University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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MAN'S library is an everlasting treasure.
It proves to be a constant source of pleas-
ure. May the Occidentalia find an honoured
place on the shelves of every graduate's
library. May it bring back pleasant memories
and provide a permanent record of one's col-
lege daysg such records of personal history are
all too few, and may the graduate read with
pardonable pride his or her contribution to the
welfare of the University of Western Ontario in
the following pages.
Combining Beauty of Architecture with Public Service
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HE Occidentalia of 1931 was published by the University
Students' Commission in the interests of the Graduating
Class of University College, Faculty of Medicine, Faculty of
Public Health, Assumption College, Brescia Hall, Huron Col-
lege, St. Peter's Seminary and Waterloo College, under the
direction of Jack R. Brewer, F. H. Rowland and the Associate
Editors. The Occidentalia represents the University Students'
Commission's earnest efforts to provide a fitting tribute to
Arts and Meds '31,
ENGRAVINCS BY PHOTO-ENGRAVERS AND Emacrnorvpnns LIMITED, TORONTO
PRINTED BY SUTHERLAND Panss, LIMITED, ST. THOMAS I
BINDING BY BROWN Buos., LIMITED, Tonoro
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dpi MQLLCAL if www, ZQWAQQ,
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Completed in 1924, with funds
obtained from the Provinre, County
of Middlesex and City of.London
and other sources. The first class
to enter the new buildings was the
summer school class of 1924.
THE MEDICAL SCHOOL
The Illedieal Sehool became an
affine par! of flze Lf7lfi'6l'Sl.f'V in
1912. The new lIlll.ldl.7ZrLfS were
eompleted in 1921, at a eos! of over
3-l50,000, and opened by the Hon.
R. H. Grant, MiH1tSf6f of Ednea-
tion for Ontario.
ST. PETERS SEMINARY
Esfablislzefl by Bishop
The new b1lZ'Ill77f7'LgS fDIfCfIll'!'lIZ allow
were fomplried in 1026.
The Walerloo College Qf Arts
was ajf1'Ifia1'ea' 'lvllfll the U111z'1fers1'1'y
1.771 1925. Piffzzre shows file 11101711
In ll l.Il11'l'7ZQ.
INSTITUTE GF PUBLIC HEALTH
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Built by the Provzfnfial Public
Works Deparlmenf ai rz Cost oj
over 350,000 and opened in 1910.
Became ajfz7Iz'a1'Pd witlz the Uni
4Z'CI'Sl.f'V in 1919, am! file new blzila'
ings were l'07lZPlPfl'l1 in 1926.
Founded on May 6, 1863, by
B1'shopBenjarnfz'n Cronyn and A rch-
deacon Isaac Hellrnutlz, who in
1866 became Dean of Huron. The
college 'was financed by subscrip-
tion, mostly from England, and it
has grown to the present structure
Ffrsl fonmlcfl by .l1'.v1f1'l l"r1ll11'r.x'
jnriov' fn 1870. Bl'!'Il11lf' 1rjf1'lz'ulf'fl
TUIIHI llw LfHl'i'Cl'SI.f'V in 1019.
The Presidente Message
ll university graduates, whether they have followed a general course or a
special course of any kind, are in a real sense specialists when compared
with tlze mass of people who have not had a university training. When they go
out into the world they are therefore under a distinct responsibility for service to
society. One service for which many of them are fitted is active participation in
the function of government. In a"recent article Lord Dawson of Penn, Physician
to King George V, makes this striking statement:
"It is characteristic of our contemporary difficulties that, more than ever
before, they require specialized knowledge, and those who possess such knowledge
show a tendency to hold aloof from political life. The result is that governments
by their very burdens are forced into mechanical methods. Parliaments become
intensive rather than deliberative, for institutions, like individuals, can suffer from
high blood pressure. And peoples lose confidence in government."
It is our custom to boast of the high degree of democracy to which we have
attained. But are we fully warranted in this? May it not be tlzat we are carried
away by sentimentality and habit and are blinking the real facts? It is painful
to think that peoples are losing confidence in government. Yet it seems to be
true. To whom then can we look for the wisdom and strength to turn the tide.
Personally, I know no group better trained for tlzis task than those who have had
tlze advantage of university experience.
Although a young university, Western Ontario has had a good record of
political service in Canada. The frst graduate in Medicine became llfinister
of the Interior,' the first graduate in Arts was Speaker of the House of Commons.
At the present time one graduate is a member of the House of Commons andfour
are members of the Legislature of Ontario, one of them a Cabinet Mini'ster. One
of my deepest desires is that members of the graduating class of 1931 will keep
tlzis example of service before them and that a goodly number of them will prepare
themselves to devote their talents and their training to the tasks of deliberative and
constructive government in their own country.
That all the members of the class will give themselves to lives of useful service
of some kind we have no doubt. lrVhatever the service may be, the best wishes and
interest of the Faculties go with them.
Dated at London, Canada,
February 3rd, 1931.
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Lieut. Governor Simcoe at the Forks of the T homes f1793j.
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VVhen Simcoe Visited London
U ARCH 2nd, 07935. We struck the Thames at one end
of a low, flat island, enveloped with shrubs and trees.
The rapidity and strength of the current were such as to have
forced a channel through the mainland, being a peninsula, and
to have formed the island. The Governor wished to examine
the situation and its environs, and therefore remained here all
day. He judged it to be a situation eminently calculated for
the metropolis of all Canada. H Among many other essentials,
it possesses the following advantages: Command of territory,
internal situation, central position, facility of water communi-
cation up and down the Thames into Lakes St. Clair, Erie,
Huron and Superior, and for small craft to probably near the
Moravian settlement, to the northward by a small portage to
the waters flowing into Lake Huron, to the south-east by a
carrying place into Lake Ontario and the River St. Lawrenceg
the soil luxuriantly fertile, the land rich and capable of being
easily cleared and soon put into a state of agriculture: a pinery
upon the adjacent high knoll, and other timber on the heights
well calculated for the erection of public buildings: a climate
not inferior to any part of Canada. To these natural advan-
tages, an object of great consideration is to be added, that the
enormous expense of the Indian Department would be greatly
diminished, if not abolished. The Indians would, in all
probability, be induced to become the carriers of their own
peltries, and they would find a ready, contiguous, commodious
and equitable mart, honorably advantageous to the Govern-
ment and the community generally, without their becoming
a prey to the monopolizing and unprincipled trader."
-Extract from the diary of Major E. B. Littlehales who accompanied
Lieutenant-Governor Szmcoe to the site of the present Czty of London.
HERE comes, serizzs, orius, an end of all good things. The year, Arts '31, has reached
the end of its sojourn here: its members have kept the faith, have finished their
course, and now go out to take their places with the alumni of this and sister institutions
and with the far more numerous alumni of the great University of practical experience.
VVe would not do other than give them their dues-gratitude for having had them with
us for four happy years, and best wishes for many, many, happy and successful years
to come. But we hope they may never forget that success is not always as the world
sees itg that the world's brand of success, tho' the most widely advertised, is, as usual
under those circumstances, the cheapest. If they have really learned this fact, their
tarrying at Xllestern has not been in vain. Faustz7fa,z1staeq11e sin! et felzffes.
K. P. R. NEVILLE.
OU are stepping out from your Alma Mater into a new universe, a new world, new
economic conditions, new social conditions, new mental, physical and spiritual life.
VVe envy you, we congratulate you and we trust you with your opportunity, the greatest
opportunity of all time. We shall follow you with concern, with support, where any
word or deed of ours may serve you, and I feel sure with pride in your achievement.
There has been much wool-gathering in our minds in the past. Today, fortunately,
there is no market for brain-wool. All thinking people are seeking to know life, to know
it more abundantly, to know life eternal. May you have your full share in the eternities
of life. I hope that many of you will contribute a worthy share to the mental eternities
of life. I trust that no one has spent four years here without acquiring a broader mind.
Broad-mindedness was at one time defined as an intelligent brain, ready to see the good,
and sacrifice, if need be, to attain benefit from opportunity, and to sacrifice pride, if
necessary, to serve. If this be not the correct definition of broad-mindedness, it might
be well to revive a little old-fashioned narrow-mindedness. At least, be sure, that
straight is the way and narrow the gate that leads to the eternities of life, and we wish
for you a full share in both the physical and mental eternities.
VVhat all the world is seeking is happiness. Happiness is won or lost in the attitude
of the inner life. Really happy lives are not made such by abundant possessions, luxury,
fame, and the like, but by the following of noble ideals and by the spirit of loving service.
I hope that, at the University of VVestern Ontario, you have found happiness and that
you can say of your Alma Mater:
Hlfor Love, with all the rest, Thou gavest me here,
And Love is Heaven's very atmosphere."
I hope, too, that you will be ever mindful to make it possible for your Alina Mater
to continue to enrich the lives to an ever increasing degree of an ever increasing number
of her sons and daughters.
RUBY E. C. MASGN,
Dean of Women.
OUR years ago we both came to this university, now you are going out. Good-bye,
and good luck. If you have become as fond of the place in these four years as I have,
you will be very sorry indeed to leave it. Perhaps, however, you are thinking of next
June as a glorious setting-forth rather than as a regretful leave-taking. That is as it
should be. In your baggage will be a chaste and dignified roll of parchment, representing,
presumably, four years of study and self-discipline, a quantity of miscellaneous facts
painfully acquired. Some of these facts may be of use to you later ong whether they are
or not does not matter greatly. VVhat does matter is the attitude and temper of mind
which their garnering ought to have produced. I hope you have not believed all you
were told by your professors. Mr. Shaw, in his preface to The Apple Cari, says:
"VVe should never accept anything reverently until we have asked it a great many
very searching questions."
If you want this advice in more compact form, I suggest an even more venerable
"Prove all thingsg hold fast that which is goodf'
You will soon be beginning to prove-the proof of the pudding is in the eating-
some of the things you have been taught here. May you find much to which you can
hold fast. Out you go, and joy be with your Wayfaringl
W. S. MILNE
Class History-Arts, '31
ESTERN as we know her, the Western of handsome bridge, stately buildings and
glorious site was two or three years of age when, in the autumn of 1927, she was
invaded by a swarm of ambitious youngsters, revelling in their new sobriquet "Frosh"
bestowed contemptuously on them by the ubiquitous "Sophs" and thrilling under the
seemingly anachronous dignity of "Arts '31."
They were a promising lot, with emphasis on the promising, those Frosh,-once the
animosities aroused by initiation episodes had subsided, friend and foe joined in acclaim-
ing them "The Best Yet." Much was expected of their virility and versatility in the
long years leading to 1931. Much-perhaps more of those expectations have been realized
now that they have bridged the too-short gap between "Frosh lnitiation" and Graduation.
But we are digressing .....
The first coherent memory of Arts '31 after the first ecstasies coincident with registra-
tion week-end, with its Freshman banquet, first party in the now familiar Convocation
Hall and all the rest, is naturally initiation. And this initiation was of the kind you
lt began with peremptory orders from the Sophs to replenish our headgear wardrobe
at our own expense with coy little purple and white "pill-boxes" as a mark of our humble
state. These were accompanied with a list of humiliating restrictions regarding clothes
and general conduct. Arts '31 were rightly indignant and reacted with gusto.
After days of guerilla warfare with the "Sophs," filled with many glorious episodes of
successful Frosh insurrections versus the impositions of the Soph regime, our dignity and
optimism was badly jarred as a result of the last of the notorious "tar and feather"
initiations. A dawn attack by the wily Sophs completely defeated our united-we-stand
policy. By twos and by threes we joined our brethren like so many trussed chickens in
the torture chamber of the Old Barn, where it is added with regret our outward appear-
ance was very ingloriously transformed.
Such was our introduction to Western! Initiation days past, we fast became an
integral, and in time, respected part of the Alma Mater. . n
One honour '31 at least lays claim to: hers was the distinction of being the last year
to survive the old type of initiation and the honour of establishing the Hag rush, tug-of-
war precedents, when the Freshman stage over, it was her pleasure to initiate the new
Frosh into the ways of college life.
The class started its career with the right foot by choosing as their first President,
Ed. Horton. Ed was a popular President and deservedly so. His leadership did much
to cultivate and develop the Hesprit de corps" of the class. Members of the class lost
little time in finding places for their respective talents in the school. Our members made
First Teams, took part in dramatics, debating and the like and netted for the year two
inter-year Athletic Championships-one in lVlen's Track, the other in Girl's Basketball.
And so the Freshman stage ended.
The sophomore year saw our ranks slightly depleted but the accession of new mem-
bers iilled many of the gaps. This year's president was Bill Trestain. Bill was a con-
scientious, energetic president. The sophomore year saw the class settling down in spots
to a more serious quest after the elusive lamp of knowledge enlivened by participation in
activities of all kinds and the staging of a brilliant "Soph Shuffle."
With our junior year came the breathing spell between the frivolous freshman and
sedate senior stages. Freshman days were long past and with the realization came a
surge of real dignity. Graduation had not begun to loom on the horizon and jar our
consciousness with wonderings as to what the world might hold in store for us. Athletics,
debating, dramatics and student organizations in all their varied and wonderful forms
began to claim us more and more. Our president in this blissful period was George
Munro. With his capable and enthusiastic hand at the helm Arts '31 capped a splendid
year with the holding of a smart Graduation Dance. Thus the last lap was begun.
Graduation was no longer the Freshman mirage but the imminent Senior reality. As
this goes to press it is no longer years but days that remain for the class of '31. Looking
back over the four-year vista we realize only too poignantly that life has been good at
In all modesty we claim that the "Mustangs" of '31 have not been found wanting.
Yet, we realize Cthough it may hurt our vanity? that our loss will not be irreparable.
Those that follow us will fill the place we leave and do it just as well. But we are taking,
in our number, some that cannot be replaced, because they are individuals who may be
copied but never duplicated. In every held of college life we can bring forward a worthy
name. Athletics? Why, there is Jessie VValker, Mary Davidson, Doris Paddon, Mary
Connolly, Mary Robertson, Lillian Uren, Ed. Horton, Gord. Ford, Armand Manness,
Dalt. Dean, Ernie Barbour, Ralph Heard. Madaline Roddick and John Morris are our
writers. Ross Willis and joe Ryan hold the purse strings with peerless hands. Though
we do not emphasize dramatics, debating clubs, committees, do not think we have not
our Illuminati. Then there are those other people, you know, Mike and Ruth, the Cald-
ers, Crackie McCracken, and Gord Purdie that you see around. This final year discovers
Cam, Isabel and Gord on the bridge and our good ship of state bounding from rock to
rock seems to be water-tight still. This is called constructive leadership.
Yet in spite of all, we do not lay claim to incomparability as a year. Others will
carry on where we leave off. Too soon we'll dance the last "My Buddy," go through the
Graduation Exercises in a sort of beautiful haze, then we go down-to what? Long
habit will make us turn at the bridge for a parting look at the river, the pines, the lawns
and the beloved silhouette high on the hill, the School! The school whose clubs we joined,
whose classes we took, whose games we played, whose life we lived. Beyond pledging
our loyalty to her we just cannot say much more than that now we feel how thoroughly
worth while it all has been.
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Baseball, Tennis, Intermed-
iate Rugby and Basketball.
Glee Club, Business Admin-
istration training, and Pi Tau
Kappa member. These are
his hobbies, these his works.
In four years he has won
friends by his genial nature,
in the next fourteen, he shall
win recognition by his abil-
ities. VVe bid you Adieu.
One of the Three Musketeers,
the reasons why men come to
college - appealingly small,
loyal, sympathetic, interested,
kind, many loyal friends, a
devotee of tennis and riding,
the quiet supporter of all
campus activities. Aim: to be
some big man's Privale Sec-
Margaret came to us from
Toronto Varsity in her Soph-
omore year, and registered in
the English and French
course. She has been out-
standing on her year execu-
tive and in Upsilon Iota
Sigma Sorority. Next year
will see her at O.C.E.
Marg. came to VVestern from
Lambeth in her Sophomore
Year and registered in Eng-
lish and French after one
year at Alma College. Her
winning personality and
cheerful disposition have
earned for her many friends
RUTH ELLEN BALL
Clinton, Ontario. Secretarial
You knew her by Ihe glowing
A 'Lqznnzng smile, and modes!
And no impalienl 'word she'd
Unless "I'zfe History 25
You knew she played al
Tennis, skaling, and every Fall
A vow-"I shall allend mos!
All lectures save in CEnglishJ
ERNEST W. BARBOUR
"Didsl perceive yon serious
Ernie came up from London
Central to seek the Golden
Mean - by the Harvard
method. He has played Inter-
mediate and Senior Inter-
collegiate Basketball. Junior
and Intermediate Rugby and
last year was Manager of
Senior Rugby Team, member
of the S.A.A.-"The Blazer
Committee." Sigma Kappa
JAMES LOVVRY BLAIR
Graduated from L.S.C.I. and
registered in Theology, 1927.
Prime interest, chapel service,
now going strong. President
of United Church Theologs,
'30-'3l. Sublimest ambition
to get Latin 10.4 Good luck,
STANLEY R. BLAIR
So said the silver tongued
orator of ancient Rome. And
now in 1931, since the old,
old saying still holds true, his
devotee here is looking at the
world through rose-colored
glasses because his own true
worth colors his estimations
of the rest of us. Stan. studied
classics at Western and for
this, we do commend him.
U N ivan srftv ett orb - WESTERN CNTAiRlGiiiMir
JOHN ELFORD BRENT
An athlete of rugby track
'md hockey fame a student
of Business Administration
and of great ability and of
divers interests and activ-
ities. A member of Pi Tau
Kappa. A man of many and
fine words and many and
DONALD C. BLDGE
Course: Honor Ijronmnirv.
Activities: Rugby manager
of lrack for luo years lnler-
gear Baxkelball Huron College
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Honor Mathematics. a min-
ister's son and yet a lad of
laughter. Apparently hapDY'
go-lucky but really an earnest
and productive worker. Proof:
Youngest in Arts '31, Lord
Beaverbraok Scholarship, and
Honor Mathematics Scholar-
ship in Junior Year.
GORDON HA RO LD
Gordon was horn in Lansing,
Michigan. In 1927, lie regis-
tered at Western in Classics.
His outstanding musical abil-
ity has been an asset as mem-
ber of the Orchestra and
Leader of the Chapel Choir.
Year '31 extends best wishes
to a friend, scholar, and
A follower in Clarence Dar-
row's footsteps. A lawyer to
be after a sojourn at Osgoode.
An active Worker in Univer-
sity College. Vice-President
of the Lit. '30-'3l. Player's
Club, The Gazette, Polycon
glub, Hesperian Club, S.C.
The last of a line of scholars,
something of a writer, a
speaker and a Hautist. Pi Tau
Kappa, Polyconner, politic-
Chemist extraordinary, ana-
lyst unimpeachable. Editor
of Ye Filter Paper, four
scholarships, a marksman,
mark you, he, he! A student
Court Judge. Actor unusual,
author unsurpassable and an
original science cluhber,
chauffeur and sailor, wart
doctor and literary genius
and he who owns the dirtiest
DOROTHY J. CAMPBELL
Having completed her studies
at the Ridgetown High and
Vocational School, Dorothy
registered in General Arts.
Alpha House claims her as
one of its hrst residents. In
Group 2 she has held the
ofhces of secretary-treasurer
'29-'30, and President '30-'31.
2 ' i 2
UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO N
vw ' ' -if to
fx . 4-1...-,E I Q
V ,L S in
English and French.
"Dark eyes-deep life in all
Class president '28-'29, Hes-
perian Club, Player's Club,
Mistress of Costumes, S.C.M.
League of Nation's Club, Pi
Sigma Sorority, President of
Cercle Francais '30-'31.
CARL CASMIR CARERE
Born of Italian blood, first
saw daylight at Guelph on
April 29th, 1908. Having first
received his preliminary edu-
cation at St. joseph's School,
Stratford. Carl sought a
higher field of learning and
found it at the Guelph Col-
legiate and Vocational Insti-
tute. Tennis, Baseball and
Skating are Carl's favorite
Howard is graduating in
Applied Biology and if he
chases the insects as well as
he can chase tennis balls,
insect pests will be a thing
of the past. Howard edited
the hand-book in his third
year. He is a master of the
tennis racquet and has been
Secretary, Manager and Vice-
President of the Tennis Club.
OLIVE M. COLLINS
North Bruce. English and
French, the Cercle Francais,
Hesperian Club, President
of the Alpha Kappa Chi
'30-'31, She has remained
elusive in spite of academic
life and she dreams of
travelling the Seven Seas.
MARX' CONNC JLLY
"l'er.valili1y, llzy name is
A vivacious personality, an
original mind, an excellent
musician, an enthusiastic
sportswoman, a delightful
"date." A good student, and
over all this is a sincere
friendliness, which has made
afplace for her in University
St. Thomas. English and
History. London Normal
School. Taught in St. Thomas.
"U" Activities: Orchestra:
President, S.C.lVI. '28-29'.
Hesperian Club, Gazelle, Hex-
perian Magazine, League of
Nations Club, Hislory Prize
2nd year. Extra "U" Activ-
5ties:Tra1nping and Afternoon
Howard first announced his
presence in London in 1905.
After absorbing knowledge in
London and Lucan, he taught
school for live years, three
as principal at Lucan. After
summer courses at Western,
he became a full time student
in '29, Next fall will find him
at the College of Education.
JOHN KENNETH DARCH
"All lhe Lalin I fonxlrue is
The lad saw London just in
1907 and was immediately
"all sold" on the place.
Graduating from "Central"
he applied himself to the
study of Chemistry and
"the weaker things of life."
Although for several years
"one alone" has been sus-
x st-'fksbzo ' 'qoQo"", 9-:ss
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QQ IVER SITV OF WESTERN
From Woodstock, with schol-
arships to Brescia Hall, this
year at Alpha House, in
Economic and Political Sci-
ence. Captain of the Senior
Basketball Team and Ath-
letic representative for Arts
'31. Little Theatre Orchestra,
Upsilon Iota Sigma Sorority,
Polycon Club, Vice-President
of the S.C.M.-noted for
her hearty laugh and lovable
for her naturalness and for
DALTON G. DEAN
and blushed becominglyf'
The Tillsonburg Tobacco
King has flashed brilliantly
across the Western horizon
for the past three years. A
disciple of Adam Smith, Presi-
dent of the Literary Society,
S.A.A., Treasurer of the
Polycon Club, Intermediate
and Senior Rugby. Called
"Mush" Csuspected of having
been a Quaker Oat Prem-
iuml, Sigma Kappa Sigma.
JOSEPH P. DOYLE
Just another Polyconner
come to his reward. Joe was
born in Chatham, Ontario,
graduated from London Cen-
tral Collegiate, shone on the
gridiron and in debates as a
member of the Polycon Club
and shared in many "touch-
ing" events in dear old room
19, where good fellowship
made lasting friendships.
What more need be said.
Good-bye and good luck.
Now graduates in Economics,
an S.K.S. man, one who has
led on the track, in his class
and the Political Economy
Club, and served well in the
Gazette, the Player's Club
and the cause of debating.
Gordon Ford to whom best
luck we wish.
BARBARA ISA BELLA
Barbara, of the one and a
half dimples, successful tea
dances, and reports without
red ink, is the typical modern,
college graduate. Her ambi-
tion is to be secretary to "a
prefidenl of something import-
MICHAEL B. GANT
Another citizen of the Flower
City. Early education in
Holy Angel's School and St.
Thomas Collegiate. Mike
aims to make good the fourth
educational institute. Activ-
ities were confined mostly to
. S Ai X,
'f ANDREW HAROLD THOMAS W. T. GIBSON
' FITZSIMONS Those of us who know Tom, '
f Yes Sir! At the age of twenty- ond in him 3 good Sport ooo 5
three, Fitz is as smooth as he fl Hoo. friend- Among his 2
i looks. A product of London' activities, he has upheld the
3 he came to Western four reoutauoo of the Pony Conn
1 years ago to become a Club, both in debating and
chemist, and has more than rugby ooo also the -Tumor "
H justified his choice. His Arts Basketball Team.
technical and theoretical 'Q
Q knowkdge og olrganichchem- .
It xstry as ma e im a elpful -
2 source of information. 7
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' UNIVERSITY or 3- gh WESTERN ommmo as
"Noi lurk, but abilifyf'
1927 found Jean leaving
Glencoe to march victor-
iously through a course in the
Honour Romance Languages
at Western. The French Club
and Women's Organization
received her ready assistance.
May success accompany her
in the future as it has in the
London, English and History.
S.C.M. President '29-'30,
Hesperian Club, Treasurer
'30-'31, League of Nations
Club, Alpha Kappa Chi
"The time has come," the
Walrus said, "lo laik of many
lhfngsf' "Of shoes, and ships,
and sealing, wax, and cabbages
A son of the soil, ambition
drew the years and so from
Glenallen to the High School
at Elmira on to the Kitchener
C. I. went Alex. Then West-
ern became his goal, and now
its the Commercial World-
fuller life with the Fuller
There are people throughout
the world, who believe that a
smiling glance and friendly
greeting are paramount fea-
tures of one's makeup. Doubt-
less they are true. Lucile
exemplifies such a person and
what more can be said in her
favor. Blessed with a good
personality and friendly na-
ture which has won her many
friends who will not forget
her when she leaves us.
A quiet and industrious
student from St. Thomas,
who has specialized in Math-
ematics. Ralph has been
captain of the Soccer Team
for the last three years. He
is a charter member of the
Pi Tau Kappa Fraternity
and a member of the S.A.A.
in his fourth year.
C HA RLES WESLEY
claimed "Wes" when he
Came to London from Exeter
High School in 1927. We
hope and trust that the
success that attended his
efforts at Western will not
desert him in the business
world. Luck to you, Wes.!
MARY 'HILLS . '
Mary has made a wide circle
of friends at Western due to
her cheerful disposition and
her willingness to be a help
to anyone at all times. Good-
luck next year at O.C.E. and
"Gib." winner of a scholar-
ship, came from the De La
Salle High School of London.
claimed his efforts with the
Statistics branch his spec-
ialty. May the success which
attended him at Western
follow him in his future work!
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"ef-I A R T s Q"7
"A liberal 'war-horse riglzl
from the cradle."
A dynamic prodigy from St.
Thomas. '31's first President
S.A.A. Treasurer, Business
Manager of Gazette, Univer-
sity Student's Commission,
Athletic Directorate. For
four years Horsie has galloped
with the Mustangs, managed
Senior Basketball, 1929-30.
Business Motto: "Mike is
Right." Sigma Kappa Sigma.
ALFRED LYLE HUTTON
"Happy is the man!" "Hap"
entered as a B.A.. M.D.
student with Mathematic
and Physics Scholarship. First
Year: General Science Schol-
arship, Second Year: Treas-
urer Arts '31, Science Club
executive, Third Year: S.A.A.
dent Science Club, General
Science Scholarship. Fourth
Year: President Meds. '34,
I-Iippocratic Society, Osler
Society. Sigma Kappa Sigma.
ALEX HALEY JEFFERY
Born in London, 1907. After
attending public and high
schools in his native town, he
came to Western. Member of
the Political Economy Club,
rugby team and president of
the Hunt Club of the same
society. Passes on this year
to Osgoode Hall to study law.
A product of London Central,
Marg. registered at Western
in Secretarial Science. In her
spare moments this year she
has been guiding the fortunes
of Group 5 of the Women's
Organization. Those who
counther among theirfriends,
can feel that heaven smiles
Next Autumn the school will
have lost a competent stud-
ent, a social theologian, a
speaker, and a debater, the
orchestra a first violinist and
the band a drummer, but the
New York Theological Sem-
inary will have found the
ambitious Douglas Kennedy.
Marg. was born a Westerner.
Fairfax, Saskatchewan, was
honored but she prefers Lon-
don. She graduated from
Beck Collegiate and entered
the Secretarial course. If
you think she's reserved or
shy, just remember-thing's
aren't always what they
seem. In fact, she's one
Came from London South C.
I. with scholarship in History
and Physics. Entered
Math. and Physics course
1027. Took Mathematics Op-
tion 1029. Charter member
Pi Tau Kappa Fraternity.
A Business man in the mak-
ing and Business Administra-
tion his course. jovial nature
and a friend of all. The
Gazette profited by his ser-
vices and Pi Tau Kappa
claimed him, as one of their
own. Good luck and may
you make your mark in
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. T A R T S
x ' N X Wai-
HELEN MAINE JOHN McCOLL
"Marie up of 'wisdonz and of A quiet chap from West
fun Lorne, where he was a ball
Of all lhal is fair and good." 332365h32iys0g1eCO!I1Z2?gngg:12
Helen. left London Seulh worker Che passed his Latin
Collegiate that she might 20 first time, After three
register .with General Arts years at WeSte'rn John grad-
31: 'NHS year' Gmblp 7 uatesin General Arts.
claims her as President.
Her sorority is Upsilon Iota
g lti ir a sa
Jw . iivf iwfisfffim
London Central C. I. Math-
ematics, Basketball O.B.A.,
'26--'27, '27-'28, Intermediate
Inter Collegiate '28-'29, '29-
'30. Tennis, '27-'28, Captain
28-'29, '20-'30, Manager '30-
'31. Pi Tau Kappa Frater-
He was useful to the Gazette.
He was able on the track.
He was familiar around the
college. He was the most
genial in Pi Tau Kappa
house, and he will be remem-
bered everywhere - will
HELEN JEAN MACCGLL
The West's gift to Western-
Helenl Think what that
Prairie Province missed by
letting Helen emigrate to
Ontario! Secretarial Science
is the course which gains
fame by this child's attach-
ment thereto. Blue-eyed and
blonde plus eiiiciency-what
a devastating combination to
invade some big business
As President of Women's
of '31, Secretary of Player's
Club, Ruth has shown re-
markable executive ability.
Her personality and cheery
smile for all, has won for her
great popularity. She is a
member of Upsilon Iota
Sigma. What more can be
said of any girl?
Environment: C13 L.S.C'.I.
125 U. of W. O. Responses:
Keen inlerexl in biology. A!-
Iainmen! of First W. in
Baskelball. Executive abilily
evidenced in year executive
Tennis Club, Manager of
Women's Baskelball Team,
PIayer's Club Assembly. Sub-
JOHN H. MacDONAI.D
"Mac" graduates in English
and History, having prev-
iously graduated from High-
gate C. I. and the London
Normal School, '22. Until
'28 he was principal of the
D. A. Gordon School, Wal-
laceburg, from there he
entered Western as a "Soph."
having taken his first year
with Queen's extra-murally.
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"Celerity is never more ad-
mired than by the negligent."
Eleanor escaped early from
Clinton C. l. and came to
Western. Activities: Softball,
basketball, science club repre-
sentative, dernonstralor for two
years. Graduates with an
honour degree in Physics.
"God made her small in order
A more choice bit of 'workman-
Who can do her justice in
any space put at one's dis-
posal? And so we simply say
-born 1909-registered at
Western in that most diflicult
of courses-Secretarial Sci-
ence-and leaves the old
corridors rich in a host of
GORDON EL MER
In nature, kindly. In tempera-
ment, equable. In character.
commanding. In intellectual
interests, debate and discus-
sion and Business Adminis-
tration. In Athletics, Tennis
and intercollegiate rugby. In
Commercial, telling it to the
world. In cultural, music and
painting. President of Pi
Tau Kappa, he has guided
wisely and well at a critical
French and German. What
have we here? A child of
Embro, educated at Wood-
stock Collegiate, endowed
with a scholarship, Hannah
is a student, surely, a mem-
ber of Le Cercle Francais
and Deutscher Verein, one
of the Alpha Kappa Chi
co-eds, living in residence at
the sorority house.
"Don" was born and received
his early education at Ridge-
town. In 1927, he entered the
University as a student in
his chosen calling, Business
Administration. May the suc-
cess he has had at college
follow him, and even reach
greater proportions in the
JOHN RONALD YORK
"He loved the twilight that
The border-land of old ro-
The dusk of centuries and 0
Born at XfVardsville, 1910.
English and History. Le
Cercle Francais. Hesperian
Club. The Hesperian. League
of Nations Club.
John graduated from London
South Collegiate Institute,
that mother of famous scho-
lars, and registered in Econ-
omics and Political Science
at Western in 1927. john's
prime interests here are:
Tennisg member of the Uni-
versity Team, Polly Conn
Club, Student Court and
Always called Winnie: frowns
every second Thursday. From
St. Thomas and proud of it.
showing her happy nature.
One of the Alma Daughters.
Secretary of the Literary
Club for good reasons. Stuck
on History. Looks particular-
ly Well in red in the evening:
a do-re-me-fa-so laugh. A
serious philosopher under-
neath the curls. One of the
few who will actually be
missed by ear, eyesight and
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NIVUER SITV OF i WESTERN ONTARIO 2'
FREDERICK J. MILNER
Freddie will always be re-
membered for his infectious
laugh and for his ability to
make everyone else laugh.
He's a gentleman too-he
prefers plenty of blondes. In
Freddie, Meds. '34 receives
a valuable addition to the
class: a good sport and a good
student. Course: B.A., M.D.
Activities: Tennis Team, or-
chestra, lllerry Illakerfr Club,
Athletic representative Med.
Leamington, Ontario, resi-
dent of Huron College. Eng-
lish and History. C.O.T.C.,
Hesperian Club, P1ayer's
Club, Le Cercle Francais,
President '29-'30, League of
Nation's Club, Editor of
Born in the North, wandered
a bit, scholarshipped to
Western in M. 8: P., majored
in Mathematics, no doubt for
a chance to study the stars,
ambitions skyward, clear-
visioned, good fun, an ex-
cellent skater, and a better
friend, a member of A.K.X.
Lo! A graduated student of
Mathematics and Physics and
human nature and much else
besides. A member of Pi
Tau Kappa and a scholarship
a year for four years, because
there was not any compro-
mise with his course.
Carter Scholarship. First year
honour French and German
Scholarship. Secretary Ger-
man Club 1929-30. Secretary
A.K.X. Sorority 1929-30.
Vice-President S.V.M. 1929-
30. Vice-President C.F.W.O.
Jean entered 'Western as a
student in Classics where she
has shown exceptional ability.
She has been an active mem-
ber of Alpha Kappa Chi
Sorority, the Classic's Club
and I.C.M. Her success in
the past augurs well for her
Toronto makes people and
Toronto made Cecilia. In
1910, an infant Cecilia moved
to Camden East near King-
ston. Running true to form
in 1928, Brescia Hall, for
two years claimed another
clever girl and Cecilia is the
result, graduating in General
Arts from University College.
Cecilia is a very active mem-
ber of the Women's Organ-
ization and her leaving will
be a signal loss for Group 5.
DORIS JEAN PADDON
'27. lst colors, Basketball
'28, Basketball team, Ger-
man Scholarship, French
Scholarship, Year Rep
resentative for French
'29. Year representative for
German Club, Secretary
of French Club, French
and German Scholarship,
Laurier Scholarship for
French Conversat ion.
'30. President German Club,
team, President Group
3. Vice-President A.K.X.
' 1931 of
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KATHRYN M. PARK
"The deep of nigh! is crepl
upon our lalkf'
Home: For once Lucan got
a lucky break and now what
have they lost? Is it any-
thing? Certainly! A perfectly
wonderful girl! Her lines are
classical-"small Laline and
Iesxe Greekef' Activities:
As president of A.K.X. Soror-
ity House, she has "l'eni,
Honour Mathematics. Second
Carter: Petrolia: '27, Presi-
dent of S.V.M. '29-'30, Mem-
ber Glee Club: '30-'31. Son
of the parsonage, senior
member of Math. '31 and
an industrious toiler, are his
only three claims to distinc-
CARM EN POLLOC K
Carmen received his early
education at Ripley and
Kincardine. Not finding
Mathematics and Physics
congenial to his literary
tastes he lent his prestige to
General Arts in his final year.
He took an active part in the
Glee Club and C.O.T.C. As
he leaves Western his many
friends wish him the best of
NORMAN G. POST
"Norm" first saw the sun
rise in South River in 1905.
He fought his preliminary
battle for education at Mount
Bridges, Woodstock, and Lon-
don. In 1927 he entered Uni-
versity of Western Ontario,
where the .same success
attended his efforts. There is
no doubt but what he will
conquer in the future as he
has in the past.
"The Sum of Earthly Bliss."
He hails from Stratford, 21
product of the S.C.I. Better
known as "Georgie."' He is
one of the original "Meds
'32"-but, knows more about
women than medicine, how-
ever. Full of Pep and Fun
and in all a real live wire. He
may be small but Oh!--.
Carolyn came from Toronto
to enroll in Secretarial
Science. She is Corresponding
Secretary of Upsilon Iota
Sorority, President of Alpha
House, and played Senior
GORDON A. PURDY
Another Chemist! Since 1908,
Gord's ingenuity has placed
him above the ordinary and
now his work in experimental
chemistry indicates a second
Rutherford. His ability as an
artist is well known to the
Science Building. The Science
Club has seen its' most
flourishing year with Gord.
as President. Happy Life,
"Skeet" chose an Economic
and Political Science course
as the best outlet for her
Her interests at Western have
been many-Secretary and
Vice-President of Upsilon
Iota Sigma, Polycon Club
Executive, and President of
Group XV. of the VVomen's
UNIVERSITY or Gwizsrerm oummo 2-N
Another sterling prod uct from
Sarnia Collegiate, who will
make an excellent executive
head after Secretarial Science.
This year her gracious dignity
lends charm to Alpha House.
Secretary Upsilon Iota Sor-
ority, Glee Club and outdoor
sports has supplemented her
life at Western.
Lyle graduates in Mathe-
matics and Business, having
entered the University on a
Mathematics Scholarship. He
will be heard from in the
future as a leading actuary.
Lyle is well known around
London and the University
and is a charter member of
the Pi TauKappa Fraternity.
DORIS EVELYN RIDER
Arrived to grace the family
circle in London, January,
1009, and has been, others
graciously ever since. In-
cidentally. attended public
school and Beck Collegiate,
and 1927 was presented with
a green cap at Western.
She served on the S.A.A.
in her first year, and again
in 1929-30. Was Vice-Presi-
dent of her year in 1929-30
and Vice-President of Group
4 the same year.
MARY ELIZA BETH
From Brantford Collegiate
Institute, Mary entered sec-
ond year Secretarial Science.
A member of Upsilon Iota
Sigma Sorority, President of
Group 4 and Treasurer of the
Undergraduate Women's Or-
ganization. In athletics, 1930
Tennis Team and Arts '31
When Doris gurgled her
first "Grammalogue" after
the Stork's departure. her
secretarial future was assured.
Entering Western through
Ilderton and L.C.C.I., she
matched her wits against
"Pitman" and "Underwood,"
-and won. Vlleaknesses: Arl,
College Humour, Alhlelics,
and a sunny disposition.
Kay's arrival on March 17,
explains the popularity of St.
Patrick's Day. She will be
somebody's private secretary,
has a hearty sense of humour:
likes horses, and rides-off
and on. Best of luck, and in
the fray chant the Secretarial
battle-cry, "Speed and Accur-
London: English and Hislory,
London Normal School '22-
'23. Activities: S.C.M.: Gaz-
elle: Players' Club: Hesper-
ian Magazine, President, Hes-
perian Club, '30-'31. Wyatt
Scholarships, lst, 2nd, 3rd
years. Ambition: io read
novels for a publishing house.
There comes a long, lean man."
Howard received his intel-
lectual aspirations at Mount
Bridges Continuation School
and Strathroy Collegiate.
Being Scientifically Minded
he registered in Mathematics
and Physics in the fall of
'25. After two years absence,
1927-29, he returned to
graduate with an honour
degree in Physics.
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JOSEPH PATRICK RYAN
London, Ontario. Honor Busi-
ness Administration, Director
of Publications, University
Student's Commission, Busi-
ness Manager W.W.O. Ga-
zette '30-'3l. Advertising
Staff, Gazette '29-'30, Stad-
ium News '30-'3l. Treasurer
If Helen carries the same
through life as through school,
her destination, like the ships,
will be far, far ahead. History:
Embro Public School, Wood-
slock Collegiate Institute. Ac-
tivities: President of Group
10, of Women's Organization.
Member of '31 Baskelball
Team. Member of Alpha
Kappa Chi Sororily.
The Secretarial Course
abounds in VVesterners. Here's
another one who came to
earth in Edmonton 19 years
ago. She graduated from
Beck Collegiate in 1927 and
entered Western in tl1e fall.
A hrst class secretary is
looking for a job. Don't rush.
CORA SN EATH
Cora, who comes from Galt,
entered Western with a
scholarship from Listowel
High School. She registered
in Classics, a study which
she has pursued with a very
marked success. Her ability
and ambition will carry her
far in her chosen work.
BLODW YN MARY
"Bobbie" will be remembered
for her sunny smile and
catching enthusiasm. Elora
and Fergus High School pre-
pared her for Western. French
and Hesperian Clubs, her
recreationg long walks, her
hobbyg Christian Fellowship
and Student Volunteer Move-
ment, her greatest activity.
Incidentally in spite of her
modesty, she is the winner of
two scholarships in the third
London, Ontario. Graduate
of South Collegiate, Marnie
entered Second Year Secre-
tarial Science. Treasurer of
Group 11, and a member of
Upsilon Iota Sigma Sorority.
In the Glee Club, she took
part in "Captain Crossbonesj'
and is the 1931 Secretary.
MYRLE JEWEL SWEET
Myrle came up to Western
from the Sarnia Collegiate
Institute and Technical
School. She has always been
an enthusiastic member of
the French and Hesperian
Clubs. The Christian Fellow-
ship and Student Volunteer
have benefited by her help.
Music is her hobby.
This young lady was born in
St. Thomas, nineteen years
ago. graduated from Niagara
Falls Collegiate Institute and
enrolled at Western, winning
a general proficiency scholar-
ship. In social circles she
is a member of Upsilon Iota
Sigma Sorority and President
of Group 11.
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GLADYS ISABEL TUNKS
Gladys' cheery personality
was nrst felt in the halls of
the Vllestern University. four
years ago, when she came
from L.S.C.l. to enter the
Math. and Physics course.
She has been on the Science
Club executive, a member of
Upeilon 'Iota Sigma, and
President of Group 14.
A product of Leamington,
both by birth and graduation
from public and high school.
Entered VVestern in '27.
Somewhat of a magician, a
member of the Glee Club and
last but not least a Polycon-
LILLIAN ELLIOTT UREN
lf you've ever told Lillian
the most thrilling thing you
know, only to realize that
while her gaze was on you her
mind was NOT-well, isn't
it hopeless? How ever she has
made the Tennis Team '28-
'29-'30. Played basketball
ditto. And she is a member
of Player's Club, S.A.A.
Member '31. President of
Blonde, but not just another
one, brains also with a
scholarship or so. Motto:
more baskels per minulf,
xuffragelfe and debaler in llze
.S.A.A. London bred, and
looped baskets for Beck
Collegiate. Craves German,
Botany but intelligent never-
theless, looks best in white
or brown, dimples and the
smile that made Pepsodent
famous, stops for breath
annually, brought up on
Hono ur Business Admistra-
Advertising Manager, Ga-
zette, '2ll-'Z9. Business Man-
ager and Treasurer, Gazette,
'20-'30, Treasurer Literary
Society, '29-'30, Business
Manager Arts' Ball, '30,
Senior Basketball, '3l. Sigma
CLAYTON R. VVATTS
"ll'ho never sold llze lrullz Io
serve the hour."
Clayton, a son of the pars'm-
age, was born in Erviin, Ont.
I-le is an active member of the
Polycon Club, and has been
pianist for the Chapel Ser-
vice since its inauguration.
Clayton leaves Western with
a splendid record and many
"Gene" Hrst created a dis-
turbance in the small village
of Dorchester. From Wood-
stock Collegiate, he made his
may to VVestern, where Busi-
ness Administration proved
his chvsen calling. We sin-
cerely hvpe the success he
achieved here will attend his
"Dimidium Faclu Qui Coepi!
Graduating in Honor Class-
ics. Born in 1910 in Lucknow,
Ontario. Graduated with
scholarship honors from Sea-
forth C. l. He isa lieutenant
in C.O.T.C. and a crack shot
of the rifie team, seldom
missing a clothes pin. Gib.
is also an active member of
the Glee Club.
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AGNES RUTH VVILL
Agnes is a full fledged Lon-
doner and a graduate of
Central Collegiate. She en-
tered Western as a member
of the Secretarial Course and
if anyone is looking for a
first-class secretary. they
needn't go far. Therc's one
ROSS BAXTER VVILLIS
London, Ontario. Honour
Business Administration. Sig-
ma Kappa Sigma. Director
of Finance, U.S.C. 1930.
Leader U. W. O. Band 1928
and 19293 Little Theatre
Orchestra. Business Manager,
Players' Club 1928 and 1929.
Vice-President Literary Soci-
ety, 1929. Vice-President
Commerce Club, 1928. S.A.A.
GORDON E. VVRIDE
He came from Tonawanda,
New York. Successfully wan-
dering through St. Thomas
Collegiate, he entered West-
ern Medical School, where
his record is high. Now,-
well, who wou1dn't want four
letters instead of two? Good
When you hear someone say
"Hello" and turn around and
see an honest to goodness
smile why take it for granted
that it is "Mike." Western
will miss this same "Mike."
The S.A.A., the Athletic
Directorate and her year have
found her a worthy and con-
scientious worker. Numerous
minor duties have been given
to her and once they are given
it is an assured fact that they
will be done right. And after
all, that is what counts.
"Jim" spent his early life in
Eastern Ontario. He took
time off to visit France from
1914-18-returned to Ottawa
Normal School-entered the
teaching profession, and now
we Find him, Principal of the
VViarton Public School. He
came to London one summer,
liked the "Western atmos-
phere," and repeated the pro-
cess-here he is a Ugrad."
MRS. ELINOR GABRIEL
"Ambition" sums up Elinor's
attempt to graduate extra-
murally, serve as principal
of Mount Brydges Continua-
tion School, and hold a hus-
band's affections, and we
believe she has been success-
ful in all-at least we know
from ex-pupils, who are
laurel-winning students at
Western, that she is an
Graduate of Business Admin-
istration. Home town, St.
Thomas. A member of the
Commerce Club and a prom-
inent member of the "Filing
Cabinet" cast. During his
stay at Western Roy has
won many friends and we
wish l1im luck in his future.
JOHN R. THOMPSON
C1inton's 1932 contribution
to the Church is no eccles-
iastical trifler. He works,
reads, has independent ideas.
Popular and sensible Senior
Student at Huron, he won
the S.E.P. Scholarship there
this year. john likes sports,
friendships, debates, social
evenings-and the National
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TORONTO. Q7-5 CANADA
mongss RLPLY 'ro OLYABTMLNT
February Sth, l95l.
l am delighted to have the opportunity of 5
eztendlng a greetlng to the students oi Western University.
My several vlelte to London have served to
convince me thoroughly oi the hlgh calibre of your student
body and of tha aplendld work that ls being done, You are
all to be heaxtlly congratulated.
l thlnlu X my safely tell you that 1 have
never been more impressed by the practical value of
academic trninlng than T. have been within your walls.
You are surely favoured by having such e President as
Dr. Yom, and such an excellent Faculty.
Yilehlng you continued success, l rewaln
Yalthiully yours ,
Brewer , E-so, . ,
Unlversity oi Western On
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The Pioneer Doctor.
The Good Physician
Storms are remembered when the voyage is o'er,
But not the breeze that wafted us ashore.
If this once busy being were of those
Whom Fame forgets, it mars not his repose :,
He never sought, in life's -industrious ways,
A large return, or loud or lasting praise gg A
But to the sacred task which Heaven assigned,
In pain's hushed chamber, gave his strength and mind,
Believing so he served his Maker best,
Trusting the Great Physician for the rest.
We write his name on this pretenceless stone,
To point his pillow to his friends alone:
Nor would we vex his spirit to record
How much he did, how little his reward:
Yet all he asked he had: and had he more,
He would have given the whole to bless the poor.
-Thomas William Parsons
KThis poem originally appeared in The Galaxy for November, 18625
RADUATION in Medicine confronts the individual with new problems and different
standards of values. Hitherto, academic proficiency has been the desideratum
and the undergraduate period is so short that the Institution must emphasize and enforce
it even though it entails subordination of other qualifications.
Success depends not only on professional lore, but on the maintenance and increase
of the fund of scientific knowledge acquired during the period of training, and, to a much
larger extent, on qualifications which are not emphasized in student life. The ability to
cooperate with masses of individuals, the deft handling of groups of people with varying
temperaments, the capacity to subordinate one's individuality in collective effort are all
important factors in promoting success. There must also be the capacity to fit into the
general scheme of things with a good grace and endure a discipline not required amongst
Distant fields are generally more attractive because the disabilities are not apparent
except on close scrutiny. The student is the beneficiary of the State and should endeavor
to fit himself into his environment rather than go to surroundings in which he may more
easily adapt himself, and amongst people who have not contributed to his training.
On behalf of the Faculty of Medicine, I extend to you best wishes for a successful
A. B. MACALLUM,
Dean, Faculty of Medicine.
History of Meds, '31
"Tim Il1l'llg7I0Sl'S 119 made on cz Carefully taken history."
EDS '31 began their course in September, 1925, with three major complaintson
admission, Q15 Pain in the precordium-from leaving friends, home and kindred
for a strange, new, college atmosphere, C25 cough-a chronic complaint which began
on the first day when Dean Neville insisted that fees be "coughed up" and which has
persisted even to the final year, with a coughing spasm each September, C35 insomnia-
this condition has never departedg if it were not caused by an impending Grganic Chem-
istry quiz then it was occasioned by an invitation to meet the President in his office fol-
lowing the Christmas exams. But Initiation Day and its glorious Freshman victory on
the Bridge did much to develop a good resistance.
The class was a model one. Not content with turning over a new leaf once a year,
it turned one over every day-under the eagle eye of Professor Hart-and found new
and strange fungi on the other side. And lest time become monotonous in Zoology, there
were amoebae relays and paramoecia steeple chases with everybody in the draw for the
winner. But studies did not entirely monopolize the freshman year. There was a
basketball championship to be striven for and wong there was hockey a la Parisian mob,
when the sophomore class was defeated after a battle royalg and six of the nine members
of VVestern's first real track team were from Meds '31. The parties were uniqueg good
fellowship was dominant and when May came, the joy of examinations passed was
sobered by regret that the freshman year, the most colorful of all, was over.
The sophomore term began in earnest when the Freshman had been subdued on the
Bridge and the gaps in the ranks had been noted, following the Faculty-Student encounter
the preceding May. New and strange courses were introduced. Frogs as big as rabbits
and rabbits of pre-war vintage were dissectedg and lest the aroma be not sufficient,
fearful concoctions in the Organic Chemistry labs warned the embryo Meds that the
dream of every student, to reach the Medical School, might not become a reality unless
such fragrant incense was diffused with fervent reverence at the shrines of Bruno and
Amphioxies. Those days were fraught with excitement, too, for one never knew when
a dogfish liver might not be found as dessert in the lunch bag. From an extra academic
standpoint the year was a huge success. The basketball team repeated their victory
over the senior Meds team and won the championship of the University. Meds '31 class
parties became a by-word for real enjoyment. And when Spring fever and examination
delirium had subsided everyone looked with satisfied pleasure at pre-medical achievements
and the prospects of the Medical School in September.
During the summer the class suffered the bereavement of a beloved member, Sher-
man McAlpine. There were also other absent faces when the roll-call was taken in the
new home, but with the addition of the B.A. M.D.'s the enrollment was still the largest
at the school. Lectures and labs were begun with the feverishness of that "tremendous
thirst for knowledge" and everyone realized that Grey had written merely an outline
of anatomy as cadavers took weird shapes and forms in the dissecting room. Unsuspect-
ing frogs were lured to their death that their muscles might dance to the Faradic and
Galvanic Blues and their hearts throb at the efforts of those two great antagonists-
Sodium and Calcium. There were moving pictures, too. The serial featured in Embry-
ology was "The Life of Peewee Pig" which was so thrilling that the class had to be driven
from the lab at the conclusion of each installment. But that was.not the only place from
which the harassed knowledge seekers were driven. When one's clothes reeked of creo-
sote and cadavre grease, was it little wonder that all gestures were hostile ones? But
neither noisy odours nor unexpected gifts of gristle discovered in his pocket had now the
power to dismay the Med. They merely reminded him that he was gradually becoming
a member of the noblest of professions.
Clinical work was introduced in the fourth year and the wards of Westminster and
Ontario Hospitals soon re-echoed to the thuds of percussing lingers and the chants of
ninety-nine, one-two-three, ninety-nine. In the labs, the would-be surgeons held sway
and many a rabbit sewing-circle in the Happy Hunting Grounds was bored when the
latest arrival began "Speaking of Operations." In the labs, too, was revealed the know-
ledge of the newsboy on the street and everyone was impressed with the realization that
there was a human skull. Leisure hours were more frequent in this year but were well
spent in the library where a preliminary course in Library Science proved a valuable asset
to the epitomists and medical historians. Athletics had their representatives from Meds
'31 in rugby, basketball and hockey, and when the third year were entertained, a new
standard was established for Med freshmen receptions. Streptococci were plated, liver
sections were identified and every move was made with aseptic precautions.
The fifth year brought the first real taste of clinical work on patients who were well
enough to resent a kidney punch for a chest percussion. Everyone, accordingly, acquired
that bedside manner to a greater or lesser degree. The business of becoming a doctor
lost the drudgery and monotony of former years and became instead a fascinating study
of symptoms, treatment and results. Many happy hours were spent in Victoria Hospital
taking histories, worrying nurses, and doing routine sink tests in the laboratory. At
midnight, when the stork was late, fortune occasionally favoredrwith a bag of biscuits
and some hot coffee. Rejected diagnoses, accepted diagnoses, systolic murmurs that
were missed and roles that gave a clue to the underlying condition-all blended to give
a background of confidence and experience, as clinics passed into history. And philosophy
was acquired in full measure. While waiting for a five o'clock lecture there was volley-
ball in the gym: when a noon lecture did not materialize the pugilistic members of the
class demonstrated "holds" that would do credit to Sandow himself, and even cracked
chairs and a dripping tire hose failed to dampen the desire of battle, for battle's sake.
But in spite of clinics and diagnoses and battles, Meds '31 had time to capture coveted
scholarships, and some, still with battle in their hearts, joined the ranks of the Benedicts.
Thus the final year arrived and with it the unpleasant thoughts of leaving a school of
memories and a reverenced group of teachers and friends. Now the professional manner
must be cultivated and impressive phrases must be memorized to subdue oliicious nurses
and associate internes. Hospital must be chosen, courses decided upon, and above all
"Doctor" must be accepted naturally. Clinical work became more serious, missed
lectures were crammed into every available minute and every important class meeting
had its characteristic vote of "Something for somebody." Accordingly, all subscribed
methodically to every article beginning "We, the hereby undersigned-." Meds '31
intsituted the A. J. Grant Memorial Fund and have won for themselves the name of a
versatile, hardworking and conscientious year.
Much remains to be said of individuality brought to light, of countless nights in
preparation for degree and council examinations and of idle afternoons spent in the silent
soliloquy of 'fWhen I'm in practice." To the thirty-eight who have weathered the storm,
the freshman dream is about to become a reality. The hands of the clock have slipped
around with silent but incredible speed. Another class goes out under NVestern's colours.
And in years to come may it be said of every member of Meds '31, "That doctor must
be twins, one man could not be so clever."
T. E. M.
RADUATION is but a stepping stone into a larger sphere of work, responsibility
The science of medicine is broadg its possibilities unlimited. Choose well, therefore,
your course and with plans well laid, diligently strive to reach your goal.
May success be yours. That full measure of success not weighed by coin alone but
by the knowledge of duty well performed and the satisfaction of service honestly rendered.
J I I 0' lc I I I
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FRED.-X ANDERSON BEATTIE 1
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I 1931 I I
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ff AUNlvEfREslTv OF GWESTERNEEQNIARIO 'al-
F "" I L -
f,E "N' V
O L" M E DI CI N E
v W V
, WILLIAM STEVEN JOHN WILSON
1 ' DICK GILCHRIST
CHARLES HAVVKINS CUYLER YASUSCHI '
DWYER HAUCH X
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DAVID SPROUL EVANS ARTHUR VVINDELL '
RQBERT SMITH WALTER VVENYSS
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YVILLIAM S-XNDERS ROS.-XIRE LANOUE A
A LOIS EMILIE IXENT KENNETH LORNE
RICHARD TURNBULI. THMID.-XS EDXVARD
3 KIDD MEPHAN
EDWARD HOMER Vx II LI xM xx ALTFR
RINSMAN MIDDI FTON
Y' ' 1931
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l JEAN EXVALD NIILLAR GORDON DANIEL
CLAYTON HERBERT KENNETH RUSKIN
QQ MOORHCUSE RICHARDSON
' 5: '
ALEXANDER GORDON JOHN BEVERLEY
'N MORRIS COOPER ROBINSON
THOMAS WESLEY NASH JAMES DUDLEY
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THOMAS FORSTER VVILFORD IRVIN
CYRIL FRANCIS THOMAS WILENSKY
MARGARET CAMPBELL JOHN PAIGE VVELLS
NE ol' the greatest benefits which can come from organiza-
tion membership is the formation of loyal and sincere
friendships. If brotherhood exists between the members of
an organization that organization is vitalized with an inspiring
power and becomes an enobling influence.
If brotherhood does not exist the organization ceases to
ae such and becomes merely a group without purpose or
Life would indeed be a dreary prospect if we did not possess
friends for we cannot live to ourselves for any length of time
and be happy. Wortliy friendships should be regarded as one
of our greatest possessions and treasured accordingly. Be
worthy of your friends and you will be worthy of yourself.
lVlembership in an organization is rich with opportunities
for the forming of life-long friendships with people possess-
ing the same -desires, the same objectives and in most cases
the same capacities as you. Many of these people will prove
exceptionally successful in their chosen world. Firm friend-
ships such as these formed in college and continued throughout
the years will prove of increasing value as time passes.
If you have failed to do your part i11 forming friendships
with your fellow-students-change your attitude. Get out
of the unfriendly class. Make your associations not merely
a group but a brotherhood. Be friends.
The Occiflentalia sincerely regrets their inability to reprorlnce
personal messages to the stuflents of this University from Dr.
Rowntree anal john Perley Sprague, A. B., M. D., Grand Presi-
rlenl Alpha Kappa Kappa.
These messages were lost in the mail en route to the engrazfers.
The Old Jesuit Mission on the Detroit River near Sandwich.
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When France Ruled Canada
Their sun has set, their fascinating presence
Has fled fore'er from the romantic vale. l
Bateaux, tepee, the voyageur, the Indian,
France and Castile, they all have told their tale.
But listening to the story, fancy wanders,
And dreams sweet dreams of the enchanting past,
To the sweet music of the river listening
And by the gentle, roving winds caressed.
S you leave Assumption College to enter other flelds of endeavour, you Carry with
you the kindliest wishes of the Faculty. So act that your Alma Mater may ever
cherish you as sons, Worthy of her love and her respect. Good-bye and God bless you.
REV. v. J. KENNEDY
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V.' UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO Zi
J. EDVVARD GOODWIN
Ed brought his unchapleted
brow from Akron, the town
of his birth tand rubberj.
Imitating the home product,
he bounded through Assump-
tion academic course in three
strides of one year each. The
Honour Philosophy course
offered him no resistance and
Ed offered little, till lol and
behold! a sheepskin. Prefec-
tures and presidencies are his
hobby. President of the
Native of Brockport, N.Y.,
now of Chatham, Ont., Sec-
ondary School Petrolia High
School, St. Michael's, Tor-
onto, St. Peter's Seminary,
London, '28, '29, Assumption
College, '30, '31, Finalist in
Oratorical Contest, '30, foot-
ball, '30, Sports Editor of
Purple and White, '31, Chair-
man of Athletic Association,
'31, Oiiieer Detroit Catholic
Students Union, '31 , Assump-
tion Editor Occidentalia, '31,
Minstrel Show and Arts Play,
'31, Secretary of Graduating
Secondary School, Woodslee
H. S., Excellence Prize, '28,
'29, Purple and White, '29,
'30, '31, Associate Editor,
'30, Editor-in-Chief, '31, As-
sociate Editor Basilides, '30,
Sodality Secretary, '29, '30,
President Striking Commit-
tee, '29, Varsity Baseball,
'29, '30, '31, Staff, '31.
Born in England on June 18,
1907, George came early to
Canada. Here he progressed
at the Public Schools of
Hamilton and Windsor, and
graduating from Patterson
Collegiate proceeded to As-
sumption, his forte is English,
an able orator, he also enjoys
the Presidency of the English
Born in Cleveland, Ohio,
matriculated from Assump-
tion High School, registered
in Honour Philosophy course,
star football player, winning
High School and Varsity
"A", Prefect B. V. M.
Sodality, Vice-President Eng-
lish Club, member Dramatic
Society, guiding genius St.
Francis Mission Society, Vice-
President of graduating class.
LEONARD J. MCCANN,
Leonard made his appearance
in Maidstone, Ontario, in
1908. Having completed his
High School course and his
first year of Arts at Assump-
tion, he entered St. Basil's
Novitiate. He then returned
to Assumption to complete
his Arts course. Leonard ex-
celled in the academic line,
winning the Philosophy prize
THOMAS F. GAYLE
Born nineteen years ago at
Lake Charles, Louisiana,
graduated from St. Charles
Academy there, and came to
Assumption in '27, Edited
Exchange column in Purple
and White, '20, Circulation
Manager. '31, Basilides staff,
'30, Secretary of Blessed
Virgin Sodality, '31, Secre-
tary of Detroit Catholic
Students Union, '31, "A"
Secondary School: St. Igna-
tius High School, Cleveland,
Purple and White, '29, '30,
'31, Business Manager, '30,
'31, Secretary to President,
'30, '31, Secretary, Striking
Committee, '29, Arts Ball
I an x
UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO "
A. LELAND HIGGINS,
Born Buffalo, N.Y,: Secon-
dary School, Sacred Heart,
Windsor, Prep School, As-
sumption High School. Ac-
tivities: Entered St. Basil's
Novitiate, '26g Sport Editor
"Basilides," '30g Sport Edi-
tor, Purple and White, '28,
'29, '30g Varsity football
Captain '30, Varsity Base-
ball Captain, '303 Member of
"A" Club, '27,
LEON Z. MCPHERSON
Born at Dundas, Ont., Jan-
uary 29, 1909. Is a graduate of
Hamilton and Windsor Pub-
lic Schools and Patterson
Collegiate, Windsor. Regis-
tered in Honour Philosophy:
Leon is highly respected in
Assumption circles as a
philosopher. He is a member
of the Students Council and
the English Club.
Born Kingston, Ontariog Sec-
onary School, Sacred Heart,
Windsor, Prep School Wind-
sor Collegiate Institute, Ac-
tivities: Entered St. Basil's
Novitiate ,'27g Sports Editor
Purple and White ,'28 and
'29, Secretary St. Basil's
Literary Society '30 and '31,
Member of "A" Club '26,
Varsity end, '26, '28, '29, '30.
JOHN EDWA RD
Born at Windsor on October
10, 1907. A stellar athlete and
scholar. "Ed," gained renown
as a basketball player at
W. C. I. and latter at U. of
Detroit. At Assumption he
continued his athletic career
and was captain of the Var-
sity and chosen as coach
of the High School. We wish
"Ed" all success at the
University of Toronto next
Born in Amherstburg,
Ontario, on October 22, 1908.
His preparatory education
was secured at the Windsor
Collegiate Institute. At As-
sumption College from which
he obtained a B.A. in Honour
Philosophy, he was an active
member of the Literary
Society and deeply interested
in college activities.
Born January 4, 1904. Gen-
eral Course begun at Univer-
sity College and terminated
at Assumption. Secondary
School, Windsor Collegiate
Institute, his activities were
in connection with St. Aloy-
sious Society and St. Basil's
Literary Society. His ambi-
tion is extension of education.
Success to you, Henry!
THOMAS A. KIMMERLY
Tom sprang into existence
December 28, 1905, in the
metropolis of Essex County.
He realized his social respon-
sibilities at Central Collegiate
where he completed his pre-
paratory course. Believing in
variety he investigated Uni-
versity College before enroll-
ing at Assumption in the
General Arts Course. The
earnest Kimmerly counten-
ance has aroused all sorts of
aspirations in our midst.
REV. FATHER P.
Father Wilbur was born in
Bathurst, N.B., December
17, 1899. He received his pre-
paratory schooling at St.
Thomas Collegiate, Chatham,
N.B.g his Arts course at St.
Michael's College. Toronto
and Assumption College. He
is at present stationed at St.
Anne's Parish, Detroit.
fs UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO ot
C. WILLIAM MCKENNA
Born in San Diego, Calif.,
August 17, 19063 Secondary
School, Annunciation High
School, Detroit. "Bill" is
peculiarly adept at interior
decorating and designing.
This latter fact is proven in
the deft colour scheme of
Bill's "Beau Brummel" ap-
pearance. There is an excel-
lent future for him at Johns
Hopkins providing his ideas
don't fail him.
"Osie" has terminated eight
successful years at Assump-
tion. He was Chairman of
the Arts Ball Committee
'28 and '31. In '28 Osie's
name was frequently seen in
the Varsity Basketball line-
ups. In his last year at
Assumption he was elected
to the Presidency of the
Belle River was the place,
and the date was August 8,
1906. Assumption High
School gave Ernie his matric-
ulation, and during the good
old days he distinguished
himself with a fine record
in basketball and baseball.
Ernie showed much prowess
in his support of the cage
squad at University College,
winning the coveted
He concluded his junior and
senior years at dear old
Assumption, and we wish
him success and happiness on
ERNEST T. BENETEAU
Born March 27, 1910, River
Canard, Ont. Secondary edu-
cation at Assumption High
Schoolg registered in Honour
Philosophy. Ernest is said
to be evanescent and dia-
phanous. He looks like the
Timid Soul, but oh, how he
ASSUMPTION BASKETBALL VARSITY TEAM
Back ROw:AAF. MCGEE lCOachJ, V. WESTIIALL, E. DAWSON CCaptainD, G. BRADY, W. YOUNG, CL. H.xLL1D,xv
M. CAVANAUGH CManagerJ.
Front Rows-HI. ALLISON, M. f.1AGIE, D. ITICKEY, J. MENCEL, R. MENARD.
ASSUMPTION BASKETBALL "B" TEAM
Back ROw:AfAF. TVICDONALD CCoach5, J. HOLDEN, W. REID, C. CORCORAN, B. BASSETT fManugerJ.
Front' ROw:AAR. TURNBVLL, J. COLLINS, j. ADDISON Cfaptainl, P. RATIGAN, A. RIVARD, A. IJI'RO:O'HI21:.
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T he arrival of the U rsulines at Quebec.
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The Coming of the Ursulines
U N the fourth of May, 1639, Madame de la Peltrie,
Marie de 1'Incarnation, Marie de St. Bernard and
another Ursuline embarked at Dieppe for Canada. To the
nuns, pale from their cloistered seclusion, there was a strange
and startling novelty in this new world of life and action-the
ship, the sailors, the shouts of command, the flapping of sails,
the salt wind and the boisterous sea. The voyage was long
and tedious. They arrived at Tadoussac on the fifteenth of
July, and the nuns ascended to Quebec in a small craft deeply
laden with salted codiish, on which uncooked, they subsisted
until the first of August, when they reached their destination
and cannon roared welcome from the forest and batteries,
all labour ceased, the storehouses were closed, and the zealous
Montmagny, with a train of priests and soldiers, met the
new-comers at the landing. All the nuns fell prostrate and
kissed the sacred soil of Canada. They heard mass at the
church, dined at the fort, and presently set forth to visit the
new settlement of Sillery, four miles above Quebec."
--From Francis Parkman's "The Jesuits in North,America."
"-because thou art cz man of desires." Dam. IX, 23.
ISDOM and power rewarded the desires of the prophet in Babylon. Wisdom and
power and happiness, it is hoped, will reward your desires. But, such gifts come
not to her who is content with petty, fleeting wishes for trinkets and mint drops and
notorieties. They come to the graduate who wants one thing with her whole heart
and lets lesser hopes swing lightly round her major task. To you, who are graduates of
Ursuline College, your Alma Mater wishes a spurring warmth of desire and a triumphant
unity of purpose by which you may honour yourself and those who love you.
iff' Uorw 751' 1'
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Enqlisli 'intl French. Corn-
Alice always knows her mind:
And she's the one to speak tt:
Success can never dodge from
lVhen she steps out to seek it.
GLncr'il Arts. V9 oodstock
Her life is full of dreams and
She hopes that she can scale a
height of blissg
She knows not yet that every
Hides little joys that dreamers,
rv Lg LG H
5 UNIVERSITY OF GWESTERN ONTARIO 'fr'
e V- f"
U .5241 'Mil
General Arts. London,
To mischief, fun and "imprac-
Miss Mary turns an eye:
But nature gave her saving
To keep her credits high.
General Arts. Niagara FHIIS.
Keen 'wit and cleverness are
And tread the path offun,
They're not among the deadly
When credits rank I.
General Arts. Chatham,
With week-ends, evenings,
games, and all
Mary's had the weekly call
To cheer to graduation.
English and French. St.
Always there to make the
On the spot to help a eause
As classifal Xantippe.
And the Wife of Bath so
She's led the way to laughter
and to song.
i . . w e
Qrzuwt-gcuziiharxa 41:!f"" Nitin-' --uv. s
y K.x'rH15R1NE Fiaxizs tSccrctaryJ, lX"l.XKY Ruubicx tProctorJ, YVONNE IQELLY t'l'rt-asurcry, Aticu ANDRIQNYS
tllousc Presidentl, JEAN Nl3sB1'1"1' CVice-P1'e..irlcntJ.
N the year 1919 Ursuline College was alhliated with the VVestern University, and its
undergraduates and graduates became undergraduates and graduates of the latter
institution. By the provisions of this affiliation the Students of Ursuline College have
access to the lectures, library, laboratories, gymnasium, examinations and degrees on
absolutely equal terms with the Students of the University of VVestern Ontario, at the
same time enjoying the peculiar advantages of a smaller and a Catholic College.
The college building, Brescia Hall, a residence for young women, was first opened
on the corner of Wolfe and Wellington Streets, and received its first class in 1920. Six
years later, through the generosity of the late Mrs. Josephine Gaukler of Detroit, the
present magnihcent structure of Tudor-Gothic architecture was erected and in 1927 was
The students of Brescia Hall receive instructions within its walls in the following
subjects of the Arts Course: Religious Knowledge, Philosophy, History and Modern
Languages. In the other subjects of the Arts Course they attend the lectures at the
University. They take the examinations and receive the degrees of the University of
En Ihr illivmnrg
illlirhzwl Hranriz ilktllnn
Ziinhup nf illnnhnn
mar - 1931
A Mrrat Qlauahian Qlitizvn
The Old Home and the New
BY FRED LANDON
HEN this issue of Uccidentalia appears, seven years will have passed since the
first classes were held in the present Arts building. This graduating class of '31
is the seventh to pass out of its halls.
Students of today who pass by Huron College must often wonder how it was possible
in the days before 1924 to carry on there the arts work of the University in such space as
could be spared from the work of Huron College itself. The student body was, of course,
much smaller, but it was a pretty considerable company at that. There was an "annex,"
as it was termed, over on St. james Street, where the handsome St. james Court apart-
ments stand today-a building that had once been a home for infants, very appropriately
becoming an academic building in the opinion of student cynics-and this "annex"
housed part of the library and also several class rooms. Students journeyed back and
forth between Huron College and the St. james Street building as they now journey
between the two arts buildings.
There was still another building, more than a mile away, popularly known as the
Barnett library, a discarded public school on Cheapside Street, where the main part of
the great library given by john Davis Barnett was stored and where he himself presided
over affairs. Students in the period between 1918 and 1923 have, many of them, very
pleasant memories of the patriarchal old gentleman who was ever ready to hunt up mater-
ial for their essays and seminars from the great stores of material which he had collected
during half a century and which he had presented to the University in 1918.
The graduating class of '25 had one year in the new buildings to round out their
earlier years in the older place. They regarded themselves as exceedingly fortunate.
For two or three years afterwards classes were going out which had known both places,
after that for a year or two there was the odd student who had been delayed in grad-
uating. But beginning in 1928 the graduating classes Were, in general, products of the
Brescia Hall and St. Peter's Seminary came along in due time to add to the wonderful
group of university and college buildings of which London is properly proud. More
recently the first unit of the stadium was completed to accomodate the spectators at
football games. Une may predict that no long period will pass before the stadium will
have to be increased in size.
Of further building plans there are constant rumors in the air. Two needs are so
obvious that they scarcely need stressing. The University library, now around the
100,000 volume mark, very distinctly needs a home of its own with accomodation for
two or three times its present capacity in books and with corresponding reading room
facilities. And equally needed is a new gymnasium where the health of students may be
conserved and increased. Where are the funds to come from for these needed additions?
Off hand one cannot say, but the very need itself may bring them from sources not thought
of at the present time. Here are opportunities for those with wealth to have a part in a
great work for Canadian youth and at the same time to provide a memorial or memorials
of enduring character.
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fenner's first vaccination.
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The First Vaccination
N May 14th, 1796, Edward Jenner vaccinated in the arms
james Phipps, a boy ofieight, with lymph taken from
vesicles of cow-pox on the hand of Sarah Nelmes. The boy
had cow-pox. On 1st july, the same boy was inoculated from
a case of small-pox. This was not an unjustiiiable experiment,
as inoculation of children when well was then thought a safe
way of getting themithrough the almost inevitable epidemic
disease. The boy did not have small-pox. This completed
Jenner's argument in favor of vaccination. England voted
two national rewards toijenner, one in 1802 and one in 1807,
the first of .f10,000, and the second of .aE20,000. It was at
the time of that deliberation that Pitt, the great orator, ex-
claimed, "Vote, gentlemen, your gratitude will never reach
the amount of the service rendered."
NTARIO is second to no other Province in the Dominion in her progress in scientihc
measures to promote 'Public Health. This is due not only to a progressive public
health administration and excellent educational facilities but also to the individual
effort of physicians and nurses.
As Public Health Nurses and Instructors and Administrators in Hospitals you will
have an opportunity to increase the prestige which we now enjoy.
We welcomed you gladly as the largest class yet to enroll in the Faculty of Public
Health. Having come to know you personally and individually we as gladly send you
out with our "stamp of approval" knowing that your heart is in your work and that you
will do your bit to help make the Province of Gntario a better place to live in.
A. SLACK, Dean,
Faculty of Public Health.
A Survey of the Faculty of Public Health
HE history of the Institute of Public Health is full of records of honest endeavor.
Although many times, during the years since its beginning, those interested in its
development have been faced by failure and defeat, the indomitable spirit of its founders
has inspired them to greater efforts so that now we are able to look uponitheir work
and to say that it is good.
The Medical Faculty of the University, in the early days, was much in need of assist-
ance. The inadequate equipment of the science department and resultant inefficiency
was deplorable. After many unsuccessful appeals to the government they finally received
recognition. In 1907 an appropriate sum was granted for the erection of a hygienic
institute in London. The present site was chosen and the building was completed in
1910. A new barrier faced the authorities. There was no one to take charge and no
money with which to buy equipment. For two years it seemed that all the plans of those
interested had actually failed. Finally, the Board of Governors of the University urged
by the Medical Faculty, took charge of the situation. They negotiated with the govern-
ment concerning a grant to cover the cost of equipment and maintenance. Their appeal
was answered and in July, 1912, Dr. H. W. Hill was appointed Director of the Institute
in complete charge of the small staff of four.
The aims of the Institute were to carry on, CID Instruction in Public Health and
allied subjects for students and the general Public, C2j Laboratory analyses for Western
The work accomplished by the new stafi' was amazing. The Medical students,
Arts students and undergraduate nurses of Victoria Hospital were given extensive instruc-
tion in Chemistry, Pathology, Physics, Bacteriology and Public Health. Besides this
many lectures were given to the general Public on health matters and all the laboratory
work for Public Health purposes for London and the district was carried on.
In 1917 the Institute was duly recognized as one of the Faculties of the University
of Westerri Ontario. As a result of this, the University can boast the distinction of being
the only one in Canada with such a faculty.
In 1920 two purely Public Health courses were inaugurated, one for graduate physi-
cians leading to the Diploma of Public Health, and the other for graduate nurses leading
to Certificate of Public Health Nursing. These courses were well attended and in 1924
two additions were made to the curriculum, that of a course for Doctor of Public Health
and one for Bachelor of Science in Nursing. The latter makes arrangements for a two
year course at the Arts College to supplement the Hospital training and Public Health
course. The following year courses leading to Certificate of Instructor in Nursing and
Certificate of Hospital Administration were offered.
In the ten years since the first Public Health course was inaugurated there have been
the following number of graduates: Seven in Diploma of Public Health, Sixty in Certi-
ficate of Public Health Nursing, three in Bachelor of Science in Nursing, one in Certi-
ficate of Hospital Administration and four in Certificate of Instructor in Nursing.
The motto of the Faculty of Public Health has always been one of "Service"g
.Scfrzfzte to the Unizfersity-in providing science departments for both medicine and arts
before these faculties were self containedg
Serzfzre to the Hospitals-in improving their laboratory service and providing various
courses of instruction for undergraduate nurses,
Service to the General Public-in spreading Public Health knowledge and in promoting
an efficient clinical and diagnostic laboratory service for all of Western Ontariog
Service to the Country-in training Public Health specialists for work all over the Domin-
This would be an incomplete survey if no mention was made of the graduating class.
To begin with the fame of the Public Health Courses has spread over the whole country.
In proof of this we see students coming from Winnipeg, Montreal, Toronto, Colorado
and China. September, 1930, saw the enrollment of the largest class, sixteen full time
students and eleven part time students. Two of the number are completing their
Bachelor of Science degree.
The class was formally received at a banquet by the members of the staff and newly
formed alumni association. It is the first year the alumni has been definitely organized.
The great desire for amusement and exercise has found an opening in Badminton.
A club was formed and enthusiastically received. Thanks to the Faculty of Medicine
permission was given for the use of the Medical School Gymnasium for this purpose.
The Board of Governors of the University kindly donated furnishings for club rooms
in the Institute and the class have derived a great deal of pleasure out of them.
The students that take advantage of the courses offered by Western along Public
Health lines are Certainly far-seeing. It is becoming more and more necessary for nurses
to have extra training for the special positions offered. Recognized training schools for
nurses, all over the country, are clamouring for graduate nurses with a Certificate of
Instructor in Nursing. The Bachelor of Science in Nursing course fits one to rise to the
position of Superintendent of a Training School. In the straight Public Health Course
ending in the Certificate for Public Health Nursing, there are great possibilities. The
public is only just awakening to the need of preserving the health of its individuals. New
fields are continually opening up and are offering splendid opportunities to those whose
joy is serving their fellow men. All of the branches such as Child VVelfare, School Nurs-
ing, Industrial Nursing, Victorian Order of Nurses, and Tuberculosis and Social Welfare,
are in need of specially trained workers.
To the graduates, in the coming years, great advantages are offered and there is
always someone to serve.
. o. ig- LG
'T' UNIVERSITV OF WESTERN ONTARIO 'li
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JEAN AI KENHEAD
Let us introduce Jeani
better known as "Yennie"--
who claims London as her
home. Local institutions
helped her through her first
stages of education. After
three successful years at
Victoria, she has come to us
endowed with many gifts and
unsatisfied ambitions. Her
generosity and willingness to
help has been keenly shown
by the active part she has
taken in school activities.
ETHEL MARGARET EBY
Guelpl1's contribution to
Class '31 had aspirations
when a girl to become a
nurse. She graduated from
the Guelph General Hospital.
After doing some private
duty work, six months hos-
pital work in Cleveland and
a great deal of Victorian
Order work in Guelph, she
optimistically tshe saysl reg-
istered at the Institute of
Public Health in the C. P. H.
N. course last September.
CLA RA JA M ESEN.-X
Born in Waskada, Manitoba,
and there attended Public
and High School, then a year
and a half at Manitoba Uni-
versity. She graduated from
the Winnipeg General Hospi-
tal in 1929, and now has
chosen "Western" to finish
as a Public Health nurse.
She holds the oflice of class
secretary and is very capable
in all she undertakes.
ALINE LUCIE GAGNE
Fond of beauly, sport, and
Duly Jirsl and pleasure after,
And lha!'s Aline: tall in
Full of pep-a hubby daughler.
Aline hails from Sturgeon
Falls. She has an advantage
over most of her classmates,
in that she can speak French
She was born in Missouri.
After attending the State
University of Colorado, Boul-
der, Colo., and Colorado Col-
lege at Colorado Springs, her
quest for learning was not
quenched. She graduated
from the State Normal School
at Gunnison, Colorado, and
later from the Montreal
"Ede" was born in Montreal,
but educated in the London
Central Collegiate. For sev-
eral years she was on the
staff ofthe Institute of Public
Health before entering the
Victoria Hospital School of
Nurses. In 1930 she grad-
uated carrying with her the
honor of having obtained the
scholarship for post-graduate
course at' the University of
A graduate of the Stratford
General Hospital. Her nurs-
ing experience took her, for a
time, to the Western Pro-
vinces, but, happily for us,
her regard for old Ontario
has brought her back to the
University of Western
Ontario. The Class of '31 is
the richer for the qualities of
friendship and loyalty which
Miss Kidd has contributed.
Her watchword is that of the
good old Roman-"Aequani-
Born in St. Thomas. Ontario.
At the close of her secondary
school life, she entered Grace
Hospital Training School for
Nurses, Detroit. After a few
years private nursing, she
took the course at Toronto,
leading to the certificate of
Approved School Nurse, and
since that time, until june,
1930, has occupied the posi-
tion of School Nurse in St.
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U N IV E R 5 rr v o if il l W
MARY PEARL LUM BY
Here's to "Felix," alias Pearl
With her hearty laugh ant odd
If it hindered career, she'd
- cancel a date,
You'tl jind few girls quite so
She is willing and has a heart
that is true,
We know she abounds in
Parkhilt is proud of her,
Sarnia holds her tradition.
I wonder 'who'tt claim her
from "Western U"f'
Mary Mac. known as "Scot-
ty" comes from the wide
open spaces. Her Secondary
Education was received at
Watford High School. On
it's completion, Victoria Hos-
pital was her choice. There
for three long years she tend-
ed to the needs of the sick,
earning the title of "Sun-
shine." Private nursing and
V. O. N. work followed grad-
uation. Then desiring to be-
come more useful to the
public, she decided to fit
herself for Public Health
"Phyl" came to Western in
1925 and here for two years
she figured on dance commit-
tees, track and basketball
teams. Then she hied her to
the Royal Victoria Hospital,
Montreal, where she success-
fully soothed the sick, and
received her R. N. in 1930.
This year she completes her
course in the Institute of
Public Health, and she re-
ceives the degree of Bachelor
of Science in Nursing.
A graduate of Royal Victoria,
Montreal. For four years
Miss Preston was engaged in
Mission work in China.
Showing keen ambition she
took post-graduate work for
one year at McGill Univer-
sity and obtained a certificate
of Instructor in Nursing.
She is now in Victoria Hospi-
tal, London, and the Univer-
sity of Western Ontario will
be granting her the Certificate
of Hospital Administration.
SUSAN MAY SCALES
Received her High School
education in Wiarton, then
attended Normal School in
Hamilton. She entered the
General Hospital, Guelph,
from which she graduated
and took up private duty
nursing. In September, 1930,
she again decided to increase
her knowledge by enrolling
with the C. P. H. N. class at
the Faculty of Public Health.
Who mixes reason with plea-
sure, wisdom with mirth and
sport withal. To Byron we
owe a debt of gratitude be-
cause it gave Marion to us.
All through her training days
at Victoria Hospital, she
Carried the spirit of good
comradeship at work and at
In 1928 she graduated from
Wiiinipeg General Hospital
Training School. She has
always been fond of sports
and 'has proven this by her
activity in our Badminton
Club. As to her ability as a
prophetess, we shall have to
wait some twenty years.
Whether claimed by East or
West as a Public Health
Nurse, we know that "Smit-
ty's" faculty of always look-
ing on the sunny side will
insure her success.
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KKK! jllil ll Ci IIKKU lil!!
ESTERN University, since 1923, by Act of the Legislature designated University
of Westerii Ontario, was granted in 1878 by a Provincial charter the right to confer
"Degrees in Arts, Science, Literature, Law, Medicine and Engineering." Actual instruc-
tion in Arts was begun in 1881, but in 1885, because of financial stress, the Arts Depart-
ment was closed though its sister faculty, Theology, continued its existence uninterrupted.
The Medical School opened its doors in 1882, and has not missed a year since, though its
organization was completely changed in 1912 when it was taken over by the Board of
Governors of the University from the company of medical practitioners who had originally
owned. Theology without Arts proved disappointing so the Arts College resumed its
functions in 18965 since then its progress has been consistent and steady, although it
passed through some trying years before the authorities of the Church of England in
Canada, under whose aegis the whole University had been from its inception, sought the
cooperation of the Municipality of London to help maintain the life of the institution.
In 1908 this partnership, begun in 1906, was further changed so that the control now
rests jointly with the City of London and the Province of Ontario. The first independent
Faculty of Public Health in Canada, if not in the world, was instituted in 1912.
From the date of reorganization in 1908, Huron College, the real mother of the
institution, has been affiliated with the University. Other institutions within the four-
teen counties mentioned in the enabling acts of 1908 and 1923 have been admitted to
the privileges of affiliation. These institutions are: Assumption College at Sandwich
under the order of St. Basil, Ursuline College at London under the control of the Ursuline
Sistersg Waterloo College at Waterloo, Lutheran: and Alma College at St. Thomas,
United Church. The first three of these afhliated colleges give the complete four year
course leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. The last has Junior College status and
confines its instruction to the first two years of the General Arts Course.
Everywhere the University now receives the status of a standard undergraduate
institution. The Medical School is rated HA" by the American Medical Association.
The degrees in Arts are accorded the highest recognition of the Department of Education
of Ontario and are accepted by the leading Graduate Schools in the United States as
readily as their own B. A. Degrees. The University enjoys the same colonial affiliation
possessed by any of her sister Canadian institutions. Her material progress has been as
pronounced as her academic. In the last two decades there has been built the Medical
School in the hospital area of London at a cost of over flS500,000. The campus north-west
of the City, containing over 250 acres, has been bought and on it have been built a Science
Building, and an Arts Building fhousing temporarily the Administration Offices and the
Libraryl a steam heating plant and a stadium, at a total cost of over ElS1,250,000. To
provide easy access to the grounds the University built its own bridge over the Thames
River, and secured the right of way to the bridge head on the city side. The bridge and
approaches cost SB125,000. Therefore, the total value of land, buildings, and equipment
now owned by the University will exceed 352,500,000 Of this, the Province of Ontario
gave over 3i51,000,000, the City of London 3B350,000, the County of Middlesex flE100,000.
The rest of the actual cost has been met by private benefactors. There are today en-
gaged in giving instruction, whole or part-time, 146 professors and instructors, not includ-
ing graduate assistants and demonstrators. The part-time staff is composed mainly of
local medical practitioners who are giving of their experience to the physicians of tomor-
row. In the fall of 1924, when the Arts Faculty moved to its present accommodations,
there were 530 students in attendance. In 1930, the total registration amounted to
1,374. This means that the increase has grown so rapidly that the material plant is over-
crowded. Some scheme for restricting registration is imperative. The table appearing
on page 78 will show better than any description could the increase in attendance in the
various departments that constitute the University.
1 T '
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The Black Robe Missionary.
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U HE way was pathless and long, by rock and torrent and
the gloom of savage forests. The goal was more dreary
yet. Toil, hardship, famine, filth, sickness, solitude, insult-
all that is most revolting to men nurtured among arts and
letters-such were the reality and promise of the Huron mis-
sion. A life sequestered from social intercourse, and remote
from every prize which ambition holds worth the pursuit.
or a lonely death, under forms, perhaps, the most appalling-
these were the missionaries' alternatives. Their maligners
may taunt them with credulity, superstition or a blind enthus-
iasmg but slander itself cannot accuse them' of hypocracy or
-From Franris Parlemaofs "The Jesuits in North America."
RADUATION Day! And thus you come to the end of a chapter of the Book of
Life Wherein every man sets down the things that he has accomplished. It is not
an unimportant part of one's story that recounts the laying of the foundations of secular
knowledge and the making of life's decision.
For you, who are aspiring to the Holy Priesthood, it now remains to add another
chapter before your real life-work will have begun. And so, while we rejoice with you in
the achievement of this success, we urge you to forget the things that are behind and
stretching yourselves forth to those that are before, to press towards the mark-to the
prize of the supernal vocation of Ambassadors of jesus Christ.
A. P. MAHONEY,
Rector of St. Peter's Seminary.
"U'lNi'l'V'ER'SITV or he T WESTERN ommmo
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2 .L L .17
I .Tl :ii - 5
ST PETER S SEMINARY
Play up! play up! and play
llze game." KNL wboltl
Born Dublin, Ontario, 1900,
A real Sportsman and a true
gentlemang Newbolt's motto
has ever been Joe's. Alma
Mater is sending forth il
worthy son to "play up" in
the great game of life.
AI PHONSE FUERT H
Fucrllz goes forlh! the Fuerllz of
Unaxsuming ejifienry sums
up lhe pail. He smiles to
liaxy going, sweet-llzrouted
warbler of song,
Radialing happiness wherever
Home lo his friends in Woods-
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' C S
fe ANTHONY DURAND
VVe like some people for their
gameness, others for their
joviality, and others for their
unseliishness. In Tony, these
three qualities are mingled,
along with an individuality
of thought and expression
which gives a delicious spice
to his whole character.
EDGAR E. JOSEPH
Here's one of these fellows
who has nothing but good
points. He is known especial-
ly for his good humor. He
doesn't play second fiddle to
anybodyfnothing but the
first. Born june 11, 1906, at
Hessvn. What! never heard
of Hesson! just wait!
"Veity's" going to put it on
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"' ig.: , '
The Conestoga Wagon.
The Conestoga Wagon
"Over the pike in days of yore,
Rumbled the wagons to Baltimore,
Six-horse teams to the creaking wain,
With jingling bells at the leader's mane,
With a sturdy farmer astride the black
And the roan alert to the whip's sharp crack.
Dear old pike! VVhat tales untold
Linger around thy days of old.
Nevermore will the human tide
Over the old road swiftly glide.
The rickety stage has had its dayg
The "Conestoga" has passed away:
Where grandmother rode in the creeping wain
The trolley dips from mount to plain,
And over the stones of the days gone by
The mighty "autos" Hash and Hy."
Extract from T. C. Harbaug
"The Old Turnpike.
PRING will come before long, and so will prospective graduation. Its joy, its
flowers, its photo-taking, in due course, by next june 1st, will all be over. Three
days after that, it will be forgotten, no doubt, if you are wise. New plans will dimly
rise and distinctly form as an aim for a future graduation, here or there. We hope
that your next curriculum may be here, on these cool Parnassian Heights. VVe will not
say farewellg we cannot say it. You pass on to join your academic forbears, the Alumni
host, and as they, so you, are Wfaterloo College, wherever you may be4VVaterloo College
a-held, and may you fare Well even far beyond the hour when faring is good.
WILLIS C. FROATS,
Dean of the College.
LGWESTE N ONTAR
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fi GEORGE HENRY ORTH JULEEUS SEYMOUR
Secondary School: Waierloo Secondary School: Branlforfl
C'ol1e.qeSfl1ool, Ambition: I' I' Crvllegiale. VVcaknc-SS: Wriling
I' I'. VVQ-akm-ss: German. Poelry. Hubby: Lone lramps
Amzxzemc-nt: Will leflurm in pursuil of birds. Aversion:
.vlurl ai 6.457 Avi-rsion: Lore. Singing. Activities: Tennis,
Q X In the noblexl of prqfemionx, fencing, and jivhing. Ambi-
- x sucfexs. tion: To carry lhe liglzl lo '
Ilzose in darkness.
Home Town: Here, lhere and
ezferywlzere. Progross: From
newxboy lo edilor of "The
College Cord." Ambition:
From rnusly books io harry ou!
Plzilovolvlzy fha! clears all douhl.
Avcrsionz Fanfy ties. VVeak-
nc-ss: Scienfe and mallzemal-
Distinction: Firsl girl born
in Hanover Lullzeran ffarson-
l1g6','fi7'Sl girl graduale of IfV.C.
Past History: Teaflzer. VVOak-
ness: IVriling essays during
waealions. Aversion: Frizfolily.
Ambition: "You Newer Can
HUBERT WILLIAM E.
Political afiiliationsz Conser-
walizfell Hobby: Two mile
Iramps before 7.00 A.M.
Aversion: Romantic movies.
VVeaknQss: Finding bigger
and beller hifls lo brem his
skiiv. Ambitiont To befone a
fi 1 it .msfefw
V Hiram ASX:
R. CASSELMAN, DEAN FROATS, H. BURMON, F. H.x.xK, E. CEORNIAN, W. Hmm, J. LOCKHEAD, C. BEHLING
H. SCHERBARTH, E. WELLEIN, F. GOOS, H. LITTLE, O. ALBERTI, V. MONK, S. ALBERTI, W. JONES, A. PAUL1
E. RUSZA, J. HENIPHILL Ccoachb H. C.xSsELxI,xN Qmanagery.
Standing:-W. JONES, R. CASSELMAN, M. NEEI3, H. SCHELQBARTH.
Sitting-S. ALBERTI, F. BAUELLER Qlvlanagerj, D, ROBERTS CCoachJ, H. LITTLE, E. NEIGH.
THE STAFF OF "THE COLLEGE CORD"
Stzmdingw-H. LITTLE. BETTY SPOHN, C. KNAUFF, J. NEFF, W. NOLTING, DOROTHY TAILB, A. P.xUI.I.
SIttIng:-E. NEIGH, LOUISE TYVIETMEYER, F. GOOS, MARJORY TAILBY, H. C.-XSSELNIAN. Y
"YOU NEVER CAN TELL"
Back Row:4H. GOOS, C. IQNAUFF, F. Goos, C. IQRUSPE, H. SOVEREIGN.
Second Row:-fE. NEIGH, MARJORY TAILEY, DEAN H. HANG CDirectressJ, PROFJ E. DOHERTY CDirectress7
LOUISE TWIETMEYER, J. NEFF.
SCZ'ltCfliBE'I"fY SPIIHN, H. CIISSELMAN, DOROTHY TAILBY.
THE ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE
VV. EIFERT BETTY SPOIIN H. C.xssEI,M.xN C. KNIUIPF A. P.xUI.I
DIE GERMANIA VEREIN
Back 1'ow:kH.SCHERBARTH, C. RUPPEL, H. CASSELMAN, C. CROUSE, J. NEFF, W. HAMM, F. Goos, S. ALBERTI
Second row:-H. ENNS, C. SELTZER, C. KN.AUFF, AUDREY FROATS, LOUISE TWIETMEYER, MABEL HIXHN
H. LITTLE, O. ALBERTI, A. LITTLE.
Seated:-A. PAULI, W. NOLTING CPresiclentJ, DR. SCI-IORTEN CHon. Presidentj, F. HAAK, W. EIFERT.
TH E ATH ENAEU M
WELLEIN, S. ALBERT1, S. .-XRBUCK, A.
SQTHLENKER, C. KNAUFF, C. SELTZER, H.
, H. ENNS, A.
row: QL. SCHWETTZEP
BRENT. MARJORY T.x1Lm',
SCHORTEN DEAN H. HANG,
PA L' L
FROXTS, W. NOLTTNO, .-X.
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The old Huron College Chapel.
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Huron College Chapel
THE picture which appears on the preceding page shows the
original Huron College Chapel which was erected one year
after the inauguration of the College in 1863. The consecra-
tion address was delivered by the Right Reverend G. F.
Bedell, D.D., Assistant Bishop of Ohio, and the first use made
of the Chapel was for an Ordination Service at which Bishop
Bedell was the preacher. Both address and sermon are printed
in, "The Gospel in Canada" by the Reverend T. R. Birks.
The Chapel itself was a memorial to the late Major Evans and
the memorial tablet is still in the Church of St. John the
Evangelist. Technically the chief use of the Chapel was to
serve as a Chapel of ease to St. Paul's Cathedral for the benefit
of Anglicans residing in the north end of London. The stud-
ents attended the Sunday Services which were in charge of
members of the College staff, the burden chiefiy falling on
Professor Halpin. Services were not held on week days and
when Bishop Hellrnuth's Cathedral scheme was launched and
the Chapter House erected on Piccadilly Street the Chapel was
closed and the congregation worshipped in the Chapter House.
It fell into disrepair and was taken down when the Chapter
House was abandoned with the Cathedral scheme, and the
congregation erected the Church of St. john the Evangelist
under the leadership of Principal Fowell. Since the present
College Chapel was erected in 1913, some of the old furnishings
and books, the Communion plate and the bell have from time
to time come back into the possession of Huron College.
CC. C. WJ
O you who are leaving us or passing on to a further stage in your work I would say
with St. Paul, "Ye are our letter, written in our hearts, known and read by all men."
In other words, by your lives and conduct the world will form its opinion of the Institu-
tions from which you graduate. Our earnest prayer is that what follows in St. Paul's
utterance will be realized and fulfilled in your lives, "Being manifest that ye are the
letter of Christ, ministered by us, having been written, not with ink but with the Spirit
of the living God, not on stone tablets but on a heart's fleshy tablets."
Your ranks include a Bachelor of Divinity, four or five Bachelors of Arts and two or
three Licentiates of Theology of Huron. Of these two are already in the active ranks
of the Ministry of the Church and two recruits will be added. If you fulfil the ideal of
our prayer, your contribution and ours to the service of humanity, will be tremendously
worth while and our Valedictory will become a Benedictory.
ci cruvl mon w,xI.1.1aR.
C A 'un' 'irq
F 1 'I 1
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A v5j"g-3 ' G
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o H -X LG
SITY, OF .WESTERN ONTARIO
One of the oldest residents of
Huron College. Business
called "Bill" away for two
years, but he returns to
graduate this year. He has
been active as Warden of the
Chapel, President of the
Missionary Society, as well
as an enthusiast for basket-
ball and rugby. Huron wishes
yoll success "Hill."
CHARLES H. JAMES
A HA, in '27 and L.'I'h. in
228. In 1928 he was raised to
the office of deacon, and re-
ceived Priest's Orders in the
Spring of 1929. His first
parish was Ripley, and since
last July he has been rector
at St. Luke's, St. Thomas.
Huron now is pleased to
reward honest effort with the
degree of B.D.
REVEREND M. H.
BA. of '30, Murray com-
pleted his L.Th. last fall and
was ordained Deacon on
December 22, 1930, in St.
George's Church, Guelph,
where he is now assistant to
Dr. Scovil. His churehman-
ship, oratory and parochial
astuteness have already
brought fame in Church
D. WILLARD RORKE
Ireland, not Winnipeg, should
be Willard's birthplace. "D.
has the Hibernian wit,
impetuousity, oratory, over-
sized heart, and weakness for
revolutions. He is devoted to
Huron and the frosh. Ability,
sociability and humor should
send this Thornbury theolog
from ordination to distinc-
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Back Row:-BULEY I,oR1uM.xN FRY
Front Rowzee-THOMPSQN DEAN Ciuics Sc'o'r'r
STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
PatronfHIS GRACE THE ARCHBISHOI' OI? IIVRON
Honorary Preside1z!iTHE PRINCIPAL
Vive-Pres1'dent-f-T. J, FINLAY
The Debating Union
For God, my Lord, well spoken wifi: good llfffllf and good lII..Yl'I'l'f1'INI.H
Speaker-C H EST E R XVATTS
Clerke-G. A. C. WEBB
This is no world!
To play with mammels and to M7115 with Zips:
We must have bloody noses and cracked crowns."-CIIotspurj
President-VV. E. BRYANT
Captain of Track-I. BILLINGSLEY
Captain of Baseball-T. TWEEDIE
Captain of Hockey-C. IVICGOUN
Commzftee-T. G. SCOTT CConvenorJ, J. IVIORRISS, T. J. FINALY, J. BILLINGSLEY, A
Common Room Board-H. K. HUTTON CCLIYZILOYD, T. J. EINLAY, T. TXVEEDIE, G. ALLAN
THE DEAN OF RESIDENCE.
THE BOYS IN RESIDENCE AT HURON
TILL growingl Forty-seven men are in College this year, and forty-three are in
residence, there would have been many more had there been room to accommodate
them. The Missionary Society fills many "temporary" vacancies each week and regular
services are held at Victoria Hospital and at Manor Park. The Principal has again
offered prizes for the study of the English Bible, this time the test will be on "Ephesians"
Athletics have not been neglected. Baseball, soccer, basketball, hockey have all
been played "in season." Worthy of special notice was the team which wore the Huron
colours in the inter-faculty track meet. Notable, too, were the Huron contributions to
University teams: two players in senior rugby, three in intermediate, three in soccer, two
for hockey, one for track-as well as the manager and trainer of the track team. Quite
a creditable showing.
The Debating Union has witnessed many vigorous battles-in some we were success-
ful, in some not. Trinity College, VVycliffe College, and the Sigma Kappa Sigma Fra-
ternity furnished the "outside" opposition.
"The Silent Shape," a mystery play, was presented in the Fall with marked success.
Additions to the Common Room furniture have been much appreciated and have made
our "living room" more attractive than ever. It is here that all our life is centered.
Sixteen periodicals and newspapers bring us something of the outside world: while the
piano, the fireplace and easy chairs bring great comfort and recreation. A "discussion
group" brings together some twenty students around the fire-side every two weeks for
"free and unhamperedn debate on topics religious, scientific and philosophical.
A re-union early in the fall brought over sixty Alumni back again to their old haunts.
And five hundred copies of the Christmas booklet brought all the graduates far and near
into close touch with one another, and with the College.
To mark our 67th birthday, "Founders Day" was observed on December 2nd, A
chapel service in 'Commemoration of Our Founders and Benefactorsn was followed by
a banquet, attended by a dozen guests of note. In the evening, representative laymen of
the Diocese joined with the students and their guests in an informal conversazione.
Many interesting visitors have added to our knowledge of the world at large, among
them Bishop Lindel Tsen of Honan, and Bishop Hamilton of Mid-japan. In February
the Rev. C. VV. Foreman lived with us for a week and made a profound impression on us
We try to make our life four-square: spiritual, intellectual, physical, social, each in
its due proportion. How well we are succeeding time alone will tell.
REGISTRATION IN THE WI-IOLE UNIVERSITY
FOR TI-IE PAST TEN YEARS
1921- 1922- 1923- 1924- 1925 1926- 1927- 1928- 1929- 1930
COLLEGES 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
University. . . 299 326 462 526 684 787 900 870
Huron. ..... 16 20 27 22 13 20 19 19
Assumption . 51 47 33 32 57 66 92 116
Ursuline .... 41 40 55 59 75 87 91 89
Waterloo .... . . . . . . , . 29 19 29 35
Alma .... . . . . . . . . 3 4 . . 5
Total. ....... 407 433 577 639 861 983 1131 1134
Medical ...... 153 156 100 101 134 140 154 228
Public Health.. 19 21 9 5 12 11 12 27
Gross Total. . 579 610 686 745 1007 1134 1297 1389
Duplicates. . . 16 . . 47 55 57 74 90 87
Net Total .... 563 610 639 690 950 1060 1207 1302
XTRA+CURRICULAR is the icing to the cake of academic
life. . .thestimulating friendship, the unusual incidents,
the interesting foibles. . .these are the things which will sur-
vive and be remembered long after we have forgotten the
binomialtheoreln, the gerund and gerundive, and the funda-
mentals of chemistry. '
5t3I1CilI1g?'HOPPINS HoR'roN VVILLIS RYAN
The University Students' Commission
HIS Commission was originated by Prefect E. J. R. VVright in 1930 and first func-
tioned during 1930-31. In its organization Mr. VVright received the whole-hearted
support of the Medical School, through Mr. Jack Gilchrist and Mr. A. Hoppins.
The purpose of the Commission is to promote interfaculty relationship, by the
supervision and control of matters of common interest to all the faculties. Publications,
control of funds to which all faculties contribute, appointment of representatives from
this University to other Colleges, and graduation functions are all under its jurisdiction.
Members of the Commission receive their appointment from the student body of the
faculty which they represent. At present the membership consists of four representatives
from the Arts College and two from the Medical School, and it is hoped that the Faculty
of Public Health will be represented by next year. Meetings which are called by the
President of the organization have been held every two weeks this year.
The Commission, due to its small and thus wieldly size, and to the co-operation it
has received, has been successful in establishing itself as a useful organization, which
should eventually prove to be invaluable to the whole University. There is a great
future for this body. Already in its existence the value of its work has grown sufficiently
to justify its conceptions, and its functions and responsibilities will increase steadily
with the growth of the school.
The founding of this University Students' Commission was indeed a far-sighted
move which had the interests of the University at heart, for in encouraging the unity of
her faculties, is not the strength, so essential to the success of the whole institution, also
H I PPOC RATIL'
The Hippocratic Society, 1930-1931
VERY medical student who pays his fees is a member of the Hippocratic Society.
The Hippocratic Council consists of eight studentsefour executive members elected
annually by the Society and four representative members, the year presidents.
The Council during the first semester has been under the guiding hand of Walter
Middletong since the December elections, Frank Kirvan has been in command.
The Hippocratic Council attends to all the details concerning student activities here
and maintains contact with undergraduate bodies in our sister Universities. It lends its
support to the Medical Undergraduate Society and the Merry Makers Club. The former
in turn has initiated the publication of the Medical journal of the University of VVestern
The Council sends delegates to the social functions of Varsity, Queen's and McGill
and has charge of all social activities at the Medical School. On March 13, 1931, the
Annual Meds At Home was held at Hotel London under the auspices of the Hippocratic
Society, the Council acting as the Dance Committee. The Council in addition maintains
a men's common room, and supplies it with current periodicals and daily papers.
Constitutionally, the Hippocratic Council should act as an intermediary body be-
tween the student body and the faculty. Thus far, they have seldom acted in this
capacity. The Council feels that the time is at hand for some definite step in this direc-
tion, and hopes that some arrangement may soon be reached whereby students and
faculty will be in closer contact.
The untimely death of Dr. A. J. Grant was a great loss to the Societyg as Honorary-
President the late Dr. Grant was ever at the service of the student body.
The interest of Dr. Hadley VVilliams in student welfare has been recognized by his
recent appointment to the office of Honorary-President.
The Council wishes at this time to thank the alumni and Faculty Members who,
financially and infiuentially, have assisted them in their work.
DE .Lx N
E XVI S
Back Row :E-ESYMON5
C. C. CALDER
Students, Administrative Assembly
O cast up an account of the Assembly as of mid-February, as though the whole year
were in retrospect, asks a nice balance between that accomplished and what is pending.
Possibly, we may not be able to carry into effect everything we had planned, perhaps that
may arise which we had not foreseen. Yet we hope that the S.A.A. will retain shreds of
self-respect since it has neither lost the esteem of the Administration nor diminished that
of the students, when it is time to give place to an incoming government as this Year of
Exquisite Insurance draws to its close. If we can believe that we have played a com-
mendable part in a history of creditable administrations, we will make way for the seventh
Assembly gladly, if its members are determined to do no less.
The Initiation Committee caused young spirits to How high, so high that a second
committee was needed deftly to mop up the overflow. That effective dance, the Fresh-
man's Reception, demonstrated that lawgiving does not necessarily unfit us for promoting
parties. If the Summer Employment Committee has done only the spade work, it has
at least broken the ground in this fieldg if the committee on University sweaters and
blazers has abandoned the policy of talk, it has delivered the goods. A revival, the
lVIen's Banquet, an innovation, Sunday Musicalesg a tradition the Arts Ball, each will
be as successful as our best efforts can make them. Brass rods, as requested, adorn the
Science building signboardg furnishings as promised will transform the lVlen's Rooms.
We mention actual achievements because it is not given that every Assembly can
set up for itself such monuments as Bagnall's Court or Wright's Commission. In this
regard, what we have done is to strengthen what we have inheritedg to man these institu-
tions with competent co-operating officials and representatives, and then we go the
second mile and support them just as far as we could. Because the Court is not con-
stantly on parade is no reason to think that it cannot be mobilized quickly to rise-as it
has risen nobly-to an occasion. In its dealings with the University Students' Com-
mission, the S.A.A. has earned congratulations, for if it demands sympathy to surrender
some powers to a stranger, it requires more sense to act amicably with him when he first
begins to use them. Now that a clear demarcation has been drawn between College and
University affairs, we have both prospered in our own provinces and kept the peace along
the boundary. There will be no danger in accepting the precedent of our happy relations.
Standing-H OLMES CAMPBELL IQEWLEY XVILLIAMS
Sitting-D.xvIs NICCONNELL HIGGINS
The Players' Club, 1930-1931
URING this year the Players' Club, led and inspired by Mr. jack Holmes, has been
very active and progressive, not only in its productions, but also in its meetings.
ln November, three one-act plays were producedg "Caste," the amusing late-Victor-
ian melodrama, directed by Miss Emma Fox, Shaw's delightful "Dark Lady of the Son-
nets," by Miss Kathleen Yeatesg and "The Valiant," an unparallelled success, under the
direction of Mr. john Morriss.
The meetings have been no less entertaining. One evening Miss McDonagh gave
a vivid account of her impressions of "Green Pastures." Another evening was devoted
to the study and discussion of the various new movements and tendencies of the modern
stage. This was followed by a highly ingenious and imaginative prophecy concerning
the future of the theatre. Another evening was made very enjoyable by a glowing descrip-
tion of Noel Coward's Play, "Hay Fever," by Mrs. Sipherd, to whom the Club extends
its gratitude for her interest in its activities.
The Players' Club has welcomed several new members this year, and is very pleased
with the great interest and assistance of many new students.
It is to be hoped and expected that the following year may prove as delightful and
successful as that of 1930-1931.
St21l'lCliI1gml'lIliUIN5 STEw.xR'r Rocicm'
Sittingef. fiI,.XDfNl.XN G.xtu,D D. f,iL.XDINl.XN
HIE aim of the Clee Club is primarily not to sponsor stage productions, but to create
an interest in, and a desire for the cultivation of music. VVith this in view, the execu-
tive is endeavouring to give all the support possible to the formation of a choir to assist
The interest that the students have shown this year, by attending in large numbers,
has made it possible to try a production of a higher class than has been selected for some
May the president take this opportunity of thanking all those who have assisted in
any way, and particularly the Honorary Presidents, Dr. Fox and Dr. Neville, whose
cooperation has made possible any success that has been attained.
Front Row:feY1Ro1N1,x CLARKE, M.xnE1. THox1soN, DoNlx1,n XVRIGHT, NIARY D.xvtosoN, DORCJTHY' STEPLER,
Back Rovv:eeeCr..xRENCE 'I'HoxrsoN, H UGH W11,soN, GEORGE lVll'NROE, C.xx1HE1,l. C.x1,oER, Dovcsrnxs lYZENNEDY,
lXl.Xl'RICE FARR, DoNlu.n 5'l'l'.XR'Il.
.'XlJ5l'IliI"XvIOI.liT CRABBIE, RAY TURNER, RALPH CHR1sT1,xNsoN, W. E1.1.1soN, .-XLLAN XYEBB. KEITH 5Tl'.XR'li,
Ross Wn.1.1s, BEN ll1cao1Ns, t1oRooN BRowN.
Little Theatre Orchestra
HE Little Theatre Orchestra was organized to fill a need at the University of Western
Ontario, to provide for students with musical ability. During the past year, the
orchestra took part in the Fall Convocation ceremonies and in the student service at the
Dundas Centre United Church and the Robinson Memorial Church. The Players'
Club productions have always included the Little Theatre Orchestra. The orchestra is
made up of about twenty students. Broadcasting is also included in the yearly programme.
Top:-WILLIS NICCRXCKEN CALDER MCCONNELL Fouo
Bottom:-fWR1oHT RYAN HoRroN RoDD1cK
The Honor Society
U DMISSION to the Honor Society shall be reserved to students in the second
. . . . . d. d rin
f their final year who maintaining a satisfactory academic stan lllg u g
term o , u
their entire undergraduate course, have rendered valuable service to the university in
non-athletic extra-curricula activities, namely, the major oliices of student government,
' ' ' h t dents as
university publication, debating, dramatics and music and to such ot er s u
may by unanimous decree of a- special committee appointed for this speciiic 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.
StamlingfW,x1.LACE BARTLEY DEAN ARMSTRONG VooELsoNo
Sitting'-BUCHNER Mc'K.w STRUDLEY MoRo.xN
The Literary Society
HIC Literary Society looks back on the achievements of the past year with some
satisfactioneancl some regret. They are satished that they have done what they
could to further the interests of the Literary Society in the University. They regret
that they could do no more. Un December 18th, the annual Christmas Lit. was held.
Groups 5 and 7 won the cup donated by Dean Mason for the best skit produced by the
girls. Santa Claus lavishly distributed the usual quota of popcorn, happiness, baby-dolls
and goldfish. livery spare minute was used to dance to VVright's Masters of Melody.
The Christmas Lit. was an outstanding success.
The Literary Society activity is concentrated to a great extent on debating. Last
year much was done to lift the school from that apathetic attitude into which it had
degenerated as far as debating was concerned. This year the Literary Society has con-
tinued the work. They have offered a silver cup to the winning team in intra-university
debating competition. As we go to press, this competition has not been completed.
The debates themselves have been very gratifying but the at endance could have been
The Literary Society Executive wishes to thank last year's executive for the impetus
they have given to debating. They hope that by their efforts in the same direction they
have merited the trust placed in them. Finally they hope that the years to come may
bring such results as to make this year's efforts sink into oblivion.
THE HESPERIAN CLUB
Stanflinge-SMITH, DULM.xoE, HITCHIN5, Gisouoa, lNlcR.x1c.
Seated-DR. T.xMB1,vN, AsH'roN, Ronoick, Courrs.
The Hesperian Club
ODERN drama was the theme of study at the meetings of the Hesperian Club,
during this very successful season. Under the leadership of Miss Madeline Roddick,
a wealth of information and intellectual amusement was communicated to the members
through 21 series of programmes covering, in a general way, a very interesting field of
The students of English were enabled to contribute personally to the make-up of the
meetings by the reading of short papers on dramatists, or by participating in the skits
and one-act plays which were presented on each occasion. At the first assembly of the
group in October, Mr. W. S. Milne gave a comprehensive introduction to the topic, which
inspired in everyone a very direct sympathy with the subject. A one-act play by john
Galsworthy, "The First and the Last," gave rise to such keen discussion that the executive
might feel that already material results had been obtained in the sharpening of the rapiers
of witty repartee. i
At the next meeting held in Brescia Hall, a new version of the age-old story of Dido
and Aeneas was depicted. Miss jean Walker then gave her impressions of the Passion
Play of Oberammergau. Her description of the expressive mob scenes, colorful costum-
ing, and close adherence to the Scriptures will long be cherished in memory by those who
heard this delightful talk.
Short papers on Barrie, Masefield, and Shaw, followed by extracts from the plays of
each, formed abundant food for thought at the third meeting. The Irish Theatre,
represented by Dunsany, Yeats, and Synge, provided the basis for the first meeting of
the new year. At going to press plans were being made for a closing banquet at which
the principal speaker should be a prominent personality in the dramatic world.
Looking back with a philosophical and tear-dimmed eye over the year's activities,
one realizes that, perhaps, the real value of the meetings lay in the intimate chats and
social contact over the tea-cups. After all, our most secret thoughts and most deeply
cherished convictions are in vain, if we cannot find a sympathetic audience.
Standings B.xRnoI'R BRENT IJEAN FORD ARMsTRoNcs RYAN
Sitting eWR1caH'r RIUER MCCONNELI. lelixvnxx UREN
Insert -PROP. NIILNE
RTS '31, although to the years who have gone before and to those who will follow
after, it is only a term of recognition for one more group of students who have
now reached the never-to-be-forgotten May of their Year, embodies for its own members
much more. To each one, the cognomen will convey a different memory-a basketball
or hockey team, class parties, year committees or executive, or simply the year to which
he belongs. There has been a great deal said about the sentiment of Graduation Day
or Commencement, as our neighbours say, but perhaps none of it is quite appreciated
by any of us, until we are actually facing that day.
Vlflithin an all-too-short space of time, another college class will have the privileges of
graduation bestowed on them. To them, it is safe to say that throughout the world
wherever education and progress exists, all people are wishing to these "Latest Living
Graduates," as Leacock has termed them, the success that they deserve.
Standing-RIDER SMALL f1UNN S'r1svENsoN
Sitting--SECORD MCKAY CL.xLL.xGHERE lVICCi0RMIfK fQ,Xl'I,D I,AxwsoN S'I'Rl'ITI.EY
Standing--BARTLEY JONES CLARKE H UTTON tix U NIJIERS
Sitting 4BR1EN BROWN CYBRIEN FINNEY
Standing fB1..xK1.EY NIORGAN SYMQNS fV1IDl.EY Worm
Sitting -Awmz DOWNHAYXI SHARPE
ISUDQE CALDER MCTAGGART HUTTON
Standing--DURAND, DEAN, PROP. INMAN, Pkolf. REILLY.
Sitting-FORD, DR. I,ouAN.
StZ1HC1iI1gfROCK1iY M.xcIN'rvR15 YuAxND1,u
Sitting-BRENT PRQF. I I15N5uL
Back Rowz- SWINIIEI., JOHNSTON, TVIAINE, XYRIGHT.
Second Row: lJUI,M.XliIi, CIxmIPBEI,I,, HAYMAN, SMITH, TUNKs, P.xDIJoN, FR.xsI5R.
Sitting RoIaIiR'IsoN, iXICCR.XCKEN, DEAN M.xsoN, MCt'oNNIf:I,I,, R.xxIsDEN, UREN.
Undergraduate WOH1SH,S Organization
HE year 1930-31 has been an unusually pleasant and successful year in the Under-
graduate VVomen's Organization. The increase in the number of women students
made necessary the reorganization of groups and their number increased from twelve to
Each group is a small unit of the larger unit-the women's organization. Through
the group system the Executive is able to carry out the plans of the whole society. The
groups earned their money allocation by selling rugby colours and programmes. Teas
and tea-dances were held as well as musicales and rummage sales.
One of the most successful undertakings of the whole year was a 'Skitter Night"
put on by the various groups for women students. The second term featured a skating
party and teas.
As an administrative body, the Undergraduate VVomen's Executive has met every
two weeks, to direct the Organization in its activities and to emphasize the spirit of co-
operation and unity. I
PRE MEDS '35
SlblI1iliIlgT'CARSCALLAN WXl,LIAKIS ,Iormsox l-1-Lwzf STl'Ax:'r XICBIAXI f
Siuingwhcxsox XVOUDHALL ' Bow
Insert Dl:. G U NTQN.
PRE MEDS '36
StandingNjixNEs WIMMETT NIARSHAL
Sitting-BELL VAIL GORDON
C. O. T. C.
A HE purpose of the Canadian Officers' Train-
ing Corps is to select and train leaders. It
is intended to give many of the benefits of similar
courses of training in the special colleges devoted
to military education.
The University of Westerli Ontario Contin-
gent made a reputation during the war of 1914-
18 in training officers for service overseas. Ap-
proximately four hundred and fifty cadets passed
through the Corps during those eventful years.
Many of them served with credit and distinction.
Numbers of them are to-day filling a large place
in the life of their respective communities. Since
the close of the war, the Contingent has grown
in numerical strength and in efficiency. Its auth-
orized training strength is three Companies with
a total of 196, all ranks. lt has maintained its
reputation for high standards and is recognized as
one of the first units in its class.
Military science is an engrossing study. It
opens the door to the technical and practical
knowledge required to enable a leader to train,
discipline and command bodies of men. It calls
for intellectual and moral qualities of a high order. It demands in its wider applica-
tions, a knowledge of the fundamental principles that control the action of groups, of
peoples and of states.
COL. XVALTER J.-XM ES BROXVN
In the local unit the training is limited to that required for the junior ranks of infantry
and medical ofhcers. The first year is devoted to recruit drill which is largely physical
and is designed to give the cadet the power to perform certain definite movements singly
and in unison, to learn the value of cooperation and to develop self-control, punctuality,
smartness and esprit de corps. In the years that follow the cadet begins his studies in
the technical handling of the particular
arm with which he is associated. He
studies the principles of tactics, topo-
graphy, army organization, administra-
tion and the practical application of his
theoretical knowledge in meeting specific
situations, in solving tactical problems,
in coordinating his efforts with those of
larger groups and in personally handling
troops. As his knowledge widens and he
gains experience, his tasks are en-
larged and are made more intricate.
The examinations at the end
of each season are divided into
two parts, viz: practical and writ-
ten. The practical examination,
which is conducted by a Board of
Permanent Force Officers, is intend-
ed to test the candidate's ability to
command a small detachment of
troops. The written examination
is much more difficult. The exam-
ination papers are prepared by the oflicers of the Imperial General Staff and are the same
for off1cer's training corps cadets throughout the British Empire. The examination is
intended: Cab to test the candidate's knowledge of military science and his ability to
think clearly and logically, and Cbj to put his thoughts into concise, accurate and well
written English. The certificate granted to the successful candidate is accepted as
standard throughout the Empire and qualifies the candidate without further examination
for appointment in any military force, whether permanent or non-permanent, in any
part of His Majesty's dominions.
The ideals that guide the training of the Canadian Oilicers' Training Corps are the
highest attainable. Courage is an authority on fortitude, goodness on virtue, nobleness
on character and loyalty on uprightness.
Standingze-KATHLEEN HENSON, MR. TAUBE.
Sitting:-RUBY STAUFFER, LENORE CRAWFORD, DORIS P.xDDoN, DR. JAMES.
Insert :-PROF. ALLEN.
Scenery her form, music her heart, philosophy her mind, tales of folklore and realism
her life, Germany cast its spell again this year. The precedent of last year has become
a tradition. To our graduates just "auf wiedersehenn and t'Lebemohl!"
MAEDS ORC HESTRA
Stzmdinghhcxsow, UPTON, WILSON, STUAIIT, JARIIOT, Ewmc. MILNEII, ROszL1.L
Siilillg-DEAN MCCALLIIM, HANIMONIJ, POOLE. Wf'ILLlAMSON. Du. FOX, TUHNBIJLI.
Standing-CAMPBELL BARTLEY MCRAI3
Sitting-PROP. BASSETT READ SECORD NIILLEN
Standing eNEix1, Bmrrlii Sxwysia
Slttll1gmPURDY TUNK5 Gitxioius
Insert el'1zoF. R. L. A1.L1N
The Science Club
INCH the formation of the Science Club four years ago, it has increased in popularity
and membership until it is now one of the largest organizations in the University.
This year the Club has been more successful than ever before. The informality and
good fellowship combined with the excellent scientific papers given by the students have
made the monthly meetings outstanding events. Perhaps the greatest achievement of
the Science Club is the opportunity given to Science students to become better acquainted
with each other and with the professors at a semi-social affair. Next year, it is hoped to
hold a Science Exposition that will be of mutual benefit to the whole University, as well
as to the Science section. This would give the public and parents of students an oppor-
tunity to get an insight of scientific endeavours at the Univeristy.
Upsilom Iota S1gma Sorority
Top Row:-MARY DAVIDSON, JEAN STEVVART, CSLADYS TUNKS, HELEN BIAINE, BETTY CLARKE. IXIAR-IORIE
STEVVXRT. ANNA GRANT, MARGARET GLADAIAN.
Second ROw:APHYLLIs MCEARLANE, ELINOR HIGGINS, ICATHLEEN YEATES, MRH. IXICDUNALD, ITZLLEN
GALLAOHER, RUTH NICCONNELL, DOROTHY ALLEN, HELEN HUGHES, NI.XRG.XRET FORBES, IXIARY XVATSUN,
Third Row:4CAROLYN PRICE, DOROTHY RICHARDS, AIARGARET TURNER CPres.5, MRH. K. P. R. NEVILLE.
flfntronessjg INIARY RAMSIJEN, M155 IVIARION XVRIGHTON, MRS. GORDON TENNANT, RIARUARET BAINEH,
Bottom Rowzm-BURNADETTE INIURPHY, DOROTHY XYOODHALL, INIABEI. THOMPSON, JEAN BRIEN, AIARY STRIIIJ-
LEY, LUCILLE HAYMAN, ELAINE WOODROW.
Absent: Honorary NIGIHDSFSZ-IDR. DOROTHY TURVILLE, MRS. W. P. SIMPSON.
Active Members:-MARY ROBERTSON
MRS. IVAN SMITH
DR. MARGARET STRAN
.4-v. wr. . Ju. ...ii
lpha Kappa Chi Sorority
Top Row: -MARJORIE NICASH, LEALA NE.XI,, JEAN CAMPBELL, MERLE FRANCIS, DOROTHY STEPLAR, BLANCHE
fOWI,EY, MARY NIILLEN, DOROTHY MORGAN.
Third Row rstunclingbz MVIOLET CRABBE, DOROTHY TAIT, ANNA POOLE, HANNAH NIACIQAY, HELEN CLARKE,
INEZ NICKELS, fYI,.KDYS CYRIERSON, EVELYN NIONLEY, DR. DOROTHY SNELL, DQJRIJTHY Q OLUAIEIIS, HELEN
Second Row 4SeatedJ:fMARGARET ARMSTRONG, f,TERTRUDE BODKIN, OLIVE COLLINS lPreSidentJ, MRS. W.
In TAMIILYN, DORIS PADDON, IQATHRYN PARK, DOROTHY MACKAY, EILEEN VINING, JEAN NIKON.
First Row:-CATHARINE CRAWFORD, HILDA DRESSER, BEULAH ASHTON, JEAN O'BRIEN, HELEN NIYRICK,
MARGARET SHAW, MARGARET HUGHES.
Absent:-ISAHEL GRIFFITHS, MARGARET CQRIFFITHS, CONSTANCE CROCKETT, GWEN DOUPE, HELEN BENSON,
DOROTHY UPSHALL, MARY OWNE, MARION CURRIE, EMILY TANCOCK, MARY WILEY, EDNA SPARLING,
THELMA RICHARDSON, ALICE GUNTON, ROBERTA SUTHERLANIJ, MARQJORIE BEATTIE, ENID COLERIDGE,
MARGARET BELL, GRACE HARTLEY, ELIZABETH MACGREGOR, MELDA MCELROY, ALICE BALL.
Patronesses CZibS6HtD2-'MRS. CROUCH, Mrs. ALBRIGHT.
Pi Sigma Sorority
188 Sydenham Street
MISS E. ISABEL TANTON
MRS. A. G. DORLAND
MRS. FRED LANDON
Foster, Gertrude CB..-XJ
Stewart, jean I.
Beattie, Margaret Jordan
Clark, Helen Lucille
Gibson, Mary Nllilkey
Silverwood, Helen Garbutt
McGay, Mildred CU. of Texas
Hayman, Helen Melntosh
Back Row:-H. B. ROCKEY, C. A. lV1.ARTIND.ALE, R. NVALKER, J. J. QUIGLEY, A. MANNESS, R. G. STEVENSON,
R. G. ARA1sTRoNo, R. J. STEVENSON, J. E. BRENT.
Fourth Rowzew. I.. JEFFRIES, T. H. KIRRPATRICK, N. E. CAMERON, T. SMITH, S. I.. CI.UNis, A. I.. lVlUSSEI.-
MAN, R. E. SANDERS, W. ROXVLAND, P. J. LoUoHL1N.
Tliirrl Rowzm-I.. S. GA1.1.AciaHER, A. E. SPARLING, W. R. HICKEY, E. F. RAVEN, C. S. BDND, D. E. I.oFET,
C.. G. f.iREGORY, G. CLARKE, F. E. JANZEN.
St-cond Row:-R. R. HEARD, H. G. CROZIER, W. F. PARsoN, D. S. MCKAV, D. G. XV.Al.I..ACE, F. W. P. JONES,
E. B. HIGGINS, W. I.. DAv1s.
First Rowzfkl. M. iXlC:XRTHUR CVice-Presb, A. D. EI,l.WooD CTreas.l, E. E. REILLY, G. E. lXlCJNI'YRE
fl',l'L'S.J, M. G. HURT, M. H. JEWELL, C. C. CALDER, R. E. NIUNRO C,Sec'y.l
Inst-rts: Al.. SIPHIERD, H. E. LOGAN.
The Pi Tau Kappa Fraternity
926 Waterloo Street.
L. Sipherd, lVl.B.A.g H. FI. Logan, P.H.D.3 E. li. Reilly, MS., M. G. Burt, Denton
R. Ii. Munro, B.A.3 M. H. Jewell, B.A., Orville Eadie, lVl.A.g C. S. Beatty, B.A.3
VV. L. Davis, B.A., R. L. B. Joynt, B.A., W. T. Smith, B.A.g L. E. Smith, B.A.g VV. K.
V. Smith, B.A.g R. E. Lang, B.A.g H. G. Crozier, B.A.g VV. F. Parsons, lVl.A.3 L. S.
Gallagher, B.A., E. F. Raven, B.A.
C. Bond, J. E. Brent, F. E. Janzen, C. A. Martindale, A. D. Ellwood QTreasurerl,
M. M. McArthur QVice-Presidentj, C. C. Calder, E. B. Higgins, F. VV. P. Jones, D. G.
VVallace, D. S. McKay, R. R. Heard, A. E. Sparling, L. H. Richardson, A. A. Knight,
NY. R. Hickey, D. li. Lofft, C. G. Gregory, G. Clarke, P. J. Loughlin, W. T. Rowland,
R. E. Sanders, A. L. Musselman, S. L. Clunis, T. E. Smith, N. E. Cameron, T. H. Kirk-
patrick, VV. L. Jeffries, H. B. Rockey, R. W. VValker, J. J. Quigley, A. E. Manness, R.
G. Stevenson, R. G. Armstrong, R. J. Stevenson, G. E. McIntyre QPres.J.
On April 18th Pzf Tan Kappa becomes the Beta Kappa Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psz
Fraternity, founded at New York University, Oct. 5th, 1904.
' l ' ,xxx
Chapter House, 80 Maple St.
Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity
Founded September 29, 1888. Dartmoutd College.
Active Chapters, 495 Total Membership, 12,500.
Beta Kappa Chapter, 1930-31.
District Deputy: C. S. Sanborn, M.D., M.Sc.
F. J. H. Campbell, B.A., M.D., M.R.C.P., Septimus Thompson, M.D., F.A.C.S.
G. A. Ramsay, M.D., F.A.C.S., L. W. Pritchett, M.D., F. H. Luney, M.D., D.P.H.
G. L. Jepson, M.D.
Qffirers of Alrmzrzfi Assofiafion
Honorary President-R. P. I. Dougal, M.D. M.Sc., President-C. S. Sanborn, M.D.
M.Sc., Vice-President-M. MacPherson, M.D., Secretary-Treasurer-J. H. Geddes
M.D., Executive Committee-H. Fletcher, M.D., V. Callaghan, M.D., D. Roy McLeod
M.D., N. B. Laughton, B.A., M.Sc., Ph.D.
Primarius-F. J. H. Campbell, B.A., M.D., M.R.C.P., President-E. G. Kennedy
Vice-President--I. B. Poole, Treasurer-G. C. jarrotg Corresponding Secretary-J. E
Dillaneg Recording Secretary-M. L. Booth, Chaplin-J. F. Cantelong Warden-A. G
B. Coppg Marshal-E. D. Sturges, Historian-A. D. McLachlin.
A ctive Members
T. F. Russel, R. T. Kidd, C. H. Dwyer, D. S. Evans, I. B. C. Robinson, W. W. Beas
ley, George E. Beattie, Robert S. Ferguson, A. G. Morris, T. W. Nash, J. D. Rogers
N. M. McArthur, T. P. Kearns, W. E. Riddolls, G. M. Soper, A. D. Riddell, J. A. Ruttle
M. D. Upton, J. G. McDermott, George Stull, W. Stanley, W. E. Lamont, F. J. Milner
C. D. Russell, C. S. Ward.
Sigma Kappa Sigma Fraternity
805 Richmond Street
Fratres in Facultate Honorarii
R. A. Johnston, M.D., F. Landon, M.A., F.R.S.C., 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., R. E. Freeman, B.A., M.A.
B.Litt., J. A. Morrison, B.A., LL.B., H. M. Simpson, M.D., M.Sc., F.R.C.S. QF.din.D
E. M. Watson, M.D., M.Sc., M.R.C.P., F.R.C.P., R. A. Waud, M.D., Ph.D., A. Woods
B.A., M.A., P. H. Hensel, M.B.A., W. P. Tew, M.B., F.R.C.S.
M. W. Farley, B.A., A. E. Kress, B.A., G. A. McTague, M.D., N. W. Roome, B.A.
M.D., VV. A. Rennie, B.A., A. E. Mowry, M.D., R. A. Maxwell, B.A., A. C. Bice, B.A.
VV. Q. Bole, B.A., VV. M. Bowman, B.A., J. L. Callaghan, B.A., M.D., V. R. Diamond
B.A., F.. 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. S. Murphy, M.D., T
J. O'Hara, M.D., T. W. O'MulVenny, M.D., W. W. Ollerheacl, B.A., M.D., D. Smith
B.A., J. C. VVright, B.A., F. D. Turville, B.A., L. H. Upshall, B.A., H. C. Uren, B.A.
C. J. Vincent, B.A., V. Simms, B.A., M. L. Walkem, B.A., J. Simpson, B.A., M.D.
T. B. Scarsbrook, B.A., F. Rose, B.A., M.D., C. Rose, B.A., M.D., W. Newham, B.A.
J. T. McCullough, M.D., F. O. Kime, B.A., K. Hunter, M.D., M. F. Donohue, B.A.
W. Boyes, B.A., K. Bice, M.D., N. Andrews, B.A., M.D., F.. Wright, B.A.
Fratres in Universitate In Schola Medicinae
J. C. Bowen, President, A. L. Hutton, Secretary, F.. Letts, B.A., Proctor, M. L
Barr, Historian, R. Bowen, B.A., A. Bayne, J. G. Dewan, W. S. Dick, F.. B. Foster, D
H. Fryer, J. W. Gilchrist, C.,Y. Hauch, K. R. Richardson, C. Sullivan, B.A., L. S. Tie
man, W. L. Turnbull, E. Durocher, W. Haslett, W. R. Fraser, B. Seymour, W. C'
Varnaghan, E. R. Sherrin, A. E. Williamson, W. G. Summer, B.A.
Pledges: A. G. Denison, D. B. Millen.
Fratres in Universitate In Artibus Liberalibus
G. R. Munro, Vice-President, K. O'Connor, Treasurer, F. Rowland, Finance, E. W
Barbour, G. Ford, J. W. Gunn, R. C. Rider, D. Dean, R. Brown, J. W. Holmes, E. A
Horton, N. Small, D. Wallace, R. B. Willis, J. Billingsley, J. Fraser, L. McKay, D
Wright, J. R. Brewer, H. Williams. '
UNDERGRADUATEFMEDICAL SOCIETY AND STAFF
UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO MEDICAL JOURNAL
Back row:-R. A. j.xcKsoN, B.A. CCirculation Managcrh, D. B. RUSKIN, I3.A. C.-Xssoc. Mgr.J,A.E.Wl1.i.1.xMsoN
CAdv. Mgrj, A. RUTTLE, B.A. CAssist. Ed.J, A. C. HILL, I3.A. Cliusiness Mglil, XY. R. FRASER lSubscr.
Front Row:-J. M. LEBOLDUS CAssoc. Ed., Vice-President: U.M.S.J, E. V. lVIE'rC.xI.ivE CTre-asurer U.M.S.J,
J. P. WELLS, B.A. QEditor-in-Chief, Pres. U.M.S.J, NV. L. TURNBULL, fAssist. Business Nlgitl, Cf F.
SU1.r.1v.xN, B.A. CAssoc. Ed.J, T. S. C'oNovER fAssoc. Ed.J, E. W. I..XNIONT KSI-vnftary U.NI.S.J.
Absent:-N. A. RICHMAN fAssist. Ed.l.
Medical Undergraduate Journal
1930 saw the introduction of a new addition to the University family of journals,
and it is a most creditable addition. Mr. john Paige Wells during the summer months
conceived the idea of a medical journal and the first two issues were the direct result of
his personal endeavours. It is a worthy tribute to the ability of Mr. VVells who by his
work has laid the foundations of a journal worthy of a much larger school than VYestern.
May the future see as many creditable editions of this journal as its start has been most
RR, FORD, TURNER
Back row :-ARM
NE, SHARPE, BU
ROW, DR. CR
5, LETT5 RYAN, CAMERON.
University of Western Ontario Gazette
AUSING a moment in retrospection to review the
epochal changes of a fast fleeting year, we exper-
ience a gratifying sensation of satisfaction. During
the past year changes in the University paper were
invoked which are destined to long survive our depart-
ure from these renowned halls of learning. From the
old, and to many of us, endeared Western U. Gazette,
. there arose a new vital creation which fluttered forth
on the new year upon an expectant world.
. It was apparent that a policy of retrenchment at
this time meant regression. Thus there blossomed
forth from the snowy campus-heights the spirit of the
old Gazette in new resplendent raiment. Blown before
the winds of progress, down the hill to oblivion,
disappeared the little old paper. In its place there
appeared the new University of VVestern Ontario
Gazette, adopting for its slogan "More than a news-
J. w. HoLMEs . . . .
The change in policy met with almost instantan-
eous recognition. Never before had the Gazette been
quoted in contemporary college papers as it has been during the last year. It has
finally obtained for itself that place in the sun for which we have so long striven.
The need of an undergraduate publication is indisputable. It furnishes the medium
through which the uninitiated may learn that excellency of technique that will stand him
in good stead in future years. There he may learn simplicity and precision of expression
and that great necessity, namely, clear thinking.
We, who have had the privilege of serving on the Gazette this year, have derived
from our services, not merely intellectual and literary remuneration, but also a very keen
sense of pleasure. May you, who are successors, fare likewise.
"To you we fling the torch,
Be yours to hold it hfz'glz."
, mshik -N
7 'M OCC IDENTALIA
O,L0.xNE WHITE ,DR. CRANE
GALLXXGHER BASSETT NEFF PROF. LANDON
The Occidentalia, 1931
C0lISlllfZ'lZg Ediforsf-DR. CRANE AND PROF. LANIJUN.
Ell'1'f0l'-Z'7Z-ClZ'Z'6ff'J.XCK R. BREWER.
BllSZ.7'l6S5 Md7ZUg67-FR.X5ER H. ROWLAND.
C1'rc11lat1011 M1z1111.ge1'f-RAYMOND O,LO.-XNE.
Medical Sclzoole-J. CvR.XHAM WHITE.
.'1SSlll71Pfl'07Z College--BERTON B. BA5sE'I"1'.
Waterloo College---jUL1Us S. NEFF.
NCE more the "Occidentalia" is submitted to its critical
public with the hope that it is a fitting record of the
activities of Arts '31 and Meds '31 during their college careers.
It has been the intention of the Editors of the 'Occidenta-
lia" to embody such features as were flnancially possible this
year, and to lay the foundation for better things in the future.
VVe therefore submit this finished product, with the
request that the readers forgive any errors that may appear,
and we extend to the future Editors the cooperation that has
been extended to us.
We have endeavoured to give you this book on time and
we wish to publicly thank those who have so faithfully aided
us in our work.
J. R. B.
During the years of 1921-22-23 the "Occidentalia" was
published as a supplement of the Gazette. In 1924 the
"0ccidentalia" as a separate publication was started.
1924 . L. Snyder R. Gray
1925 . H. Hitchins I.. R. Gray
1926 R. Diamond K. Smith
1927 . D. Turville K. VV. Thompson
1928 Scarsbrook VV. C. Beattie
1929 Dean J. Morriss
1930 Morriss R. Armstrong
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ELF-CONTROL is essential to steady thinking, and it has
been conceded that the best method of obtaining self-
control is by physical contact. Athletics at Western are
compulsory in the Iirst two years of one's course with the hope
that the essentials of self-control and health will be beneficial
to those participating., Intercollegiate competition is fostered
by the Athletic Directorate and inter-year competition com-
pletes this department's activities at Western.
Physical Education and the University
HYSICAL Education sensitizes the nervous systemg brings the body under more
direct control of the mind thus ensuring a better mastery of the environment.
The great educational law "learn by doing" is the method of teaching in this held
Physical Education aims at the development of health, strength and skill through
the activities of the body and mind, and its place in life is a very important one, for
activity is an expression of the life process and there can be no progress without this
The University seeks through the education of the mind and body to prepare its
students to take up their responsibilities as Canadian citizens. A solid foundation of a
healthy body and a sound mind must be the corner stones upon which to build their
careers and education will only be complete when students have a full conception of their
By this process, the education of mind and body, this university will give to its
students the keys of life with which they can unlock the secrets of the years to come, one
success after another until life's goals have been scored honestly, with deep satisfaction,
for in the process a student will achieve the maximum of his endeavours.
J. H. CROCKER.
Senior Intercollegiate Rugby, 1930
N reviewing the Senior Intercollegiate Rugby Series of 1930, two things stand out.
The first is that Queen's University has clung tenaciously to the top rung of the ladder
in the face of strong opposition. The second is that the University of Western Ontario
squad has proven beyond doubt that they are potential contenders for the Intercollegiate
Championship. Whereas in 1929, our first year in Senior ranks, we were pleased at
justifying our inclusion as a senior team, 1930 has shown most conclusively that we are
capable of producing a team which has every chance of turning back all opposition.
It is generally conceded that team spirit, "the will to win," is the most important
factor in making a successful football team. The critics are practically unanimous in
declaring that Western showed more spirit or "fight" than any other team in the Union.
Moreover, those in charge of athletics at the other Universities are to a man praising the
University of Western Cntario for the type of player being developed at that institution.
They all say we play clean, hard football. If we can feel that praise of this nature is
merited, what more can be said? Winning championships is a great thing, but greater
still is the knowledge that our teams "play the game." This ability to "play the game"
was demonstrated by every man on the team, an outstanding example being set by
"Kewpie" Kennedy the 1930 Captain.
When so much has been accomplished in two short seasons, may we be pardoned for
looking forward to 1931 with extreme confidence?
MCLAUGHLIN JEWEL BROWN HA-UCH KENNEDY
Senior Intercollegiate Football
AIL to the U. of W. O. Football Team for 1930. The second season for the Mustangs
in the Senior Intercollegiate was even more successful than the first. 1929 saw the
Niz-Baby of the Union jump out of the cradle and defeat old McGill in the final game of
the year. Players, coaches, students and supporters all realized the team had struck
its stride and would certainly be the team to beat for the title in 1930-and it was.
When Spring arrived football and examinations were mixed in moderate doses.
Then the month of September brought the enthusiasm for football once again. Two of
the stalwarts of the previous year were no longer with us, namely Kress and Savard.
Training started on September 15th, and from the first there was engendered in the team
a spirit of real sportsmanship. It was out to win fairly. Coaches joe Breen and Milt
Burt returned to take over their 1930 squad. Due to the remarkable results gained
under their guidance in 1929 their return brought the cynosure of all eyes to London.
Pat gets away a good one.
. J. ..Q.l. K. A D
BURT HAUCH HoRToN PATTERSON WARD
Exhibition games were arranged with two of the most powerful opponents it was
possible to secure. Although defeated 8-2 by the Sarnia Imperials and by Balmy Beach
5-1, the Mustangs had shown up remarkably well and the team was very eager for the
race to start in earnest.
The first scheduled game of the season brought Queen's University, last year's
champions, to the j. W. Little Memorial Stadium. A capacity crowd saw two mighty
machines fight it out on a sizzling gridiron, only to have the visitors score a touchdown in
the second quarter and win the game 5-1.
The next week Western invaded Toronto and in that memorable game, one of the
best ever to be witnessed in the Bloor Street Bowl, Varsity came from behind to eke out
a 3-2 victory in a game packed with thrills.
These first two games had electrified the sporting fraternity of Eastern Canada.
joe Breen had produced a line that was proving invincible and his backfield was holding
its own with the highly rated stars of the opponents. Luck in the first two games was
A real traffic jam.
my fn 8 .-,,
STULL YOUNG DEAN QUIGLEY GUGINO
the turning point in the team's chances to capture the title, yet the Purple and White
was so glorious in defeat that it was no longer regarded as the doormat of the Know-
Previous to the next game Old Man Jinx, who loyal supporters of the Mustangs
claimed was hoodooing their team, was burned at a tremendous bonfire and pep meeting
held on the Campus. The next day Western was heartened by a 5-1 victory over McGill
in London, in a game that was a thriller-good and bad football combined, loose ball
handling and open field dashes, but Western was the superior team.
This victory brought the University to the crest of another wave of enthusiasm.
The following Saturday Western invaded Kingston and was determined to give Queens a
real battle. Hundreds of supporters made the journey from London and on an ideal
football afternoon saw their team rise to great heights. But Queens was fighting with
its back to the wall and was well-nigh invincible. The Mustang's backfield played a
steller game but the line failed to show its usual steam-roller attack. After a battle
royal Western was forced to take the short end of a 3-0 score.
Carter hoists a long one.
MCDERMOTT VALERIOTE TWEEDIE O,CONNOR BRYANT
Then came the week-end in Montreal when the team of destiny went down to another
heart-breaking 4-1 defeat at the hands of McGill. The following Monday tThanksgiving
Dayj the boys played an exhibition game with the powerful M.A.A.A. team of the "Big
But there remained the one game that Western supporters were waiting for-the
visit of the University of Toronto to the J. W. Little Stadium. In this game remained
Western's opportunity to blast Varsityls final hope for the Intercollegiate title. The
Blue and White supporters with their band poured proudly into London, but ere sundown
they were a quiet and dejected lot. The Mustangs rose to the occasion, and in their best
performance of the season turned back Varsity decisively with a 9-2 score. Enthusiasm
at Western knew no bounds, and supporters seemed as jubilant as though a championship
had been won.
Mention must be made here of several individuals connected with the team.
First, the captain, Ted tKewpieD Kennedy, whose all round playing and energetic
leadership made him one of the sensations in Canadian football.
Brownie is going places.
MCKAY NIEACHEN BARBOVR VALERIOTE THOMPSON
Head coach, Joe Breen, and his assistant, Milt Burt, deserve unlimited praise for the
well-coached team they produced this year. Their smart, systematic smashing line
attack was the outstanding innovation in Canadian Football last year. And the back-
field, at first unsteady, finished the season holding its own with the best of them.
Ernie Barbour was their enthusiastic business manager. Walter Meachen, their
trainer, must not be forgotten, for he always kept the boys in tip top shape.
Before closing a word or two as to our prospects for 1931. Several valuable members
of last year's team will be lost through graduation, and their places will be difficult to fill.
Also the Intercollegiate Union has adopted the forward pass for next season but the
coaches and supporters are very optimistic over the outcome of next fal 's campaign.
Angus McLachlin, of St. Thomas, is captain of the squad, and promises to hang the
Purple and VVhite at the top of the Intercollegiate Hagpole.
And so, once again we look upon the University of Western Ontario Football Squad
not as individuals, but as a team, and enthusiastically exclaim:
. f'Hail to the Mustangs of 1930-Coach, Manager, Trainer, supporters and all."
Bryant has left on a short trip.
The Intermediate Rugby Team
N the pre-season previews the "Ponies', looked like a
winning team. Several ex-high-school stars had
been added to their ranks. They had trained hard
and faithfully under Milt Burt's able coaching. They
showed up well in practice games. A rosy future
But disaster dogged their footsteps right from
their opening game with O. A. C. Like the Seniors in
their first game, they played superior football through-
out, only to be beaten by a blocked kick. This
"break" paved the way for the ensuing string of
defeats. Not that their spirit ever died-their "shower
songs" would have outclassed any team on the con-
The second team is the source of our future stars,
and they all realized that they were getting invaluable
experience, if nothing else. One member at least has
learned that running the wrong way with the ball is
.SKIPN MORTON not favoured outside the movies.
Where the Intermediates fought their hardest and did their best work was on the
practice field, playing against the Seniors. It is hard to make champions of a team used
as a work-out crew, but much of the credit for the success of the Senior squad must go
to the second string men.
Back ROWZmh'IEACHEIXI TIEMAN YEANDLE STEWART PATTERSON FOSTER
Front Row: JONES ARMSTRONG JEWEL IVICCALLUM BROWN
The Intermediate O.H.A. Team
ESTERIXVS contribution to O.H.A. hockey Was grouped With London East, Chat-
ham, Simcoe, Ingersoll and St. Thomas. They opened the season in Chatham and
also closed it there. They entered the playoffs against Chatham and lost the right to
meet London East in the finals. This team entertained Michigan in home and home
games, dividing the honours with their American rivals. A summary of their league
games is as follows. TWO losses to London East, two Wins from St. Thomas, Simcoe and
Ingersoll, and they divided the games with Chatham: at the windup of the schedule
Chatham and VVestern were tied for second place. Chatham finally eliminating them
5 to 2.
Back Row:4MEAcHEM BRYANT KNIGHT QUIGLEY SYER Voomsonu Mcxuo
Front Row:--CLUN1s I..xwsoN BOWEN Bovns Lorr
The Intermediate Intercollegiate Hockey Team
HE growing popularity at Western for hockey is seen in the increased numbers
turning out for the hockey teams. Coach Marsden found, after he had selected the
first team, a great number of good hockey players that he could not atlord to overlook,
were left over. It was decided to enter them in the Intercollegiate series.
The second hockey team or the Stidgins, as they were christened by Sox Kress last
year, more than justified their existence by their creditable showing. Many of these
boys will battle hard for positions on the Senior squad next year. Although they were
eliminated by Toronto, the purpose for which they were formed was successfully accom-
plished. This year, as an incentive, the Intercollegiate series were played as a Senior
"B" O.H.A. group, the winners to compete in the 0.H.A. playdownsg the University of
Toronto earning this right. Next year we confidently hope that Western will be in there.
Western and McMaster Tie game.
Western and Varsity Lost.
Western and O. A. C. -Won.
Western and Varsity Lost.
Western and O. A. C. Lost.
Western and McMaster-Default to Western
SENIOR INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL
MUNRO MAXNNESS f.iUNN YOUNG VV.-XRD LEE BEATON BARBOUR
FxRQuH,xusoN A. T. TAYLOR CCoachj XVALLACE Cllflanagerj
lVIen's Senior Basketball
FTER VVestern had ended its football season in such a glorious victory, the basket-
ball squad seemed imbued with a determination to carry on from where the gridiron
Warriors left off. Early season defeats at Assumption and Detroit Tech. were taken
almost for granted and failed to weaken the contention that Western would be a factor in
the intercollegiate race. With a rangy squad of experienced basketiers, there was justi-
fication for considerable optimism.
A nice opening win against Varsity pleased a Western crowd immensely, and there
was no lessening of confidence when lVIcGill's great team won out after a sensational game
here, but when Sam Munro, stellar six foot four forward, broke his ankle, hopes dwindled
away. Fighting desperately, however, the Purple squad managed to pull out a win the
next week against Queens. The rearranged squad failed to "clock" consistently after
that, and Varsity, Assumption, Queens and McGill won consecutive games. McGill
won its six scheduled games and left Queens, Western and Varsity tied for second place.
There is little doubt but that Western's original team promised to develop into one
of the most powerful squads in Western's basketball history, and most of these players
are eligible for next year's team. 1
St21f1CIII'lg"AS'I'EXVART C. HAUCH IIUGINO P. HAUCH DR. CLINE
S62ltGd"'IVIORRISS EVANS V.-XTZ IQVSKIN
INTERMEDIATE O.A. B. A.
ROCKEY MCKEE RICIQENZIE MCKAY JOHNSON f3.XRRE'I' SMITH S'I'R.X'I'THN Z.xx'1'1'z
CLARK ARMSTRONG BRUSH fIAI,HR.XI'l'II
JUNIOR O.A.B.A. BASKETBALL
Back Rovui:-ROCKEY PADDEN BROWN G.x1,1sR.x1'rH T.xYI,oR IYENIETT C11,.x1m.xN
Front Row:-SPRY GARRET ZAVITZ LORRIMAN QIRIMVVOOD
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hlCCURMILfK WALKER WoNo McML'R'rY GEoRoE Drxv1DsoN UREN MCMA Nus GIDYEL
Ladies' Basketball, 1930-31
HE Ladies' Basketball season of 1930-1931 was most successful. Although the
ladies did not collect the "Bronze Baby" at Kingston, they have made an enviable
record. The two opening games were played with Margaret Eaton School of Toronto.
They then went to Kingston and lost the Intercollegiate title to Varsity after eliminating
McGill. To close the season they took a brilliant win from the St. Lawrence College
Team in Canton, New York. While the team loses three by graduation, future prospects
look bright for 1931-1932.
A f, 42 , ,
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MCCORMICK CONNOLLY UREN ROBERTSON
21 5-3 '
PROF. SIPHERD TAMBLYN HICKEY TAYLOR NIANNESS
2 Jag-g R11 '
SOCK' E R TEA M
Standing --f3.xiuuf'r'r, j.xNEs, Piuou, C1,UN1s, WILKER, McKAY, ARNoi,u, MR. CROCKER.
Sitting-MR. lXfIixU1,1s CCoachl, F1N1..xv, STUART, Himlzn, CQARRETT, McI,i3.xN, SMVPHER.
AST fall saw the opening of Intercollegiate soccer at W'esterr1. Only for the three
years previous had the good old game any part in the sports at Vtfestern. However
in that time there has come to Western a number of enthusiastic players around which
there was developed the nucleus of a team. Thanks to Mr. Lang and the Athletic
Directorate, Western was entered into an intercollegiate series with O.A.C. and Mc-
Master. Mr. Maule was secured as coach for the team.
Practices were a little late in starting, but Coach Maule had the team in shape when
it made its first trip. Although Guelph won that game by 3 to 1, Mr. Maule saw that
with a few changes, a winning team would be produced.
Accordingly when the team journeyed to McMaster the following week, Western
won by a score 2-1. ln the return game here with Guelph Western deserved victory
on the play, holding their opponents scoreless till the last few minutes when Guelph
scored the only goal of the game. The final game with McMaster ended in a 1-1 draw.
Western ended in second place and may be proud of its first year in Intercollegiate
soccer. With nearly all of last year's players available for next year Mr. Crocker is quite
enthusiastic over the development and success of the soccer team.
Back Row:-THoMPsoN FORD CQALBRQXITH ORR SCHRANI
Second ROWQACLARKE FISHER HORNSTEIN MARTINDALE BULEY SHUTE LUKE BUIJIQE
Seated:eANDERsoN Lon FR.xsER RIVERS XYRIUHT
The Track Team
HE 1930-1931 season was a most successful one for the Track Team. Last October
Western won the Intermediate Intercollegiate Track meet at Toronto by a three
point margin over the University of Toronto. During the winter season the Track Team
has been training in the Armouries, and plans have been made for several meets. XN'estern
will be represented at the winter meet in Hamilton and Detroit. Un the whole the past
season has been outstanding in track history, with Don VVright being the big scorer of
Honor the game thou playlist,
For he that playeth the game hard and
Wins even when he loses.
HE Athletic Directorate Minute Book gives the information that "Colours" were
lirst granted in the Weste1'n University during the year 1915-16. Sixteen members of
the Football team received "first colours" and one member "second colours," five mem-
bers of the Basketball team and one member of the Track and Field were granted "Col-
ours." Thus began the recognition of athletic success at the University.
The following students have been successful in winning "First Class Colours" in
GIRLS' SENIOR BASKETBALL:
Doris Paddon, mention, manager.
Grace Rath, present.
Helen McCormick, present.
Jessie Walker, mention.
Mary Davidson, captain, mention.
Eleanor George, present.
Lillian Uren, present.
Anna McManus, present.
Lois Gidley, freshman, present 1932.
Mary VVong, freshman, present 1932.
Marion McMurty, recommend to receive Colour
SENIOR BOYS' BASKETBALL
Gunn, J., Captain, present.
S. VVard, present.
C. Young, mention.
A. Manness, present.
R. Beaton, present.
VV. Farquharson, present.
E. Barbour, present.
Daniel XVallace, Manager, present.
SOCCER'fR. Heard, captain, First Class
Colour and sweater, four years on soccer team
recommended for Colour.
recommended for Colour.
FIRST CLASS COLOURSfTRACK MEN
Rivers, D. B. mention.
Fraser, J. mention.
NVright, D. mention.
Ford, G. mention.
Budge, D. manager, present.
FIRST CLASS COLOURS, SENIOR RUGBY
lvarcl, S. present,
Kennedy, E. G. Captain, mention.
McKay, L. present.
Dean, D. present.
McLachlin, A. mention.
Gugino, F. present.
Horton, E. A. mention.
Valeriote, M. present.
Valeriote, S. mention.
Thomson, S. present.
Hauch, P. P. mention.
Hauch, C. Y. mention.
Stull, G. mention.
O'Connor, K. present.
Quigley, J. present.
Jewell, M. H. mention.
McDermott, J. present.
Young, F. E. mention.
Brown, R. A. mention.
Paterson, G. present.
Barbour, E. Manager.
Is relzsbed by the wzsest men
II "A little nonsense now and tb
' ' ' ' 1:
T has been customary to devote this section of the Occidentalia to those enlightened
persons who realize that their mission in life is to strip the student body of its black
robe of sin, and to clothe it in the shining garments of the justified. Conscious of our
universal degradation, they have rushed in like Samson seeking to slay with the jawbone
of an ass. In attempting to rob the devil of his richest harvest, they have impregnated
social and scholastic affairs with the nauseous odor of righteousness. In the spirit of
kindly tolerance, they have provided a healthy atmosphere conducive to study and psalm-
singing. By systems of prayer, solicitation, vigils and exorcisms they have made scho-
lastic years enjoyable. Arrayed in the panoply of Fanaticism, girt with the belt of
Puritanism, clothed in the armor of Ignorance, and protected by the shield of Hypocrisy,
they have harassed a derisive student body. Aided by Honor Councils, Discipline Com-
mittees, paid spies and other campus vermin, they have tried to convert the Campus into
a miniature inferno.
All this they have done, but in vain. Their oratory has been futile as, filled with
pious ideas, they have fled from intelligent contemplation of their problems.
As failures, they have no place in these pages.
WESTERN PUBLICATIONS CONTENTS
Entered as low-class mail, London. N .... ............ i ftix?
Copied right. All slights deserved. O. . . . .... utrages
Volume O. Number DD. T ..... .... u rribull
H ..... .... e ll
STAFF I... .. . .O. U'S
Night Editor Ruby Terrible. N .... .... a ughtiness
Sports Editor Arno Nowatna. G .... .... u mption
Reporter Your Roommate.
Personal Advisers Your Best Friends.
This magazine contains thirty-two numbered pages C128-16053 if any page is missing,
your son. daughter, husband, or wife is responsible, and the deleted page undoubtedly
will be of interest. Give 'em the Devil.
If this trash pleases you, that's good, if not, that's bad.
It's your own fault if you don't enjoy yourself.
N. B. The large spoon is for soup.
Directions: Take a chance, light a cigarette, and turn pages from left to right.
TI-IE 31.50 SEATS
S it 1
fi' 45 A
TI-IE NICKLE SEATS
The Noise Makers
HAT ho my hearties, and isn't this the finest crew of lung-busting, swash-buckling,
piratical disturbers of the peace you ever saw? Wearers of the royal purple, agad,
and I'll have you know it isn't that Royal Purple chicken feed.
Ah, you who blew your own horns Cassuming you didn't rent them for the dayb can
we ever forget the way you caused the thrilling strains of the Stein Song to float through
the air? No. Never. Ah, you other guys who led us on, on to cheer our team to vic-
tory and gave such a splendid trio on the Que-en's Gaelic, can we ever forget you? No.
Never. Your lives, your music, your voices live on and ony in fact they're probably
getting last fall's echoes down around New Grleans now. By next fall the echoes will
have travelled around the world and they'll spring out of clear air when we're beating?
Queen's some Saturday Cnew labour-saving deviceb.
Really, dear lads of the band, if you knew how becoming those pill-boxes were you'd
wear them all the time, even for nightcaps. Which reminds me, there's a 10,000 rouble
prize for the guy who finds out why a pill-box is called a pill-box. Now, if I had the
naming of those things I'd call them pill-boxes, but there are a few people who still insist
on calling them pill-boxes.
Well, fellows, when next year rolls around, and the autumn moon-shine and all the
rest of it comes out, we hope you'll tune up your piccolos and burst forth. And, cheer
leaders, you might almost start now on lessons in voice culture, calisthenics, Cnot that you
really need itj. As for the graduating noise-makers, heaps of luck, and we hope you're
not all fish-mongers and auctioneers-the profession would gradually become over-
., 1 -iff., Mizfl. v.. '
L 4'2" 5' f"
.ag,,9,2 :fggifi if .4
The Inside Dope on The Graduation Class
EVERAL years ago in the dimmest ducts of the dark ages the renowned class of '31
gathered from the four corners of the earth, Clapson's Corners, Perkins Corners,
Reases Corners and Hickory Corners. Gordon Ford tore himself away from his "chick-
ens," Curly Brent left a swell crop of oats just ready to be harvested, Mary Davidson
left the fresh butter in the churn, joe Ryan staggered tearfully from a field of blooming
shamrocks and all together with the old gray mare hitched to the democrat, with high
hopes and a keg of beer they jolted merrily to London, good old "Lunnon Town."
Danny Wallace started from Sarnia Saturday and arrived Monday, weary, worn,
and woozy after a long, harassing journey through the back woods. Barbara Fraser
spurned the passionate pleadings of her big strong man of the bush and quelling her own
desires gave herself up to the cause of learning. All in all it was an awful wrench, but
gradually the class of '31 collected and stood "en masse" in front of the "Tower on the
Thames" with their mouths open QSeveral merchants of the city grabbed the opportun-
ity and rented garages for their trucksj.
With joy they met the "Meds" of '31 who had preceded them and were willing to
guide them along the stony paths of Fresh Manhood. There they were, the Meds of
'31 jean Millar, ANDER-SON that BEASLEY ROBINSON KIDD came with Tom
Russel the crazy APPEL and "Bubs" Dwyer, who felt in his BOWENS that his KINS-
MAN Evans would soon be HOPPINS in. WELLS, Sullivan told one of the girls she
might as well TURNER self around and go back, whereupon Cuy Hauch was forced
to NASH his teeth and prevail upon her to WAITE. One of the dear female Meds
named Lois gazed upon the Assembly and said "Oh I KENT go on", but when she noticed
the Autumn Campus with its beautiful BROWN HUGHES she realized that all was
worth the struggle.
The class molded itself together resolved to live and struggle for the cause. They
"have" lived Cwell ratherb and struggled Ca week before examsb but they are still searching
for the cause. By common consent Chorribly commonj Ross Baxter Willis, that blonde
Apollo who has kept the co-eds in a flutter ever since he got here, was elected Grand Big
Shot of Royal Studes of '31. Subtle romance, sweet love and all that goes with it Cyou
know what I mean, I hate to put it in writingb has sprung up on all sides. I asked Eddie
Horton about this and he said it was absolutely WRIGHT though our little friend Caro-
line said there were times when she didn't think it was worth the PRICE. But '31 seen
their duty and done noble at all times. They have always been there to push things
Cpianos a specialtyj and their minds and hearts have been devoted to the welfare of their
own dear Collitch, especially on those memorable Rugby Saturdays.
There is only one sad case and that is the old story of the city slicker Ca prof. from
Bostonb who has completely conquered the heart of our little Nell Creal name given on
requestb and now she leaves the halls of learning and there'll be nobody to keep an eye on
the big boy. The two little Calder boys Cthe darlingsj have distinguished themselves on
every side though there were times in the year 1930 when the S.A.A. considered buying
them boxing gloves. And then there is "Cackers McCracken." Her only fault is that
she will not confess who her big cheese is.
But look around you ten years from now and who will you find are the best police-
men? Members of '31. Who the best firemen? Bravo '31. Who the outstanding
suffragettes? Females of '31, Who will grace the halls of fame? Studes of '31 Cas
janitorsb. There's no doubt about it the corridors will be hollow without you next year
but then they'll say the same old bunk about the class of '32. H
R. L. .
rf . '
The front steps have been blamed for many things-so a little more
Which all goes to show that transportation ain't what she used to be
Graduation Takes Many Students From Vlfestern
Authorities Claim Universities Will Not
HE members of the Graduating Class of 1931 are fearful of the future of Western
since this year will see their demise as far as actual activities at the University are
concerned. Since they maintain that VVestern will never recover from the shock of their
leaving, we feel that some sort of a statement is necessary.
Miss Elsie Pickles sounds a reassuring note. She is confident that the University
will not close down, citing the great increase it would add to the ranks of the unemployed
if such took place. She is assuring, when she states that in a few years VVestern may
even recover its present status.
"Professor" Marsden of the Faculty of Ice is not quite so optimistic. ln speaking
to one of the Occidentalia representatives, he was moved by emotion: "Wliat will this
institution ever do without the Great Horton." tSnifHeJ. . ."How will the Gazette
maintain its efficiency without Ryan". .. "VVhat will Fuller do without Hammer"
fHicD. . ."Where will that grand old man, Calder, eat his lunches". . .fanother liel. . .Ohl
things will neverbe like they used to was!!!
Mr. john Holmes, the Gazette 'fPen Pusher" is a little more confident. He is
certain that others will eat in the cafeteria, that Checker Cabs will still unload their
human freight at the Rugby Dance, hard luck will again be the explanation of the failure
of the Purple team to win the Rainbow Union title, some others will promise to have
the Occidentalia out by April first, the Gazette Editor will get the usual load of criticism,
the usual quota will graduate at Christmas, and in every other way uphold the best
undergraduate traditions of this University.
SLEEP- SLEEP - SLEEP
By xf1c'f'iul fJC'l'I77l'X5l.0I7 of lhe fopyrfglvl 0ll'71L"I',f.
A Campus Tragedy
OE COLLITCH the man with comic face and tragic stick, has been, for many years,
a conspicuous figure on the campus. His exploits justly entitle him to distinction
as a ludicrous tragedian.
His distinguishing asset is his mastery of innocuous profanity. Glee Club rehearsals
have been enlivened by joe's harmless oaths. And, when profanity is out of order, he
has another trick to suit the need. Once, after a strenuous performance, he swooned
with the grace of an Adonis in a car filled with feminine admirers.
But the real test of the true actor is in the manner of his exit. joe runs true to form.
Throwing his cane away and assuming the pose of the tragic Dane, he exclaimed
"To graduate or not to graduate,
That is the question,
Whether 'tis nobler in the
Mind to bear
The stings and sorrows of outrageous fortune-
But Math-Ah "there's the rub."
So here we have tragedy at last. The mysteries of the binomial theorem and quad-
ratics of the second degree are just three long jumps beyond the intellectual horizon of
little joe. Thrice he has tried, and thrice has he failed.
Now, with unconscious art, he petitions the faculty to set aside this requirement,
and to bestow upon him the sheepskin which will recommend joe Collitch to the plaudits
of "All those to whom these presents come, greeting."
Characteristic Poses of Hard Working Men ? ? ?
OC X 1 A A+ -
-W JJ A .
S l o , A Mgux '
Time Hams and
They haven't decided to buy the place yet
What the Future Press Headings Will Say
GORDON FORD, KC. ls
DIVORCED FOR TIAIIRID TIME
Loses CIISl0I11-V of Seiten Clzild-
BY ALICE ANDREVVS AND
Dear Ola' Ladies "Sz'rnj9ly
Tl1rz'lleo"' az' Clzarzges.
CUYLER HAUCH WEDS N.
Y. CABARET HOSTESS
Nuptials Follow l'VlI1.l'l'ZUI.71d
Co ll rfslz ip.
WEEK or JAN. 26
To MR. 'AND MRs. "BUIss"
DWIRE ON FRIDAY, FEB. 13,
TRIPLETs, Two Boys AND
ONE GIRL CAUGUSTUS, SOLO-
MAN AND SUSANNAHJ.
Since my husband, David
Sproul Evans has left my domo-
Cile Without just cause or rea-
son, take notice that from this
date I will not be responsible
for his cigarette bills.
DR. J. P. WELLS IS DROPPED
FROM COMMUNIST PARTY.
Insisteci on Wearing Spafs is
HONOR FOR WESTERN
I.IMA, PERU, JUNE 7, 1947-
E. W. BARBOUR, A BUSINESS
GRADUATE or UNIVERSITY
or WESTERN ONTARIO, CAN-
ADA, WAS ToDAv ELECTED
GRAND LLAMA OF ALL PERU.
HOLMES NAMED EDITOR OF
"LA VIE PARIsIENNE."
"Liberty of'Arzf Tempered 'wiflz
Morality" is Slogan.
NAME THEM AND THEY ARE YOURS. ONLY THREE GUESSES TO EACH PERSON.
HOCKEY AS SHE SHOULD BE PLAYED. IOE BOWEN AND MILT IEWEL, ATTENTION!
A COUPLE OF GLOBE TROTTERS
CAFTA I N
LJ.-I -, """:.
.,f, J. K V x
.. .a ds ' '
Ev Env THING
MESSAGES THE OCCIDENTALIA
. . .Heigh ho. . .everybody. . . .
Rudy Vallee speaking. . .It is
just possible that I will find my
dream girl at Western, so don't
give up hope yet girlies.
I am not advertising but when
bigger and better fables are
told, Meachen will tell them.
WALTER CTHE ONE
AND ONLYD MEACHEN
Change your colours to red,
boys, and give our regards to
Comrade Ford and Comrade
Say, you Meds, how about
givin' this little girl a hand?
How would you like me to put
some pep into your next l'At
To the Athletes of VVestern-
Boost yourselves. Shoot the
Bull, use your lists and get
swelled heads. See what hap-
pened to me.
I'm all for Western, the smart-
est dressed team in the Rain-
bow Union, and do they know
their stuff! CVVith apologies.l
Here's to my London Public-
How excited I was to hear of
the great theatrical successes
of john Holmes and jeff Bill-
RIN TIN TIN
Here's a sweet girl who needs a
hubby or two. Applications
will be accepted from Frank
Gugino and Ted Kennedy. Give
us a trial.
PEGGY HOPKINS JOYCE
VVestern has a great future.
Speed up, and what you don't
know about, explain in detail.
Fiction is stranger than truth.
FLOYD GI BBONS
Too cold in Hollywood STOP
Must come to London immed-
iately STOP Arrange dates with
Roy Brown, Mush Dean and
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Cocoa. Beans were used a5M01zey
I-IE value of the cocoa bean was
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the discovery of America. The
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in Aztec as A'chocolate"-from choco
fcocoaj and lath fwateri. The Emperor
Montezuma was exceedingly fond of it
and is said to have consumed many jars
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Cocoa beans in sacks containing a speci-
fied number were used as currency for
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A Q I U N
Chocolate was introduced to Spain which
country long tried to hold it from other
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Cocoa beans are grown in West Africa,
the West Indies, Ceylon and other coun-
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milk chocolate made.
f S 05655535
sxsi s-xxinni " xx' sw
C H 0 C OLATE I
Regret is expressed for the
passing of Meds '31, We knew
them to be men of infinite
Gone but not forgotten
Our ever present school-boy
ADVT.-NOT PAID FOR
Your deepest sympathy is re-
quested at the loss of the back-
bone of our organization.
CHECKER CAB CO.
Phone Et-calf 4321.
"The Intimate Story of Sophie
Glutzf' in three parts, by
john Holmes and Ed. Letts
CI-Editorial Pen Pushers of the
All rights preserved.
One wife who can put up with
a perpetual Song and Dance.
Tenders close April 15.
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Mromanl -1- Cannot be taken in four years or
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furtller information and properly to appraise
News. The MacLean Publishing Company can
tell you where to seeli news of specific benefit
In Canadals National Magazine brings to you twice a
gwactfgank month intelligently written fact articles devoted to
Canadian achievements in business and industry, in
governmental administration, in sports, in all national
In A Magazine designed exclusively for Canadian WOHICII.
the girl, the bride and the matron will find not only
65,79 Gbdfflainf fictional entertainment but technical aid of the highest
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One can keep abreast of the fine social life of our
In country. And of particular interest to you next Fall
gwdyfdif will be the articles in which Mayfairis Rugby expert
will review and analyze INTERCOLLEGIATE RUGBY.
In Some day you will marry and have a home. Comfort,
Gdnadidn gfoma good taste and attractiveness. will be-assured if you
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CIVICC u 1cat1ons
DUCATION is a continuous process, commencing in the cradle and ending little
short of the grave. Graduation does not mark the completion of oneis education
but rather, the end of one and the beginning of another type of education. Com-
mencement Day marks the co-mm-encement of Adult education. To the Graduate
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National Service Publications-the Trade and Technical Press
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The work of National Service Publications consists of gathering news by specialists,
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Obviously, the men who direct the activities of National Service Publications must
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The MacLean Publishing Company takes pride in its organization-pride in its
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GUR SHOPS ARE STORE-
HOUSES OF GIFTS OF
EVERY DESCRIPTION AND
FOR EVERY PERSON.
You WILL FIND HELP-
FUL SUGGIESTIONS FOR
GIFTS TO THE GRADUATE,
AT GRADUATION TIME, OR
UPON ANY OCCASION
WHERE A GIFT IS DESIRED.
London f3Q St. Thomas
racfuation 1' ts
that are dzjprent ,
HAVE BROUGHT IN
MANY NEW AND UNUSUAL
GIFT ITEMS THAT WVILL
MAKE MOST ACCEPT-
418 RICHMOND ST.
john M. Moore 81 Co.
PHONE NIETCALF 685
489 Richmond St, LONDON
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SA LTE D
There if go much food value in peanut
th-t a 'Se Ia of PLANTERS balteol
helpint of Chicken Salad 'Ind three
:lice ofwhite bread '
BUY A BAG EVERY DAY
N N '
A . 1 J g Q S 1
Peanuts Contains more ealoriee than a
g S C
S S .
5.1-LBACK sz Co
210 Dundas St.
Catering to SHIIZPIIILS
lo Keep them Fir . . .
'QA GOOD PLACE TO MEET
The Bes! of Food
200 DUNDAS STREET
Between Capitol ann' Loeufs
CAMPBELL 81 MASTERS, Props.
Q3z'5tz'nctz"ve Qbortraitu re
WALTER DIXON 0 Vw
. wil UBI? Ui
418 Rzclamona' Street - Ejifgtlil
h I 1 l
WALTER DIXON takes this opportunity of
thanking the Graduates of 1931 for their ' r, gn'
valued sittings. f 'ifmlhnuiqgnfr
PHOTC ENGRAVERS G
'G The Complete' Organizat
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'QQ 83452-YZ? ,A 6064
249-251 Spadina Avenue Toronto
COVER AND BINDING
THE BROWN BROTHERS LIMITED
Boohhinclers, Wholesale Stationers, Students'
Supplies ana' Paper Merchants
100 SIMCOE STREET TORONTO, Canada
. .-I-- I 'IIIIIFI V' I IITQIJ ' '
F I I"!'!'1w I OF
MII IIIII GOOD
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QgQfigW,.I, I-:Im-imp ST. THOMAS
is-Iiiwgfgmgniummmh IIIIIIIIIIIIII I
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This Edition of the Oceidentalia is an Example of Our Crapsmanshzp
THE SUTHERLAND PRESS, LIMITED
SUTHERLAND BUILDING, ST. THOMAS, ONTARIO
And This in Conclusion
HE last picture has been sent to the engraver, the last page of copy is now in the
hands of the printer. The 1931 Occidentalia is completed. As we gaze at the littered
oiiice about us we are reminded of the many long hours of work and worry we have spent
in compiling this volume. The typewriters, the shears, and the telephone are enjoying
a much-needed rest, and all is quiet and peaceful about the otiice in Room 7.
At this time, as we look back over our year's work, we can see where the book might
be improved in numerous respects, but lack of time and finances prevent us from changing
now. We have endeavored to make this issue of the Occidentalia as representative of
the entire student body as possible. In this effort, new sections have been added. In
the grind, we have tried to make it of universal interest by mentioning as many of the
representative groups and personalities as we could think of. But our acquaintances are
limited, we do not know everyone, and we cannot keep in touch with everything that is
going on "on The Banks of the Thames." We have asked for assistance and co-operation
from the students and have received a little, so we have taken the material we had and
could get and work with it as best we could.
If anyone feels as though he has been personally offended by having a different picture
run from the one he selected, by having his name spelled with an "e" instead of an "i,"
or by some remark made about him in the grind, we apologize and assure him that no
harm was intended. ln the Kampus Krack section we have striven to avoid the vulgar
and phonographic and to stick to the humorous and the clever.
But in spite of all the trials and tribulations we have had to go through with, we feel
somewhat of a pride at having been associated with this publication. Our work has at
times been hard, but it has never ceased to be pleasant.
Our work is done. The Occidentalia of 1931 is in your hands. Take it, read it,
criticise it. VVe realize our shortcomings and know they are many. VVe have done our
best. Our success or failure is for you to judge. lf our efforts have proven weak, we
are sorry, if they have proven to be of some avail, we feel amply repaid.
-JACK R. BREWER.
March 20th, 1931.
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