University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1936 volume:
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readers to the autonomous unit of Western
Ontario which the University serves we have
used a pictorial map of Western Ontario on the
end-papers and symbolic drawings of the fourteen
counties on the title pages. They are the Work
of Mr. Claire Bice.
St. Peter's Seminary
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This volume is respectfully dedicated to
Edward lohnson, LLD. CWestern '29D, Mus.
Doc. CToronto '34D, gentleman, musician,
scholar, executive and triend ot Western.
This is a token ot our gratitude to him tor
the many good things he has brought us.
May We ever prove a source ot pride to him.
My Dear Friends:
When I was invited by Mr. Aldis to write a message for the
graduating students of the University of Western Ontario, I accepted
with alacrity, but as the moment approached for delivering one, I
found it very difficult to capture and register the thoughts that I desired
so eagerly to send to them. How could I dare to offer counsel or advice
to any group of young people just on the threshold of the most
hazardous step in life-the adventure of earning a living-without
knowing something of their emotions and beginnings. Nevertheless,
as I promised, I feel I must do something about it.
Now that your school education has taught you to do better the
things you wanted to do, and also, in all likelihood, has revealed and
made desirable to you the higher and nobler activities-its mission
has been accomplished. Therefore, more important than what you
have learned in school, and what now really counts, is, how much
and what you are inspired to seek, after the compulsion of the class
room ceases. Teachers and text-books can only start you on the road
which you must perforce travel by yourself. Endeavor, therefore, to
prepare against the time when you will be alone on your journey.
Take advantage of any and every occasion to learn-gird yourself
mentally and physically for the great struggle. Store up the potential
qualities that will prove afterwards so useful -qualities of body, as
well as of mind.
The Past is important only in terms of the Present-the Present
is important only in terms of the Future -and the Future -is "you".
These ten pictures, the Buildings of the
University ot Westernt Qntario, have
appeared in the 1935 Edition, ot the
Qooidentalia. In answer to the many
comments in their praise, as examples
ot the modern photographers art, they
are repeated this year.
LAWSON MEMORIAL LIBRARY
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F PUBLIC HEALTH
ST. PETER' S SEMINARY
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In reverent memory ot a simple,
gracious and just man, our late
ruler, His Majesty King George VV.
Photographs of Their Majesties by courtesy of
Pringl and Booth, Limited, Toronto.
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H-LL too many students are going out from the universities into
the world, if not with the despairing words of Hamlet on
their lips, at least with Hamlet's sentiments in their hearts.
"The time is out of joint: O cursed spite,
That ever I was born to set it right."
Though impelled by the high purpose of doing their bit to help
set things right, they are overwhelmed by a sense of futility-
by the thought of their own relative smallness. Perhaps they
expect too muchg but if so, solely because of their limited ex-
perience. Bewildered by the terrific magnitude of the full
task before them, they overlook what is really in their power
Doubtless one of the great causes-if not the very greatest-of
"recent social and economic dislocations," is abuse of our
precious democratic heritage of individual opportunity. The
usual form of this abuse is the general endeavor of all classes
of citizens to gain personal advantage at the cost of the common
good. As serious students of history university graduates know
the reality and malignancy of this evil. It is, therefore, their
especial duty to denounce and reject with conspicuous positive-
ness the practice of placing the motive of self-interest first. I
believe this: if all the graduates of all our universities-even
the classes of '36 alone-were to take a common stand in this
respect, their spectacular example would soon point society to
at least one way of beginning to set right these disjointed
times. Even "to start something" like this is a worthwhile service.
President and Vice-Chancellor
To the Class oi '36
OU qo from the hcrll ot University College ccrrryinq with you from the Fctculty the
kindest ot recollections ot the olorys of the recent post oncl the loest Wishes tor the
dcrys thot ore to come. But somehow one surrnises thcrt it is qoinq to tcrke more thcrn
either recollections or Wishes to make successful plcryers in the olrornor ot life. Whether
you ore cost in trorqedy or hurlesque you must leorn your own lines: there will he no
K. P. R. NEVILLE,
Deon ol University Colleqe.
O love all, trust a few and do wrong to none
are old precepts that are still good in these
modern times in the practice of medicine.
As you qo forth from this University as Doctors
of Medicine, two other thouqhts always keep in
mind. First, you are members of a great profession
with long traditions and hiqh ideals, second, you
are graduates of a University whose representatives
you truly are, and the University, in sending you
forth as qraduates in medicine, in placing its seal
of approval upon you, has faith in your acceptance
of this responsibility.
F. I. H. CAMPBELL,
Dean, Faculty of Medicine.
HE aim of education is to teach the individual to
live with himself, and with others. We hope
that the skills developed or acquired in your
University training will facilitate adjustment to what-
ever conditions await you.
Our best wishes for a happy and useful life
are extended to each of you.
Adviser to Women.
HE science of Public Health is yet in its infancy
and the future holds untold opportunity for
service toward the promotion of human health
and happiness. We welcome you to the ranks of
the professional public health workers. The record
of achievement handed down by the pioneers in this
field of endeavour will serve as a never-failing
source of inspiration. Be diligent in your labor and
loyal to your ideals and it may then prove that
your record of achievement will provide a source
of inspiration to others.
A. l. SLACK,
Dean, Faculty of Public Health.
To the Graduates of l936
ESUS CHRIST, the incarnate God, "the true light which enlighteneth every man that
cometh into this world," was called upon for a word of advice. A rich young man
came to Him and said: "Good Master, what must I do to possess eternal life?" The
Lord answered: "lf thou would'st enter into life, keep the commandments." The young
man said: "All these have I kept from my youth.
Assumption College has been laboring during
the past four years to direct your footsteps in the
paths of Virtue and Knowledge. Now that you are
ready to go forth from beneath the shelter of her
roof, she too has a word of advice. During your
College Course she has constantly appealed to the
teaching of lesus Christ. She has invoked His
example, the example of His holy mother, in whose
honour your College is dedicated, and the example
of the saints, whose lives shine like beacon lights
to guide you on your way. Her final word to you,
her sons, is the same as her Master's Whom she
serves in all humility, "if thou would'st enter into
life, keep the Commandments."
She will be proud of you, her sons, not so much
for your achievements in the business and profes-
sional world, as for the fidelity with which you bring
to fulfilment her parting words. She will rejoice in
your achievements if you are able to say to the
Master Himself when He meets you on the way:
"All these have I kept from my youth."
T. A. MacDONALD,
Principal, Assumption Collegen
O each of you who this year attain the graduate
goal of your special efforts, congratulations,
greetings and Godspeed.
You contemplate entering on a new chapter in
your life. Whatever it may be it must be in some
sense one of service and routine, in part at least
monotonous. One of the questions put to every
candidate for the office of a Deacon in the Church
of England recites at some length the routine duties
of the pastoral office, and then asks, "Will you do
this gladly and willingly?"
You are entering, or are prepared to enter, as
a result of graduation, on the office of a servant or
perhaps on the office of a Deacon. Technically
modern conditions do not make our tasks easier or
the duties less onerous or less exacting .... But
the spirit in which you face them will count-"Will
you do this gladly and willingly?" lt will lighten
your own burdens .... lt will probably, more than
you realize, lighten those of others. "A merry heart
doeth good like medicine."
May I offer you this motto in all sincerity and
affection: "Gladly and willingly."
C. CAMERCN WALLER,
Principal, Huron College.
UCI-I sound advice has been given to young
men as they completed their long years of
intellectual and moral training and prepared
to embark upon the turbulent sea of life. But seldom
has anyone improved upon the last maxim of
Polonius to his son, if taken in its highest sense:
"This above ally to thine own self be true,
And it must follow, as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
What a man is the man who is true to himself!
Such an one is true to the best that is in him-the
law of his nature which commands him to do his
duty toward God, himself and his fellow-man.
May you always and everywhere be true to
yourselves. Thus will you bring glory and honour
to yourselves and your Alma Mater.
A. P. MAHONEY
Rector, St. Peter's Seminary.
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LASS of l936: We salute you and express our
admiration to you who have set yourselves a
goal high and hard and through a series of
years of difficulties have remained loyal to your
objective. How sweet must be to you the sense and
evidence of achievement! Take with you into life
and develop more purposefully this will to achieve.
Adversity and opposition will block and hinder you
but they cannot defeat the person who believes in
his ideals and is true to them. All the universe,
which is geared to the laws of justice and righteous-
ness, are the allies of such a person.
The degree you have earned will be of doubtful
value unless you can demonstrate that your organ-
ized knowledge and ability to think straight are
undergirded with and integrated about a character
that is sterling. Your intellectual groove, your moral
attitude, your spiritual ideal are the factors which
will determine whether you will be a Dr. jekyl or a
Mr. Hyde. Cur prayer goes with you that you may
be true to the ideal of self-sacrificial service as it
has been set before and held up to us by our Lord
and Saviour jesus Christ. Of such noble children
will your Alma Mater be proud.
FREDERICK B. CLAUSEN.
President, Waterloo College.
URING the past few months it has been my
pleasure to conduct a series of sing-songs at
both the Arts and Medical Schools, and also
at Huron College.
lt has been a delight to hear some really good
community singing from the students who have
been present. But l should like to see a larger repre-
sentation of the student body. There is no reason
at all why Western should not have the finest sing-
ing body of students in Canada, and all that is
necessary is for you to spare a little of your time
to turn out for these very short meetings.
Come to the sing-songs, and enjoy yourselves,
and help to build up a musical reputation for
Western ol which we can all be proud.
FREDERICK L. NEWNHAM.
Western Ontario Conservatory of Music.
The Western Cntario Conservatory
FFILIATED with the University ot Western Ontario, the Conservatory fills a great need
in this section ot the province tor organized and recognized "musical-education"
facilities. lt has long loeen the Wish ot Dr. Edward lohnson to establish such facilities
in Western Ontario through the University ot Western Qntario. Under the capable guid-
ance of Dr. lohnson, Dr. Fox and Mr. Frederick Newnham, the director ot the Conservatory,
the day is already being heralded when Western will give a degree in music. We recog-
nize and congratulate this newest ot 'Westerns faculties.
RONAI D A .-XI.l PHD. MELYIN E. BASSETT, M.A. RAYMOND C, DEARLE, Pr-LD
Professor of Oernmn Professor of ROI71d7IL't' Lorxgzmges Professor of Physics
HENRY W. AUDEN, M.A. j. HOWARD CROCKER, M.P.E.
Professor of Closszfs Dlreftor of Physzral Edurotzon
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KIOHN AD, DETWHER, W. SHERWOOD FOX, NELSON C. HART, M.A.,
PH D.. l'.A AAS. PILD., D.l.11'r., LL.D., F.R.S.C, F.A.G.S.
Professor of flpplfed lflmloqy Professor of Clossifs Professor of Botany
ARTHUR G. DORLAND. jOHN ABERDEEN GUNTON,
PH D, PH.D., F,C.l.C.
Professor of Hzstory Professor of Chemistry
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PHILIP H HEYSEI., M BA. HAROLD R. KINGSTON, HAROLD A. LOGAN, PI-LD.
Professor of lizzslness PH D., F.R.A.S. Professor of Eronomzf and
.hlnzzrzzstmllon Professor of .llathernafzfs Polzfzcal Science
NATHANIEI. C. ,IAMES ROY B. LIDDY, B.D., PH D., LL.D.
Pl-LD., LL.D. Professor of Phzlosophy
Emerztus Professor of German and Psychology
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14. P. R. NEY H E. PHD. JOHN W. RUSSELL, MA. ALBERT JOSIAH SLACK,
FACS. Professor of Geology' M.D., D.P.H.
Professor of Closszps Professor of Publzc Health
ALBERT DUNCAN VEN. ARCHDEACON
ROBERTSON. M A. G. B. SAGE, M.A,, D.D., LL.D.
Professor of Zoology s Professor of Apologetirs
Lecturer zn Philosophy
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,IAMES A. SPENCELEY, T I CHARLES CAMERON WALLER, -IAMES WENDEI I. BURNS,
M.A. M.A., D.D., I3.A.G.S. INLSQ.. F.Gl.G.
Professor of Iinglisli Professor of Hebrew .Issocmte Professor of Clrcmistrqv
WILLIAM FERGUSON RAY LEROI ALLEN, MA.
TAMBLYN, PH.D. Associate Professor of Physics
Professor of English Literature
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FRED IANDON, M.A., EDWARD ERNEST REILLY, ANSON R. WALKER, MA.
I:.R.S.C. BSA., NIS, Associate Professor of
Associate Professor of History Associate Professor of licoiiomic Uotoiis'
and Political Science
STAR FLOYD MAINE, DOROTHY TL'RX'II.LE, PH D.
PHD., B.D. Associate Professor of
Associate Professor of History Rouiarzce LLZIIQIILIIZPX
ARTHUR XVOODS, IVLA. HELEN L BATTLE, PH.D. IYILI IAM EDWIN COLLIN,
Associate Professor of Associate Professor of I is I M A
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Matfjematicg Zoology Assistant Professor of
E. EVELYN ALBRIGHT, M.A. IIILLEN BERLNICI: BIQRDAN.
Associate Professor of MA.
Englzsb Assistant Professor of Botany
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A. WILLENA FOSTER, MA,
Associate Professor of Physics
MARGARET G. KEYES R. E. K. PEMBERTON, MA.
Associate Professor of Assistant Professor of Classics
MARK K. INMAN. MA. GORDON R. MAGEE. MS.. PH.D.
Assistant Professor of Economic Assistant Professor of
and Political Science Matlieniatics
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FRANK STILING, INI.A. IIARTLEY MUNRO THOMAS,
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DOUGLAS xl. WILSON, PH,D, CECIL C. CARROTIIERS, DORIS LIDDICOATT, MA.
Assistant Professor of BA., l.l..B. Leffnrcr zu lfzzglixh
Psychology Lerfurer Ill Business
MARY GII.l LSPIL. IEA. A, RUTII LEWIS, MA.
luslrznlor zu .Nbrrvlurlfrl Lcrturcr nz P5.wlwlug,v
LL'L'fIlfUf, 1-71 Business
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NV. F. MARSHALL MARION WRIGIITON, BA.
Lcflurer 111 ljnglzxlw
N 'lf NLYILLI1. NA, IILLLN bMYlll NYIIAR
Lvflurer zzz linglzxh MA.
Lcclnrcr in Suriulugy
LJ. W. A AITREN, MD,
I R. ARMSTRONG, M
xv. I BROWN, M.D.c.M., Y- A. CALLAGHAN, MD
D. E. p. RLESBY, BSA... AID..
I-.A.C.S., F.R.C.S. ICJ
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il. I. H t..AMPBIiI.L, BA., M.D., E. A. BARTRAM, MD. G. A. ADAMS, BA., M.SQ
M.R.CP.. F.R,C.P. ICI
II. A. CAXL. B.A., M.D., il. R. N, CIIILDS, MD,,
MSC. F.R.C.P. ICJ
C. A. CLINE. M.D.
LI, W. CRANE, M,B.
j. H. FISHER, M.D.,
MSC., F.R.C.P. KCI
W. L. DENNEY, M.D. ,I. L. DUFFY, B,A., PH.B.
Llc. PHIL, MD.C.M.
D, W. CROMBIE, M.D.. C.M.,
D. D. FERGUSON, M.D. S. M. FISHER, M.D.. Q
L.R.C.P. Sz S.. L.R.F.P. Sz S
F.A.C.P., F.R.C.P. CCD
j. K. W. FERGUSON,
J. H. GEDDES. MD
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G. C. HAIL, M.D.C.M. G. L. xlliPSON,
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D.P.ll. lt.-X.L,P., IaR.f,.P. KL?
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E. P. JOHNS, MD
H. Ll. lOL'GIIl.lN, M.D. Il. S, IITTLI2, M.B.
. A. KIOHNSIUN. M.D.. Al, L LINDSAY MB.
F.A.f.Q,S F .XL P.
E. I. LOUGIIHN, MD. D. M. LAWRASON, xl. A, M,-HLQREGQR' MAD4'
MD., M.SQ. F.R.C.P. rCJ l.l.,D,
Ii S. liI.iNNliDY. Ii W. l.L'Nl1Y. MD.,
B..-X., MD., M SQ. D.P.ll.
A. B. MACALLUM, BA., M. T. MACKLIN, BA., MD. D. C. MQFARLANI1. M.l.J.
M.B., M.D., Pn.D., F.R.S.C.
C. C. MACKLIN, M.B., MD., Ll. R. MLLLMJCH. MD.
M.A., PH.D., F.R.S.C.
li l., McAl.PlNl1, M.D.
W. j. MQLILAN, M.B,
W. C, SHARPE, MB
A. ,I. READ, M.D. I'l. E. SCHAEI4, Xl D
Ll. A RAMSAY, M ly, ll. R ROSS, M D
l'..'Xi,.b., l'.R.K,.3. HJ l'.R.f,,5. Il:.lI11.l
F. R, MILLER, BA., MB., A. lg. MOWRY, M.D N L
MA., M.lJ.. F.R.S.C.,
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MQNLILI., M.l.J,, F.A.C.S. M. ll, MORRISON.
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Il. V, SHUTE, M,D. H. A. SKINNER, M B
L. D. XVILCOX, M.D. ll. M. SIMPSON, M,D.
MSL.. l3.R.C.5. ihdinl
X I SLATIQ. M.D., PHL.. W. P. IEW, XI B I3 RFS ICJ XX. I.
TILI. MANS, M IJ
D.P.I'I. I'.R.L..5. tI:LIln.I, IVI.C.0.L,. F.R.C.P. ICJ
I XI. SPRAI I. MB. S. 'I'IIOMIf5UY.QNIIQ.
I'.A.K,.5., I'1R.L.5. ILI
Q. Ii. WIIARTGFS, M.B..
SULIJIVAN. B.A., M.D., Ii. M. WATSON, MD., I. C. WILSON, MD..
MSC., F.R.C.S. MSC., F.R.C.P, rEdin.m, F.A.C.S., laR.C.5. ICI
STLYILNSON, M.I3. Ii. A. WALiIW. I MD., M51
YIQRY Rl:X'. 'If A. RIQY. Y. KI. GUINAN, MA. GILBERT l.. IIORNE, BA.
MAQDONAI D, M..-X. Regzxlnzr l,vft14rer rn licononzxf and
Prufcvmr ul Sulerlfc l'r0luswf nf IZEZEOIIONIII' and Pnlilzral Scicnfe
lcrlurcr 111 fllflllvenmllfv
Rl-Y. ll. IAIIHMPSON, IEA. KI. MAI.0Nl.:. B..-X.
lulnrvr III l.f1lHz lfrllfrvr IH llzvlur-1'
REV. E. YOUNG, BA.
lfvlurer in lizzglzxlv
REV. E. il. LA-IEUNESSE, REV. H. S. BEl.l.ISl..E, REV. N, AI. MURPHY, BA.
M.A, BA., M.A. Lerlurer in Englzsh
Pmfmmr of lfrenrb Professor of l'bilosopby and Hrsfory
REV. W. P. MCGEE, MA. REV. E. G. I.EE, B.A.
Profeswr nl Rvlzgzoux lfzlawlcdgv Professor of lfuglixlv and
Lm'lurcr zu Hislory
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REV. lf. B. CIAUSEN, DD. XY. C. EROATS, MA.. B.P.xl.1m RIHV. ll. IIENKEI
l,I'8iIdc"I1f, Dean of Xennmzry llmn of College .lnmiule l'rulmmr ul
ufexxor ul Rt"llgiUllY lhzuzuledge l'm!'nmr nf Clmszm Plwlumplyv
B. M, DUNHAM. PLA. ll. M. HAUC, MA.
lmtrzrflur H1 Libmrrv .Srzelzm Dean ul' HVUIIIFN
Pmlmmr of liuinrv
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R. xl, E, HIRTLE, M.Sci. CI. E. KLINCIQ. MA. IIANS RABOW. Pnl?
Prolexwor of Sflellfc' l'mlamfr nl' Iznglnlv l'rufmwr uf lfnzurlf
,iNL7L'f11f6' Professor nl
WALTER II. UIOIINS, REV. il, H. l.ITTI.l5, BA.
BA., PH.D. DD.. S.T.D.
plnnlmzi Prolexmr U1 l'mlmmr nl RFI!-Qlullx
REV. G. SANDROCK I. Ii, TWIETMEYER, BA
Pmfemzr uf Hebrew Imlrzwlor in tjenmm
REV. ll. SCIIORTEN, DD. -I. H. SMYTH, BA.
Prulexsur uf German l.e1turer in Emnomzfs
CLI-SS I-IISTV IX
"Whose even thread the Fates spin round and full
Out of their choicest and their whitest wool."
INCH every poem worthy of the name must have a subject, lonson when he W-wie
those words ascribed them to Lord Bacon, but it is highly probable that from his
vantage point in eternity he now realizes how much more appropriate the lines are
when applied to our present graduating class. For it is the modest boast of Arts '36 that
the Fateful Sisters spun better than they knew on that September day in l932 and the
elements themselves attained an unaccustomed harmony for the occasion. "Round and
full" from the wheels of fate came the thread of lives forming a new life pattern on the
loom of time. A new class was taking shape.
lt seems strange now looking back on that day, to realize how little the world was
impressed by the tremendous change that had taken place. The fact that a large and
important group had come to sample higher education seemed of vital interest only to the
Bursar and his interest alas was frankly material. The other students with the exception
of the sophomores, who for the sake of honour treated us as mortal enemies, regarded us
with amused tolerance. The professors began promptly at page one of the notes with the
sole comment, perhaps, that the class was larger than usual. That so many persons ot
obvious distinction should be so lightly treated was disconcerting, to say the least. lt was
our first intimation that our idol had feet of clay and with it began our adjustment to
university lite that was to continue for four years, with the ultimate aim of a more or less
The four years have now passed into the limbo of forgotten things. Like all other
classes we have done much that is best forgotten, but we have set a standard of general
excellence that few can approach. When there was a job to be done we did it willingly
and well, if with philosophic restraint. F or example, you need look no further than our boy
orator and editor, Spears and Alex Stewart, our Prefect, sobered with responsibility. These
men have won for our class and our school a reputation for ability and sincerity that needs
no comment. lf your preference runs to Radicals, we have as pleasant a Radical as can
be imagined in the person of limmy Potts, always ready to shake an ominous finger over
Capitalism, or at the other end of the political scale, that genial dilettant, lim McConnell.
Permanent ambassador to Room 2 is Dan Cassey, the lrish Rubinoff, very cute at dealing
from the bottom of the deck. In sports, our boast and toast is Iames Palmer Rankin, socialite
and goal-getter. Molly Dorland wins the class cheers for her divine walk, B. E. Smith for
his Wall Street methods and Park Avenue appearance .... lack Aldis easily recog-
nized by his languid elegance .... the intense Mr. Dow listening to hidden music ....
Walter Blackburn a symphony in brown .... I. Lawrence Dampier hurrying to an
appointment .... lack King clicking his heels in proper subaltern style .... Angela
Armitt thinking with reverence about the Rt. Hon. Mackenzie King .... Agnes Magee
walking very erect and prepared to break into a smile -random memories but pleasant
and not out of place. For one of the greatest gifts our education can give is the comrade-
ship with the others of our class and school.
We may pass over the story of the four years as quickly as the years have passed
over us. Like true epicureans we have taken all that our life could offer and have given
little in return. The present was valued for what it could satisfy, the future for what it
could promise --- a future that extended only to the next test, date or game, more rarely and
unimaginally far in the future, to graduation,--the past was entirely forgotten. Accomplish-
ments on a grand scale we cannot boast. We have no Rhodes Scholar, no world figures
in sport, we haven't even an E.I.F. or an F.C.B. But our life has not been more barren
on that account, for we have seen Western trounce Varsity in rugby, we have grumbled
with "The Grumbleru and helped to open officially the new library. That our part in these
and other activities was proper rather than glorious has led to some unjust criticism else-
where-criticism which names us smug, reactionary, inert. The injustice lies in this-
while we admit that this criticism has some truth, we have not been given sufficient recog-
nition for our instinct for propriety. This instinct was evident early in our university life
when as freshmen we lost gracefully to the sophomores in both the tug-of-war and flag-
rush. So gentlemanly were we in the downtown parade -- in spite of the activities of that
muscular god-send Al Acres -4 that this was eventually dropped from all future initiations
on the protest of the townsfolk that such a pious affair was scarcely worth their closing
up shop. Since that time and on our good example, the conduct of the students has become
so exemplary that that fount of justice, the student court, has dried up. The influence of
our classic restraint soon made itself felt throughout the rest of the University. After the
untoward championships in hockey and tennis, the sentiment became popular that such
ambition was scarcely cricket. l-lenceforth, our reputation grew by leaps and bounds, as
a school willing, and even eager, to play Alphonse to our opponents Gaston. May our
ilk ever increase.
But it has been pleasant. Now, when we leave them forever, the memories of the
little things of our life here become precious-the stadium at game-time, the satisfaction
of marks earned and marks received, the library displays, the sight of the tower from the
bridge, pushing for a Gazette, girls knitting at the S.A.A., the election speeches, the river
Four years more of our allotted three score and ten have passed. The Sisters bend
more closely over the spindles, for now the threads enter a new and larger pattern, making
up the warp and woof of society. Time stays not and work and life go on. But we have
lived. lt has been pleasant ....
"now spindles run and draw out the thread."
ONE of us is confident that we have sent you forth able to seize and exploit oppor-
tunities for work and power. lt is exactly in applying the practical phases of your
University education that your first tests will come in meeting the harshness to youth
which is characteristic of our western society. lt is for your own character, boldness and
criticism to make a better world for youth than we have. Your way in material things
may not be our way: but we wish you good fortune.
lf perhaps we have ill armed your hand, we have none the less tried to enrich
and fortify your spiritp and in that we are more confident that we have served you well.
You belong, we hope, to the new age, where life is less determined by servile and routine
work than ever before. The art of living, the rich savouring of leisure and play and
"unemployment", the supreme happiness of intelligent leadership, form the new life. lf
you can surmount the immediate practical difficulties, then you will at once enter into the
fulness of the happy adventure of being civilized.
So here's to you, as you fall in -not necessarily behind us, not always beside us,
not even perhaps with us-for the glorious combat of Life and Circumstance. Never let
any sad detail of our instruction wean you to the side of Circumstance, for Life is eternal,
and in the taste of Life, rational and passionate, is all joy.
H. M. THOMAS,
X l-lonourary President, Arts '36.
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C. FRED ADAMS ,XNGHA ARMIAIUI' li. BUNNHQ ALM'
fA,0HU1!T 15113111055 ,4dn11111 vfm1'1n11 llmmzzr lIlIlS,fflSfV ami lllslury llnuwzrr IZCUIIUIIIIL' and lt
Londmm, Onturm l.umlun. Untzxrm Sf'1m1m'
GEORGF C Akxmn
St. Thomas, Ontariu
l101IU1lf EHIIIOIIIIUI' 111141 Pollfmzl
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Gamfral Arfs llnamzfr l'rem'b and l.afi11 IIUIIUIII' Hzzszzzexx .fIJH11111vlm1'm11
Wuudstuck, f7l'll2lI'lO lxmczmlme, Onturm I3r':1ntt1mi, Hnluru.,
IRENIL BEBIQNSEF IIARULD B13'l"lm1R
Honour lulglzsb and l'7'!'l1l'l7 Hmmur Maflvelmzfzcs and l,b'VfIl'i
London, Onlarm Mmmkmn. Onturm
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IJANIH. M. CASSHY
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Port Stanley, Ontariu
fmiierzzl A fix
lmiitittiii, Ontario A
A Iltumur 8145111055 AL17lZIlIISff!lIl10lI
lumbeth, Untarin ltundun, Ontarin
EARI- CHRISTIE RANDAL CoLE C I
peneral Arts- lhnmzrr Mafbettzatics and Pbyszfs
lgxeter, Gntariu Clinton, Ontario
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MARGARET CRAISE ARDYTH Cnosslu'
SCL'TEfl17'ILIl Sczerzrv General Arts
Sl. Catharines, Ontario London, Ontzmo
Il. C. Cnuvtiq I hltwrfl' SMITH
flozmuf Bzfszncss ALllIlIllISf7'llflUll KICIIUTLII riffs
Wheatley, fJl'lIllI'lO London, Ontario
Guorzoh li. Cukkni
j. LAWRENCE DAMPIER xlAcK DAVIS ALEX DEWAR
Honour Busuzess At1lllIIlIISffLlfIUlI Ho,uQ0ur Cbemzsfry Cfczzenzl Arls
London, Ontarlo bt. Ihomas, 0l1ldflO baakutoon, bzlskzltcltewan
jour: ll. DAUQHARH AIAIAN Dnrvmnocx
llmmllr Bzgsnzess All1lllIlIISf7'l1flUlI Ilouour Husznvss .4dnz1111slral1o11
Sl. lhomus, Ontarlo London, Ontztrlo
bi. Ihomas, Ontario
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Moiix' Doiciixwo I1i,imifL'i'ii Duiif
Sut'1'vtt1r1al Sl'IL'lIl'L' CiL'llC7'lIl Arts
London, Ontario Wellantl, Ontario
-limit M. Dow loHN .X Duiif
Dutton, Ontario St. 'I
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Honour English and l'l1slory
Iikiin liomiiie lzowm lixuxm
limzcral flrls llmzmzr Cbcnzzslrj
London, Ontario Strathroy, Ontario
Hoimur Business Adizziizislnzlioiz
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XVILMA Emma Roos l5L'i,i.ER Gounon Giulia
Honour Classlrs llolmur 13115111055 ,'itfllIIl1lSfft1fIUII llmlonr JHtl1'l7L'l11LlfItAS and Pbyxitg
Watford, Ontario London, Ontario Lfxeter, Ontario
llouour IINCOIIUIIUC run! l'olilit'u!
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GRACE GRIEVE MABE1, Hanson CHARMLS Erlasxws
Honour Classicg tienenzl Arts ' General Arts
Ingersoll, Ontario Mitchell, Ontario North Bay, Ontario
J. wM. GRI!-I5I'lIl Mnnmin lrlmzr
'Gwicral Arlr Honour English and l'l1'5!o1'y
Sarnia, Ontario St. Marys. Ontario
CiiARi.Es lriiwus ANGUS HUNTER
General Arts llonour Bzisizzcss Adnziizislraliou
Stratford, Ontario Montreal, Quebec
Doius IIAYMAN Corin iiUN'lAliR
Gvzicral Arls Honour Cbcuzislry
London, Ontario Goderich, Ontario
GRAYDON E. .IARMAIN
I-loazour Busnzess Adnzzizzsiralwiz
Cicucral A rls
H i LDA INGRA M
London, Ontario London, Ontario Wheatley, Ontario
Wn,i.iAM li. Munson iMRS.i Ernm. ilussuio
Honour Chemistry l'lUIIU1IT l'bilos0pby a1zd.Psyrhn!ngy
Strathroy, Ontario London, Ontario
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SAM KALMANSON DURIHHY IKIDD KATE KING
llonour Business AdI7lI7llS1L7'l1fl0ll l'lm1u1Ir ldrcucb and Gerllzulz llf0IIUllT English and FVCIZCZ7
London, GIHHTIO London, Ontano Wmgham, Ontario
DouGI,As5 KENNEDY AI. HAYDEN KING
Honour f.!l1SSIt'S Hmmzzr fllafhcnzzazjcs and Pbysivs
Hmkson, Ol1t3I'lO Aylmer, Ontario
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PATRICIA KNISTER DOREEN LEWIN
Cfcwrcll Arts Holmur Biology
Ruscomb, Ontarlu Parkhlll, Ontario
RuBI5Iz'I' KNIGHT SAM LERNER
General Arts Gmzenzl Arts
ParkhIll, Ontarlo London, Ontarlo
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Iauwcus Lwhs Nonmmi iXiCBE'I4H Dowfxro MCOREGUR
Geuvral .4rl5 General Arts llonorrr licolzonzir and Polzfztal
London, Ontario London, Ontario Scierzca
Acme. iNiAGhli xlfxmhb E, ixiCCONNliLl., NIR.
Honour French and German Honour Business Adrrzirzisfralioir
London, Ontario London, Ontario
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Ci,AY'roN MCGUI-tflN ifLlLABE'I'H MCLEAN iViARIAN iNiCNiAHEN
Honour Biology General Arts Genera! Arts
littrick, Ontario Seaforth, Ontario London, Ontario
'l'ilEi-MA Mcglrwvkil DoNALD Al. Mellon
General Arls Honour BiLSfllCSS Aclrlziazislruliorz
Drayton, Ontario Sarnia. Ontario
JRAN iuCPHER5ON Scori' iuON'l'GOMlgRY GORDON MUNN
Honour Biology ' Gcizvrzzl Arls Hollow' Al4lff7t:'llIdfIL'S um! l'liys1't5
Glanworth, Ontarirk loronto, Ontario Ripley, Ontario
KA'l'Hl-El:N iNilLI-IGAN joiw 'IQ MooRu A
llounur f'TCllLAf7 and Cieruzau Holmur fllczfhezllahrs and l'lvys1t'5
London, Ontario London, Ontario
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HUGH G. MURRAY GERALD NELSON S'roAR'r PA'r'rERsoN
Honour Mathematics and Pbysifs General Arts Hmmur Cbenzislry
Wilton Grove, Ontario London, Ontario Walkerville, Ontario
Witrmm NLn.soN DoNALo PARR
General Arts lrlouozzr fllafbenzalics and l'b,vs1rs
Stratford, Ontario London, Ontario
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-Imw W. Pucrumm MARGARET PHIPPS , JAMES Porrs
lrlmmzzr lizzglisb and lfrcazcb Ucnenzl Arls llcnwur lftwlosopby and Psycbologr
Aylmer, Ontarlu London, Onturro Ioronto, Ontarlu
CA'l'liliRINlg Prfrrias I21.1xABE'rH PoR'rER
Hmmzzr C,It1ss1t's Scrrciarzal .SCIUIZCU
lgxetcr, Qllfilfltl London, OIIIHTIO
fluzmlfr lizzsimrss ,'1a'111i11i5lnzliol1
and Secralarzal SKICIICC
ELMA Pxuurl' .IAMES RANKIN
lrlmmzzr lzconomzc amz' Polilzcal
Mhtvm C. IJRYQ1 'VHQMAS QUINLAN
Honour Arialbwmzfzcs and Bzmazcss llmmur Bzgszncss Adnzzuzstratzuu
LOI1LiUl1,0l1lHfl0 St. Ihomas, Ol1t21I'lO
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Honour flltzflwlizrzfjrs and Phyfifs
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IWARJURIE ROBINSON HARRY I.. Ross
Secretarial Scivlzce llormnr lzzzglzslr am! Hrsfory
London, Ontario London, Ontario
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JAMES W. SCARFF DlDNAl.IJ SCOTT EDITH SHORTT
I'loHo1n' Business Adlllizzisfrczfionr Honour Biology llonozrr lizlsilzcss .'ld111i11fsz'ra1'io11
St. Thomas, Ontario St. Thoinzts, Ontario and Svrrvfurial Suierrcv
Mount Forest, Ontario
GORDON SCHWARTZENTRUEER FRED SHARP
Honour A'161ff76'I7IZlfft'S and Pbysifs Honour Cilwlllfiffj'
Elmira. Ontario Galt, Ontario
B. ERSKINIQ SMTTTT xXR'THuR SNELI,
llouozfr Bzfszrivss .'itI'll1IlIlSfftIfIt?lI Cfmzeral Arts
London, Ontario lirunttord, Ontario
Timur lZyl1glISf7Vl1lIL1 History
ltliimsirktir STIWTQNS SHTRTEY Tiiomvsow NIARGARIET TROUT
Umivral Arfs Gemfral Arts Gmicral Arfs
St. Thomas, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
ALEX STEWART DOROTHX' Tilomsow
Hnnozfr Fmnonzizi and Politifal Honour Biology
Srfimzrv Kippen, Ontario
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.-XILEEN VVAi.i.fxcii1 GEORGE XVHSSTER NIARIUN Wmria
General Arts Honour f.iht'IIIfSff'V and Pliysirs lloiionr Alafbelizaficx ami Pliyfifs
Stratford, Ontario St. Mziryx, Ontario .Xinhe-rsthurg, Ontario
GILBERT W,x'n1Rs Wii.i,iAM WRST
Honour Biology Honour Clwnzislry
Mt. Brydges, Ontario llderton, Ontario
HAROLD VXVILLSIE AIARION XVILSON AIORRIS Vv'oI.FE
Honour Cbenlzsfry Cfl'lI87'l1liATILS llrllltflll' Hlfsilzvss x'ld111ii1iifra1'io11
Belmont, Ontario loontlon, Ontzirio London, Ontario
GORDON Wirson FLIZABETI1 XVISMER
Honour Chemistry and Pbyszfs Cieueral, Arts
London, Ontario London, Ontario
PEARL Worm C. MERToN ZURBRIGG
Honour Biology lflononr Blfsilzess ,4dn1i1zis1'raz'i0n
London, Ontario London, Ontario
EVELYN Woons .Ioim XVOODHOUSE
CJCIIFTIII xllrfs General Arts
Paris Station, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario
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HUGH KNOX RoNAi.n IT. MCCALLUM DAVID STATE
Honour Genvral Sfzezzvc Honour Cwiwral Sfzence Hononr Genera! Sfzeizre
London, Ontario Lontion, Ontario St. Ihomas, Ontario
HUGH T. MCALPINIQ Wn.i,iAM SHARPE
Honour General .SL'll'I7l'L' Honour General Sl'IE'lll'C
London, Ontario Petrolia, Ontario
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Petrolla, Qntzlrm London, Onturiq
LEAH JONES DONALD LAND
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lhorndale, Gntarm LODLIOD, Ontrxrm
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Tlllsonburg, Ontarlo Sty I humas, Ontrmu
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N the fall of 1930, Western opened wide its portals to warmly enfold a group of
ambitious, opened-eyed, perhaps even bewildered students who since have formed the
nucleus of a class which is to go down in history as Meds '36,
Not the least impressive at first, those at the helm quite decisively attempted to thwart
the efforts of our former classmates, so that of the original thirty-nine only thirteen graduate
this Iune. However, as we journeyed along valuable additions were made to the class
so that now at full strength we seek to go forth to practice those Hippocratic doctrines for
which medical men have, since time immemorial, been respected and famed.
Early in our Sophomore year we inaugurated the idea of welcoming the freshmen
to Western by an interclass banquet to foster good-will and fellowship between the years.
lt is gratifying to us to see that this suggestion has been perpetuated by such an annual
By this time many of our more stalwart youths had made their presence felt in extra-
curricular activities. ln the fall of 1931 Sawyer, lanes and Scott helped materially in
bringing the lntermediate lntercollegiate Soccer title to W'estern. Thus it was not surprising
to us that Sawyer was elected captain of the team for 1932. These same men have retained
their supremacy of this podalic sport to such an extent that with Western entering Senior
competition in 1935 they again brought home the lntercollegiate title.
Perhaps the most outstanding title to come to Western during our sojourn here, was
the Senior lntercollegiate Rugby Championship in 1931 and with this we think of Veroni
who since has been given all-star rating consistently from 1933 to '35, ln recognition of
not only his playing ability but of his sportsmanship and dauntless courage as well, was
he elected captain for the rugby team of 1935.
ln the winter following the rugby championship, Western gained the Intermediate
lntercollegiate Hockey title as well, with much praise due to lanes who materially helped
in the victory. Later in 1934 he was elected captain of the hockey team and has played
consistently good hockey ever since.
Some years seem alike to the students in all medical schools. What medico will
not remember the odour of the dissecting roomy the rabbits' fur of the physiology lab: the
frogs of pharmacology? Will we ever forgive the lecturers who were "detained" and the
consequent make-up lectures in cold and dreary early morning hours? Nor are we likely
to forget the mad rush to the hospitals in the grey dawn for our rendezvous with the stork.
Many of us are proud to have known Dr. Banty McLachlin who, in l933, won the
second Bhodes Scholarship to come to Western, the first in Medicine. ln the fall of that
year Christianson's Mickey Mouse caricatures added much to the never-to-be-forgotten
Reception Dance tendered Meds '37.
The fall of 1934 is remembered not only for Lind's duck hunting during which he
suffered autolytic results but also for the trip to the Parke-Davis Laboratories and farm at
Detroit and Windsor. That winter saw the revival of the Barbecue under Francis as chief
Merrymaker with Meds '36 deservedly winning the cup for their skit. Although this Bar-
becue was superseded in 1936 and, we know, the skits will be hard to surpass in the future,
we take pride in our part of the successful revival of the Barbecue.
The scope of the activities embraced by the class has indeed been wide. Twiss,
Roth, Christianson and Weylie successfully piloted the Medical Iournal during their year
in control. Breault, Francis and Scott were Meds' editors of The Gazette. lanes, Scarrow,
Kerr and Weylie have been notable as members of the Osler Society. ln athletics, Lepine
and Brush were cheered in basketball while Boyes took the bow in hockey. Shute and
Christianson have scored in track and field events. Scott and Weylie were useful man-
agers to the hockey teams. Lts. Scarrow, Mitton and Scott, Sgts. Christianson, Francis and
Weylie, Corps. Washburn and Ptes. Smith and Ewing have seen active service in the
C.C.T.C. ln the band have been heard the swells or discords of Breault, Christianson, Both
and Wilson stimulating Western's teams on to victory. For leadership in class and student
administration, credit is due to Schaerrer, Miss Gordon, lanes, Sawyer, Washburn, Weylie
Now we are about to go forth into the practice of medicine. May we remain true
students of medicine and remember those who have taught us so patiently and thoroughly
the principles of the science and art of healing. As each reflects the knowledge and ideals
instilled by our Alma Mater, may we carry on to greater heights the ideals and traditions
of the institution which now gives us to the world.
TUDENTS of '36, as the time of graduation approaches many of you are doubtless
asking yourselves: "How does one acquire a practice?" And at the end of thirty or
forty years you may not have found the answer. You will often wonder just why
you gained or lost certain patients and the answers would probably surprise you. There
is no explaining why a man who would insist on learning the personal and family history
of a mechanic before he entrusted him with his ancient Ford will, when his wife is taken
ill, engage a doctor because the latter shoots a good game of Kelly pool. However, this
idiosyncrasy may prove an advantage to some of you.
The practice of medicine is different to the practice of commerce. ln the latter the
customer is always right: in your profession the patient is almost invariably wrong. You
must school yourselves to give the patient what you know he needs rather than what he
thinks he wants. A patient may leave you because you insist his heart is sound when he
believes it to be diseased. You will lose financially but you will sleep at night. Eventually,
perhaps, just as you are beginning to look back over patients lost because of ethical
methods, you may suddenly discover that you have built up a reputation for honesty and
integrity which will reward you with a decent and honest living.
Beware of the apparent short cuts to success such as the constant search for publicity
by methods which are not in the best interests of the medical profession. Even as long
ago as 1897 Sir William Osler foresaw this modern danger when he made the following
remark: "ln the life of every physician there comes the temptation to toy with the Delilah
of the press-daily and otherwise. There are times when she may be courted with satis-
faction, but beware! sooner or later she is sure to play the harlot, and has left many a
man shorn of his strength and the confidence of his professional brethren."
GEORGE C. HALE,
Honourary President, Meds '36.
llmin Bows Bkouli BRL'5H .fXrsRAl1,xM DMR
Dorchester, f,l1llll'lU .XlNl16I'5ll3LlI'g, OI11lll'lU Newark, New jcrbcy
HENRY BR11.fxu1.'l RM.I'il Cllklslloxxbox
W1misor,Ontz1r1o Port Nelson. Onlurlo
-D1,5NALD EWING SHEILAH Goknow Alosuvu KIANES
leeswater, Ontarlo London, Ontarlo Lhulham. OIIIZIYIU
Gokuow IIRANCIS C, ,X lllifililklll
London, Ontario Waterloo, Q,l1lLll'1U
Qhokoli limit D -Ioinw Lino W. KI. MooNEY
St, llioinas, Ontario Wilton Grove, Ontario Windsor, Ontario
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Izamt Wintibor, Ontario Ridgetown, Ontario
IT. BURNS Ro'i'H GORDON SCARROW CLARENCE SCOTT
Woodstock, Ontario Sarnia. Ontario London, Ontario
GLlrNN SAXYYIQR Wn,i.l,xM SQHAERRHQ
lxincartiine, Ontario lxanmas City, Missouri
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Brantford, Ontario buelph, Ontario
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"ln Unity there is Strengthu
NE of the goals before our nursing profession today is the socialization of nursing.
To accomplish this, the members of our profession, allied professions, and the public
need education. This great task necessitates the intelligent and united effort of our
group. Although you may enter one of the specialized fields of endeavour, it is hoped
that you will be alert and ready to assist the nursing profession to accomplish this goal,
the challenge of which has been given you this year. Our King Edward VIH says, "We
can do wonders if We all pull together."
We shall Watch with interest your progress in the nursing World, and shall Wish
you the best always.
MILDRED I. WALKER.
lSABEl. BLACK, C.P.H.N. lvlARY l:OXWlJR'lHY, C.P.ll.N. lXlARGUI,:Rl'liE .lACKSON, C,P.ll.N.
Victoria Hospital Sl. foseplfx Hospital Virforia Hoxpifal
St. Marys, Ontario lontlon, Ontario Riverside, Ontario
GLA DANCAUSE, C.P.ll.N. Rose Oiiorzon, C.P.ll.N.
Ottawa Cittir Hospital Sl. losvplfs Hospital
Apple Hill, Ontario South Wootlslee, Ontario
LULU l..l.OYD, C.P.Il.N. lllumm. Rice. C.P.llN. lfitzmixtze lXlAY Smrien, C.P.Il.N.
ll'0HZEl1lS College Hospital, Toronto I.atl,v lllinto Hospital, New ljslevartl l'lll'lU7'I.tI llospital
Creemore, Ontario llaileylvury, Ontario Lontlon, Ontario
lX'lARY EDNA lVlCll.VEEN, C.P.H.N. BFSQIE Scirilrmtitek, C.P.H,N.
Victoria Hospital Harper Hospital, Dafroii'
Clavering, Ontario Detroit, Michigan
MARY STEWART, C.P.H.N. BERTHA WALORON, C.P.H.N. MARGARE'l' CARROTHERS, BSC.
Victoria Hospital Ottawa Civic Hospital Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal
Dunblane, Saskatchewan Cochrane, Ontario London, Ontario
RUTHA TAYLOR, C.P.l-IN. DONNA HUFFMAN, BSC.
Victoria Hospital St. joseplfs Hospital
Sarnia, Ontario London, Ontario
MARGARET KERR, BSC. lWARGARET MORRIS, BSC. JEAN WATSON, BSC.
St. loseplfs Hospital Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal Victoria Hospital
Rodney, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
RUTH KESTER, BSC. lWARGARET WALKER, B.SC.
Victoria Hospital Victoria Hospital
London, Ontario London, Ontario
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S the day of graduation approaches, it is only natural that we should cast a retro-
spective glance over the years which have gone to make up our college career. At
the outset, when we, as Freshmen, began this venture, it was with an air of excited
anticipation. This anticipation was soon to change to a feeling of respect for upper class
men prompted by their interest in revealing to us the mode of proper conduct. lt must be
remembered, however, that they achieved their goal only after a rigorous struggle, which
did much to establish them in our eyes. From that time dates' our participation in their
activities, we being considered sufficiently orientated to the intricacies of college life.
The next year was to see a renewal of efforts for the coveted degree. We appre-
ciated more fully the seriousness, which was necessary to reach this end. The levity of
the previous year was forgotten and we gazed at the situation with a much keener
discernment. The ability to analyze a question was beginning to appear. No longer did
we consider a proposition from external appearances alone. Our theories had undergone
a complete revision and we began to realize how little we knew.
The last two years of college life have sped by with the fleetness that only time
possesses. ln this short interim we acquired the true significance of the efforts of our
insiructors. They had laboured to mould the character of future citizens. lt is their hope to
make the world a better place in which to live. Thelr ideal is summarized in the motto,
"Bonitatem, et Disciplinam et Scientiamg doce me," that is, "Teach me goodness, discipline
and knowledge." lf we live according to this, we may rest assured that our life will be
W. H. BYRNE.
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T. E. BACON Wll-I.IAM BYRNE
General Arts General Arts
Amherstburg, Ontario Detroit, Mmhigan
DESIRE BARATH lViAURlCE CDLIGHLIN
Honour Plrzlosoplry General Arts
Sandwich, Ontario Windsor, Ontario
ARTHUR DEL PAPA
Geneva, New York
ARNUI D IIARRISDN
General Arts General Arts General Arts
Windsor, Ontario Amherstburg, Ontario Windsor, Ontario
EDWARD FLANAGAN ROBERT HARRIS
, General Arts. General Arts Q
foronto, Ontario Amherstburg, Ontario
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DONAIID LE BOELIF
PATRICK O BRIEN
General A rts
RoIiI1Iz'I PARKS Lotus If. PuIzc:I5I,I, IZRANCIS RYAN
Gciieml Arts Gezieral Arts General Arts
Highland Park, Michigan Seaforth, Ontario Youngstown, Ohio
JOHN R. M. PIENTIAND XVILFRED RILEY
lloiznnr Et'0IzuIIIiI'x General Arfs
Windsor, Ontario Detroit, Michigan
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BILRNARD SEGNER jo5EI'H MARTIN SMITH
General Arts Genera! Arts
Detroit, Michigan Windsor, Ontario
MATTHEW SHEEDY Ross S"I'eI1III5NsoN
Afjezzeral Arts Genera! Arts
Toronto, Ontario Petrolla, Ontario
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Rochester, New York
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FOO' l'BAl,L TEAM
First mia, left to right: MURLEY, SELL, NEWMAN, SAQHAQHLRN, LYNCH, DUNLUN, lfunzwxw, L'IlbuRI1Ux,
Scfozza' row,sz'a1gdi1zg.' CHIPLINSKI, lioLL1s, SHl:RMAN, Bnxsux, C11A1fM,xN, RYAN CMunngcr?. VR. MQGH1
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BRE SCIA HAQL
"Vitaque mancipio nulli datur, omnibus usu."
Life is given to no one in fee simple, but to all in usufruct
OUR graduation gifts are so many social proclamations that your college has done
its best for you, that it has spent its thousands in building, equipment, and staff, that
it has served you during your undergraduate years graciously, lavishly, and hope-
fully, that it has supplied your many needs of body, of mind, and of soul, that, in fact, it
has GIVEN you great opportunities, precious gifts. ln return your Alma Mater expects of
you the gratitude of action. She expects you to DO something and to BE something. There-
fore, while you wait for your "big chance" in your "special field", do with your whole
heart the work of the day -local relief effort, it may be, cooking, playground supervising,
community sewing, matriculation coaching, news reporting, or dramatic directing. By such
social services you increase your power and keep your mind sweet, and you also honour
this Ursuline College which graduates you with her love and her confidence that gifts to
you will develop nobly for the glory of God and the good of men.
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Honour lillglisb and Hislory Gvncral ,flrls l'lUlIUIH' Ifrczzcb and Lulm
Windsor, Ontarlo RlY6I'5lLit'. Onturm Lomion, fjllfilflu
MARIUN Ix1CGRAAl'll b L?R5uL.x UVNEILI. P.'Xl'l.A Tllimmwx
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xV2llkEl'Vlll6, Ontarlo Vumntu, Ontarlo Lundon, Q7I1fLlI'lO
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Cur Life ut Huron
HIS year our college activities have been particularly happy. A large Freshman class
caught the spirit of "Old Huron" and as a result soon became integrated into the life
of the residence. There are some forty students in the house representing courses in
Theology, Arts, Science, and Medicine.
ln November, Bev. I. H. Craig, our Dean of Residence since September, l93O, left
us to assume charge of the important parish of St. Marys, Kerrisdale, Vancouver. He has
been succeeded by Bev. B. T. Appleyard, former lunior Dean of Besidence.
Last autumn a new radio and Chesterfield suite were purchased to add to our com-
fort in the Common Boom. More recently a room has been equipped in the basement as
a gymnasium for the winter months.
We feel that our College is making a very definite contribution to the whole life of
the University. Besides our own activities in athletics, debating, Glee Club, etc., our men
have taken a prominent part in many similar fields at the University. ln athletics, Huron
has been represented on rugby, soccer, track, hockey, boxing and fencing teams. Three
men represented the University Debating Society at outside points-G. C. Smith, our
Senior student, on a tour of the Maritime Provinces sponsored by the N.l:'.C.U.S., W. L.
Brown in an exchange debate with McMaster University, and E. C. Borke on a team to
the University of Ottawa. ln addition Huron men have been active in the Players' Club,
both as actors and directors.
Early in the fall it was our pleasure to share in the honors conferred on one of our
Senior students, Lyall H. Crawford, who was awarded the distinguished Carnegie Medal
for bravery. lt seems that early last summer Lyall rescued a young man from drowning in
the harbor at Goderich, and if some one had not reported it to the Carnegie Institute we
would probably have never heard about it.
During Lent we were honoured by the presence of His Grace, the Primate of all
Canada, Archbishop Cwen of Toronto. This is the first time in the history of the College
that a primate has ever officially visited us. We were also glad to welcome Bishop
Broughall of Niagara Diocese in March.
Our aim has always been to develop a well balanced life for the men in the resi-
dence, and through our Chapel Services, our Common Boom, and our various organizations
we hope we are accomplishing this. The officers of our organizations are listed opposite.
STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
President .AA..,............A,...........,..,A.........A....,4,T.,,...,....A..A.,....,....,..,T G. C. Smith lDivinityD
Fourth Year Representative ...r.,. ....,. E . C. Rorke CDivinityl
Third Year Representative ..,...., ......,.. S . E. Rider CDivinityl
Second Year Representative ..,,..... ....,....... R . I. Rannie CArtsl
First Year Representative ,,...,...,t .t....,.,.,......i W . D. Tye CMedsl
EX-Officio ......,,.....,...,....,.......,.,..,. .......... T he Dean ot Residence
Speaker ..,......,.....,... ...............,.,.,....,...,...........,...., ......... E . Rorke tDivinityD
Clerk ........,,...,,............ .........,.....,,..,................... ......,.. B . Martin CDivinityl
Serqeant-at-Arms ,......, ...,,........,,.........,..,.....,..,...,... ,.....,,..,., , W . Cochrane CArtsl
Honourary President ...,...,.... ...,,.,....,,.....,...,...,.,.... ..,..., .,,.., . . . ., The Principal
President ..,.......,,....,,.,.,.. ........... S . E. Rider
Vice-President ....... .,,......,..,.......,.... ,.,,,,..... G . C. Smith
Secretary ...........,....,.....,...,,..,,..,.,......., .........,...,.,..,.,.......,............,,. L . Patterson
Treasurer ,..,..,...,......,.,.,..,.,..,................ ...... R ev. R. T. Appleyard, B.A., B.D.
Lay Chaplain to Victoria Colleqe ....... ,.....,,.,.,,, . ....,. B ruce Martin, 1935-36
THE HURON MALE CHORUS
Director ............ ........,....,,... M r. F. Newnham, A.R.A.M., A.R.C.M., L.R.A.M.
President .................... ............,.....,...,.,..,..,,........ W alter L. Brown CDivinityl
Vice-President ,,........,... ...,.,.,.. P ercy H. Rickard CDivinityl
Secretary-Treasurer ..,,.,... .........,, W m. G. Cochrane CArtsl
Librarian ,.....,.,., ...... . . ,.,..,..................,..........,..,..........., .Alfons T. Uehle CArtsD
President ..........,, ..........,........................ ....,.......,...,,.,.....,..,..... G . A. Eaton CArtsD
Vice-President ,...........,, ,...., L yall Crawford CDivinityl
Secretary-Treasurer. .,..... ....... I . A. Watton CDivinityJ
COMMON ROOM BOARD
Curator ,,,.......................,.....,..,.,.......,.,.....,....,,....,,,....,.,.,,.,........,..,,...,...,............ H. R. Bell
Common Room Board .,.,.. ,.,.. . . F. Bartlett, Wendell Smith, R. Crichton
ST. PHTHRXS SHMINARY
St. Peterls Seminary Chimes
URING the past year a generous donation from one of our benefactors has made
possible the realization of a long-cherished dream. There is now installed in the tower
of St. Peter's Seminary a set of memorial chimes which should add greatly to the
academic atmosphere of the institution.
These chimes are a product of the well-known firm of clockmaliers and bell-founders,
Cfillet and lohnston, Ltd., Croydon, England, who a few years ago placed the carillon in
the Peace Tower at Ottawa.
The chime consists of five bells varying in size from 3920 pounds to 343 pounds and
in tone from Cti' to Eli, and are tuned to ring in the familiar Westminster chime. The
automatic mechanism is operated from an electrically wound clock, so adjusted that the
chimes ring on the quarter hours while the Bourdon sounds the hour.
Three times a day from the same mechanical apparatus the Bourdon sounds the
Angelus, the call to prayer in honor of the lncarnation. Provision has likewise been made
for ringing the three largest bells in a peal which will operate automatically.
With its Gothic Chapel, its cloister and its Carillon, St. Peter's Seminary now assumes
a resemblance to the famous institutions of learning of the Qld World, Beauty and art need
no longer to be considered the iealously-guarded treasure of the past nor the luxury of
century-old foundations, for beauty and utility may well be harmonized and blended to
serve the requirements of a modern age.
ln the years to come St. Peter's Seminary hopes, through its efforts, to Create for its
students that same influence and inspiration which led the scholars in venerable univer-
sities and colleges of other lands to an appreciation and love of the beautiful.
II.xRm.n G. jfnslis
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FRED PITT EDWARD VANM
Honour Philosophy Hunozlr Pbilusupby
Lomiun, Ontario Cleveland, Ohio
A Honour Philosophy
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WATERLCDCD CGI .I .EGF
To the Graduating Class of IQSG
I-IE Spring, then what? One here, one there to
close in, nearer to your work in life -this Will
call for all that's in you, gradually for more and
more besides. The closer each closes with his work,
the Wider, deeper, higher he will find it. Any ten-
dency to sciamachy and grandiloquence of child-
hood days or later, will wisely be no more. The
actual drama of life, its tragedies and comedies will
be enough, it may be, more than enough to satisfy
your utmost desire. Reality, not material, will force
its way to each heart with its lessons and its beauty
and its gleam to lead you on --Reality with its
aching and sorrow, often too with its gladness and
buoyancy of soul. This Reality will call for action
and reaction, for drive and counter-drive, and from
the well-marshaled struggle, even haply from the
melee, may you each ride off the field, the last of
S one of Waterloo's first graduates addressing
the members of the tenth class, I can find no
message more appropriate than that motto
which the first dean of our College constantly held
before his students. That motto Was one word: LIVE.
Wisdom may be hived in solitude, but Wisdom can
best be gained in living. The wisest man is he who
has studied not only books but also life's com-
mentary. "The best education comes through a
conflict of minds and experience," Dr. Potter Wrote
to a student. "The more experiences one has had
and has profited by, the more one has lived and
the more one is educated."
For each of you I covet the life which is
abundant in every sense of the Word.
CARL F. KLINCK,
Honourary President, class of '36.
all, a righteous victor amid transcendent joy.
WILLIS C. FROATS,
Dean of the College
GRACE Bowaizs I5i.ox'n l3RhEs'l'oN RUTH klonwsrow
H011011r Classirs Gewral Arts Cwzvral Arts
Waterloo, Ontario Waterloo, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario
PAUL EYDT iXi,NRGARli'I' iiflH,'4tLHl:R
lloizoizr ljnglisb and Hislory Gv11t'1'11l Arts
Kitchener, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario
New Hamburg, Ontario
' LYLLIAN MONTGOMERY l5oEEL MoYER
General Arif CjUlIL'7'tlf nlrts
Maple, Ontario lxitchener, Ontario
ATIIIQNAELTM SOCIETY, FIRST AND SECOND SEMliS'I'IiRS
Stamling, left in right: Paul-. C. If. IQLINCK tlixcully Adviser, lst and Znd Semeslerab, Wujmx ERN51'
1Secretary-,lkreasurer, Ind Semesterh, FRED fY5l,lX'liR CSecretary-Trezxsurer, lst Semesterh, NURMAN
BERNER 1lAlm1uurzu'y PI'6SlLi6I1I, Zml Scmealcrb, l.1-m'D SQQHAU5 fllrmuurury Presxdent, ht bemmterl.
Scafad, lvfz' fu rigbl: RUIH AluHNs'roN fljresident, Znd Semeslerb, LYLA PIRAK iVice-l91'eside11l, Zml Semeb-
terj, LYLLIAN Mf1N'1'ouMhRY tPresiden1, lst Semester!
E ialv 4
A'I'HI.IiTIC DIRECTORATIQ AND TEAM REPRESIiN'lQATlVES
fk row, lcfi to right: RALPH 'IKAILBY QCZIPIZID1, Boys' Baxsketball Teamh, El.lZABl:'I'H SPUHN CCaptz1in,
Girls' Basketball 'IAeamJ. VN!lI,'I'HN ERNST 4Vice-Presidentb.
Frou! nm, lu!! In right: Rum NIUHNSTON tStudent Represemativej, XVILFRID IHALINSKY 1Preside-nth,
CUNRADINE SCHMIDT Lllirls' P. 'lf lnstructorh.
COILEGIE CORD S'IIXI3li, 1035-30
Siazzdzzzg, Inf! In rinqbff .XRTHUR I.I'I'I'l,Ii, RmsT1R'1' fuliYl1RS,.'xxI.YIN Il.xR'lm.xN, FRRI. 'lARf:USCH, XVIITUN IQRNST,
Svafvd, lvl! In rzghix ,TXINTN mgHxvT11'l1T1R, Al.-NRG.-XRI:'l' C1lNR.'XIl, XVIITRID MRLINSRY lltdlturb, lxrvm Vv,ILl.lSUN,
STL?DliN'lkS OF DIYINITY
Back row: WILLIAM NmT.'I'lNG, IULIUS TURSCANYI, ARVID KLIITUNEN, .-Xxm- CHRTSTTQNSEN, H,-xl.vD.LxN STRAND,
PAUL IWARKOVITS, ARTHLTR K,-xs11ERE1'T.
Front rom' PRIEDRICH 1-1.-XJXK, LLUYD SCH.-XUS, KARL KN.-XUI'-V, NORMAN BERNER. ARTHUR LITTLE.
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T H E Y E A R
l. Stanley Lovell
lames H. Bowman
David I-l. Nichol
N eem of Wmeem wa ng her
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CORES SCDCIALIST TEACHING
5i"8'50"8 Radio Debaters Enter
:sEnthusiasm Canadian Semi-Final Beatty Declares Doctrines
a'1L,Ei'd-ffif5"5eQg,E'f?cp gk F? ff- ' .rounded on Knowledge
Tuesday 'T Meet Umversrty of Montreal ln ! ,
H OCCIDEN ""'l1-Engl1shIdebate tonight X-Xemnriginztrxihp-P.R. President has praise for
X R N-dei -:W ag Western in Fall Convocation
C , 0, ,,,,,,m,m I I address Friday night.
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. sity debates with the University 1-681.111-6 0 .,rrtl1nIt tduiizttlittii in-,ivf-1'si.
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WE I UST
GET THEM IN
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ANGELA ARMITT l'llLDA INGRAM ELMA PROUTT Al.-XRJORIE ROBINSON
B. ERSKINE SMITH BORDEN SPEARS ALEX S'1'EwART
" DMISSION to the Honour Society shall be reserved to students in the second term
ot their tinal year who, maintaining a satisfactory academic standing during their
entire undergraduate course, have rendered valuable service to the University in
non-athletic extra-curricular activities, namely, the major ottices ot student government,
university publications, debating, dramatics and music, and to such other students as may
loy unanimous decree ot a special committee appointed tor this specific purpose be recom-
mended tor the honour." A A
ERNEST LEPINE JAMES RANKIN lVlARGARET Timur
Vzcc-President Prcszdeut Secretary
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DIfL7L'fL7f of Direffof of fllI1IlSfL'7' of
Pzzblzcatzozzs FZIILZHCE Extvrzzal -Relations
University Studentsl Commission
HE conception of the University Students' Commission had for its purpose the promo-
tion of inter-faculty interests and friendly spirit between the Medical students and the
Arts students. In further fulfillment of this purpose we have, this year, been happy
to welcome the new representative from the faculty of Public Health.
This cabinet body of student government has its members elected by the respective
faculties in proportion to the student enrollment of each: President and Vice-President
alternating each year between the faculties of Arts and Medicine, Minister of External
Relations from the faculty of Medicine, Minister of Finance, Minister of Publications, and
Secretary from the faculty of Arts: Minister without Portfolio, from the faculty of Public
The affairs of the Commission include all that concerns the three faculties jointly:
social functions, appointment of representatives to other colleges, inter-faculty finance,
supervision of student publications in business and editorial policy, and the granting of
publications awards and keys. The Commission has this year given special consideration
to the organization of cheer leaders, with the realization that much may be gained in
enthusiasm and support of school teams.
Because of the separation of the faculties, geographically as well as in academic
interests, the role of the Students' Commission is a vital one in binding together three
integral units of our University.
1. EWENER, RON. FRASER, JAQR GUTHRI
P ER CClerkD
HE Students' Administrative Assembly shall have as its object the advancement ot
the interests of the students as such and the University as a Whole and shall act as
the intermediary body in all relations between the Faculty and students." The
members of Assembly have endeavoured to fulfil this trust during the past year. May l
express the appreciation of the Assembly to Dean Steadrnan and Hilda lnqram tor their
co-operation in the capacity of Acting Pretect and Sub-Pretect.
page 1 33
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H PPOCRATIC SOCIETY
dx GORDON STONEHOUSE, CEC .
as ' Q
HE past year has been one oi the most successful ever enjoyed by the Hippocratic
Society. lt saw a successful annual banquet, a "real old-fashioned" barbecue and a
revival of the merrymaker sing-songs.
Frank Rawlings succeeded as President after the December elections.
The Council supervises all Medical School activities except the Medical Iournal,
which is sponsored by the University Students' Commission. The society's Work includes
the sending of delegates to the social functions at McGill, Queens and Toronto. The
annual Med's At Home was held on February 2l at the Hotel London and managed by
the new Council.
Dr. I. A. Macgregor, the past Honourary President, was succeeded by Dr. E. P. lohns
The Council Wishes to thank the Faculty and the students tor their untiring advice
and co-operation throughout the office of the immediate past Council.
Immediate Past President.
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WAQM-R, .Xurws ftlmgiiii, I.im'm Biwww.
Summz' rms: ll11l.11N SMIAIH, lXlARG. CRAISIL, ELMA lJRtJLVl"l', lllikktl. Rusmsuw, Docrok Doktmty 'I'URvl1.l.L,
lllARGARlzT 'llxuuig t3t51"1Y lJttR'l't:R.
Fin! mum' lXlARY Btfrrru, Butt' Duma
The Undergraduate Womenls Council
EMBERSHIP in the Women's Organization includes all women students ot the
University. The organization is divided into titteen groups, the presidents ot which
torm the executive body, the Undergraduate Women's Council. The Work ot the
Women's Qrganization has tor its tinancial aim the accumulation ot a tund to be used
tor a women's unit on the campus.
For the women who enter the University each year the organization sponsors the
Big and Little Sister Movement, tor the purpose ot Welcoming them and introducing them
into university lite. Upperclass Women accept with enthusiasm the responsibility of assisting
their Little Sisters, the women ot the Freshmen class, to tind outlet tor their interests and
talents and to adjust themselves to college environment.
Each group has its own executive, and through its activities provides opportunity tor
cultivation ot common interests and a co-operative spirit among the undergraduate Women
ot Western. Each tall the members ot the several groups co-operate in selling programs
and colours at games and sponsoring tea dances. At Slcitter Night the groups provide
tor each other an evening ot ingenious entertainment, and the Co-Ed prom, the ambition
ot the "lads," helps to till the Women's Grganization tcotters.
MEDICAL EIOLVRNIXI. S'lA,XllF
Bark rms, Ich' in right. WII.I.IAIvI SIIARIJH, KIACIQ lXlUNN, NI-II.I2s lfNCl.AND, RAI.I'II VVVIAYIIF.
Centre row: RAIIJII CIIRIsTIANsrIN. IILIGII lirwx, IILIGII MQXIPINIR., FRANK BABB, Dnuc KEMI1.
Frrmz' rfrzim' XVILLI.-XM TIGHE, DR. QI. .-X. lNl.xcGRI1.mIR iChaIrrnan of the Boardb, ARNUTT BRIGHT tEditoI'-
1I'l-Cl1lEll, DLJN.Al.D TWISS, WII.i,IAIvI GIBSUN, jI.IHN QJRRIIAM.
University of Western Qntario
HE medical profession continues its rapid advance as the result of a universal
dissemination of new thoughts, new principles and new ideas. The greatest medium
for this dispersion of knowledge is the scientific medical journal. No one factor has
been of more value in maintaining the universally high standards of the profession of
medicine than these professional journals. I
The University of Western Ontario Medical journal is now recognized as having
a rightful place among the multitude of contemporary publications--its circulation is
world-wide, its clientele numbers over one thousand and its articles are timely and well-
prepared. There is just reason, then, for the pride which the undergraduate students
display in respect to the Medical journal.
GAZEITIF RliPOR'l'ORl.IXl, S'l'Al3F
liavle rm.: lvfl lu right: liIiN MITTTIN, l3II.I. BRIIWN, IXI. ITHQIQIISIIN, lin ALIST, Tum IHILIST. GEORGE JENKINS,
HLIIQH KNIIX, RUN. BIILIRNI1.
SITUIIII rwzu, Iaff In righf: lTI.xImI.IT SMITH, IIARRY NIIIQIQY, Bula SYRIi'l"l', DUN PRITIR, LARRY DAMIJIISR, FRl1D
BRIIWN, DIIQIQ 'lDRIIAII1ER. DISIN HIIRRUN.
SL'IIf1'Lf, lvfl in rjlglzfj VR.-INIQ BRhNT, RUN RI'Ic3IIIE, .VXRT YUGIQISANG, DIIRIS A1CKI:NNA, RUTH DAVIS, HELEN
SbXDl.I'R, AIARIHN Mc:GR,x'III, H, Kl'I'TENI'I.AN, NIASON SIIAIQIJE. Absent: AI.. IWCXVHA.
GAZE'l"l'li BUSINESS' STAIIII
liufle rms, lvff In rigblf Kl:N CIAIIIEIQIIN, jACI4 MQDIILIQMI., jAcIi EVANS, IWORRIS XVOLFE, KEN PUWELI.,
IJAVID WISIII-h, DUN BY'l'Hl:l,l..
Neural, left in rigbf: NIIIQM IWCBETH fCiTCLllZ1li0I1 Munagerh, FLORENCE ELLIOTT, BEV SMITH iCumptroller
of Busimnsl, INIAIQTJAREI' GIDLEY, AI- RUSS fAdvertiSing Mzmagerj.
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GAZE'l"l'E EDITORIAL S'llAl7lf
Stalzdinzg, left In right: FLMA Pkotrltln'1lSecretz1ryl, Guientm Ikawtils tliletls litlilml, Ilfirsrel l3RExul'I' lAsso-
cizite Medical Editorl, laYDl.-X lklmnua lArls litllturl, GRANT Nlrissmz tScience litlitorl. Ron HUN-
GERPORD tSports Etlitorl.
Seated, left to right: BORDEN SPEARS lEtlitor-in-Chiell. Purim' 'I-.xzxiw fWomen's Ftlilorl.
N April 9 The Ga-
zette completed its
of publication. In those
twenty-eiqht years, The
Gazette has advanced
from a quarterly publica- fm
tion to its present status
as a semi-Weekly in the 3
first term and a Weekly
during the second term.
As the only student publication which reaches every student of every faculty, The
Gazette has constantly kept before it the motto, "More than a newspaper." In pursuance
of this policy, it has endeavoured to present all the news of interest to students, and to
provide an open forum for student discussion. To all who have assisted in this attempt
during the past year, the editors extend their thanks.
page 1 39
BIRNII: SMITH EI.IZABI1ETH PORTER
In R, Ks' , sb qi 6
DONALD TWISS WILLIAM IQORI-ULK FRED BROWN
BURNS RUTH AIAURICE COUGHLIN NIQHN SCHULTZ MARGARET WAIRER
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jUsETfH ITTNN PERQY RICKARD NORIENNE RANAHAN KEN MURRAY
DR. j. W. CRANE
PROP. FRED LANDON
GARFIELD LORRIMAN SCOTT IYIONTGWMERY
The Ocoidgeyalia l936
PROFESSOR FRED LANDON
Assistant on Staff
I. S. W. ALDIS
F. C. BROWN
Assistant on Staff
DR. I. W. CRANE
IOHN C. SCHULTZ
IOSEPH P. FINN
St. Peter's Seminary
I. BIRNIE SMITH
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Pi Beta Phi Fraternity
ONTARIO BETA CHAPTER
Installed October 29th, 1934
Founded: Monmouth College, 1867. Active Chapters: 79. Total Membership: 25,500
Colours: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation.
h ACTIVE CHAPTER
First Term Executive: Molly Dorland CPresidentl, Edith Shortt Nice-Presidentl, Kathleen
Milligan CRecording Secretaryl, Nancy Whyte CCorresponding Secretaryl, Mary Butler
tTreasurerD, leanne Watt CPledge Supervisorl.
Second Term Executive: Norienne Ranahan tPresidentl, Hilda Ingram tVice-Presi-
dentl, Mary Kenny CRecording Secretaryl, Viola Suitor CCorresponding SecretarYl, Henrietta
Elsie May Arthur, Beverly Brent, Corrine Cherry, Katherine Craig, Margaret Craise,
Olive Douglas, Elizabeth Escott-Beal, Shielah Gordon, Rhoda Harvey, Doris Hayman,
Katherine Hughes, Marian McMahen, Lorna Nash, Marjorie Robinson, Margaret Taman,
Eloise Tennent, Betty Wismer, Isobel Younge.
Bess Allen, Lucille Hayman Baldwin, Alberta Benham, Dorothy Allen Burns, Helen
Battle, Elizabeth Clark, Marjorie Dampier, Mary Davis, Gretchen Eckel, Margaret Escott-
Beal, Elizabeth Fraser, Margaret Forbes, Ellen Gallagher, Anna Grant, Catherine Hargan,
Helen Hughes, Mary Hutchison, Helen Maine, Dorothy McConnell, lessie McFarlane, Louise
Turville McCallum, Olga Miller, Margaret Morgan, Louise Neville, Margaret Plumsteel,
Mary Robertson, Olive Saunders, Margaret Gladman Shepherd, Donalda Graham Smith,
Margaret Turner Sullivan, Frances Weekes, Helen Westaway, Marion Wrighton, Kathleen
if 'T' 'I - 9 i I
' L M l" ' X" . xl' 'ILL-Le' ,. ' .4.' ..t........,,u.,...i14J'
ing. L l
W P1 Sigma Sorority
Established l927 FQ-UNDER 346 St. lames Street
Florence Brener Iordan
I9 HCNGURARY MEMBERS
Mrs. T. A. C. Tyrrell Mrs. R. I. Gordon
Mrs. A. G. Dorland Mrs. F. Landon
President, Lydia Trimble: Vice-President, Margaret Homuthp Secretary, Ruth Davis:
Treasurer, Dorothy Geoghegany Chaplain, Margaret Gastleg Marshal, Verta Kennerson.
Betty Porter, Elizabeth Dult, Margaret Trout, Mildred Hare, Margaret Tape, Ada Lunn,
Dorothy Timpany, Ethel Craft, Mary Landon, Helen Timpany, Alice Lethbridge, Bethea
McGill, Heather Shortt, Creena Wallace, lean McKenzie, Nora McEwing, Barbara Dulmage,
lean Marshall, Marion Seager, Agnes Magee, Lillian Aikenhead, Evelyn Steer.
Helen McIntosh Hayman, Helen Garbutt Silverwood, Margaret Iordan Beattie, Mary
Bondy, Helen Clark, Mary Wilkey Gibson, Marion Loschinger, Miriam Pearson Magee,
Florence Brener Iordan, Isabel Butler Grant, Muriel Lindsay Gilcrest, Mary Fletcher Newell,
Ruth Watson, Lora Billing, Helen Davidson, Mary Gidley Carrothers, Rhea Hancock, lean
McCallum, Margaret Ovens, Mary Armstrong Anderson, Sara Bugue Anderson, Helen
Brown, Nerissa Downham, Evelyn George Grieve, Evelyn Iones, Mildred McGay Miller,
Mary Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Dr. Betty Etheridge, lean McNaughton Anderson,
Lillian Benson, Alma Brown, Norah Gauld, Vera King, Helen McCormick Kennedy, Mar-
garet Read, Ruth Secord, Hester Smith, lean Stewart, Marjorie Armstrong, Esther Harring-
ton, Kathleen Henson, Marion Hooper, Roberta McEachern Burwell, Grace McIntosh, Nora
McNaughton, Grace Roth, Irene Shaw, Florence McDonagh, Eleanor McDougal Misener,
Marian Brown, lean Doherty, Dorothy McVettie, Marian McMurtry, Emily Bateman, Eleanor
Koehler, Muriel Apps, Mary Barnes, Marjorie Rean, Lois Gidley, Audrey McCallum, Dr.
Gertrude Foster, Marion McEwing, lean Hedley, Gertrude Quigley, Margaret McKellar,
Iulia McManus, Laurene Paterson, Evelyn Logan, Evelyn Bridges, Isabella McLandress,
Betty Burgess, Eleanor Bendle, Dr. Olive Stewart.
Sarah Livingston Paterson
Alpha Kappa Chi Sorority
Established l929 l52 Albert Street
Mrs. R. E. Crouch Mrs. R. B. Liddy
Mrs. W. F. Tamblyn
FACULTY ADVISER: Mrs. E. K. Albright
President: Kate King: Vice-President: Mary' Kingy Secretary: Edna MacKayy
Treasurer: lsobel Winters, Recording Secretary: Margaret Smithg Chaplain: lean Allison,
Historian: Helen Yemen.
lean Allison, Kathryn Balls, Halcyon Chandler Littletord, Mary Edgar, Lorraine
Evans, Kate King, Mary King, lanet Lush, Edna MacKay, lean McLelland, Margaret
Morris, Erma Reynolds, Margaret Smith, lsobel Winters, Helen Yemen, Anna Armstrong,
Frances Ball, Ottes Brandon, Lenore Cruickshank, Marion Dickson, Kathleen Graham, lean
Hardy, Mary lohns, Mary Leitch, Marion MacLeod, Constance Neal, lean Phillips.
., 00,668 'l '
Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY IN MEDICINE
Founded September 29, I888, Dartmouth College
Active Chapters, 52: Total Membership, l5,0UO
Beta Kappa Chapter -- Founded April 16, IQZ4
Chapter House, I8 Craig Street
Harry Cave, M.D.
F. I. H. Campbell, B.A., M.D., M.R.C.P. CEnglandl, F.R.C.P.: Septimus Thompson, M.D.,
F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.: G. A. Ramsey, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.: L. W. Pritchett, M.D.: F. W. Luney,
M.D., D.P.H.: G. L. Iepson, M.D.: C. I. Laughlin, M.D.: C. C. Ross, M.D., F.R.C.S. CEdinburghD.
OFFICERS OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
R. P. I. Dougal, M.D., M.Sc., Honourary President: C. S. Sanborn, M.D., M.Sc., Presi-
dent: M. McPherson, M.D., Vice-President: I. H. Geddes, M.D., Secretary-Treasurer: H.
Fletcher, M.D.: V. A. Callaghan, M.D.: T. Roy McLeod, M.D.: N. B. Laughton, B.A., M.D.,
M.Sc., Ph.D.: Harry Cave, M.D., Executive Committee.
ACTIVE CHAPTER OFFICERS
Primarius, Septimus Thompson, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S. CCD: President, W. Douglas
Marshall: Vice-President, Wm. Gibson: Treasurer, Peter G. Gettas: Corresponding Secretary,
Bruce A. Campbell: Recording Secretary, Iames L. Boyd: Chaplain, A. M. Pain: Historian,
F. E. I. Hay: Marshal, W. E. Crysler: Warden, A. M. Iohnson: Executive Committee, I. D.
MacDonald, E. I. Dupuis, B. C. Brown, Ronald S. MacCallum.
MEMBERS OF ACTIVE CHAPTER
I. L. Boyd, D. Ewing, R. Schram, B. E. Brush, W. D. Marshall, F. Cole, W. Gibson, F.
Hay, C. I. McEachern, E. Dupuis, E. Lepine, W. Mooney, F. Topping, W. C. Schaerer, I.
D. MacDonald, W. E. Crysler, B. A. Campbell, N. I. England, P. G. Gettas, W. R. Fry, A.
M. Pain, R. N. Lawson, N. G. Stratton, R. F. MacCallum, W. M. Cameron, W. H. Orr, B. C.
Brown, W. N. Waters, A. M. Iohnson, R. H. Morgan, P. M. Gleason, N. Boyd.
Frank D. Brent, Edwin L. Brown, Steve I. Miller, Iohn D. Munn, Iack D. Mclnnes,
Iohn A.. McLachlin, Thompson A. Roos, D. Mason Sharpe, Boyce Sherlc, Fred Smith, H.
Arthur Snell, Eric Webb.
A YY A
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Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity
PROFESSIONAL IN BUSINESS AND ECCNCMICS
Founded: Cctober 5, IQO4, New York University
4 Active Chapters, 50 Total Membership, l0,072
1 Beta Kappa Chapter -- 337 St. Iames Street
'Q !'? "e
I ""' HONOUBABY AND FACULTY MEMBEBS
Major Gordon Ingram, Denton Massey, Lieut.-Colonel E. E. Beilly, M.Sc., C. C. Car-
rothers, LL.B., I. M. Dobson, B.A.7 W. A. Thompson, M.B.A., P. H. Hensell, M.B.A.5 Frank
Slllmqf MA' ALUMNi MEMBERS
B. Armstrong, C. S. Bond, A. A. Burrows, I. E. Brent, A. F. Bridges, W. S. Brown, N.
E. Cameron, H. B. Clarke, F. Carswell, D. F. Carney, G. C. Clarke, S. L. Clunis, H. G.
Crozier, W. L. Davis, D. Doyle, C. Eadie, A. D. Ellwood, B. S. Ferguson, L. S. Gallagher,
S. B. Goudie, C. G. Gregory, I. C. Grimwood, B. B. Hickey, E. B. Higgins, B. F. Hogan, F.
E. Ianzen. M. H. Iewell, F. W. P. Iones, B. L. B. Ioynt, D. C. Knight, B. Lang, E. Lee, D. E.
Lottt, D. S. MacKay, M. A. MacArthur, G. E. McIntyre, I. I. McHale, Ir., A. L. Manness, C.
A. Martindale, G. A. Munro, B. E. Munro, A. L. Musselman, D. L. Catman, W. F. Parsons,
I. I. Quigley, I. F. Bankin, A. Boss, E. F. Baven, E. P. Beeves, L. M. Bichardson, D. B. Bivers,
H. B. Boherts, H. B. Bockev, W. B. Bowland, C. G. Buppel, B. A. Sanders, O. C. Simmers,
L. E. Smith, T. C. Smith, W. K. V. Smith, W. T. Smith, A. E. Sparling, I. W. Spry, E. G.
Spence, M. Shore, B. S. Short, S. M. Stevens, I. B. Stevenson, B. G. Stevenson, I. I. Stone,
G. H. Taylor, I. A. Tillman, M. E. Turner, B. W. Walker, D. G. Wallace, S. A. Woods, O.
I- ZUVHZ- CHAPTER orricsras
Beverley E. Smith, President: Thomas Orr, Vice-President: I. L. Dampier, Secretary,
E. Cf. Iarmain, Treasurer: D. C. Bythell, House Managerg Ed Spence, Deputy Councillor.
C. F. Adams, B. K. Bythell, H. C. Crewe, G. Campbell, Iack Dutt, Iack Evans, I. W.
Forristal, Boss Fuller, Bonald Fraser, Angus Hunter, I. H. Harrison, Gordon Monks, Thomas
Quinlan, Allan Boss, Iames Scartt, B. Trumper,x F. E. Underhill, I. Woodhouse, C. M.
C. Ketchebaw, G. Plewman, F. C. Brown, S. Wright, I. Doyle, I. McDonald.
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Kappa Tau Sigma Fraternity
HONCUR SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS FRATERNITY
Founded l933. House: 286 St. Iames Street
Honourary President, N. C. Hart, M.A., President, E. Evansg Vice-President, D. Scott,
Secretary, G. Schwartzentruber, Treasurer, I. Davis, House President, D. Scott, House
Treasurer, A. MaoViCar, Historian, H. White.
G. Adams, M.Sc., H. Bettger, H. Childs, R. Cole, I. Davis, D. Day, I. D. Detwiler, Ph.D.,
G. Elson, M.A., E. Evans, W. Halinight, K. W. Hunten, Ph.D., W. Iaclqson, I. D. McNabb,
A. MaCVicar, E. Miltimore, L. Mumford, G. Munn, S. Patterson, K. Reynolds, B.A., I. W.
Russell, M.A., G. Schwartzentruber, D. Scott, D. Shipley, B.A., F. Sharp, C. Sivertz, Ph.D.,
H. W. Smith, K. W. Streith, I. Symons, M.A., L. Taylor, B.A., A. R. Walker, M.A., W. West,
H. White, H. Willsie, D. Wilson, G. Wilson.
G. Allen, P. Bernhardt, E. Childs, M. Cody, H. Creech, M.A., G. Dean, H. DeLuca, M.A.,
P. Elson, M. Ferguson, M.A., A. Fitzsimmons, M.A., A. Fleming, M.Sc., V. Franks, M.A., I.
Galbraith, G. Gill, A. Gilles, N. C. Hart, M.A., M. Keys, M. Kingston. K. Latimer, A. Mason,
S. McEwen, C. McGoun, D. McLarty, D. MacRae, D. MacViCar, M.A., I. Moore, N. Post,
M.A., W. Prior, K. Shantz, I. Speight, M.A., I. Tamblyn, A. Thompson, W. Totten, H. Trimble,
M. Tull, A. Watson, F. Webb, I. Whitwill.
LVPSI LON FRATERN TY
H AROLD K
ER, DON Twlss,
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Delta Upsilon Fraternity
Founded November 4, IS34, at Williams College
Active Chapters, 61. Total Membership, l9,000
WESTERN ONTARIO CHAPTER 1935-36
F. W'hite C. F. Sullivan F. O. Kime
President, I. G. Lorrimanp Vice-President, F. S. Babb, Corresponding Secretary
Adelard Trottierp Recording Secretary, C. A. Bright, Treasurer, E. G. Williamsg Historian
G. M. Morton.
R. A. Iohnston, M.D., F.A.C.S.y F. Landon, M.A., F.R.S.C.g F. R. Miller, B.A., M.B.
M.A., M.D., F.R.S.C., F.R.S.p E. D. Busby, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S. CCI: H. M. Simpson
M.D., M.Sc., F.R.C.S. lEdinburghJg E. M. Watson, M.D., M.Sc., M.R.C.P., F.R.C.P. CEdin
burghly A. Woods, M.A.: P. H. Hensel, M.B.A.g W. P. Tew, M.B., F.R.C.S. CCI, F.R.C.S
CEdinburghl: I. H. Fisher, M.D., MSC., F.R.C.P. CCP: H. W. Auden, M.A. CCantab.l: I. W
Burns, M.Sc., F.C.l.C.7 R. E. Freeman, M.A., B. Iiitt.y H. M. Thomas, Ph.D.5 I. Aldis, F. Babb
K. Bell, W. Blackburn, F. Boyes, A. Bright, H. Breault, E. Faulds, G. Francis, I. Fisher, I
Graham, H. Kester, I. Lind, G. Lorriman, I. McConnell, I. McDougall, D. McLeod, M. Mor-
ton, M. Pryce, I. Rankin, B. Roth, K. Roth, Dave Shales, M. Stapleton, R. Storey, A. Trottier
D. Twiss, E. Williams.
I. Babb, C. Box, S. Carver, D. Cockburn, R. Ford, L. Hession, H. McAlpine, R. Moore
E. Orlick, Doug Shales, W. Tighe.
ARTS '30 YEAR EXECUTIVE
Slltlllthllg, lcff fu ri gb1': QEURDUN SCHWAR'I'Ll:NTRUBER, IJRED SHARP, BEV SMITH
Seated: HTLDA INGRANI, RAY QRAIG.
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ARTS '37 YEAR EXECUTIVE
Sfamling, left in rigbix BIRNIE SMITH, CORINNE CHERRY.
Seated: IWARY BUTLER, jAcK SAGE.
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ARIS '58 YEAR lEXliCL7'lAlX'li
Slumiizzg, lvfl in righl: GRURGL1 PLEWMAN, Al.Bl:RT NlCXVliA. O1 Ar Wuu 1-.
SL'tIfL'LI'.' NIARGARET GIDLRY, klEAN PAILRSUN, lI!:NRlE'I"l'A A'1ClJUN.-Nl.D.
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ARTS '39 YEAR EXECUTIVE
Stazzding, Icff fn right: LIQHN LOARING, NEIL PATERSON, 'ACK GIHHRIE. Lvui Fuizmx
Seated: MARY FRASER, IWARION Rum, IWARY CARDIFF, kldAN BREARSPEAR.
COMMERCE CLUB EXECUTIVE AND QUARTERLY STAFF
Back row, Ivft in right: TIRED BRONVN, NCRM MQBIJIH, Row FRASER, LARRY DAMRIER, JACK FORRISTAL.
PROP. I. Il. llENsE1.,ADoN BYTHELI.. 5
From' row: En Aust, Bm' SMITH, PROP. LLUYD SIPHERD, EDITH SHURTT, PROP. XNALTER luumvsow, loM ORR.
The Commerce Club and
The Quarterly Review of Commerce
l-IE Commerce Club is a professional club open to students taking Honour Business
courses, and to Secretarial Science students. lts chief purpose is to bring its members
into contact with the business world by inviting leaders in the various fields of industry
and commerce to address the club, and to provide a community of interest among the
students of the four separate years, socially and professionally.
The Quarterly Review of Commerce is the official publication of the Commerce Club.
This Review aims to provide Commerce Club members and business men of Ontario with
authoritative articles of business interest. Although a young undertaking, the Review has
made tremendous strides in the last two years, both in the quality of its material and in the
scope of its circulation.
DIiB. X'I'ING SUCIISTY
afk nm, Inf! in rigbf: I,mx'D Sxxvvrlk, Bun Iimm. B4lRDI1N Svmks, Buss IIRIIWN.
ron! wmv jim MQCQNNHII, Le.R1cY DAIXIPIER, Wllepmx Rue N. .kxmillux .XRMI'I'I', GIIRDIIN SMIIH, Dlui
RURKI1, IILNRI Bm xul 1.
S'I'IfD IENITS' CI I R ISIIAN INIOX' ITM ENT
Back rm.: lcff tu rigbf: GEURGE JENKINS, AIAN DOUGLAS, DON PARK, IQARI. CHRIS'I'Ili.
Seated, Jef! to right: JEAN Ross, INIARION DICKSON, AGNES IXIAGEE, MARJURIE IEDY.
lf!! fu right: Graumm l7REEBoRN lsluniur -lmigeb, GURDON W'11.snN tulunior jL1dge5,,l1M N1CCONNFl.l, iSeniu
Judgw' -'MK CMEMFNTQ lmerm' Inset: IEARRY DAMPIER tPmsecuring Atturneyj.
SCIENCE CLUB EXECLVVIVE
Back mu, left In right: JACK KING, l:lNIl5Y SYPHER, Golan xWl1.swN, GILBERT XVATERS.
lfmnt row: liorru XVAGNLR, JANET LUSH. Inset! BILL JACKSON.
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Bafk rung Icfl fo right: RIIILER GARIIINI-R, CI,,w'I'IIN SMIIII, YICIIIII GIIIJIN, Russ IJIQUAIMIIND
Centre rms: Ross FIIIIEIQ, DANIIAI. CISSIQY, INIARY IQING, CA'I'III-RINI1 GIIAIIAIII, GIIRDIIN FIANNH., TED BENDING.
Franz' row' DIIIw'I'IIY BEST, DIIRIIN LFWIN, KATF IKING, BILIY lgl'iNDlNlI 1DIrcctIIrI, IIIQIEN YEMEN,
FRANCES Al.-XHLIQR, GI..xm's kll7l,ll?N.
GIIEE CLUB liXlZCU'l'lX'lE
Left to right: joIIN DOIDGE, MR. GEIIRQE LETIIBRIDIIE IDirectIIr7, ALICE LETHBRIDGE, .ADA LUNN, DANIEL
CASSEY, JACK KING.
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AT HL ET I CS
LAY has been defined as instinctive practice, without serious intent, of
activities that later on will be essential to lite.
The qamut ot play is health, skills, endurance, recreation, relaxation,
muscle buildinq, co-ordination oi mind and body, stimulation.
This is the responsibility in our scheme oi physical education to every
student who enters this university.
The new Field House will make it possible for the Department oi
Physical Education to iully realize these objects in the lite oi all students
durina their university career.
l. H. CROCKER,
Director oi Physical Education.
Department ot Physical Education
L. H. DAVIES Q MARY BARKER
Assistant Director. lVoinen's Director
of Physical Education of Physical Education
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EM. GRLICK CLAUDE TURNER
Assistant A sszstant
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llvad CUUCZV Assisfanf Coach
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NDER the capable tutelage ot their new mentor, W. I. Storen, commonly
and popularly known to Western rugby enthusiasts as "Bill", the
galloping Mustangs, although weak starters, burnt up the intercollegiate
race track at the close of the season and proved they will be not only con-
tenders but also very serious threats to the 1936 holders of the Yates Trophy.
It is no easy task to take under your wing an entirely unknown squad ot
football material, get them into your confidence, teach them a totally new
set of signals, and have them make a good showing in the schedule. But
"Bill" Storen did just that and he did it well. More power to our new and
WESTERN VERSUS SARNIA
SM rm MCLEOD SHALES RIDER
LIND N PRYCE
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WESTERN AT MCG I LL
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VERONI SHERK A CARVER
QUEENS AT WESTERN
WESTERN AT QUEENS
Romms KENNEY KILLURAN
RANKIN EWENER BOX
TORONTO AT WESTERN
WESTERN AT TORONTO
BILLI. WEBB XVILLIS
INTERMEDIATE RUGBY TEAM
Burk nm: lufz' to right: xl. BTCLACHLIN, Il. CHILDS, A. IIARGAN, R. ANDERSON, L. OWEN, L. MUNN.
Cvufrv man: G. TOON. C. PLEWMAN, L. BROOKS, W. BRYDON, W. PACE, L. ELI.IOT'I', C. XVEBSTER.
Frou! rmu: G. IJORRTMAN, D. JACKSON, W. IJARRELL, j. BTCHALE, -I. GUTHRIE, sl. ZOMERPLAAO.
INTERMEDIATE SOCCER TEAM
Back row, left fa right: GURD. SCHXVARTZENTRUEER, E. EVANS, H. BRYANS, BILL BROWN, R. FULLER,
IIRED BROWN. T
lX'lIL'L'ZTlIg, Icft to right: HAROLD BETTOER, J. TALBOT, D. IWORRISON QCaptainJ, B. HARTWELL, B. XVEST
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Bark row, Ivfz' to right: PROP. H. E. .IENKIN ICOzIch7, GLEN SAWYER, BILL KLINQII, IJICK 'I'RLIIIII1ER, DIOR
INIUCHAN ICaptzIinD, ,IOE IANES., R. INIURRAY CManagerJ
Kzzeelizzg, left to flhgbff CRAIG IVICIVOR, BILL XVOOD, A. Domus, L. SAVVYER, 'If ORR, B. GARRIi'I'I'.
UIOE E." TRUIVIPER IN ACTION
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. SENIOR BASIQETBALL TEAM
Bark nm-, Ich' in ri,Ql1z': RUN FRASER tlllunagerl, LLOYD liL1.1oTt, Pigru GE'l"l'AS, BILL RIDER tCaptainJ,
Al.BLR'I' lXlCXVIl.X, lXlURR.-XY lNlCNll: fTrainerl.
lfmzzz' :mug GURD Wusow, LEW Dntvlus tCoachJ, BERT GARRHT.
AGED with the task ot rebuilding a
team, shattered by graduation, Lew
Davies sent out a remarkably able
quintet against powerful lntercollegiate
opposition. Winning two home games,
against McGill and Toronto, and hold-
ing both Queens and McGill to single
point victories away from home, the
squad earned an excellent reputation
tor defensive stability and ottensive
"tight". Captain Bill Rider led the team
brilliantly all year, although his ranks
were continually riddled with injuries.
A strenuous pre-season tour in New
York State provided the men with
some excellent experience.
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CAPTAIN jim RANKIN 195 kIANES BILL NELSON
Graduating Hockey Mustangs
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DEAN STEADMAN V WM. "PICK" HINES CfCaach3
INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL TEAM
Hafk may Ivff fn riglvfi CQIEIUDE TURNER ICuz1chb, CIIIIIN MCKEEN, FRANK Buss, KEITH CoA'I'Es, KEN
lfrmzf rm." GEIIIIGI1 llfxIeRIwG'IIIIN, DIIIIG SIIe.I.Es, D.AX'E SIIAIES.
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INTERMEDIATE "O.A.B.A." BASKETBALL TEAM
linda ww, lcfl In righf: CIAIIIIE 'IIJIINER ICIIz1chJ, KEITII LECKIE, W,xI.'I'ER SHRIVES, Ross ANDERSON, ED
IAUST fBTZlI'l1lgt'I',. X
Franz' mu: jIIxI CIAIIIIII, CIIARIIE BIQIDIIIN, LEWIS VANPATTEN.
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I' 'Q MEDS INTERMEDIATE BASKETBALL TEAM
Back nm, Iefz' to right: RUWE IRRY, BROCK BRUSH, MURRIS I:INKl.I:5'lElN.
From' row: EM ITAULDS. LEO ZANRAN, LES Bom IIYILIIIZIQCTI, KEN CALVIQRT, IXIURT GIILDEN.
MEDS VOLLEY BALL TEAM
Left to right: BILL KLINCK, XVILF HOLLEY, BILL TIGHE, LURNE IXICARTHUR, Russ. SCHR.-XM, GLEN SAWYER,
HAROLD ORR, L. HESSION QCaptainJ, R. IXIORGAN LManagerJ.
1 M R R M M
liuvlc rump, loft In right: BL:RNS Ruin, 'Ibm ORR, BILL CRx1m1RuN, -IHHN JXNDERSUN, AL IIA-xRGMxN, GARF
lfrmzf nm-, lvfz' fu right: AIARION .fXNmSR5nN, ANNE GHRDUN. llriNRufl"1A A1CDUNAl.D, IWARC-ARPT OTTON, Ymm
Swlma, fu.XkG,XRFT NLWTUN.
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"B" BADMINTON TEAM
Buda rm.-, luff fu right: JOHN GUNN, jim TAYLOR, Bona Cfx1.coTl', NORM ITARROW, OSBORNE CANFIFLD,
lfmzzi mn-: Bmw LANG, JEAN LAVVSON, ANN GALLAGHEXR, NORAH IWCCORMICK, LAURETTA LANDYMORE,
Back row, left in rfgbf: bl. LOARING, K. SIMPSON, R. COLE 1Cz1pluinJ, W. SHUTIE, G, COl.OROx'E, D. AIURRISHN.
Centre ro-zu: D. HI-.RRUN HHZIITIIQCFP, D. IJAY, I-. l:l.liMlNG, bl. ROGERS, C. IITLEON. N. ANDERSON, L. H.
Fran! rOz.'.' N. fuCBl1TH, N. DURNETT. .X IHCXVII.-X, ll. -IUHNSUN, lf. SYPHIZR, il. MCCORRIN.
Back muy left in right: HUGH DOUOLASS, jfxcli FURRISTAL, KEN SYMINGTON, -'ACK l.EvlNE.
Centre row: GAR BLACK, jOHN LOARINO. XVARD SMITH lCaptninJ, ROY W,x1.l..xCE, GEURGE WVALLACE, DON
Front row: GEORGE CAMPBELL, Em ORLICK fCOachD, DR. CRANE tHOnOurary COachJ. SCOTT A10NTGUMERY,
CHARLES PROUD' BOB MOORE- Absezztf HAROLD KESTER CManagerJ.
'IIQNINIS TEAM HARRIER TEAM
Btlfkq TU'L:.',V!c'fI' in right: IDAVE SHALES, CLARENCE Left to right: CECIL IIILISER, JIM IHCCUBBIN, DUNC
SCOTT. IOM ORR. NIORRISON, HUVVSON JOHNSTON,
Front ruzux KIACR JUDGE, CORD IWATHESON.
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CHEERLEADERS GOLF TEAM
Lefz' to right: jOHN XVUODHUUSE, CRM TAYLOR, JOHN Left to right: BILL CAMERON Llnsetb, XVALTER BLACK-
HARRISON, Gl:URGlE CAIVIIJBELL, BURN, GORD XVILSON, JACK GUTHRIE.
I I AX
Back row, left to right: TWERV SMITH, CHARLIE Box, CLAUDE TURNER QCURCIID, H,-XNSUN Runs, IILQH SMITH.
Front row: NTORT GOLDEN, JIM MCCUBBIN, CIIARLIE IIUURD, KEN CAMERUN, JUE MITCHEIIL.
Insets: Top, left IU right: GEORGE EATON, STAN BURR. Bottom: PETE PUNSEURIJ lCapI1IiIIb, ITRANR RULUSUN.
Back row, left to right: CHARLIE HAYES. KEN MILLAR, JACK LEE, GEORGE Doon, KEN BUIJRIN, CECIL HIUSER.
Centre row: STU CARVER LManzIgerf. LORNE SPRY, LORNE BRITUKS, NORM ANDERSON, .JIM BTCGILI., STEW
HURTON, OSLER LOSKHART, CLAUDE TURNER QCUachJ.
Front row: JACK ZOMERPLAAG, STU PATTERSON, LIONEL TWUNN, CHARLIE SNVARTZ, BILL BRYDUN, GEURGE
WILLIS' Insets, left to right: BILL EXVENER LCz1ptninJ, BILL DUNCAN.
BOXING AND WRESTLING
Lvfl' fo right'
7' ' I
WOMENS ATIEILETIC EX liCLT'l'lYE
Stfzzzdizzg, left to right: E1.m5E 'l'ENNEN'l', JUAN BREAKSPEAR, HENRlE'l"I'A MQDUNALU, MARY XVUNQ, JEAN
Seated: NORA McEw1NG, DORO'I'llY RINTQUL, DORIS WVESTON, DORIS IBLAQRALL.
WOMENS SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Back row, left to right: DORIS BLACKALL, JEAN PATERSON, DORIS WES'TUN tCoachJ, RUTH DAVIS, fu.-XRY Worm,
Second row, seated: CREENA WAl-l.ACE, DOROTHY RINTOUL 1CaptainJ, DOROTHY TIMPANY.
Kneeling: MARG. HOMUTH, MARGARET IWCKEE.
WOMENS INTERMEDIATE BASKETBALL TEAM
Bafle mu-, left to right: DOROTIIY COLE, BERYI. SHLI'I"I'IEwIIRTH, CLAIRE ELLIOT, DORI5 XVESTON CCOachD
MARY CARIJIIAI1, -IEAN LAWSON, NORAII TWCCORMICK.
lX,lI6CII.l1g.' -'EAN IJLROIIEON, YERTA KENNERSON ICaptzIiIIJ, M. ROBERTS.
WOMENS SOCCER TEAM
Back row, lvft to right: DOROTHY RINTOLIL, BERYL SHUTTLEWORTH, CREENA WALLACE, SHIRLEY BTESSER,
BETTY LUYNES, CLAIRE ELLIOT, MARGARET HOMUTH.
Second row, seated: JEAN PATTERSON, ANNE GALLAGHER, DORIS WESTON, REITA CLYDE, DOROTHY TIIYIIIANY.
Bottom row: VERTA KENNERSON, CLARA WONG, DORIS BLACKALL, MARY WONG.
page .Z 78
5 UQ! Ns 1
,N :J NVQ,
w, :A A A
xv 1 . ,,
Q H WQMENS SENIOR TENNIS TIEAM
ELOISE IENNENT, NOR.-XH AICCURMICK, CORRINE SHERRY, JEAN PAWEREUN,
I WOMENS ARCHERY TEAM
Left to right: NORA MCEWING, IWARGARET ROBERTS, JEAN FERGUSON, MARIE SAUNDERS, JE.-KN PHILLIPS.
C. O. 'If C. OFFICERS
Hack rim. left in right: .ZND L1uUi'ifNAN'r K. I-. IVIITTON. .ZND LiEu'I'ENAN'r C. IWCGUFIJIN, QNO Lluu'l'hNANT
C I-. SCOTT. Centra rms: ZND LIEUTENANT D., O. STRAOMAN, ZNO I.IEU'I'ENAN'I' I. G. LAWSON.
I.IIiLVI'LNAN'I' t. C. KIARMAIN. I.IEU'I'ENAN'I' sl. H. IXING, ZND L1E1.a'i'uN,ANTp I:. C. NEl-sON. brunt row:
IVIAJOR A. WOODS, IWAJOR S. G. CHALK, IVI.IVI., L1EU'1'iaNANT-COLONEL h. h. REILLY, MAJOR H. M.
luO1viAs. INlA,lIIR I H. KIRKPATRICK.
Absent: HONORARY MAJOR RI1VliRIiND'I-. G. VVIALLACE, CAPTAIN E. P. -IOI-INS, C.A.M.C., CAPTAIN D. M.
LAWRASON. InIIiU'I'ENAN'l' DiaNN1sON, L1iiu'isNAN1' SCARROW, ZND LIRUTENANT D. WRIGHT.
Canadian Cfficerls Training Corps
HE routine of education is always regulated and registered, documentary and docu-
mented, and the War Office examinations are at once the labour and record of our
corps. These are the only examinations which are common to all universities subject
to our soldier King, who was undergraduate of Magdalen and officer of the Canadian
Corps in France. Our record stands: l5'XJ above the average for all Canadian universities.
Our first field dav was illuminating to the cadets and painfully instructive-as army
instruction is--to the officers. Our Armistice Day parade, with the best non-permanent
military band in the District, made a striking impression on the citizens of London. Our
Church parade was the smartest in our history, in spite of the old uniforms which are now
to be discarded. Our ground and floor training was exclusively in the hands of members
of the University: and our rifle training remains one of the most efficient in the area.
Nor have we omitted social life-a dinner sharing camaraderie with the London
garrison, and a dance sharing our common University life. An officers' mess has been
organized and a sergeants' mess is to follow.
A ceremonial parade bore witness to our new allegiance to King Edward Vlll, and
officers toolc their new oaths in front of their own men.
.elt to right: The
l'. G. Wallacel.
Filter the battle.
Lieut. King tells
his sections what
lt is all about.
'I-X" and "B"
Taking it all in.
In the long grass
the Orderly Officer.
We and our guests
on tield day:
Maior Black. R.C.A..
O.C. 12th Bty..
lst Int Bde..
Gen. Staff Officer.
in charge of
The Lewis gun
turn the corner
The ritlemen held up
in a sticky place.
Our very own
WHEN YOU CALL TO SEE YOUR
GIRL AND YOU FIND SOME CHAP
HAS "BEAT YOU TO IT" . . .
f I Y 2 .
S T fx ZS
G0 'Ti .sf 1
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..:..: ...,.,,.A. g.- "" EZ. 2 A", .1,-. '..'A,.4--4 . 'vc ,.A..,,-, I 1
A-.,.-. f..-.,. q
MILK cnocoms MADE SNSE S SYS
A mrvklg Nunn iklllagazinnv
Swv mwtrrn at liilurk
Glirrulatinu in All Qluuntrira
I Silxlerwpndb I
DAIRIES LIMITED Igor
- DISTRIBUTORS OF -
Sale Milk, I"lomo Milk, Jersey Milk, Chocolate Milk,
Tahle and Whipping Cream, and Cultured Buttermilk
- rvmsiuw-xeiuiasies or -
Hgmoother- than - velvetn
Finest Creamery Butter, Condensed Whole and
Skim Milk, Powdered Skim Milk, Condensed
and powdered Buttermilk and Evaporated Milk
PIII of the same Guaranteed High Quality
An All-Canadian Dairy Products Organization, owned and operated
by more than Five Thousand Investors, including Employees, Producers
C5 l FT S
that are unusual
I 'Crystal China
WYILLOW It L
Doing the Town with F. C. Brown
Tall, bespectacled, smiling Ron Fraser
has been nominated, elected and installed
as prefect and therefore is prefect. Attractive,
"med"itative Ieanne Watt is sub-prefect. She
almost measures up to Mr. Fraser, "figure"-
atively, of course. Both hover around the
Genial Al Stewart and blonde, statuesgue
Marjorie Robinson lalias "Ierry"l have relin-
quished the offices of prefect and sub-prefect
respectively. During the past year their
guidance in the affairs of student government
has contributed much to a successful year.
Ci 9 K D
Borden Spears, ye olde Gazette editor,
has but one more issue to put out, the Con-
vocation lssue. lt will probably bevas good
as all the rest. lack Pickering, appointed to
the position of editor for next year on the
program "columnist control", has quite a
task before him in keeping "The Gazette"
up to the standard set by Mr. Spears this
K D K 77
A prominent engineer stated in a recent
interview that completing a project by a cer-
tain date is a game. "Contract bridge" was
the verdict of the reporter present.
K 37 C157
England has launched a campaign to
reclaim more ten land. The idea is said to
be gaining ground.
. page 185
sv 9 l
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Courtesy of Miss Peggy Wood
Elite clllittle ygtuhiu
WALTER A. DIXQN
who takes this opportunity of thanking
the Graduates ol 1
patronage i VJIII -Q
,, M. ,.,,. ., ..-. '-
1936 for their kincl V' Q
- 9' t t Q
l Q .-,lg
The Belle Telephone Company in a recent
Bookbinders survey announced lthat the typical telephoni
conversation on t is continent Went, Wit
ll'l LODCJOD minor variations, something like this:
since He: Hello, lovely, how are you?
She: Who is it?
He: Whom do you think it is?
The Binding QF She: lolon't know.
ll . . Il He: Three quesses.
0CC'de"tal'a she: Is it Tom?
was done by us H92 N099-
She ls it Bob?
He: Heh-heh! One more guess.
She: ls it Charlie?
Company She: Well, then, who is it?
London - Canada
Have your magazines bound"
lt has been suaaested that electricity be
Wg Specialize in Thesis Binding used to provide certain herbs With artificial
sunshine during qrowth. It is not, however,
another example of liqhtinq up thyme.
The Chorus Girl's Nightmare
KODAKS - RoLLEnCoR
Developing and Printing
Supplies ot All Kinds
THE BEST AT THE RIGHT PRICE
Oils . . Water Colors . . Papers
Lino Sets . . . Artists' Studies
Tracing Papers . . .Instruments
I Slide Rules
J. H. BACK 84 CO.
Plutogvrphi and Ar hit fs' Sn li
J 'c c c . C ec' . pp as
Wham Amis About? 2lO DUNDAS ST. MET. I202
Paintings :: Antiques
SEE OUR GRADUATION GIFTS
You Can Rely on Our Pertect Diamonds
JOHN A. NASH
My. My, Such Understanding!
?y!Q4lSINSyX5LYES . I . THE woRi.D's STANDARD l
sion V MN E5
hmm V PUBS
wr engage W,-jfe
-:v, "'?j5 I
f B I
The universal acceptance of Jenlcins Valves is indisputable
evidence of their quality . . .a quality which assures the
ultimate in dependability and satisfaction.
Made in Canada by
JENKINS BROS. LIMITED - Montreal, P.Q.
Despite the fact that corset manufacturers
are bewailing the tendency of our athletic
young Women to discard the well-known
Whale-bone, one young saleslady insists
that she is still living on the fat of the land.
if D if D
A recent survey has revealed that 132,
of gentlemen still prefer blondes. lt has not
yet been ascertained what percentage of
blondes prefer gentlemen.
KC D K D
BATHING SUITS '
Without stretching it, a fashion expert
predicts that rubber bathing suits will be less
in evidence this summer, A bathing suit
made of glass is the latest idea for beach
Wear. That just shows you.
ning i n The
a u T omaTic,
................,W,--N .x.,,. ,..,, Y -
R E S E A R
. . . the sign-post PROGRESS
WesTinghouse Research is
ceaselessly e n g a g e d in
uncovering The secreTs oT
naTural phenomena ....
in discovering Today new
lcnowledge which Tomorrow will be crysTallized by WesTing-
house engineers inTo some imporTanT developmenT Tor home
The applicaTion oT WesTinghouse research during The pasT
SO years has already conTribuTed immeasuraloly in IighTening
The labors oT manlcind, adding hours To our leisure. BuT
whaT is more imporTanT is The TacT ThaT The pasT achieve-
menTs oT WesTinghouse poinT To a career oT TuTure useTul-
ness. Thus wheTher you are in The marlceT Tor elecTrical
producTs Today . . . or in The TuTure . . . you can depend
upon WesTinghouse To give you The lasT word in elecTrical
eTTiciencyl-in ranges, reTrigeraTors, appliances or whaT-
ever your needs may Tse.
everything electrical FOR HOME and INDUSTRY
Prompt, Courteous Service . . .combined
with Etficient Supervision by Graduate
Pharmacists . . .characterize our
Dependable Drug Stores
airncros . '
Experts in Kodak Photography
Absinthe: that which makes the heart
Ballyhoo: the cry used by American
huntsmen who follow the hounds in Einqland.
lt has nothing to do with qoinq to the doqs.
Conscious-stricken: first used in 1927 in
that now famous proverb, "DOn't conscious-
stricken before they're hatched."
Don't: an expression which when uttered
by a female under appropriate conditions
should be interpreted as if the antonym were
Economise: first used by the fellow On
his way to the Opticians office who said: "l
can't see economise are sore."
Fiat: used as a subjunctive, as in the
popular sonq, "Fiat a million dollars."
Meander: a complicated qas-house term
for blood relations as, "Do yuh wanna see
These Freshies Go 'Round and 'Round but They
Don't Come Out Here.
UP WITH THE LEADERS
'W ' S P O R T
. . USE . .
We Specialize in Inter-Faculty Sport
Write tor a Catalogue of the Sport
That You Are Interested ln.
The Harold A. Wilson
299 YONGE STREET TORONTO
Outfitters ot Every Known Pastime
TOYS :: NOVELTIES :: GAMES
1. V' ,afisxt our
I 'Hi l n-il nlllblln l I-.nllll
184 Dundas St.
DON'T BE A
Underwood EllioH Fisher
463 Richmond Slreel
Branches in all Canadian cilies
0U'LL nol need lo envy The olher
lellow's swell noles, higher marks and
summer-job "breaks", if you own a home-
sized Underwood Jrypewriler. I+ will help
you make beller, easier-+o-read noles,
lasler-saving you exlra hours lor sludy
A knowledge of lyping has also helped
many a grad lo land a bellrer iolo-
quickerl Arrange for a 5-day FREE lrial
nowg no obligalion. Easy lerrnsl
T Y P E W R I T E R
Helps all through college and business life
Nlay Good Fortune
SMALLMAN 8. INGRAM
A book should help us to enjoy life
or endure it.
BOOKS YOU WANT TO OWN
BOOKS WERE GLAD TO LOAN
Pun: that which breaks up happy fam-
ilies, causes divorce, and upsets digestion.
Because it is the lowest form of humor, it is,
therefore, the foundation of all wit.
Ouoit: a term used almost exclusively in
lolly Old England with the same meaning
as "Oh, definitely!" "Oh, quoitl"
Tanker: an imperative, e.g., "lf d'lady
gives yer something, don't fergit tuh tanker."
Use: personal pronoun, as in the phrase
Vex: l. to seal a letter with vex or to Vex
the floors. 2. verb as in "So l vex him one
with the bottle."
Xenelasia: Greek word used in the prayer
"Xenelasia down to sleep," etc.
Yoeman: cat-call used almost exclusively
K DD K D7
It has been estimated that if all the
money taken at a ball game were placed in
a heap in the centre of the field it would
interfere with the play.
"The Ghost Goes Western."
The l-lome ol
The University ol
Western Qntario Students
Dignilied Appointments, Superior
Service, Delicious French Cuisine
Vice-President and Managing Director
enjoy it S
U NI U R RAY
HEEL HUG GER
QQWY H0000 Cne Pair of Feet
- 'T 4? must est e lifetime ..
Keep yours lit in
Heel Hugger Shoes
' . A.V- "" '
New Spring Styles for Men and Women
'89 Dundust .. L, on.
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
A man has learned the Whole of the
telephone directory by heart. The claim
that he knows the Correct wrong number to
ask tor in order to obtain the number he
wants is probably exaqqerated.
K D KD
When asked how many sturgeon are
killed each year to provide us with caviar,
an anqler replied, "Oh, roes and roes of
if D K D
"I-Iere's to the qirl who steals, lies and
swears-steals into your arms . . . lies
there . . . and swears she will never love
ll D KC 75
SMILES tOur Favorite Poeml
Some men smile in the eveninq,
Some men smile at dawn,
But the man Worth While
Is the man who can smile
When those two front teeth are qone.
page 1 93
Say: Thanks KhKHy
To UNIVERSIW GRADUATEQ
for your oawonage tNs year
Hand may the best of good Iuclc be yoursll
K A '
2.1 335.5 T' 1, M
THE BRAIN TRUST
The Proverbial Last Word
F your appreciation of this, the l936, Cccidentalia in any way approaches
the Staffs hopes for its final excellence, we shall be more than happy.
The book is re-ornamented and re-gilded but it is largely the same old
Occidentalia. Not that we would in any 'way consider this a slight on its
virtue, since additions and innovations are more than difficult to achieve
without increased expense and our budget has been reduced this year. The
changes that have been made represent our first steps towards an ideal of
a greater Occidentalia which will be more than a dedication to the graduating
classes but a complete pictorial history of the year at Western for those in
all stages of academic maturity.
The Staff has varied from complete and untiring diligence to apathetic
interest. I thank them all, however, as l realize valuable time must be stolen
from classes to contribute even the smallest push in the grind towards final
May I express the thanks of myself and the Staff to the following
"unofficial" assistants: Mr. George Gardiner and Mr. Neil Black, of the Photo
Engravers and Electrotypersp Mr. I. H. Robinson and Mr. Matt Richmond, of
I-l. I. lones-Sons, the printersp Mr. Claire Bice, who did all the art work: and
Mr. C. B. Chapman, Ir., whose able advice made possible the new binding.
It is our hope that all of you who read these pages will find many happy
hours in re-living the old activities and associations they re-create for you.
Our worries, hours of work and times when, sunk in the depths, publication
seemed unattainable, have now become pleasant recollections and fondest
wishes for your enjoyment of the book.
Good fortune to you all.
Q4 ' PHOT0 E NG RAVER5
'in iamun r 8g ELECTROTYPERS
Ei. , A "The Complete Organization"
O, 1.,- gf it
P PWOTOSW P0051 Artists
Electrotypers and Stereotypers
London Office: 205 Richmond Building Metcalf 5170
H. J. JONES'SONS, LIMITED
Lithographers - Printers - Boxmalcers
TORONTO LONDON MONTREAL
Printers of the Occidentalia '36
Head Office and Factory Phones Fairmont 1700
London, Ontario 1701
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