hruidved and One ef 4A ,ew ff 44X BRES IA HALL N 'l fl I I 4 X ff 14 W" 1, -L. -L f .x I ' ' 5 xl 1 '7f7l Z V Q Q 5 f sa He., -'-4 'I r'.,'I -.'--Al A- " 'TQ , and Threv NTVF Pts TTY OF Ui -U y EE XNLESTEPXN QNTAPXIO Page One Hundred rind Four imizsczifi . IIALL Valedictory The migvls lgcup tliuw imcicnt f'liLlCL'S." 'Turn lm! ii stout' rind rtiirt a wing! 'Tis yu, 'tix M1117L'Sf7'il7lf.fL'L'l.lAilCL'S, Tlmt miss the mimy splendourerl flung. -- Francis Tliivwiipsowi, HAT incssngc is to you who ivrziduxite from the mystic sinner wh f Ll K, , . . oe o oun so surely th.it the Kingdom of God w.is within him and th.it angel pinions swept all about his own "cl.iy-sliuttercd doors," You, too, in hours of extiltation have found it so. Do not forget. Be yours, therefore, the task of hringing Iovelmess to lives of young and old: he yours the task of revealing zilwavs the he.iuty of honor and purity and sacriiiceg he yours the holy tzisk of unfolding to many hearts the nobility that lies veiled in Common work. common things :ind coiiimon people. To this gracious task your Alma Mater sends you forth with her love, her confidence amd her prayers for your success :ind hapf piness. A -wma: UN fx BRLSCIA - va- PXSITY OIIEE XVESTEIKN QNIAIKIO. , , K ' H , , au. DAISY CHABOT, KATHLEEN HONORA HOLLAND DOROTHEA MARGARET LAIITLAW, lflkANUl.iS QUARRY U'llRll.fN, Sainte Clalre, Co, Dorchester. Quebec Malden, Massachusetts. London, Ontarxu. Sz. Marykl, Ontarm General Course, General Course. SCvLl'Cf.ll'lAl Scxcnrc. Gcnural Course. Why are we here' And what rs hfe7 "Whats lf fora And whcnj And why" Late lor l1rcakl'ast,la!c lnr class, "U I thank yum, I thank you." Dzusy demands reply, Who can answer true"" Late for dances, mn Su awr-rr nhu makes rvirly, Is it to sing and chat and dance, For Kay must know the umverse, When she mmcs for graduation, Tlxal many a time we o it again, To speak the tongues of Spam and France, Evcrythlng old and new Wl1.lt wxll nur D, L. dn' To stake our all on a game of chance. And then to weakly d1e7 "L1fe1s a fight For good and truth. Llfe 1s a smfe for God," Daisy 15 here to stnke for rxght Till she hes under the sod, Lend lwr a lvmk nr till her pen, To hr-ar hur gracious "Thank you, Thank you, l thank you." Page One Hlmdvcd and Fw: A UINVI vw: ms PTY W C 47 IAQ" J 1,9 D' O f xvxa STE Ik , 5-'0, 64'f , nxuascm I 'Q M U ' ,R JI' x-mu, M 6 W II I ONTARIO A ,r,1.g KATIIIERINII RIVIAIAIKIISUN, IRENE MARIE TROTTIER, CAROLINE LOUISE WISMER, Tillxxxry, Uxxlarxo. Vfinxlsnr, Ontario, KIICIICHEY. QUT-IFIOI lxx'vxvr.xI Cxxxxr x Frumlx ,xxxxI Sp.xxxx:-lx. Sccret.xri.xI Course K.xy's Ixrrlc .xml sIxx-'s wisv, Nmxt :xml cosy. Peace .xml quxet waxxt on hcr. WxtIx rxtrcxxlrrfxxxlxlx-.I vvx-wg W.xrxxx .xml rosy, Heat-:J passxoxxs cooi, SIxc'w clvx-x-r. mu, ,xxxxI qxxxck, Cxxrlul wxtlx .x Ixxstory Ixook, As, wrapped xn grace, our President Wxrh clxxsxvc cIx.xrlxxxxxx1 'tlxxrf' Wxfkx-xl of wxt, Trusts the Golden Rule. XVxrIx words to III "Trim" xx! lIxc Slxxlggcxr NOON Page One Hundred xmd Su or ,,,,., .44 Nu Jn, fx-LQf-H 4:,-..,1-, --1-V f -'A --3 WV-- ,T - BRI-ZSIZI A 1 jeg' ll.Xl,l, U N lvl, PN5 ITY QI-' !.E-STEl2xN,ONTA5 QQ :': . ff ,'.f"1. 1 'lx f. 4 A i 5 L v L A P 'L - ' f- ? A' " iff QQ!" ' . ' . FE" :-4gfi,s!1.?::P! fi, . , K Y .f W , , BRESCIA HALL HOUSE CUMMITTEE Sturm-.llnu HVLIN ML'R1'1lv, Mfxlnx' Rrxmlax Strung- IRIN: TI4f!'fTllIf, Lou!-41 Wmyufs, AHL: Arsmurwx N 1 W x 1 I l 1 1 I Pugz One Hundrud and Seven St. Rater! beminarp M oo oo o lf? U ELPQSlfTV QIRQE WIISTE PAN QNTAPJ0 mvs 1 K sngruumxn' w l Ml WNSH INUR LYCUNNUR Valedictory LTI-IOUGH we must part I want you to know that I shall be following your fortunes. So speak, so uct, so live that the Staff of St. Peter's Seminary and its formcr Rector too. may always be proud of you. Goodflwyc. God bless you. D. ONCONNOIK. P 5 Om' Hxunlvcd mul Tru A -U NTVF RS ITY our, .XVESTEIRN OIWARIO. ST PFTLR S 4 si MIN un l JOHN M. DONOHUE FERGUS j. LAVENTY THOMAS ALPHONSUS O'KEEFE WILFRED T. CYROURKE Philosopher of ma-ny parts, Beloved of all true honest hearts, A man who laughgat every ill, Because "Theres corn in Egypt still." From early childhood, john had instinctive faith in the future of London as an educational centre and at the age of six enrolled as a pupil of St, Peter's School. Graduating early in life, he entered De La Salle High School and soon was renowned as one of its foremost students, orators, and athletes. But "Tomorrow to fresh helds and pastures new" and in 1925, john, like Alexander of old, seeking new worlds to conquer, registered in the Arts Course of Western University. Conquer he did. The students of 19256 will recall john "Steve" Donohue as a prominent figure on the rugby and hockey teams of that year. His success in scholastic endeavors was even more prof nounced. Happy as he ha f been in Arts, John could not resist a higher :all and the following year found him a student of Honor Philosophy at St. Peter's Seminary. Here his unquestioned talents have been expended upon the deepest problems of ancient and modern times, but John has gone gaily on his way and today we find him in the front.rank of a brilliant graduating class. "My business is not to remake myself. But make the absolute best of what God made," Our prodigy was born but' nineteen years ago at Stratford upon Avon. Having quickly learned the science of three R's, Fergus, at a very early age entered the Stratford C. I. There he cultivated a refined taste for literature and devoted himself in particular to the classics. Crowned with the laurels of that institute he journeyed to St. Peter's Seminary and registered in Honor Philosophy, A forcefulqeaker and keen debater, Fergus made a valuable memher of our Literary Society. Apart from his many academic achievements, Fergus participated enthusiastically in all student activities and has proven himself to be, above all else, a gentleman. You must leave us now, Fergf'-then we shall miss youg and yet, knowing you as we do, as one imbued with lofty ideals and a great def termination of will, we are certain that you will carry your colors "sans niche" in the great battle oflife. Au revoir, and God be with you. "--with a hcarr na well as a head." A parcel from Kingshridge,Ont1irio, and well worth opening, for it brings intelligehce and purpose. sincerity and frankness, genialiry and a genuine lrish smile. Tom was born in l9ll. The Ontario Schol- arship of the Knights of Columbus for 1926 crowned the efforts of his preparatory course in St. joseph's School, and prizes in Latin I0 and Z0 have since borne testimony to his scholastic ability. In the world of sport, hasehall holds his in' terest, and he himself covers "short" in our intrafmural fixtures with a Hans Wagner finesse. Graduation gives his friends an opportunity to shake his hand, We mean, "congratulations Tom, good luck, and carry on!" "A lwinlaling cye,1r sparkling smile, A court y gentleman all the while." lr was on june 26, 1014, that the Archduke Franz Ferdinand was fatally shot on the streets of Sarajevo. The very next day, an Irishman with an educated brow in the middle of his sixth year told the conductor to please let him offat London. Hamilton'a lnss was just London vice versa, W. T. O'Rourke is splashed all over the archives of our London Separate Schools, De La Salle and Central, and every time it appears the "excellent student" appendage is mono' tonously invariahle. Fame just came unasked. Tex IS chiefly outstanding as a friend, dehater, promoter, sprinter, hiker, goalie, and pitcher. Our Tex O'Rourke has a knack all of his own when it is a question of organizing tournaf ments. This augurs well, gentlemen, for a fu' ture of bigger and better organization. That's your ticket, Tex. Page One Hundred and Eleven Ol' -dgdx "QP .U INFIXXFYPXSAITY oF wi ur, ST. I'IC'l'l1 .' o 'lo f x ESTEPXN ONTARIO .RW x 1.,g.Q,f' I sr5MxNA1w .IOHN AUSTIN RONFY "And xx vxxurrv lxxxxglx lxxxxglxuxl hx' " Here we have 'Iuhxx Austxn Rouey- .xhenxl take .xnullxer look. What au uxspirxng plxvsiog- lxorxxy' Nutr Ihr xxxtellcctual hrow, .xnxl the eyes lxruulxxl ul nxxrth .xml lauglxter, See how Ixxs wlxule euxxntvxxaxxcc lxeams with geuxality, yessxr, iolks. thxs xs the sor! of maxx that makes rlus wurlsl .x cheery place to live rn. And to hear Ins l.xxxg.1h. You who only look at his plc' ture are nussxug the "nxusxc nl the spheres." Austin was horn ln Loudon xxx Decxzmlvcr, 1008, just iu time fur .x piece ufClxrxstm.xs cake He was soon rakixxxq pr1:csaxlSt. M.xry's Sihuol .xxxxl thru at D L.x Salle. Plulosoplxy was pxe lor hxm. lu rughy, hockey, lnxseluxll, swimming, Ausrxxx xs anxoug the hcst. God speed thee. lrieml' To us, your road looks hrxglxt before you. Ivlay xt he so! WILLIAM F. SIMPSON Gxxarmurxxxmx D.-xv! Dmxx BILL! Arc yoxx gomg to leave me, Bill? I am sorry to see you go for the three years you have spent wxtlx mc have been happy ones. I nm goxng to miss your twinklxng eyes, your merry vorce, your curly haxr and your frecklecl countenance. I rcnxcmlwcr well the clay when you, fresh from the schools of Stratforxl, came to me and when I prepared to gave you mv best, welcomed you wxth open arms. You worked hard and you have clone well hy me-lwut now you must go. Go forth then. Bill, wxtlx hugh ulealsg be just as true and fnxthful in the years to come as you have been whrle with me and success wxll he yours, Your Alma Mater, Wxsrcxw UNIVERSITY, Page On: Hundred and Tu-e.x'x: WATERLOCD COLLEGE mf? 1 r1 '1"" if HfL" "-- O W , ' WA'l'IQRl,00 I fsb:U','JF COLLEGE .U INVIXXFICPXS IfI"'Y QE' XVESTEPXN ONTAPXIQ DEAN WILLIS C FRUATS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1030: OU have worked, you have toiled, you have played-and,out of due respect for Easter and the Truth, I may add, you have prayed. What else could you have done? Nothing that I know ofg that is, and still have been the Graduating Class of 1030. You are stepping out from here, you are stepping through our doors to leave us, in a way-to sojourn for a while in other halls, still praying, playing. working-tolling onward into freedom, to success, into Light and into Life. In the years that are to come, may you all attain to the fullness and the npeness and the stature of true men, torchbearers unto many in the Valleys and on the Hills, or doing lmttlc, with many a comrade nt your call, but if that's denied, then valiantly and alone. Freedom and Success with Light and Life to you each and all. XVILLIS C. Fxoars, Dean. Page One Hundred and Fourteen AWN .U NTVI- Pas rrv oi-I we STEIRN ONTARIO. WATERLOO K ooi.i.uc:ic The Class of 1930 Wfhe old order clmngerli, giving place to new." HE time has come when we must move on and take our places with the members of former classes. We are a thing of the past as far as the institution is concerned. New hlood will llow where ours has coursed. New faces will smile and frown where we smiled and frowned. It will only be a matter of a few years and those who tread our halls will he total strangers to us. We will be forgotten, but we cannot forget. Four of the most pleasant years of our life lie hehind us. Our College days are over. With mingled feelings of joy and regret we leave our Alma Mater. We are glad that we have reached our goal, and risen one more rung on our ladder of life. We are sorry because the time has come when we must part with friends and cherished traditions. Four years ago, we entered Waterloo College a group of strangers, widefeyed and openemouthed, ready to do our part to keep things going around the school. Every member of our small class has been a worker and has conf tributed his part, however small, to the life of the institution. Various members of our class have held places of honor. We harbor in our midst Athenaeum presidents, vicefpresidents. and secretaries, members of the haskethall team, memhers of the rugby team, Germania presidents, vicef presidents, and secretaries, editors and proud owners of puhlicfspeaking medals. We have not specialized. We have risen to the top in all activi- ties. We are not, however. any better than those classes who have gone hefore us, nor have we set a standard which succeeding classes cannot maintain. We have worked conscientiouslyaind have played just as conscienf tiously, We have gone through the four years of College like so many brothers. We will watch with interest the path each class mate treads through life. lf he rise or fall, we can understand why, though the world may not. We have lived with him. We know him, perhaps hetter than we know ourselves, 'llvlen may come and men may go," We have heen, and now we must go. We leave with our hearts full of love for the school, its life and all it means. It has found a place in our heart for life. Let us fervently hope that we might live to see the day when our institution will feel as proud that we were a part of it as we feel proud now that it has become a part of us. Page One Hundred and Fifteen . -U mv? las FTW OF Ms STEPXN ONTARIO S, W HIRTLE WA'l'liRl,00 COLLEGE My DEAR Younis FinnNos:-- Today you stand at the parting ofthe ways. You have finished one task, you have reached one goal. From this vantage ground you see stretching out hefore you a new world luring, beckoning, calling, challeng' ing you. Do not let this Macedonian cry of the world with its everfchangf ing order arouse within you a feeling of pride in your own importance nor develop an attitude of superiority and arrogance, but sensing the vastness of this universe and the higness ofman's task feel a sense ofhumility and Hnitencss in the presence of this physical, intellectual and spiritual immensity which surrounds us. Humility does not imply an underfvalua- tion of your own talents, but a proper estimate of society's rightful claims upon you and your life. You may ask, will not this appreciation ofthe vastness of everything develop a spirit of pessimism and of utter hope' lessness? Yes, if you have not acquired a faith in the sincerity, earnestness and ahility of your fellowfman, and in the wisdom, power and goodness of an ever present Deity. From this spirit of true humility and this power of an active, virile faith there will spring, up, if you continue to use every opportunity, however small, and develop all yout talents, an invincible courage and steadtlistness of purpose that will overcome all obstacles, remove every mountain and achieve the greatest good for the whole ot' human kind. S. W. Hnzrua, Page One Hluidrcti and Sixteen -U Nlvl- PXSITY OIT. RVFSIEPXN QNjAp,1 4 .52 , O Wbw WATERLOO 4 if-.lf co1.1.l1o1c Le 5:. ARTHUR FREDERICK BU1HLOW 1907!B3rn, in midst of raging thunder storm. in Walkerton, Ont., Aug. 28. 19114Burrowed .1 hole under the wire fence that parents built around the yard to keep me in. Escaped, but later was found one mile away. 1913-f-Successfully broke all the windows of neighbors house that were within reach. 19144Entered Public School. Got a strapping the hrst weekaand every successive one 1916-With the aid of cedarfwosd waterfwings learned to swim-dogftashion, in Silver Creek. 1917AKilled one of aunt's pullets hy repe.1tedly throwing it high in the air in order to make it fly. 1919-Felt quite grown-up because of mother's permission to swim in Saugeen River, 19Z2!D1dn't like the idea of working in a fac' tory, so entered High School. 1926-Still didn't want to work, so entered Waterloo College. 193D4Eleeted Editor of College Year Book. be' cause other members of class Lllklflif want to work either. HAROLD jAMES CROUSE 1906-Born in the l.1nd ofjoseph Howe, August 9. And how? 1912-Kept father busy buying Primers for three years. 1918-Made many successful attempts to def molish my neighhor's fence w1tl1d.1d's cow. 192OfThrew pitchfork at brother in .1 tit of anger, and h.1d to do his work for a montl1. 1921-Decided to he .1 veterinary surgeon, and made first operation on old hen. 19254Wrote Matriculatron exams., .1nd passed all!-except six, 19271jo1ned the Cehhates' Association and went out with hrst girl. 1928fWorl-ted all summer and earned S-18.00. 1930-Chosen to give valedictory on account of my pathetic nature. 1906 1907 1010 1914 1919 1930 1922 1936 1029 WALTER JOHN UO! DS -17"'hru1ry "-1th Another iruof for lar' L . .. , ' I I 11l11111S theory horn at Walkertnn, Ont. fP.1rt1cip.1ted 1n lirst oralorical erniteat. Beaten out hy I1C1111l1V!I'1S hahy, wlueh could he heard .1 hloek iarther. -Clunged rompers for stove-pipes and Buster Brown collar, 'Family moved to 11. S -decidetl to gn along. -Caught smoking elm-root hy an elder of the Church. Took meals standing up hir one week. 'Gave W.1terlor1Clollege Fcfonl .1 hreak hy entering First Form. 'Took pzirt in Field Day. Los! live pounds of fat, and at least as many events. -Raised the chances of W.1tcr1or1 Cfollege becoming famous hy entering as .1 Frosh. -Fooled family and to'mented tl1e.1'resl1f men hy passing the requirements lor he, coming a Senior 1030-ffRuined perfectly good reputation by accepting managership of haskethall team. WALTER 11Rli1D1iR1C IK Ki JERHER 1009 Horn without crleeilial disturhal1ces on 17ece1nI11-r Z, in T.1v1:1n1cl1, Untario. 1016 Tried to convince the Kindergarten tvaclivr that .1 11uslfp.u1 was nothing more than .1 ullrerli-1cl1.1111le1" 1022 fintercd T.1vxsln:Iz iI1i11n1u.1tin11 School, Ton shy to leave liolm' 1023 k Made the first .1tlvn1pt at music. Then lalher .ldnptrd two cats. 1024 Wrcvte poetry ol no mean type, The scl1c1olfrna'n1 tlimgreed. Spent A week lnerrlorlznug lengthy Latin lines. 1925 Iinlered Slratlord Collegiate lnstitute. Many nthcrn did the same. 1927 Father had some trouble filling out the income tax sheet. Remedy. he sent his sun to Waterloo College. 10211 Took out .1 girl for the first time. A11 the world wondered. 1920 'May Slid into .1 linancial rut. The faculty heard ahout it. Received the Pot' ter Scholarship. 1920flJecemher faught up with the styles. Tl1e purchase ol a pleasing pair of pretty pink pyjamus and .1 derby did the trick. Page Om: Hundred and Seventeen AU OT-T STEPXN ONTARIO WA'l'1f2R1,1NJ ' , COLLIQGIQ P tll 4 B. 'fs' . 5 ,5 . 4 I 1 r I I I WILLIAM ARTHUR MEHLENHACHER 10112 As:-nlrrdly lsor11Nnv. 1.Iwut records dlller, 1907 lkecewerl llrst lrounenng lor smoking a rxgar. 10118 Attended Kxndeearten and sat on teaehf er s lap all day. 1000 Preaehed Iirsr sermon to my dog Duke, Dol.: Improved. 10111 Successfully weathered mumps, measles, and chickenpox. 1917 Entered Welland Hugh School. No hands played, 1015 Deexded I knew enough west ofDerro1t to make my Iortunr 1019 Entered Waterloo College. Woke up. 1927 -Graduated from Waterlon Serninarv. Got married, LLOYD HENRY SCHAUS 1lXJ7f jusr mlssed lsemg an Oranqeman. Born july 13, Normanhy Tp., Grey County. 1912 -Fell oil' picket Ienee at Hanover Puls-he School. 'Walked home backwards. 1017i Shocked Ilxmily hy lCr1Llll'lg1 camel through the town ln a clrcus parade. 1923 -Left Continuatron School to enter grof ccry husrness, but couldn't agree wlth the horse, 192-I -Wreeked the llnotype at "The Hanover Post." Entered Waterloo College School, 1929 -'Learned meamnq of "Survival of the Flttestu ln Students' Boarding Club. Suc- cessfully passed Mxddle School examlna' tlons. 1927 "'As a freshman ol' the College helped to sweep Waterloo's streetfar tracks. 1928- Tried playmg basketball and made rughy team. 1029 fSpent pleasant year hetween College and prrntmg ofhce, ed1t1ng"The Cord." 1930 'Forced lnto solltary confinement after helping to llilfldltf freshmen. Page One Hundred and Elglum-n U N WI- PRS 'TY OI-,Gi WETSTQEQPQN Q NlAPQlC5 w,x'r1f:R 1.4mcm t 4:4 y1,l,1q 01.3 w T Z 'qs U. 5 W 9 if ' :PN fr'XXX I. john Kocrhcr: 'Aju-Jas' mrs, I think I'Il slccp' Z "W4IIy'k1lrw: "Whvl1--- 3 "Art" Buchloxvi NXVHII. I'vc gr-I Lum -ill now " -X "CPnrl--V" In xv: " I ' ,- 1 Ll .0450 0,4 aw 'A LJMPJL- adm V X I-wal rw wlx-cp. un 1 Ml' C H1 41m 11 wn1'tvFwp'r Oyd Schaus: "Get out you guys, I w.muneu1Lly " 6 UAH" Ivfchlclllwuhcr: Hlimxk zln- Iwr .n n xr QM Page One l'fuvulruJ mul Nmclc , ,ee , A U NI P lx ' A , V QF g XVE STERN ONTARIO WMM l,',,,, 1 n c:o1.1,1eGra ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE STAFF COLLEGE CORD STAFF Page One Hundred and Twenty A OF' , N. , QQID 45 ' .11 -N X- ov I N L' u w,x'l'lc1u,cm 3 1,3 1.3 U N IVI- P45 ITY OPQEXVEFSTERNQNIARQ 4 Q jk W, ,H ,r 'I . - ' si' "I" x .2-h , ' ,,-- . , T , N A- - , 1 j L f ' .- QM,-N ! 4: 4' V' ,F , . 'K . 1 " " 1. , ,' 1 ik, I4 h NI , I , ' ' A I ' 51.5, T 5 T ' " EVE? 1 .,xAI'1l. v I V ,, . K A A- I Yr - -izggafgfk-3,13-'fr 5 Q, X 4 13,1 A VA ' ' ., ,5,,gM,Qz, 4 . ,N A .- . , V- . ' S. ,sf 1 " A4473-1'5:.F'3:QP -Ji? 1 " ,gffi '- ' A " 'QW' " - . ' ' ' " ' ' '.'Q', 7 132 . gil flax, V 23-'5 142 J 5.1. ',j '- '. 1. . " ' A - -f , ' .'. fi. if---' , T L 531' m " , Eff -' if ' f Q ,, s 3 PVC" 'Uv ""' N I Vt4,.g-if-,1,.N::l , . ., I in F if H, p A A, , CAST OF BUTTER AND EGG MAN Pug: Ovxc Hundncd and Twenzyfune .UNIXXTZIR VT Ff 5 Y o I 3-XVIZSTEPXN ONTAPJQ. . ' ff WA'l'li'll,00 4 Inf COLLEGE ATH.-xNEl1M sommx' A GERMANIA SOCIETY " Page One Hundred and Tusntylnw Qssumptiun Qiullege I IM AP -U usnvt P6 FTY ol? 3 IISTEPXN ONTARIO REV. V. L, KENNEDY, C.S.l3. if - ASSUMPFION j fo, jx' COLLEGIL Valedictory HE words, "Knowledge is Power." express so universal a helief of this modern world that the statement of it has become almost trite. But power that is uncontrolled is recognized as a potential source.of great evil: the metaphor is still validg knowledge too, demands a wise control. How great was the wisdom of the Wise Man who first penned the words which your College, during your course, has held fbefore your! eyes: Teach me goodness and discipline and knowledge." For goodriesss' from which arise worthy aspirations, and discipline, which holds one true to his course in seeking the fulhlment of these, are safeguards which hold knowledge under perfect control. May you, the newest graduates of Assumption College, ask and receive from the wider life into-which you are ahout to enter an increase of those gifts which your Alma Mater has striven to give you, "goodness and discipline and knowledge." , 'A ' Rm. V. L, KENNEDY, CiSLB.:- so i 5 . sPri-ncibkzlf Page One Huridved and Txrwiilyffniw l -U Navi- PXSITY olr' yvcs ONTARIO. ASSUMPTION W COLLEGE Q A L,-ijh i FRANCIS AUSTIN BROWN JOHN VINCENT CORRIGAN MICHAEL LORRAINE DOYLE DANIEL jAMES DREW "Undistu1bed by swess or llllffj, Iriclined to work, but not to worry." Francis Austin Brown first saw the light of da on the 15th of Au ust 1907 at Kinkora 'X Y , g - - r Ontario? After an uneventful infancy, he be' gan his early education at St. Patrick's Separate School, in the same town! Having passed his entrance examinations, -he betook himself to Assumption College in search of higher learning. Tahere he matriculated successiiilly and in 1925 'gegisteredias a freshman in the Arts department df the-Eollege. At the end of his second year he entered St. Basil's Novitiate, and the follow' ing year resumed -his studiesas a member of the Honor Philosophy Class of '30, In his sophof more year he was awarded the General Excel' lence and Latin prizes. During the last two years of his University course he has been the Alumni Editor of the "Purple and White." His athletic activities were confined to basketball and baseball, in both of which he was quite proicient. His cheery disposition has won for him many friends and admirers. It is our fond wish that, in his future endeavors, he may enjoy the glowing success which has always characterized his undertakings in the past. "He has wit and song and sense, Marth and sport and eloquence." The natives of Uptergrove, Ontario, rejoiced at the news of john's birth on December 4th, 1907. After attending preparatory school in his home town, he completed his junior Matricu' lation at Uxbridge High School, and then jour' neyed to Assumption, where he obtained his Honor Matric in 1926. Having spent a year in St. Basil's Novitiate, Toronto, he resumed his studies as a sophomore In the Honor Philisophy course at Assumption, "Dan," as he is best known among his friends, has been the winner of many coveted prizes during his University career, most noted of which was the Oratorical prize, awarded to him in his junior year. As a member of the "Purple and White" staff for the past three years, he has contributed much to the literary success of the school publication. He is a softball pitcher of no mean ability, and does his share on the basketball court. His ready wit, coupled with sociability, has won for him a host of friends who, one and all, ex- pect much of him in the future. May success be yours. "A student hy :lay And a mystery hy night, And 11 gentleman always," He embarked on the ship of life in Toronto in 1905. His early education was received there in the De La Salle High School. He came to Assumption and registered as a Freshman four years ago, While in our midst he has dieting' uished himself as a great literary and dramatic person with ability to lead. Mike, as he is known to everyone at Assump- tion, is always a smiling, carefree, goodfhearted sort of fellow with great popularity among the students. He has always taken .rleading part in all school activities except sport where he was only a very ardent fan, Mike has shown to everyone his prowess as an orator in St. liasil's Literary Society, of which he was president. As a leader, he was elected by a popular majority President of the Students' Council in hi Senior year. Next year we will see Mike following a course of law at Osgoode Hall. Au revoir and good luck. Activities:4Purple and White Staff 192617- 83 Dramatic Societyg Students' Administration: St. Basil's Literary Society, Chairman of Arts Ball Committee. "Thou art a guide, a plnlriinplicr and A friend." Dan announced his .nlvenl to Mother Earth in the neighboring town of Chatham, Ontario, on the 4th of November, 1910. After the family had transferred thc domicile to Windsor, Dan followed the course of high school studies at Assumption College High School. Here Dan has distinguished himself aa an ardent stu' rlent, always a aclnmlastie leader, and an enthusif astlc sport fan. ln the Arts Course, Dan entered the philosof plncal held when a Rhetorician. A convincing orator ingihilosophical discussions, he won the respect 0 the professors. A novel experience, crowning his activities at the College, was enr countered hy our friend during the final year of College: a very striking actor, although a novice, Dan showed his worth in a trifple char' acter role, the murder suspect, best riend of the groom, and lover of the brideftofhe. I The past is merely a loreshadow of his future:-Success in everything encountered. actuated by an earnest will for what is good: Our earnest wish goes with lrim-"Godspeed Page One Hundred arid Twenty-file u isuv12,PcsrTv OP' hvcsrtim ONTARIO I AssUMP1'roN 1 j-,fyr 1 COLLEGE .LL -IAMES FAY HOWELL jimmy gave his lirsl lusty cry in Windsor in 11105. He matriculated from Windsor Collegiate where he prepared himself lor a course in the Hippocratic Art at Western University. After two years in London, this genial personality registered at Assumption College to complete his University course. His calm, unrullled manner, his interest in student activities, and his unassunung and un' allected disposition have won for him the good will and close friendship oi all who come in contact with him. jimmy is a serious student, a devotee of lnisketball, a whole-hearted mixer, and an enthusiastic supporter ol' Assumption. Activities: - Member ol' the Western Basketball team of W25. Member ol' the Football and Basketball teams of Awumption in 1927 and 1928. Member of the Purple and White Stalf of 1929. An executive of the Arts Ball Committee, ll his future may be judged by his past, then he willgbe always blessed with the good opinion ol his lcllowmen and will receive an abundant share oi the fruits of prosperity and happiness. At present jimmy is inclined towards pedagogy. Fare well, old man! Pri-rule, prosper: ez regnu. jOHN MICHAEL NELSON "Ofthe sweetness and the zest 01 thy happy life possesrrl, Thou hast left ui nt thy best." lt was on january 27th. 1908, that residents oi' Youngstown, Ohio. were startled by the vociferous cries of the stork's present. At the age ol' eight, john's parents moved to Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. Here, jack completed his elef mentary education in 1921 and immediately began his High School edication in Montreal under the jesuits. For one year, jack was ab' sent from school due to traveling, but continued his High School course at Assumption in 1924. where he has abided ever since. jaclt was always an active member of the student body. He was a member of the football, baseball and track teams as well as a dramatist of no mean ahihry. jack cnteretl the Honor Philosophy course while in Rhetoric and has proven his worth both as a philosopher and as a student, jack also served in the capacity of Vice-President of this year's graduating class. May success crown the efforts ofthis student, whose advice was always appreciated, whose smile was encouraging and whose manliness was supreme. 'S S JOHN FRANCIS ONORATO "Nut over serious, not over gay, But a rare good fellow in his own quiet way." Born at Geneva, N. Y., on the 23rd of june, 1906, john received his elementary and High School education at St. Francis de Sales parcchial school in the same city. After a year spent at St. Michael's College, in the University of Toronto, he entered St. Basil's Novitiate, and in 1927 was registered asa sophomore at Assump- tion, The same year he carried olf the Latin prize, giving ample evidence of his ability as a scholar. His activities, howver, were not confined to academic endeavors alone, for in his junior year he won the distinguished College "A" as a reward for his work on the gridiron, which was repeated in his Senior yearg also took part in basketball, and shone on the softball diamond. Of a genial disposition, john is ever at hand to help a friend in need. His hearty laugh has more than once dispelled the gloom and made joy to reign in its place. He was always inter' ested in student activities, and ready to do his share for a good cause. That he may succeed and be blest in the life that he has chosen is the wish of his many friends, Page One Hundred and Tu enryfslx -uN1vl- PXSITY or: A A 4 , ENE SCT E PNN QIQLIAPJ 0. ASSUM PTION 4 4:01.11-:cs li BELVEDERE BASKETBALL TEAM COLLEGE BASKETBALL TliAM Back RowfC. CORCORAN, H. JACKSON, FR, T. A, - , g,Qn if' 1 it fr A . " ' 'T ' Y Hack Row Fu WM.Mul!1'v fCo.nchJ, WM YouNu MACDONALD LCoachJ. J. SHEFHY, G. BRADY. 'WA 'JJ ' .I ' ' I: 1 E. IMWNUN, ll, Imux, E Lfwoucwu, E. PUKIKIITKA Front Row-j. HOLLFRAN, A RIVARD, M,CAvfxNAucH . " ' " H ' fM"""llffJ- A.BP.0wNfCapta1nl,P.LEw1s,A.DuR0cHrR.R.PRlNcr g ,l , ' . Y' ' f ' Front Row ll llmum, Ii. Hlcnv, I, ALLINUN , 'ia' i" " - -.QQ -' L. Hlmzlm, M. llmzlr, UI. Ml'N1'rl. A wha, N , gg. r...H-L -... , EBL -fy A ' N5 q-XT qs' ff mf fl U I ,- gift 7 -1,-e,QsN,". JSI? 6 B ,Il LJ hx, .I E x , Q gg" ' - - ,inf . f U-dv " ' SV .I f M., fl ' 'p If 'tri' 'T' .ff ' .Nv - 'H .4 'L A'P-u 5 J ,Nl . U A -'fx.A,-- GQ- -r -- M , ln A T ' f , ' -. '5 ' lax.:-E T?" , , ,. s.lf.f ' .f lip - ..- L- 4 .A -ag 5, ,lf " "53'x"Q" ' ,J ' QQ- 37,9 'u '- ' -'fpif-'Q - q 'rf ' '. ' . - COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row-T, GAYLE, E, Grurrm, P. F151-mn, 1. C0oN1'v, M. Gfnclr, C. Lncur. Centre Row-Pk. WM. MCGEE fCoachl, F. LYoNs, G, BRADY, R. ANxo1'sxl, j. FAIIKON, S. McCom.ncx. J. MCDONALD, j. HQLLHRAN, W, Wnum, E. Poxrurrm fM.mugerJ. Front Row-j. ONORATO, WM. SHEEHAN, j. MCERLANF, C. OORCOMN, L. Hluums, P. Lewls, T. VAN DEMOTFR. j. DARK, I. ALLISON, M. Svwvu. lMascotJ. Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven l I .-si . ' -. I' a., ,L-1 I v .f 7. Q h., ,F ,, I I. ' 4 U ' ..l, ' .. , -rv ' ' f- L b Q- 1, . if . P- ' -'ff' AN? V N' Q", I n w w AJ -Q ., -sf. , 1 ,F fs sf H4 . , ' -:'1-1- , r- -. J- 4 wfigf ,nl Jfivi at . -Y! ' " 'fern ,,,,v 3 ' .fp V 6 V ' . 7191 -J' I ' Q rx' FE W' 'I g I --53 F K , - Jn-. -'lJ'k- Q4 -ug,-' -04 f w".U-1' - - V Fm v W. sg 0 S' I flax 'fv- 4- .l'l..n...., ' .-iii.. liz- , 9 ,eh FACULTYQ P U BLIC v' HEALTH Q1 2 .ff IL gggu Ill U I :MEM Y 1 ' lk: 'A i 5 H 7 , V, 'O Ml if I W Q F . Ill ' Aff, 1111 HFX M I i i W ml I .. ' I tl ' ,. .v.-. -. W .551 num I7 VMI' tm. I1 ln. J- la' ajifx 1- EE IL., . kr! ' -fx ,U rsnv12,pcs1Tv OF, STEPXN ONTARIO DEAN A. J- SLACK, MD. 1fMgUr,'ry mv 4 402115 Puixuo uitaun f.' . Valedictory N looking hack over the years l End a sharp contrast hetween the conditions which await you and those which existed only a few years ago. The Courses of Study which you have successfully completed are fairly new in the curriculum of any University. The early graduates in these courses have done much of the pioneer work and have proven their worth in advancing the standard of training in Hospital Schools of Nursing and in improving the general standard of Puhlic Health. The need for the speciallyftramed Graduate Nurse has been amply demonstrated and the opportunity for real service is constantly more evident. The road ahead will not always he easy but we are depending upon your ahility and enthusiasm to maintain or increase the high standard of efficiency established hy your predecessors. I A. J. SLACK, Acting Dean, Faculty of Public Hep.ltl'f..",.f ,, 4 4 Page Ons Hundred and Thirty -U Navi- PXSITY .WES QNIAPXIO. 0 'gxgfpff t FACULTY OIF K ff-.Q'11,+f' r lfluuatz IIICALTII DELLA MARELADELINE BIRRELL HELEN MARGUERITE BYCROFT BELVA IRENE FINLAY IRIENE liLlZAllliTH FLANAGAN ,Q 'i'Ay'1fe1id ALIEN times." "To know her is to love her, "Her laugh was ever gay." "A right gum! jm-ml Born and ecluegted in London, Miss Birrell graduated froniiivittoria Hospital School of Nursing, London, in 1917. hile onrduty at Wolseley Barracks, London, ntariohs i ' s sent to Halifax at the time of the explosl ' f. N Early 'in-491331 ' ii nb overseas with the Canadian Atmyw ' ps and served in Engiandai Re - ing'tozf1soiaQlqngighe,'did Institutional and- eduty nur'6If1E1Ea'ndffsinceA.192! h-as been' '- efstqQofJgQ2fQlj5eti Ale:iaridrfa'Sanf atonum. ' "El 'wkjz-. . :- Credit .jsdu , l"si?!ue11 for her untiring . .v,f-wa .,.- .. ingenuityhjjfursm Apeourse while on duty. She' is a person who doeslnot-.wait for extra' ordinary- opportunities, but seizes'the common occasions and makes them great.,g ..,, s' . .Zi-1 tru-, And love but her forever. Nature made her what she is And never made another."-Buma, The hrst thing Helen did was to look around and say "So this is London." She received her preliminary education in the London Collegiate Institute, later entering the College of Arts, University of Western Ontario In the fall of '26 Helen entered Victoria Hospital, London and graduated in '29, Ambitious to acquire still further knowlelge, in September, '29 she entered the post graduate courses for Instructors in Schools of Nursing and will receive the degree, Bachelor of Science in Nursing, ' Her pleasing personality and sweet disposif tion have won for her many friends. She was chosen as President ot' the Nursing Class at the Institute of Public Health. They whom the lfurics smile upon at lurth are indeed lucky. On lielva they not only snuled hut showered her with the gilta ol health, happiness, and that rarest ol all gil!-x an understanding heart. Through primary and High School days in Kincardine, Ilelva laughed her way. Entering Victoria Hospital School for Nurses, London, her ready under-staiullng ol the needs ol' others soon won lor her a place ln the hearts of nurses and patients. tlraduating in IOZ6 Belva youu-d the Stall ol' the Victorian Order of Nurses, llrarulord. ln 1929 she was awarded a scholarship, pre, sented hy Victoria Hospital, and in Svptclnlier enrolled as a student with the Faculty nl Puhlic Health, University of Western Ontario, lielva's pet ambitions arc to spread the gospel ofhealth throughout the world, and to have one of her paintings accepted lvy the Royal Academy of Arts. And rl right gunll fur. Who our light ri goml fxglu flurl un ruucur alioulf' Although Irene made a special point of choosing Clanada CWi1lp1ll.li11,lllit.j as hcr hirth' place, and dlaclauns all rr'laliruudup with the land ol tht' hlaruuy stone, she can lell you all ahout St, Patrick chasing the -makes out of lrcland. She "did her luur" at St. josvplfs Hospital, London, graduating in 1024, and has heen in private duty work :ance then, with a special II.ur lor surgxcal eases, She carelessly neglected, however, to he inoculated against Public Health hug-4, and was hadly hltten hy a llock of them last aumrnur' result, a new face In Puhhc Health circles. Always a hooster for her profession, lrene's ready tongue, sincerity of purpose, and lighting spirit that still acknowledges the other fellows right to lus own opinions, have stood her In 110011 stead in private duty nursing Add to these an lnhorn regard for and interest in "people as peof plc" and you have the Ingredients for real sucf cess in Plllilllf Health and Community Work. Page Une Hundred and Tlurtyfone A0 ill, 1 mo 'Q -u xsnvxi its r-rv ol? D K by PUBLIC HEALTH -: 5 A A -4 A - -: ,- ro-v 0 . ' s je v,'9'5 na s., -7 XVE STE RN ONTAPJ 0. IDA MAY KIARIDNIER MAlilfL RUTH HOY MARGARET KATHARINE MCRAE PETRONILLA HELEN SCHURTER "W1llx.xxn'lxl1rxnxlnIxlu.slxrllmlfrlrxxxl, ljxlxxx xxxxxxlxl xxxxxllq In y:xnrxxi'v'a uxxxl " One Hallnwr'-:xx, when tlxv wxielxes .xml gxxhlxns were playing rhx-xr pranks .xrnxxml Txllf sonhurg, they dt-pnsxted .x small hxxxxdlv al the Uarllner home, .xml nlxl what xxxy, xt was lrla May. Alter she hail grown up, she enlerrxl the School for Nurses .xt the Hamilton Gem-r.xI Hospital .xml since i1r.xdx1.xtlni1, has had .x wnle experiencx' xxx dxllerent iieltls ot' xxursxuxg. .xxnxxnxg them h.xvuxg heen wxth the Rexl Cross Socxvlxf inr two years, .xml the Urenlell Mxssxnn .xt L.xhx'.xdor Ida May has traveled nxuclx. aml hy hex' kindly nature .xml invxal nxaxxner, has wnxx lor herself many irxends, Last Srpremher, -xhe inxxxetl the Puhlic Health Class here. .xml in june will gn lnrth to Iiulxt the parasites .xml xletxns wxrlx this slogan: lfl could catclx those iesky germs, lhxl take .x little paxlxlle, And wallnp them so guoxl .xml liaril They's mxulxty snnxx skxihxxlxlle. "Wil x.x llxx: flnxxxer nj xxxxngxxxxilxxxxxf' l'.fxwx llnrn in Stratllxril, Untarxn, Mahel received her exlucatxnn lrom the Sisters of Loretto. Later she llecxxletl tn don the cap and hxla. and now tlaxnxzx Sarnia General Hospital for her Alma lviater. Ol' late years the Local Board of Health in the horder cxtxes has lwexx fortunate ixx having Mahal nn their stall, Wxtlx .x yearning for further knnwlexlge she ohraxxxetl a yx'ar's "leave of ah' sence" and came to Lnmlon tu take the Pxxhlxc Health Course. Paxsrna' - To Mahel, life is serious. Possessed of a ready wxt .xxxxl lxxxmnr together with a failing tor drawing cartoons make her a dxzlxglxtlul corn' panxnxx. Furuxu A Mabel will return to hex' work xxx the horder cities. She advises aholxtxon ol all or.xl quizzes lor future courses, 'iloynxxx and clear and fresh, lxer music doth snr' pina." Katharxne's home is xn London and there she xt-:cexvetl her early education. Later she gradu- ated from the School for Nurses at Guelph Gen- eral Hospital, and has already shown her abxlxty as Superintendent nf Palmerston Hospital for two years. Kath.xrxne's interests are centred among the pioneers oiour Western provinces, and soon she will again he wending her way to this land of promise equipped with .x stxll wider knowledge for liglitxixg the nzxqrohes. Kathirxne lx.xs shown mzrkel musical ability during her sojourn among us, and her future promises to he lirx-'ht Showers of 'ood wishes - -. - h accompany her to the world beyond graduation day, "Temperate xxx all things." Petronilla favored Mildmay, Ont., with her first enquiring glances and received her pref liminary education in that town. Coming to London, she persistently uwhyed and wherefored" her way through St. Josephs Hospital School for Nurses. Graduating in 1924. Petronilla joined the private duty group, and her devotion to "duty" is well known to those who know and love her. Her father being in the insurance business, it is not surprisingthat she should have,exen1 tually turned her attention to the matter of Public Health. Her calmness, clear thinking and the ability to cope satisfactorily with the unexpected should make for success in her chosen field. Page One Hundred anal Tlxxrrj--txxm Qhhertisements llziclfs ' A l3ensnn'Wilcox Cu. BonniL'1"s - f Chas. Clmplnam Cn Dicks f f XViiltcr Dixon e Gurd's e f Vwfcndcll Holmes H.iyL.lcn Press INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 137 f 136 135 l f 130 130 - 137 f 130 137 - 140 L0eW's ' ' ' xl. M. Moore E? Co. f john A. Nash f f Rapid Grip f Silverwoods f f Snmllmnn E? Ingram f Strong's f f Willow Hull f OUR hook has heen produced only through the willingness of the workers und thc generosity of our advertisers. To the many who lmvv ussistcd in the production we extend our sincere thanks and we hope that you will help those that have helped you. Tm: EDITOR. 140 138 138 140 135 136 138 139 ,f, A'-, ,-Q., ki. 'W 'S ' Iqiffif, T 4 - , ,,,e,-i.,-1:-x ..: 1: 1 . is, :,- 3 - , , 5514.55 1-3 ze.-my Egg 1+ :-feggi ip.: h ,g' Q Q' .. '- -. r .g:"1:', J- 5 Q E2,wiw f L.:j E , .- . . J 1 . ok . Page One Hundred mul Tlixrty-jour SILVER GOD' DAIRY PRODUCTS l7ixl2'iIvnIn1'v QI' SAFE MILK, TABLE and WI-IIP CREAM, BUTTERMILK, JERSEY MILK IFRUM C4 JVERXIXIENT AC'l'RI-TIHITI-SIT I-IERITSI V. M- .... alqlif-17' . A xi, I . ., W' if 'SI 'K' if SSQQ "' if ,A I A BOOMER6 ' . LIMITED 181 DUNDAS STREET ,Wy W, W TT Olde Tyme Candies ' For Forty-four years Boomefs Candies have Mnlzzzfarlurcrx of ,,,, ,U - been Iavorltes. HSMOOTHER THAN VELVET" I ICE CREAM V 9 and FINEST CREAMEY BUTTER N, I BUCMER 5 ALL OF THE SAME GUARANTEED HIGH UALITY 4 Q E' Ice Cream Sodas , TT' H 'I T IIIIINQVSIIYIVIlXUI'III'. Mmluxxillm 'LM I Piovfnce-Wide Distribution A Rir'I1I'rs-.un Iruii Il.nxOra. :L L 'J' , Plnnlx uf: , gif I ' if I LONDDN T BRANTFORIJ 1c1.M1RA ' TORONTO SARNIA LI WKNOW ,N n BQQNIERS HAMILTON CHATHAM FKJREST I . 11.1,-Qg4,,,A,,.'NI XYINIDSOR STRATFORIJ VAYIICEX f , uf.-'V A V5 I KITCHENER OUELPH vARc111,1. I ,,I" ST. C.-XTHARINE9 XX'OOI3STUC'Ii IfERflIfS Id 0 I 'J' ' 1 he IIN lvwplllzwily' run Ire juflgcrl Ivy METCALF 5100 LQNDQN LLAL, Emi, 1 , ,--1-ef.: . ., ,.,, ev Um- lm-ge pnlrfmfngc. Page Om: Hxuulrcd and TIIIVWQHUH A DISTINCTIVELY DIFFERENT REFRIGERATOR ORGE AN HXCLUSIVH ROTARY COMPRESSOR INSURES LONGER Llifli , limnm- 1 lllIlil+l'i . ,xlll4lIiIXl'iX 1 ' - i W , Is lm I'l'-lM'li i Ili-siigiuwi V-- lit-.iul iiuiix 2, ' sw ' l'llllNill'li, ' W-. r - -' v -r l F riff' ggiwnilvi' liuu 1'- fxllm-,,,l-,s,,,,,1 N lu-1-piiiuunixui nh-iwmi.ilrililx' . ' iviim- is .ll'l'UIll- ,H 1-H-,-5' plislu-ii with lill' NORGE l1lli'i'ii.iw nl .I ' i- A NORGE Model 330 Tin' NORGE i'iI'l'l'fl'I' IIRINS .Irv pi'uIa'4'lq-ii lix' st-If 'fu - -.. Y . .' wlrv mi, limi: lu lump limi Irwin lmiuiiif' ill'UIIllli ilu-ni 5 -Iisfl IH 1ll'HI1'1'l lvl' Irwin .xirsrvrluiiiu Ianni miuix , ,, .uni In in in-.isv the slit-wi ui nmlciiiig im' vul vs, NORGE Rl'iVl'lgk'I'.lii4llI illxilvsc'wll1p.ll'is41ll l,I-Xfi'l'llllfIlI'A Benson-Wilcox Electric Co. I-f'Nl"'Ne - - - v Q uN'l'ARlo i at Ililim-.imllmmm-N' i I 1 :xiii uni i Wzi.,! VCX T' 5 L R XXX' J I 2704, ZAQ Q ,Y - ga - To The Graduate ----Hail .7 HIS season of the year sees the last of your iuschool career--the presentation of your Dip- ' loma and the beginning of life. And so to you we say, "Hail3" As Graduates, may we serve you as we did before? We hope you will make our, store your headquarters for your shopping for fashionable apparel and accessories, as well as staple necessities. Smallmaglitg Ingram One Humiml .md Tllirtvii ... zminozv I L 6 c L IL 2 if. - 1: w . A 4: E 5 5 s 1 ,- 1z A If n I X 1 o 15 N x Q is ri E r E ly I I 0 N L t -seo: 022131- , r- -: iv r 11 EI NME Lowmmorvr. A Camera Portraits of Distinction and Charm THE LITTLE STUDIO or-' W LTER DIXO KODAK 4 ..., ..,r. 2 ,,,r. Back"s Kodak Store ' firm-rgilrirrg 1Jlrut11grzrplrir" BOOK are the Gateways lo-Adventure, Travel .XNIJ .IRL YOUR 'i'II'.l'l'INll 5'l'ONIzS 'IH RURLXN I It' ILXYS .XVII SVI-,Nl-A, l'.XN'I' :IND l'RI'.5I',NI'. V RIu.XIl BEFORE NUI? 'I R.XX'I'.I,. IiIi.'Xll AFTER YHI' IR XXII- 'IIQAYI-.l,IN'llIlJl'l1III I'HrrNI'IIII1.t1rAIl4HR'I UI1 YUITRUIYN ,XRM1,II,XIR. Consider our Bookshops as Storehouses of Literary Treasures Visit us once and visit us often. Wendell Holmes Bookshops 418 Richmond Street ' Phone Metcalf 6743 190 Dundas St., Londan, Canada The wwfrfy uf fhf wpfvduff-vm m IM bwk wfff Mdffffrm uzsr 1111111115 s1, mn lr.11111r11111 lm. 555 '1'.1n1..1 sr. nngmals by Waker Dixon, lids! I,un:l11r1 Xu-xl R1-x 'I'hc.rlre Sl, 'I'Irr1m.1s, I'.rn. Page One Hrm1.i1uJ and Thrrlyfseven OHiiiTI John M. Moore 81 Co. Hrcbilccls PHONE METCALIV 685 489 Richmond St. - LONDON JOHN A. NASH Xl X MI IzXX I'.I.l.IpIi Perfect Diamonds Only Huy fr fvrmn "NASH" . n11r I Nhdll kr mrwx x you pnifl "i'.15Ix." EISD - LONDON WINDSOR AMSTERDAM EST. 1874 M Y STRONG'S DRUG STORE 184 DUNDAS STREET Loose Leaf Note Books mmegit Q y ' Ji ' AND FILLERS 'fs fesla f f l BEST QUALITY BEST PRICES T?0WQf ' l:' VERY OCCASION ,il M ' - - IS AN OCCASIQN me BIND m,xuAz1xl1s POR DICKS l4LOWhRS Bowls ox: Am' Ill-iSl'Rll"l'lUN Ill e G The Chas. Chapman Co. VEg 1.oNooN ..-,... c'.xNA1m X 'WW Sporting Goods Gifts of Individuality! cpm. Skates, S2 U, emu mls' ser., mu. lf-T Skatinq Shoes. 93 to 312. Fishing Rocls. sl up. . . . , . . f T A H , ' , In the l'.lI'l'llIl Nl'lL'I'llflll ol our 0Y1'l'l'll4lIl2lllj' lIllL'I'L'SllIlH Tenms Rackets, SR to Sill. I"l5llll'lf1 l.lI1C5, Reels. A ,. I V M - i , stork ol lllll XVdI'L'!-, wc nlwus sc-.lrvlm lur llu- xc-ry' l.ltcsl,:1lso B3KlIHll'lUlIlRi1CliGI55R.5lllllSl97 Tufkle Boxes, l'.tn'. , . . . zlrtlvlus that .ure just Nlbll!l'Wllill out ul lllt' orfl1n:1rX'. Golf Clulws, 52.25 up. Footlmll Supplies. H.h'IJlll1'ffIl7Iij nrw ull lin' lima" Vomplete Stock of Sporting tlnmls GURD'S W1LLoW HALL Radio and Sporting Goods TWO STORES: 185 DUNDAS STREET Hotel London 418 Richmond Street Pups One Hundred and Tlilflyflllfld LGEXVS The Home 0 flperfect Sound UR theatre always aims to give the best entertainment the tilm world has to offer and to combine with this three acts of big-time vaudeville. Our patrons say we have a real show at Loew prices. ull I SEE AND HEAR THE BEST IN mill llllllilnll N 3 N 1 Il TALKING AND SOUND PICTURES l' I . . i ' D U u U . . U Al 1 ll WE oFfer a valuable chain of service, covering 4 l' the entire Field ol Commercial Art, Direct ,jump ' l Colored Photography, Engraving, Electrotyping and 41 ' , l I I Stereotvping, having a large staftol illustrators as ff 5 ll well as thoroughly modern and well equipped ' V V. ,-T . ' . Y 'M-,MI plants to produce every engraving requirement--- 41, 1" 'X Y i " 'lk 1 from zinc etchings to the highest grade multn-color "" l' lf 2- V Q h " process plates---from simplestereotypestotheFinest t ' W" I g . ' , 1 W, nickletypes. To assist in planning illustrations as H' H K X' . 2, ' TIA 'ZW-I I li ,. well as to render any needed assistance from the .. I If fi I f ,--v' :if ffl V .' 'Af align. 3. creationcilthehorigigalfhoughttithecompletiohtn of -' . I 'L' ff" " ": -t' I lt' ' " A' . T 171.1 J- Egfr I . ' yourwor ist e in o servicet isinstitutiono ers I 1 ' 2 jllg, - , i- l W, , g 'E I M -I. T E l " :iii-nL..,l - '..- .f s LONDON - CANADA I A . Toronto Montreal Quebec Halifax X i St. John Windsor Detroit HAYDEN PRESS, Limited THE l'RlNTlERS UF THiS BOOK Extcml tliclr Cmig1'utuluti'm1s to All Graduates Page Ons Huviilml mill Fmtv SH- 'Eh -'H " 'H+ F 1- L' f fr .r .1 . .,, J Q i f -vjlwu . f- -1-lf, 'ildi 'HF .I an l-I T' ' .5 iv- , X' RIM Q5 'r w H 1 I L 1 I 1 6 In .,, v 'sri -' I. ...lu I .uf I Jai' N 1 H - , . X ' a Hi , kr' , iv AFT'-'I h ' . -L.. if -I '1- I .0 KV,- d l ,X ,-9, I AHQ1 h l.'ill ' -' I. ...lu I .uf I Jai' N 1 H - , . X ' a Hi , kr' , iv AFT'-'I h ' . -L.. if -I '1- I .0 KV,- d l ,X ,-9, I AHQ1 h l.'ill '


Suggestions in the University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.