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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 236

 

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1943 Edition, University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1943 Edition, University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1943 volume:

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M e. aff i . wzwfff - 4 I ,. , f: A III ,im-X I ' -' 4' .f- ,. gn , ix Q x f 1DWY.al:l14n,. s vnildlhxxiixfw :Banyan ..31L,mt!4iS4nlvb wm QQCCIDENTAL ff g ,X '70 lwefuin Zucjene Badfielflf .foie paofatiaa of Ro-mance .famyf-caged, We .mecficale Professor Bassett was a man who could talk to one on almost any subject. His extensive knowledge and his universal interest were the first things one noticed about him. lf for no other reason than for his enthusiasm, one felt oneself attracted to him. Taking his B. A. from the University of Michigan and his M. A. from Princeton, Mr. Bassett then went to France to continue his studies, and in l923 received the Diplome d'Etudes Universitaires from the University of Bordeaux. At Western he was associated with the teaching of Romance Languages for more than twenty years. At first connected with the summer school, in l927 he was appointed head of the Department of Romance Languages, a post which he retained until his death. Always interested in the furtherance of better relations between the French and English speaking peoples of Canada, Professor Bassett was largely responsible for the establishment of the school at Trois-Pistoles. ln this regard he lived to see his Work recognized by the Government of the Province of Quebec. ln London he devoted much time and energy to the promotion of interest in the fine arts. For many years he was a member of the Board of Trustees of the civic Art Museum and at the time of his death President of the Western Art League. - A talented artist in his own right, Professor Bassett especially delighted in painting the scenic beauty of the Quebec he loved. A man of sound scholarship, he possessed an intimate acquaintance with the life and culture of older lands. f Witlgc his death Western lost one of the most learned and popular members o its sta . THE LATE PROFESSOR M. E. BASSETT painting on the shore at Trois-Pistoles, P.O. 1 5 N Q . 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Q., C X amz ay THE CHHNCELLOR - ex-officio THE PRESIDENT ----- ex-officio HIS WORSHIP, THE MHYOR OF LONDON - ex-officio THE WHRDEN, COUNTY OF MIDDLESEX - - ex-officio MR. W. L. DUFFIELD MR. FRHNK FORRISTHL, K.S.G. DR. H. S. DUNCHN, M.L.I31. MR. I. B. HHY MR. HRTHUR S. FORD LT.-COL. GORDON INGRHM 7a 7ffe Qaaclualing 01014 af 1943: Let no one say that you are unfortunate in that you graduate from the university in such times as these. A man should always welcome adventure, particularly when it comes as the call of duty, and the call of duty is sound- ing clearly in our ears to-day. Your present obligation is to serve your country wherever you may be needed and to the limit of your capacity. However humble your post in this time of conflict, you can exalt it into honour by giving the best that you have. We look for a day when, victory having been achieved, men and women everywhere may unite in building a new and better world, one in which sanity will prevail and in which there will be peace and security. Because of the vital service you will have rendered in the time of war, you will have the right to demand a voice in the creation of the new international society. To that end you should give intelligent thought to the great questions that concern the future, remembering that leadership properly belongs to those who have disciplined minds. Be free from prej- udice, listen to the opinion of others but make your own decisions after careful thought. Work for the highest good of mankind and a full share of the things that most make life rich and happy will be your return. A. T. LITTLE, Chairman, Board of Governors. aaeanafzfi MR H T LITTLE COL. l. E. SMHLLMHN MR IHMES H MCNEVIN, K.C. MR. C. F. STEVENS MR H E SILVERWOOD MR. H. W. STRUDLEY OFFICERS OF BOARD MR H T LITTLE ------ - Chairman LT COL GORDON INGRHM - - Vice-Chairman COL W l BROWN - - - Secretary 70 7fse Qaadualinq 6244 of 1943 .- While the war is not yet won we are all confident that the United Nations will defeat the Hxis Powers and will be able to restore peace and co-operation among the world's peoples. Thinking men realize that there is much work to be done not only while the war continues but afterwards. History does not record a worse condition politically, economically and socially than that in which many countries already find themselves. If the war should be prolonged the situation is certain to become still more difficult to put right. Hence the need for men and women of exceptional training and ability to help in the work of reconstruction. Confucius had the right point of view when he said: "The way of a superior man is three-fold: virtuous, he is free from anxieties, wise, he is free from perplexitiesg bold, he is free from fear." We are told that after the close of hostilities a new and better world will emerge. Perhaps this belief is well founded. It all depends on the individual man and woman who will create and give effect to the plans neces- sary to bring about a better social order. Q better world means newer and better leaders, higher and broader ideals and firmer and more determined convictions concerning man's responsibilities to his fellows. Our ablest leaders are agreed that reforms are more important in social and spiritual affairs than in economic and material relationships. WHLTER IHMES BROWN, Executive Secretary. D. ww ,,N: . If 1' vi w A I 25 ff 8 in Aa 1 , Yew ' 1' 4,2 ' 3 Q' 6,36 .1 ...Q aff X - 2: 1.,..,A Y l0ll ' "Tina .naman . . ravi.. . "f V , 1 . X, , p,.,.-...,,""'1 ,W l K ' .. X . '-N. . .. 5 1 ' - . S - , 1 V' f 1 . 1 - . L .1 --.- - ss ,, , X, I 5 , -, v , . - - . Q f ..i f.Sm.1ms.-.ss,x.. wA.fs.s,W.i. ' ,,,-,.::.ea..,.mvi-isQW. 1-f ',fwfs2,nYaxsLsNw, 1 i 1 .. 4 . X . .,, ,. X x,,. A . :Q . ' of ' DQ NQ37' ' 'i sif I 'Qflll - ., g-1 J, , f- --vv - - X ' -I F U ,GJ ri . . 1 , ' ig-Q ,N f I " K :'-3' I 1 , - -552' I 1 , ' 151227 ' if " . V- It j' 19? :tif ' i .f . - 1, .X is 451-'f , ..,. , -1 , . . , . 5 . , E f.,-Q - Q N .. s.::- . Mmm.-f. - , vt- ,ff .431 . . Q ,f-pg, ,.x ,gfsuf n3zsw.,sQM -vifx-.s,,.w: .-A 'M rv st, . i 5 , fr' V 1 W9-3'i 'M' X ggw f 5' "wi f X . ,. wh i-i-3'fQ - ,, 4- , . . ., . , ' , - fs awww We :ff . if X 4-fs X -f 2562? i mQi'bQ9'fff's- 0:?f'.f!54rf'ff'i 0-'if - " f , I,T.'.: f "sf.zZxzQ-:Z:ffMa M s- X A, fiamri '70 the 61644 of '43, Zmwefmty Galley: Your decision to dedicate your Occidentalia to the memory of Professor Bassett shows that at least your leaders recognize the Value of those cultural elements in our civilization which alone make democracy worth fighting for and perpetuating. To all that was beautiful in architecture, art, music, ritual, to the beauty of the perfect expression of thought in prose or verse, he re- sponded with such a warm insight that he had a unigue capacity to inspire others with his own visions. All we dare hope is that some of you may be able to bridge the awful abyss of the present to carry into the peace, the winning of which is said to be more vital than winning the war, some of the spirit that alone can make our world a fit dwelling place for the soul of freedom. K. P. R. NEVILLE, Dean. .2 y lun ,J ,,, Him. 1 9 . f .. . . W 72 6 g ry l k . T. . , . ,. : , .. H . , .. Q, , , . , ,ik i w X is wr ,fw , ., t, ' x , . - , , ,, , - - , R sw .5-ga' rwgfp:QJZsQffQgX4 SJ ,SV . '. . I , ' ,. 1 1' .1 , , ,X ' "J-JK' , 21: 'zrff 'W-511 X ' 2 Q ...Q x , ,,.:, , ,.,,,,, ,,.'v..,,A :,,.,. .N ZZ. ,Q ,, ,.,,:r , Zvz ,ZA,. I , ,", ,,. V, My R 1 . x . ,i -5' ' . ' ' f IQ,-. I .ul 5, N -:A , N., ,H V, Nui. j ,X ' X315 -33253 , . v 1 s - : I S 5' X Z : 5 4 Q ' gf if 5 I f 1 E 2 i f i K l 'iff N - 1: , ,.W., W., . I ,. ,.,,,.,.,,, ,,, ,wr-gg,,r,, XMW.-W - -. .--. . , 'f psy , ,Q T A ,iffy ,Q-,,,L.,A.,, ..,:.c5,a,-A, L, 5, ,Z izygg.. ,. . ,kv ' R K 1 , , , , - , , .......4 , - . ,,,,. .. , f nn--1 , f i sL 70 lfae Qamfaalei of '43: All eyed are focussed on Victory as the goal of the march, but what of the road thither? lt is ever a steep upward path, demanding an honest bending to toil, meticulous care With every step, cheerful determination for achievement, truth as a constant guide, unselfish assistance to those in need. By such guiding principles did Professor Bassett gain the respect of the community, the devotion of his friends and students, and success in his life work of encouraging by word and example universal toleration and love for humanity. Qnly by such princi- ples can Western's graduates of l943 reach the victorious heights which we expect them to attain. DORQTHY TURVILLE, Dean of Women. 55 s4s.g'F"1:" ' ' ' " ' ' ' if, -, s .. ,J ., ....,. . . ,.,.,,.. - .. .. , .. - ,..,...g, fs- - I i Q . is-. J ' 5 Pg ' .2 5 1 5 Q. Q. ' -Q i I 'f ' lv s'-2 1 1 1- , 4 1 if QQ.. f f fl tv' 5 7 2. . 3 .,r ,. 5, :ff I 45,9 t-. V, - I ' "Nj . 220 f , Tjfarsff-'ff-??"'v t fpiii., -it k ,. , W ' N LL K . X .A I '70 Zffze eladfl of '43: For several years the Class of '43 has been in process of 'lgraduationf' Some of our original members discovered that their interests were unmistakably non-academic. With or without a "blue card" to spur them on, they left for other surroundings. In the armed services of our country an increasing number of our men and women have continued their education, without waiting for "academic" graduation. . To all the members of the Class of '43-not only those now leaving the campus, but also those who for any reason will not "pass before the Chancellor"-I send this message. You, more than any other recent class at Western, have had to live under intense emotional strain. During your months at the University the increasing weight of war has pressed down upon you. And yet, even under these unfavourable conditions, you have progressed toward the maturity which you hope will make you better fighters or pro- ducers, in time of war-more skilful builders of a better world in time of peace. You, who lay claim to a University education, are peculiarly "on the spot" in this day and age. During the past months you have had special training-some of you primarily in the sciences,-some chiefly in the humanities, most of you have had military instruction, all of you have "played" a little. There are many of your fellow citizens who quite honestly believe that you have been wasting your time. You can, correctly, reply that your government did not request your services in any other capacity. A more effective reply consists in proving that a man who profits from University training, is a better fighter Cor a better producerj and a better peace-time citizen, because of that University training. You should not allow the barbs of criticism to disturb you, if you have used your 'iuniversity time" profitably and are now prepared to "deliver the type of goods" which you are best fitted to Hproducef' War creates, even in educated people, a disastrous amnesia, or at least an extreme myopia. Worse still, this blackout of memory and partial blindness, spreads over into eras of peace. Nations lose wars because they overlook certain crucial facts. Nations, victorious in war, lose the peace for the same reason. ln the midst of conflict, martial or industrial, remember that at Western you found it possible to co-operate and be friendly with people of entirely different interests and back- grounds. ln the midst of war remember that peace is possible, and highly desirable. And yet don't blind yourself to the ease with which misunderstanding may arise, and the fact that some people must be profoundly changed before co-operation is possible, if at all. Do not blind yourselves to the fact that, particularly in time of war, men and women show their true greatness, as well as their despicable weakness. lf you observe greedy egoism, parading as patriotism, don't indulge in hasty generalization and vow that all men are selfish beasts. Remember that many ordinary men and women are unhesitatingly sacrificing themselves, to the limit, for the fruits of a victory which they in some cases Won't enjoy. This is no pious platitude, as you very well know. Men in the Air Force, Army, and Navy have proved beyond all shadow of doubt that a man will freely give his life for a friend-or even a stranger. Those who say that all ordinary men are incurably egoistic, lie. ln the fields of production and distribution, what was regarded as impossible in the lazy days of peace, has been achieved with startling ease. War has shown us our unexpected capacities-for good as well as evil. We shall be worse than fools if we for- get this when peace comes. And so, when the "going is tough," remember those l'idle" hours at Western, when occasionally chatter changed to the expression of blazing idealism-a new world was out- lined and constructed in imagination. Remember those visions. Unless some of them are realized-brought down to earth-and they can be-we, and all our kind shall surely perish. Human beings, for centuries, have spent too much time imitating the worm, the monkey, the tiger, the wolf, the pig, the peacockveven the dullest among us recognizes that life under these auspices is nasty, brutish and short. This is a turning point in the world's history. You are among the few people who are in a position to realize it and do something about it. Before you succumb to the siren lure of the comfortable routine of some conventional social groove, take a long look at yourself, your world, your fellow men,fand, if by chance you have ever visualized some- thing better, then, in the name of everything that is holy, don't turn your back on that ideal. For where there is no vision the people perish. But, vision by itself is not enough. There must also be efficient action. A. H.. TOHNSON, Honorary Class President, Arts '43 61644 0454104 Four years ago the war started and so did Arts '-43. lt was a large class and a good onewtime has substantiated this. Our reception and dance were the usual affairs-some of us still condemn the Big Sister-Little Sister idea. ln the fall, football was our chief interest-the guard to protect our fair Stadium from the Queen's toughies. Szumlinski and l'Brute" put the skids to the Varsity jinx-what a week-end! Then our class election with a 7595 vote and the '43-'42 hard times party. Hunt let Venus turn out the Frosh Gazette. Then there was the Rugby Dance-the last one for some time. l'Fritz" started a drive for a real Frosh initiation-to-day we give them purple "pots" and identification badges. The hoopsters tied with Varsity that year and the girls brought the 'lBronze Baby" home. Western gained nine titles at the Assault-at-Arms. "Short-pants" Risk did himself well at it. More elections and the Arts Ball with Richard Avonde. We got our field house by virtue of our "unknown benefactor's" picture appearing in the Gazette. Then the finals and- The following term we became Sophomores. But what a change! No more Toronto week-endsg no more lntercollegiate sports. School was becoming a serious business. Western became an armoured camp over night, with Leonard, Steadman, Gladman CThe Madmanl, Fraser CThe Kidl and Emory running the show. Remember those nights in the Armouries and how the boys used to beef about no boots, no uni- forms, no nuttin'. "Brute" took over Ferris's job and Wheable and Nickleson mounted the throne of the S.A.A. The Gazette tried to sell the Stadium that fall to get itself out of debt. lt was a stormy term with Stoner antagonizing everybody with his editorials. Metras's Inter-company football was a washout. Handsome Herb Hollingworth edited the Handbook that year-it came out late in keeping with tradition. The Mustangs took the R.M.C. Cadets and the U. of D. "B" team down the line. The Meds carried some real 'lspirit" into those games. Our precocity doomed the Date Bureau from the start. The Psychology Club emerged. Leo Mitchell's ping-pong game with Betty Moore in the girls' room got him into court-what a session! The Meds scalped Stoner and invaded the Arts building. Neville paraded the lower halls with a hammer in his hand, and limmie Burns threatened failure to any Med leaving the lab. to join the fracas. We saw Colonel Reilly playing crap that year at the Commerce Club's Den of lniguity. The Gazette began its battle with the L.S.R. for students' fares. Hershman resigned the associate editorship of the Gazette in bitterness at Colucci's "autocracy." The Meds copped the Volleyball title and McAlister copped the prefect election. Mary Malkowski Cnee Gttonl turned out as a second Portia and Frank Dowler turned out the 'l0Xy." m 4 4' if .3. 5 'I' sf 1 3. -2'-.M j ""'a,.,M.,fif 14422 '43 Our third year saw Peters president of the new Frosh class. Dixon resigned as editor of the l'Oxy" and Leacock handled the Handbook. Towe renewed the battle with the L. S. R. to no avail. Krol, King, Moore, Benson, Bissett and Kennedy played their last game in the fall. '43 was on the road to the lnterfaculty championship. We also won the Inter-year Drama Festival. The C. G. T. C. Ball was held at the Arena instead of the Armouries. The R. T. C. boys rented a van to solve transportation problems to the Christmas Lit. Quite a few of the boys went active that spring. Gtton and Smith got their M.R.S. '43 finally defeated Huron by two points in the bitterly fought Arts' Basketball League. Austin Smith started to deny himself and tried to turn us all into ascetics. The Honour Society was launched again but Colucci missed the boat. The elections for the S.A.A. and the U.S.C. were the hottest of any year previous. Scott, Colucci, Robb and Kemp railed at each other at a noon mass meeting over the returns. Robb burned the ballots all too guickly, and the Gazette was scooped by the local press. Our last year began without Gordie Risk-we still miss him. The U.S.C. reduced the number of big dances and the boys went West for a few weeks to take their minds off things pedantic. Galbraith and Peters took over the Gazette after Scott's resigna- tion. Harris proved to be a backfield man that fall. The higher authorities decided to shorten the school year. Western took a look at life and some are still wondering what they saw. Lewis Carroll was writing for the Gazette first term. King forsook post-War security and married Agnes. The Huronites under "Staff's" direction won the Drama Festival. The boys won the Interfaculty Rugby championship again. Then there was the New Year's Eve Party and the post-Xmas flurry of engagement rings. Twenty-two students left the Campus after the mid-year grilling. HBoots" left shortly after and Major Frank became our O. C. The A. K. Psi slate was triumphant in the U. S. C. elections, and Lafontaine eked out a victory over Humphries. l'Staff" was promoted. Only six were chosen for the Honour Society. John Houlding was elected our permanent year president. The Navy made its initial appearance on the campus as a University training unit. The Tuesday four o'clocks began in our last term in the Music Building. We gnashed our teeth in anger and disgust at the lnterfaculty Sports Committee ruling. Then the gag issue of the Gazette and the number of people who actually believed exams were cancelled-the exams themselvesi! And so our four years are finished. We say good-bye for the present, but our memories of these four years shall live with us wherever we go. W. G. S. .w t h Q3 D., 4' P5399 L. DOROTHY AITKEN General Arts BLUEVALE, ONT. Glee Club - QM MABEL BRANTON Honour English Language and Lit. STRATHROY, ONT. I-Iesperian Club Intermediate Basketball Women's Council Uv. GORDON ALLEN ROBERT C. ARNER GEORGE AZIZ Honour Chemistry and Physics Honour Business Administration Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. WINDSOR, ONT. LONDON, ONT. Kappa Tau Sigma Basketball Commerce Club Gazette Science Club-President C. ROSS BAKER Honour Mathematics and Physics LONDON, ONT. Kappa Tau Sigma Swimming Intertaculty Sports HARRY BARONS Honour Business Administration SPRINGFIELD, ONT. Soccer Interfaculty Sports Alpha Kappa Psi Ania, 11153 ALLAN BOGUE Honour History LONDON, ONT. WM. A. BIRKS Honour Business Administration CHICAGO, ILL. Clio Club-Pres. Pol con Club Alpha Kappa Psi y . League of Nations Society Debating Society T. WALTER BRETT General Arts MADOC, ONT. S. C. M. JOAN BROWN Secretarial Science MEAFORD, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Women's Council Swimming Gazette J. ROBERT BURNS Honour Business Administration TORONTO, ONT. Pretect Honour Society Student Court U. S. C. Alpha Kappa Psi Commerce Quarterly Commerce Club Gazette GEORGE CAMPBELL General Arts HAMILTON, ONT. Player's Guild R. C. A, F. JAMES COULTON Honour Mathematics and Physics SEBRINGVILLE, ONT. Student Court Science Club R. C. N. V. R. Huron College MARY I. CAMPBELL General Arts BLENHEIM, ONT. BETTY CARSON General Arts LONDON, ONT. gdb DOUGLAS CHRISTIE Honour Chemistry LONDON, ONT. Kappa Tau Sigma Science Club lntertaculty Sports Concert Committee Occidentalia IVAN CARROLL General Arts TILLSONBURG, ONT. JOHN CHESHIRE Honour Business Administration WIARTON, ONT. Student Court Commerce Club Commerce Quarterly Huron College lntertaculty Sports v1.1.3 CONSTANCE COTTRILL General Arts KINCARDINE, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Orpheus Society Le Cercle Francais Women's Athletic Association Gazette DONALD CREE ALFRED CRUTCHER Honour Chemistry AILSA CRAIG, ONT. Kappa Tau Sigma Wrestling Rugby General Arts INGERSOLL, ONT. J. ALEX. CARROTHERS Honour Mathematics and Physics MELBOURNE, ONT. Track Team Kappa Tau Sigma Boxing Newman Club .. hu-. MARION DOUGLAS Secretarial Science WESTON, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Women's Athletic Council Badminton Swimming LORNE DOW General Arts WOODSTOCK, ONT. Delta Upsilon Intermediate Rugby KINGSLEY FERGUSON Honour English and French LONDON, ONT. Hesperian Club Glee Club French Club R. C. N. V. R. DELIGHT DOWNHAM Secretarial Science FERGUS, ONT. WINIFRED DURNFORD Home Economics SARNIA, ONT. Sub-Pretect Honour Society Gamma Phi Beta Women's Council lntertaculty Sports AW ELEANOR ERSKINE Secretarial Science ATWOOD, ONT. Pi Beta Phi Commerce Club MARY FISHER Honour History KITCHENER, ONT. Pi Beta Phi Badminton Swimming Clio Club RUTH DRUMMOND Honour History AILSA CRAIG, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Clio Club League of Nations Society VERNON DUVAL General Arts LONDON, ONT. S. C. M. Orpheus Society Debating Society JANE FAIR Honour French and Latin AYR, ONT. JOHN FITZGERALD General Arts LONDON, ONT. Gazette Arts '43 Executive Occidentalia Sports Manager i """-. MARIE DUNCAN General Arts BRIGDEN, ONT. Undergraduate Women's Council Orpheus Society DOUGLAS F LEMING Honour Business Administration SARNIA, ONT. Alpha Kappa Psi Year Executive S. A. A. Occidentalia Intertaculty Sports Rugby i X f , .,.,.p..e i STEWART FUKE MARGARET GALBRAITH Honour Business Administration Home Economics EXETER, ONT. STRATHROY, ONT. Commerce Quarterly Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Upsilon Intertaculty Sports IWW L..l"" JACK GUNN Honour Chemistry LONDON, ONT. Kappa Tau Sigma Rugby Wrestling Science Club MAX GRANSDEN Honour Mathematics and Physics TARA, ONT. Science Club U 71: JACOUELINE GREGORY Honour French and German WINDSOR, ONT. Panhellenic Society Gamma Phi Beta Undergraduate Women's Council Women's Athletic Committee Le Cercle Francais Intercollegiate Swimming Team Glee Club ORLON HALL Honour Mathematics and Physics LONDON, ONT. Social Democracy Club Fencing JOHN GILLIES Honour Chemistry TEESWATER, ONT. Huron College JACK GRAY Honour Business Administration and Secretarial Science LONDON, ONT. Alpha Kappa Psi Gazette Occidentalia W3 GEOFFREY GUNN General Arts LONDON, ONT. Chairman, Blood Donors Committee ALVIN HARDING Honour French and German ST. MARY'S, ONT. Le Cercle Francais Fencing Wm-, ' MARGARET GRAFF Secretarial Science STRATFORD, ONT. BERT HARRIS General Arts TORONTO, ONT. Rugby CCaptainl Year President S. A. A. Athletic Directorate lntertaculty Sports Director Q, -mt si 3 1-mvmik. ,. .M HOWARD HAYES Honour Chemistry and Geology ST. THOMAS, ONT. Rugby Hockey Geology and Geography Club Science Club ,tx . M KN DALE JAGOE Honour Chemistry and Geology ST. THOMAS, ONT. Science Club Geology and Geography Club FRANCES B. HENRY Home Economics LONDON, ONT. Year Executive S. A. A. Science Club Cheer Leader Pi Beta Phi Player's Guild Inter-Year Drama Festival DAVID HONE Honour Mathematics and Physics ST. THOMAS, ONT. Glee Club Science Club M WILLIAM I. ILLMAN Honour Biology CHATHAM, ONT. Science Club S. C. M. Fencing Soccer MAX KAMINSKY Honour Chemistry and Geology ST. CATHARINES, ONT. Geology and Geography Club Boxing Hockey Rugby DAVID HILLBORN Honour Business Administration PRESTON, ONT. Delta Upsilon Commerce Club CPres.J Quarterly Review ot Commerce C. O. T. C. Tennis Badrrinton Intermediate Rugby JOHN HOULDING Honour Chemistry and Physics LONDON, ONT. Permanent Year President S. A. A. Sports Editor, Gazette Freshman Welcoming Committee Intermediate Rugby Intermediate Basketball Honour Society v1.1.3 FRANCES INGRAM General Arts ST. THOMAS, ONT. Commerce Club Panhellenic Society Pi Beta Phi DOUGLAS KENNEDY Honour History WINDSOR, ONT. Clio Club Polycon Club League of Nations Society .44 .. MILDRED HOMUTH Secretarial Science PRESTON, ONT. Pi Beta Phi Honour Society S. A. A. Freshman Welcoming Committee Panhellenic Society fTreas.l Year Executive WILLIAM M. KIRK Honour Business Administration SARNIA, ONT. Advertising Manager MARION LAIDLAW Honour English Language and Lit. R. R. NO. 1, AYLMER, ONT. Hesperian Club S. C. M. League of Nations Society ELEANOR MATHEWSON General Arts LONDON, ONT. U. S. C. Honour Society Women's Athletic Committee Women's Council Pi Beta Phi Basketball Ping Pong NORWOOD LEACH Honour Business Administration SARNIA, ONT. Delta Upsilon Occidentalia Bowling Golf STEWART LOTT Honour Science SARNIA, ONT. Glee Club Sunday 9 o'Clock Committee Gazette Hockey NM BARBARA MARGRETT General Arts LONDON, ONT. l. V. C. F. Classics Club -'Q "Uv mx ADELE LEWIS Honour Biological Science LONDON, ONT. Kappa Alpha Theta Badminton Science Club SYLVA MACKLIN General Arts LONDON, ONT. Basketball Coach Badminton Swimming 493 BESSIE MARWOOD General Arts MONTREAL, P. Q. Hesperian Club CLARKE LEWIS Honour Geology OTTAWA, ONT. Science Club Geology and Geography Club 9.41-. Hesperian Club C110 Club Psychology Club Archery RUTH McALISTER JAMES McCANNELL RUTH McDONALD Home Economics Honour Chemistry and Geology R?E'g'??3ib?ISl3lI?I,?,. LONDON' ONT- PORT MCN1coLL, ONT. Basketball Pi Beta Phi Tennis Year Executive Science Club Badminton Women's Athletic Council Geology and Geography Club Swimming Player's Guild Fencing Softball Swimming Women's Athletic Association Tennis Women's Manager, Blood Donors WILLIAM MCGILL Honour Chemistry and Geology LONDON, ONT. Science Club Geology and Geography Club FRED NORWOOD Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. Hmm.. GWYNNETH McGOWAN Secretarial Science LUCAN, ONT. TAIT MONTAGUE Honour Economics and Political Science LONDON, ONT. Polycon Club Alpha Kappa Psi nib BETTY MOORE Secretarial Science LONDON, ONT. Women's Athletic Association QPres.l Undergraduate Women's Council S. A. A. Inter-year Sports Basketball LILLIAN PEART Secretarial Science Assistant Centralized Advertising ST. THOMAS, ONT. Agency Centralized Year Treasurer Director of External Publications Student Assistant fBus. Adj lntertaculty Rugby Alpha Kappa Psi Tennis 'lt ROBERTA McGREGOR Secretarial Science HIGHGATE, ONT. Track and Field Badminton Tennis Basketball DOROTHY MOON Secretarial Science ST. THOMAS, ONT 3 HAROLD MUSTARD Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. University Band Alpha Kappa Psi MURRAY PHIBBS Honour Chemistry and Physics SARNIA, ONT. Tennis Intermediate Basketball A PATRICIA MITCHELTREE Home Economics LONDON, ONT. Pi Beta Phi Year Executive Science Club Women's Council l WILLIAM POLLARD Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. Commerce Quarterly Year Executive Athletic Representative Intertaculty Sports Commerce Club Debating Society Alpha Kappa Psi ERNEST READER Honour Business Administration WINDSOR, ONT. Intertaculty Sports Alpha Kappa Psi Soccer MARY SHOOK General Arts WATERFORD, ONT. PAULINE RICHARDSON Secretarial Science ST. THOMAS, ONT. Pi Beta Phi EDWARD ROSE Honour Geology ST. THOMAS, ONT. Science Club Anil' GEORGE ROUSOM Honour Philosophy and Psychology LONDON, ONT. S. C. M. Psychology Club OMAR SMITH Honour Chemistry and Geology LONDON, ONT. Gazette Occidentalia Year Executive S. A. A. Science Club Sunday Nine o'Clocks Soccer R. OMAR RILETT Honour Biological Science LONDON, ONT. Science Club WILLIAM ROSS Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. lnterfaculty Sports Alpha Kappa Psi ill-3 WILLIAM G. SCOTT Honour Social Science WINDSOR, ONT. Honour Society Editor, Occidentalia Editor, Gazette Intermediate Football Swimming, Coach Speaker, S. A. A. Drama Festival lntertaculty Sports Huron College CAMERON SOMERVILLE General Arts STRATHROY, ONT. HELEN ROBINSON General Arts ' ST. MAieY's, ONT. Glee Club Clio Club Gamma Phi Beta ' f'W'tAf'2, . i. A DONALD SPALDING Honour Economics and Political Science WATFORD, ONT. Polycon Club Alpha Kappa Psi .4-nvA!1"f ...f' M SHIRLEY SOUTH COTT Secretarial Science LONDON, ONT. Badminton Archery Gamma Phi Beta MARNIE VAN HORNE Secretarial Science SARNIA, ONT. WESLEY SPRAGUE BETTY SUTHERLAND Honour Chemistry and Geology Honour French and German UNION. ONT. MARY C. THOMPSON Honour Business Administration and Secretarial Science CLINTON, ONT. Archery Basketball Commerce Ouarterly Glee Club Kappa Alpha Theta W' FRANCES TURNBULL Secretarial Science BRANTFORD, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta JOSEPH VITA Honour Chemistry LONDON, ONT. ST. THOMAS, ONT. Le Cercle Francais Year Executive Pi Beta Phi PETER TOWE General Arts LONDON, ONT. U. S. C. Player's Guild Ski Club Boxing Gazette R. C. A. F. 193 EVELYN TURNER General Arts LONDON, ONT. Gazette Badminton Swimming LESLIE WAKEFIELD Honour English and French Honour French and Spanish LONDON, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Rugby Women's Athletic Association Newman Club Hesperian Club Basketball Le Cercle Francais S. A, A. GEORGE THOMAS Honour Business Administration ST. THOMAS. ONT. U. S. C. Gazette Interfaculty Sports Delta Upsilon FLORA WALKER Secretarial Science SARNIA, ONT. . Va I- HOWARD WALLAR FRANCES WARD JACK WARD Honour Business Administration General Arts Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. BOWMANVILLE, ONT. LONDON, ONT. Delta Upsilon Quarterly Review of Commerce Occidentalia Commerce Club Freshman Welcoming Committee Interfaculty Sports DORIS WEIR General Arts THAMESFORD, ONT. Swimming A JACK WINTERBOTTOM Honour English and French LONDON, ONT. Hesperian Club Le Cercle Francais Concert Committee KENNETH WOOSTER Honour Geology LONDON, ONT. C. O. T. C. Band Orchestra Science Club Geology and Geography Club Alpha Kappa Psi Commerce Quarterly Hockey lnterfaculty Rugby Commerce Club Occidentalia C. RICHARD WHITNEY General Arts KITCHENER, ONT. Delta Upsilon Commerce Quarterly Swimming Badminton Ping Pong Ski Club at Mt 3 FRED WODCHIS Honour Business Administration LONDON, ONT. Alpha Kappa Psi Year Executive Commerce Club Interfaculty Sports GEORGE BEN WRIGHT General Arts HAMILTON, ONT. Delta Upsilon Ski Club Commerce Quarterly Player's Guild League of Nations Society lntertaculty Bowling NORMAN YOUNG General Arts LONDON. ONT. S. C. M. Intertaculty Tennis GEORGE L. WATERS Honour Business Administration GUELPH, ONT. VarsityfDelta Theta Delta Disciplinarian Committee Huron College - Mt? M CI-IAS. V. YOUNG CHAS. R. WATTON General Arts General Arts LONDON, ONT. GUELPH, ONT. NORMAN NICHOLSON General Arts Meteorological Service, R.A.F. l GODERICH, ONT. CLARE R. MCLEOD FLOYD s. w1LsoN General Arts General Arts KINCARDINE, ONT, A CHATHAM, ONT. Q5 I 1 mai' 1 WH ,ff -4 ,A rin 'A ' -Sas .x N ., X X x XX xx., ex wg 'A E 'I 'f ' iawbypf. ,fr W 'fF!.ffif " : ,W 'wwwwwww ' ' Q f uf- ,v are 'XR W A ' Q Aw 'Xu no w 'hw A Qli . lata: ., .. .. xp: , .-Jf 1. - vc. as . .M -- , . 4 213. .. s I . X.. A., ,,., - - ' W gw lys r -., , l,. .wi I ' v Q . . f. . . ff. .. , . W. ,.,,.....' .mms ...i..,u.:.:.., - .-L ,, If y . Y ZN' . ,. 552 l . It , .,,, N X 1 no . G m, 1 ,:s:. .5 i V 3229, K gig: - ' 533 , X 4 EY ' I rf' . figs , -'- -m, 31 , ' 55251 5 - cg ffsj - ' 4 43:5 F 1 '63 yy ,,-i.:.':...,g:,. ,. 5 , Y. -r 1' ' V' x i - . . f . 15. " ' saws' -at 1: Sei"-.-2221E5f'.:.-'-af".I at-'-13'-J i1:"::.tvE- ve., 1 .. -. Nils J - fv .sm wr Maggy ,Q y,,.,,-Q -2,4 .A,Q,5w 'zfvc ,vw --mg.. 9 ., X.,y.,.Zs'W'-i. vc - if--4 sw ,, . -:L Q " 1 ' . f Gs3'2fi'f' . " 'X' ,, I i' f - fe,-.:ws:.6 s.:f . 2 lib .. .Rx '70 the Cjwduam of 1943.- ln l943 two classes will graduate from this Medical School, one class in lanuary, the other in luly. These graduations are the University's answer to Canada's request for more medical officers for the country's needs in the war effort. To accomplish this task, to graduate these classes ahead of their usual time and with no lowering of standards, has called for much extra effort on the part of both Faculty and students, and to all who helped we express our thanks. To the graduates we wish to say this. You are graduating from this school at a time when our whole social organization is going through great and rapid changes. To you whose training and equipment is to render service, you should go from this University prepared and glad to be able to render this service. The Faculty will ever watch your progress as one of our graduates, and it is for each one of you to measure up to our expectations. CSignedJ F. I. H. CAMPBELL, Dean, Medical School. I '. V . . V . -rff . . . . 7 ' 1 ' is V 1.3 fi- ,71 .1 My-.-'::..::..:, , ,. ... ,.,."-Q: sf.-.1 4.12 I -V 7, K, x ,. at , ., , ,. -s --4 ., L " a f- - i X 3 I ' ' ' fs. ' A 4,1 ,. sa, .M - ' 5 L 3. eq-:ir 5. , .v f 2- '- . 'fggk :ft i 5- 9 s 1 fy: 1 ,.-. fy... 14... n . A .' V 1 ' i ,X i f Mfr . . .,. . ,. ,, ,. V - . , ' v . ,.. Q.,i'-::.I,:..,:.1-,.d,.-,iw62,a'P.::2:.:4s+'f':fE:f:s1::'z':s:z-.:.3134: fs: f- 1 .19125,-21-ss:-Sf,.2f-X21 '. 1 ' -- 'g .:: . Q: ::- N:-,:: Qp :gs..- 'sw -are w-rv-, o f-fw w f v-- A s - s,gqs:g.:,..11 -.n igg az A ' '1 QQ, . . , V y A . l an JH ,. '. - , .. - - f f : .-+ You have arrived, but the star you have followed has set, and you now set your course toward a new one rising over the horizon. In this present era you have unlimited opportunity and responsibility. The future is in your hands. We look to you to carry on, and the trail will be difficult. A new world, both in society and medicine lies before you. We hope you have been equipped in a measure for this new world of the unknown. Go forth with brave hearts and trusting faith in right. Shakespeare helps me here:- l'This above all to thine own self be true And it will follow as the night the day Thou canst not then be false to any man." You have the sincerest wishes of those who have come to know you. DR. F. R. CLEGG, Honorary Class President, Meds '43 Clanj Blau .Jlidafuf To-day as proud holders of the degree of Doctors of Medicine we glance back through the past six years to see ourselves on that September day in '37 as a group of raw aspiring medicos, 46 strong we were, but only 2l of the originals have weathered the course. And so the happy, carefree time of our college days has slipped by, leaving with us memories galore. We remember our freshman class as the last having the doubtful honour of being initiated . . . the brashness of some of the members of our class . . . Shapiro who stated that Amphi's baldness was the result of the blood supply to his head being cut off . . . Curts and his anal teeth . . . limmy Burns as the only prof who could write with one hand, rub off with the other hand and lecture at a furious rate, all at the same time . . . the Saturday morning Zoology labs that lasted until three o'clock . . . and the amoeba, frog, dogfish and rabbit as unwilling if not unsmelling specimens . . . and then the May examina- tions with that organic chemistry paper. Second year found us down at the Medical School in the mornings, and then tearing up to the Arts School for a session in electrons. That year our numbers were fortified by the four Hgentlemen" from the West and the B.A.lVl.D.'s. What is it that leaves that painful memory in second year? Ch yes . . . llAnatomy" and Dr. Skinner. We who have gone through it need not say more. Fisher and Wong as the two members of our class on the senior rugby team, and how we cheered when they came on the field . . . the first of the Toronto week-ends . . . Sadie Hawkins came to Western to the disappointment and chagrin of many of our would-be popular heroes. Third year we remember as uPeace in our time," a guiet year withal. The first year of the war and the rush to join the C. O. T. C. with parades and more parades . . . Dr. Stavraky on summing up the l'headlights" of the situation . . . the di-di-di-di-dehepatized Dalma- tion Coach hound . . . Western's football team being the untied, unbeaten Champs. Mech fanuaaq, '43 Fourth year and Pathology with the six minute jumping jivesg the 'Sleepy Town Express" lecturing and Dr. Fisher, the human dynamo . . . the pharmacology labs and those death-dealing prescriptions we wrote . . . the class party at Vining's, one of the best ever with the magician and Tillmann's tie and sock . . . the beginning of research in Aviation Medicine at the school with the decompression chamber . . . Dr. Geddes' classical lectures and the beginning of clinics on the wards. Fifth year and the speeding up of the Medical course . . . The time when we were neither fifth nor sixth year . . . More clinics and Dr. l-lale's Upromptly at nine" . . . All those lectures we were sup- posed to get . . . 'By and large" and the madly swinging stethescope . . . Doc Stewart's marriage-the first in the class . . . The Fifth-Sixth year party at the Cobblestone .... The appearance of lumbo's lot- tings in the Gazette. Lastly, Sixth year with no holidays until the middle of the term. . . . The class joining the army TOOCZ ,... l-lewson, the second mem- ber of our class to be married, and T-lowson and Lindsay announcing their engagements . . . the last Med's At Home we attended as students . . . the party Fifth year gave for us . . . those last months and those examinations. And so from that beginning six years ago as would-be doctors we have marched steadily forward to our graduation in lanuary of '43, the second medical class to graduate in mid-term since the beginning of the speed-up and the first to graduate in uniform. Of the thirty that prepared for the final examinations, none failed. Even though Churchill's remark may be applied to us-"Never was so little known about so much by so many," and though we have often been accused of being the most easy-going, happy-go-lucky group that has ever passed through the Medical School portals, we are proud to be Western graduates. ' We have promised faithfully to honour and obey the l-lippocratic Oath and to carry on the highest traditions of medicine in practice. And in so doing we take leave of our Alma Mater, but carry with us the memories of six most happy years. ALAN ALWAY M D ELVINA ANGER, M.D. ELMER G. BUTT, M.D. GORDON CLARK HAMILTON ONT SIMCOE, ONT. HARROW, ONT. LONDON ONT A K K Kappa Alpha Theta D. U. Interfaculw Sports Year Executive lnterfaculty Sports GEORGE COPELAND, M. EXETER, ONT. Osler Society lntertaculty Sports FRED CURTS, M.D. D. MARIE COPEMAN, M.D LONDON, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta Year Executive CHARLES FISHER, M.D LONDON, ONT. TORONTO, ONT. A. K. K. A. K. K. CAMSI . Soccer Year Executive U. S. C. President Merrymakers , I t f It S t lntercolleqiate Football n er acu y por s Gayette GEORGE E. HARRIS, M.D. FRED HEAGY, M.D. ROY HEWSON M D AMHERSTBURG, ONT. STRATFORD, ONT. BRANTFORD ONT D. U. Alpha Omega Alpha A K K lritertaculty Sports I1'1t9fffiCU1lY SPONS BRIAN HOLMES, M.D. F. ROSS HOWSON, M.D. ALARIC HUMPHRY, M.D. KENNETH INGHAM, M.D. LONDON, ONT. WINGHAM, ONT. UNITY, SASK. STRATIEQIEP' ONT' A. K. K. Alpha Omega Alpha Intertaculty Sports blfliggcglciglgiigllsl Year Executive Interfaculty Sports Intertaculty Sports Hippocratic Society CAMSI CNational Presidentb lntertaculty Sports H'ppOC'f't'C Somew WM. ALEX. ROBB, M.D. OU'APPELLE, SASK. lnterfaculty Sports HENRY H. LEE, M.D. STRATFORD, ONT. D. U. Year Executive Medical Iournal Interfaculty Sports JOHN LINDSAY, M.D. HAMILTON, ONT. D. U. Medical Iournal Osler Society Year Executive M Q93 W w ti ROBERT L. LIEB, M.D. NEWARK, N. I. Intertaculty Sports J. B. MOORE, M.D. LONDON, ONT. D. U. Year Executive Intertaculty Sports Intercollegiate Football NORVAL SCRATCH, M.D. SIDNEY SHAPIRO, M.D. MAYMONT, SASK. LONDON' ONT. D. U. Intercollegiate Hockey Interfaculty Sports Intertaculty Sports Tennis Intercollegiate Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha Osler Society JOHN M. STEWART, M.D LONDON, ONT. A. K. K. Medical Iournal Students' Co-op. Store Year Executive A WM. A. TILLMANN, M.D. ALLAN D. TOMPKINS, M.D. WALTER H. TUFFORD, M.D. RUTH VOKES, M.D. LONDON, ONT. KINISTINO, SASK. BEAMSVILLE, ONT. NANTICOKE, ONT. A. K. K. lntertaculty Sports A. K. K. Gamma Phi Beta Year Executive U. S. C. CMinister ot Year Executive Osler Society External Aftairsl Intertaculty Sports Intertaculty Sports Newman Club W3 M N is JOHN H. WALKER, M.D. WILLIAM WONG. M.D. LONDON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. A. K. K. Intercollegiate Football Hippocratic Society Iritertaculty Sports Medical Journal Rep. on Athletic Directorate Intertaculty Sports Year Executive Year Executive U. S. C. I . ' ii E r as - . ": .- ' '-": 3-. 292- f i .. Jr --fkh ' V . ' Y 4 ISN? -Ui., .SF .,,. 77.5.-,,.f-,W,.,s ,,5. ,-,,, : ,.:,,, ,I5.1.5-a:A,,,,,,:.,,g.Q, ,.x: , .E,aww,?..,.,..i::M.,i::,,,, ..,, 4 ,,,. N ,Tir 5- Z N5 L 4. .... A A il 70 fine Qaaiuala af 1944 ffufy, 435 You leave us soon to enter a complex lite. Complex because you have opportunity to study every form of human activity. You will deal with the sound and the diseased-the learned and the ignorant-with fine minds and with insane-and always with responsibility upon you. We know full well that the tittinq ot you for your service to your fellow-man, whether it be in peace or in war, has been but begun. The ideals of our lite are those of intellect, of character, and of service. Ignore them and you cannot but fail. Follow them as truthfully as you can and you should never know regret. The eyes ot your Faculty will follow you-and their trust. ELDON D. BUSBY, Honorary Class President, Meds '44 Cluly '43J Glau Jlidafuf lt was back in September, l938, that some forty-five would-be sons Cand a few would-be daughtersl of Hippocrates stormed the registrar's office, and were duly lumped together as Meds '44. As Western welcomed us, so did we welcome to Western Dr. Harold Hitchcock, now Assistant Professor of Biology, by electing him our first Honorary President. Bob Boughton was elected Class President, and we were away to a year of formaldehyde fumes, emanating in turn from frogs, dog-fish and rabbits, to chemistry labs where no one knew whether he was coming or going, or for that matter, if he was even in the right lab, to the mysteries of physics, and glory be!-to a vague dialect-style German, which we simply pronounced the way it looked as if it should be pronounced. The first mid-year exams whittled our number down slightly, and we swung into our second term, tired but determined. Steve Macaulay kept our spirits up, and out of our perennial bewilderment, one classic speech came forth from Walt Stechisin, as we raided the apple tree southeast of the Science Building: "Look out, youse guys, them bees sting worse as hell!" Walt Cat last reports! is a radio announcer on the prairies. Second year found our group lacking about one-third of the 'toriginals," but with the loss in part made up by new arrivals from various sources. The BA., MD. course supplied us with Marion, and then started the eguivalent of a delayed action explosion, as Bob first saw her. Merritt came with the blessings of MacMaster, and Chaplin from the vague nether regions known as "The West." Then we plunged into the routine of dissection and guiz, and in our white Cmore or lessl gowns, felt a professionalism which we have never been able to egual since. We were the last class to commute back and forth to the North branch of the Medical School, where we reluctantly listened to the principles of Library Science, Physics, Colloidal Chem, and more German. We have never guite been able to understand why these subjects are either omitted or taught elsewhere since-surely we were not that obtuse. We were initiated into the mysteries of Embryology ffand European travelj and got our first description of i'From London to Liverpool with Cowdry" and revelled in the joy of being "best class l ever had." That year had a certain indefinable air, which was the source of not a little embarrassment as people asked pointed guestions re our bathing habits, and refused to accept the explanation of the dissection room. Romance was in full swing, and Busby was the first to lose his class-pin. Came the year's end, and the Grim Reaper's scythe mowed not a few number. Histology was still good for an hour's sleep in the morning, and we into Physiology, including the Cerebellum, with vigour. Third year was restful, after the grind of the previous year, and filled with new wonders of our swung rather as we listened spellbound to the intimate details of the depancreatized, dehypophysecto- mized, dehepatized, Houssay dog, and we waited eagerly for the day when "every- thing would be thrown together and made clear"-it has yet to come. Bocking was our Class President, and Dyson manipulated the Hippocratic finances. Third year was the time of the famous duel between 'iGeezil" Kierluk and Tony DeLuca, and Geezil's raucous shoutings blended with the bubblings of those eternal Kjeldhahls in a lOO decibel delirium without which no biochemistry lab was complete. lfffecfd fulq, '43 At the conclusion of this year, most of us were guests of the government, at a well-known summer resort near London, namely, Thames Valley. Our stay there was, to say the least, hectic, and cut short for many by some sabotaged sandwiches. Oh well! C'est la guerre. Fourth year started a month earlier than usual, and we felt the impact of accel- eration for the first time. Clinics were our chief interest, and we spent many long hours trying to identify a mid-diastolic rumble. About this time began the evolution of some of the quieter Cpreviouslyl members of our group-notably Fachnie, who, overnight it seemed, changed from a quiet, studious chap to a rip-roarin', woman- chasin' madman-but still studious. Marshall took over the role of president. The first inklings of pathology began to dawn on us, and we were introduced to the intricacies of the 'lsix-minute jive" by lohn Heber-no member of our class has been able to sit still for longer than six minutes since. This year also marked our entrance into the new wing of Victoria Hospital, and we lay claim to the honour of being the first class to receive a lecture in the lecture room of the Hamilton King Meek Memorial Laboratory. Pharmacology occupied our time, but not our thoughts, throughout the year. Beanie and Chappie started to chum together in earnest, and Morgan became truly aware of Marion. Love's labour was lost when Dr. Liddy tried to instill in us his fervent love of psychology, which we persisted in treating as a pseudo-science. Our athletic achievements reached dizzy heights when the gorillas of fourth year reached the finals of intra-mural rugby. Fifth year started a week-end after we had finished fourth-year exams, and we became aware that the war was real and near. The Government made it possible for fifth and sixth year students to enlist, and khaki became suddenly fashionable. Bocking once more took up the reins of office as Class President. Busby brought the Medical lournal out of the red, and Chaplin was elected President of the U.S.C. The little red book was eternally a bugbear. This was the year we began to realize just how much the war was cutting into the teaching staff, as we lost the guiding hands of Drs. MacDonald, Lewis, Ross, Geddes, Fisher and others. Psychiatry arose to trouble us this year, and we listened to the intricacies of emotions by the hour. Then came the final year-miracle of miracles-we were all in it-and we turned loose on the wards. We never listed ourselves as "chief complaints" of our patients as well we might have. The staff men began to recognize us-even call us by name---and never failed to point to 'our mis-diagnoses Cor when they them- selves had failed to solve the problem, to joke at our inabilities to pull the solution out of a hath. This was the time when we delved into the histo-physiological- pathological change in shock, and we huffed and puffed with the best of them. And now we draw toward the close of class-room and lecture education, and are preparing to apply the principles we have had outlined to us for the past five years. The future we face is, at best, uncertain, but of some things we may be surefhonest application of the principles of our mentors, constant efforts to keep abreast of the times, and a true faith in a profession which is Hamong the noblest of them all" will see us through, come what may. + ff has As. R. R. AITKEN, M.D. ELEANOR BEAN, M.D. DOUGLAS BOCKING, M.D. ROBERT BOUGHTON, B.A. LONDON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. ffpfaHgnIf,Q2',,fflf5 MD" U'S'N'R' D U Y E t' A- K- K- ERIE, PA. . . ear XGCU IVE ' Year Executive Medette President Higgigrificgggity A. K. K. CAMSI Medical Journal Year Executive Interlaculty Sports FRANK G. DE MARCO, M.D. 23,525 , .4 f ff WINDSOR, ONT. Occidentalia fMeds' Editorl Gazette Newman Club CAMSI Rep. Merrymalcers Interfaculty Sports CLYDE M. BROWN, M.D. VJINDSOR, ONT. Interlaculty Sports M QM ROBERT A. CHAPLIN, M.D. BALCARRES, SASK. A. K. K. U. S. C. President CAMSI Interfaculty Sports JOHN H. C. DOUGLAS, M.D. DETROIT, MICH. A. K. K. Osler Society Interfaculty Sports Intercollegiate Football Medical Iournal CAMSI Osler Society lntertaculty Sports STUART M. BUSBY, M.D. LONDON, ONT. Year Executive D. U. Medical Iournal Intertaculty Sports Intercollegiate Golf :LIB W' N EOIN CURRIE, M.D. AYR, ONT. D. U. Students' Co-op. Store Intertaculty Sports CHARLES DYSON, M.D. LONDON, ONT. A. K. K, Gazette Occidentalia Year Executive Hippocratic Society CPres.l Intertaculty Sports Swimming Team HAROLD L. FACHNIE, M.D HARLEY, ONT. A. K. K. Alpha Omega Alpha Interfaculty Sports 'Q ae If ' J . Ff3'?3fqff . , f ' V ALBERT E. GOLDBERG, JOHN M. GUYATT, M.D. PETER F. HENDERSON, M.D. B-AH MD' HAMILTON, ONT. HAMILTON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. A. K. K. A. K. K. Intertaculty Spcrts Intertaculty Sports Intercolleqlate Golf Year Executlve Intertaculty Sports Merrymalcers . PATRICK N. J. KENNY, M.D. CHAT!-IAM, ONT. A. K. K Newman Clulw Tnterfaculty Sports E. W. KIERLUK, M.D. VEGREVILLE, ALBERTA Interfa-:ulty Sports 1 14,3 QM N QW DOUGLAS LAKE, M.D. EWART R. LAMB, M.D. RIDGETOWN, ONT. DUNNVILLE, ONT. D. U. A. K. K. Medical Iournal Intertaculty Sports LOCKINGTON, M.D. GEORGE M. MARSHALL, M.D. CAMPBELL McLAGAN, M.D. BRANTFORD, ONT. SIMCOE, ONT. MITCHELL, ONT. D, U. A. K. K. Tntertaculty Sports Year Executive Year Executive Soccer Rep. Athletic Directorate U.S.C. tMinister ot External Atfairsl Volleyball Interfaculty Sports Interfaculty Sports WALTER E. HENDERSCN, M.D HOLLAND CENTRE, ONT. D, U. lntertaculty Sports JOHN O. MERRITT, M.D. GRIMSBY, ONT. A. K. K. Merrymakers lntertaculty Sports -onw ah. .R, .V 'A ?.N-,.- ' x MVA . 3 H. ROBERT MORGAN, M.D. DONALD L. OESTREICHER, M.D. ROSS G. PARKER, M.D. J. SCHULDE, M.D LONDON, ONT. DASHWOOD. ONT. WATFORD, ONT. WINDSOR, ONT. D. U. Urxiversxty Band D. U. D, U, Merrymakers Osler Society Medical lournal lntertaculty Sports lntertaculty Sports lntertaculty Sports vy,3 M-49. FRED SOUTHCOTT, M.D. ELLEN TROUT, M.D. MARION WEBSTER, M.D. LONDON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. ST. MARY'S, ONT. lnterfaculty Sports Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi Year Executive Medical lournal Year Executive W. "' wwf' 0,.a-nw cd' 54,4-:vp ,,.-av' ' THE HIPPOCRATIC COUNCIL Back Row: Earl Plunkett, Donald Hatcher, Douglas Booking, Douglas Cram. Middle Row: Murray Abel, lack Walker, Charles Fisher, Brian Holmes, Lloyd McAninch. Front Row: Mack Stevenson, Charles Dyson, Charles Drake. '7f1e Jf' alficgaciel' Every student in attendance at the Medical School is a member of the Hippocratic Society whose executive body is the Hippocratic Council, comprising four executive officers, the presidents of the five years attending the school, the Chairman of the local CAMSI Committee, and the Manager of the Students' Co-operative Store. With the exception of the latter, all positions are filled by election from the student body. The Council deals with all matters pertaining to the general welfare and activities of the undergraduates in Medicine, and functions in particular as a link between students and faculty, as chief sponsor of social events connected with the school, and as a director of the Co-operative Store and the local CAMSI Committee. The current acceleration of the course has caused revisions in certain of our activities, notably the holding of the annual At Home during the first semester, and the merging of the Hippocratic banquet with the CAMSI banquet during the national convention of that organization. It has also been necessary to revise our con- stitution that it may keep pace with the speed-up. lanuary saw us lose our past president, lack Walker, and Brian Holmes, president of the first of two classes to graduate in 1943. Since the new year began, terms and classes have changed in a manner bewildering to student and clinician alike. Someone once said "the only permanent thing is change" - these are times when the truth of that statement is manifest. Further changes are in the offing, and we anticipate they will be in the best interests of medical education at Western. By way of closing, my sincere appreciation is extended to the members of the Council for the co-operation given me during the past and to the Society as a whole for their support. CHARLES DYSON, President, Hippocratic Society. as -.,,. V Q me MEDS '43 CJULYD YEAR EXECUTIVE Lett to Right: Bill Loclcington, Marion Webster, Stuart Busby, Doug Booking. QM.,-,W MEDS '45 YEAR EXECUTIVE Back Row: Harry Collins, Ward Van Patter. Front Row: Shirley Dresser, Malcolm Edworthy, Murray Abel l MEDS '47 YEAR EXECUTIVE Left to Riqhtrlohn McKim, Robert Teasdall, Miriam Dever, Earl Plunkett Charles Brown. 5 f ':-- E 2 lf: 1 r f .mei f A ,.- A ,I .mixing I E .V:,., Z y.A: V X' 1 .,'3 Q-:f'-' zig I - -1 uf ' 1 N X PRE-MEDS YEAR EXECUTIVE Left to Right: Floyd Skelton, Carol Whitlow, lack Warne. t .Egan '-419' STUDENTS' CO-OPERATIVE STORE STAFF Back Row: lohn McKim, Malcolm Edworthy, Lloyd McAninch. Front Row: Keith Dickson, Eoin Currie. THE MERRYMAKERS Back Row: Bob Greenway, Bob Morgan, Don Hatcher, Earl Plunkett. Middle Row: Mack Stevenson, Siegfried Koegler, Douglas Cram, Alan McNabb, Frank De Marco. Front Row: Dr. H. A. De Luca, Rita Gillen, Dr. I. W. Crane, Keith Dickson. pee-Awedfi gfefiw ef Fifa? Left to Right: Back Row: Tony Chitovas, Glen Mumford, Vernon Messer, Tom Speidel, Glen Crawford, lim Preston, Doug Sinclair, Burge Green, Eldon Meredith, Hubert Dancause, Bill Walsh, Grant Crozier, Pllf. Crabb. Third Row: Dick Treleaven, lack Barber, Doug Steckley, lohn Sullivan, Elmer Wahby, Hrt Graham, Pete Purdie, Earl Querengesser, Fil Woolever, Frank Robinson, Ray Land, George McLachlan. Second Row: Floyd Skelton, Flrnold Carter, Bill Cosford, Plrchie Bond, Henry Cardwell, Neil Boyd, Lebert Harris, Mel Corrin, Rl McGuire, Sam Reid, Paul Slater, Paul Kepkay, loe Rickard. Front Row: Dr. H. B. Hitchcock CHon. Pres.l, Bill Cook, Lillian Fuller, Dwight Smith, Carol Whitlow, Frank Sladen, Norma Dean, Bill Crawford, Hndy Moriarity, Hrt Egier, Dick Licata, lohn Warne CPres.lg Mascot:-Tex. 'YK' C.A.M.S.I. REPRESENTATIVES Back Row: Stewart Lott, Gordon Ross, Ronald Aitken, Robert Chaplin, lohn Howes, lames Barker. Front Row: lohn Harper, Charles Drake, Charles Fisher, Douglas Booking, Mack Stevenson. i Z X Lf it fy I ? 4 is Q iv bs ,S Q I , , . V SZ x KM KSN V -, , x , 35 4 f fx luecficine wwe lueclicine '7wice '7!mZ'4 Enough! 3 Q . ,,1.. pu.. Q I is I . u v 5" ' WM 1 s -2? ' :L g x - -1, , f 'bl new . . 7' ' iff 'f n XSQ 1.7 A . W? 5 ' , - Q N - ima.: M - 3, Q, Q , ' , ' , , ,N . . . X '.-. 1 I ' X jg ,V .,Z: l . ,523 ' X +3 1 t v :ii 1 '- i 212 N i 5 X 53 I' 1 21' X s 52, Ziff' f f 1- Q ' : l Qgg' gf , 5- g ' f, 3' .-,gzgg I ' . X ag, , Q- .,. ' 1 655' af f l xr ff fs ::' , f ' If f , Graduation from the University brings responsibilities which this year are greater than ever before because you must now decide how your talents can best be used, not for personal advancement, but for the greatest benefit to your country. There is an urgent need, both at home and in the Armed Forces, for the services which only the trained nurse can provide. Your training represents one part of the University's con- tribution toward the total war effort. But War is not won on the battle field alone, the health and morale of the home front must also be sustained. Your greatest contribution toward Winning the war will be a readiness and Willingness to use your specialized training wherever it may be of the greatest service to Canada. A. l. SLACK, Dean, Faculty of Public Health. , , . , , ..... .. f L I IQ' 1'- "':' If ,if -I 2' 5' .vt 'I7.'?f' I. i s? r . . X E A 5 f - Y Q Qi ,K I f 1 k , . ,, 4,V. . it Q 5 , . r. - gig ' . f b . . :,:: ' si -:z f ' ' s Q ,X ,gm .L sxwwi A . 2: ic, xk.. . .M Y. 4,1 Meuage la Zfae lt is recognized that one is accepted in the work group and play group for the contribution one makes to that group. With the great new social changes hoped and planned for, the con- tribution of every nurse is essentially important. You, as graduate nurses, came to university to be prepared to make a greater con- tribution following more advanced nursing education. Your con- tribution will be as varied and interesting as that which thirty individuals can make. We feel certain you will find happiness in serving others, the ultimate means to a satisfactory way of life. MILDRED l. WALKER, Chief, Division of Study for Graduate Nurses. SHIRLEY E. ALLEN B. Sc. N. LAMBETH, ONT. Merrymakers Club JANE FULLER C. I. N. LONDON GLADYS BOWMAN C. P. H. N. KITCHENER, ONT. Merrymakers Club Swimming, Skating MARION E. CHESHAM B. SC. N. LONDON, ONT. Kappa Alpha Theta -l 1- . f I l ll l' fi, 9.64 liflliv .r ,., ll W-"1 f l lil Jlffifwi l ,. 1 W W . MURIEL DAVIS C. P. H. N. OHSWEKEN, ONT. .vi li 4 ,f ll laWU M X 1 ff! ly., ,gf U LSU. 6? l if VERA M. BRUNER C. P. H. N. LEAMINGTON, ONT. Merrymakers Club Skating MARIANNE J. COLEMAN C. P. H. N. LONDON, ONT. Music Club, Skating ml' . GilAlfQp MERLE A. FRANK C. P. H. N. WEST LORNE, ONT. Merrymakers Club .-ni..T-M, CAROL STEVENS CHARLTON B. Sc. N. CHATHAM, ONT. Kappa Alpha Theta MYRTLE A. GRAHAM LUCILLE E. HAGGAN ELLEN L. HOLLAND C. ph H. N. B. SC. N. C. P. H. N. LUCKNOWI ONT. AYLMER, ONT. AILSA CRAIG, ONT. Pi Beta Phi Bowling Club MX' 41. DOROTHY M. IRWIN MARIE M. KAUFMAN FRANCES A. KIDD B. Sc. N. C. P. H. N. B. Sc. N. KINCARDINE, ONT. TAVISTOCK, ONT. ST. MARY'S, ONT. Kappa Alpha Theta Merrymakers Badminton, Merrymakers Badminton, Basketball MURIEL MALLOY B, Sc. N. M. ETTA LAMONT UNION' ONT- C' I' N' B. Sc. Club KOMOKA, ONT. U. S. C. Swimming, Riding, Skating . Ll 1" L if l gl ir, ,' Will." . , i 'mf t ff wtf L Q, ,qw ,Nu L, JJ we ' fp "" r 5' .63 KZ! V .1 it !.1ft,9 J ,h ll 'iw W-f T im ,i H L . Q2 J yifflf V H Wi '12 15" L- L julffif' its i,'I,l THERESA M. MAURICE DOROTHY M. McKERRACHER B. Sc. N. B. Sc. N. LONDON LONDON, ONT. Merrymakers Club, Bowling Gamma Phi Beta Badminton JOYCE A. McWILLIAMS DOROTHY MORGAN LENNA M. RICHARDSON B. Sc. N. B. Sc. N. C. P. H. N. LONDON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. DUTTON, ONT. Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Beta Merrymakers Skating 4' W ' Z DOROTHY B. KING C. P. H. N. ST. MARY'S, ONT. Merrymakers, Skating Skiing J' f AUDRIE RICHMOND FUHRMAN B. Sc. N. LONDON, ONT. Gamma Phi Beta an 4' fy WINIFRED B. SMITH ADELIN B. SCHWEITZER LILLIAN THEOBOLD ALICE E. VERSTEEG B. SC. N. C. P. H. N. C. I. N. C. I. N. LONDON, ONT. LONDON, ONT. TILLSONBURG, ONT. LONDON Gamma Phi Beta Bowling Badmintcn Club, Merryrnakers Swimming, Badminton C1555 President BARBARA J. WELLS DOROTHY A. WILEY C. P, H. N. B. Sc. N. WILKIE, SASK. WINDSOR, ONT. Badminton Gamma Phi Beta i .oy 'HS pq-, , f 'iso fx X Q 1,5 W X -QR' .,- nf 1 g .Qu-Q13 an X, M lm, ., Q, ,J '7 , - ,. Q - gm? Agp' fw .,,. . -.2 ' f,.wv-vr-'f'0"- -so 4... M, ,,....4.-n- Q, V Y 5, ,' x , 1. 1.33. ,,.: Z -2 Q 3 , D' 5 9 A f. .'.-f ff"""',v 1. --,,. - 1 9 4, Q vw., ,I 1, AIK, 344' - 'Ei 'X 0 ,Q ' -1 v X vs ff IO' ac, 1 Q Q- w K V 1 A g f t' Q 4 -yi "' 4 ' o ll 9' 9 X ' 1 , , ' , 'M , ' 5, ar, r .J f. 1, 'xggy ' A ' . f 'Q ' dw M' Q C Us M if ssh" ' Q +A. 9 .. V '- " .V v A , J M F :PW v Q is ,Qi an Q 'to,,!K' ' "' ffl s 4' "Q of ' 'Q ,ev 'S R 9 Q aw f X O K ' ,gr-:Q I: tim 'say Q.. , , ' .f W 'lwafz .rug 3' A 5 f?. 91 ,'.',f , ,...,, J lv WA W, fmg I Q UI wr- ' A., '99 ,ArJ'N"'u cf.: ' K ,D , fam 8 Q 'K W Isp V b p wlwfi A 3 "'L 44' ' ii , ' -WVA sf ' 'A i ' 4' k i if f 331 ff' ,, my 3 5 w . , 4 45, ' f A - - Qv A Q " Q fs A - ' 'S K ,f Wg? , ' . f .lrr K5 . 'X A dz ,Nfn Q M f yy' 4-1 V N ' A K V TK? ' 4. ,A "'V. A ' 1 ' 0? frw 4 . ,giw , -YW' . . I ' X. Y f',.,4 X? kg Q "3 A .wygs Q M m,f,g,1 ,M ,A I , sf? 1 f ik g 'K .11 ka X' QI! vflvyn H." 4 vf f A , 2 W , H v ,, nf, 4 2 , , ' . 4' , ,- - ,M ,, !': 'G k X- if g 4 .12 .-ij fi a , IRC . .11 - ez '- . 5' 1' . : , 5, ..- 5 , x 1 :SI lf Q E .xi W 53 11" 11 .s - 141 V1 53. .- -i ms., ,t.,,i, J, A. .rl Mi M.i1.,,, ,., sm if-w...:W.., ,,.fxfgm...,f,. , . .-cAWH.QsD,-tm- Q.. . , .-,1f.4.':n 1 'I' ' XT: - A 5' . I .? , v f A f X 5 ' 1 1 , C " ' '9 t 'S . Y .fit ' F 5 t sr , - . -f t 1 . I " 5 , t 4. -X . I2 ' 's Qi? ' I X i X, . V l .gf . i i 1 ' 3' r J. 1 i 3 f 1 ' , . gtgff' l 355351 ' A -f K :ki - .3 1: . I ,A .,,. . . fzf ve f if 1 Y if H H177 ie. N ' ts : Us :rv ,, . 1 " 3 'inf' ' wrcgst f -1. X-:if 21 . S' , - 5,1 " H J ' 3 QV ' 1-T , ' ' .- f - . ' " M L WHA , . m tv .s e i ---,ov 1'+:' 42" .-:Y '. fs' ' s... ' fi . 1 , ' 'i g rf . U, , hu , ., ., . . .. ...., . ew . , . ilk ,..,. osx 'tk ,. , . .I V 3 ,,,, ,Q yawn . Li -N-fr-' K L , . ,t , L, 'N ,Q , . fs.-jf, i irfg, ,QA L 1ML,.g:,:,,-af A ,jf-ffgm 70 Me Q' of '43: "ln that sign thou shalt conquer." You know the sign, have known it from your tenderest years. lt is the symbol of sacrifice, it is the prelude to genuine victory. No man can ever escape it entirely, for its shadow lies over all. "Let him take up his cross daily, and follow Me." The cross placed upon our generation seems proportionately large and heavy. Even so, the same choice remains: to accept it willingly or unwillingly, for accept it we must. lf our acceptance is unselfish and generous, it will hasten the triumph of our cause, it will transform our own souls and make us worthy of victory. The memory of those who have already paid the supreme sacrifice, 'llaying down their lives for their friends," should inspire us to magnificent efforts. Surely, the Christian philosophy of life can supply a greater dynamism than that of our enemies. We, its heirs, must prove ourselves worthy, must mobilize spiritually and materially for victory and a just peace. CSignedD V. l. GUINAN, M.A., C.S.B., President Assumption College. 01914 .Jidauf As we come to the end of our college career it is only fitting that we cast a retrospective glance at the life we leave behind-from a life of tranquillity to the sanguinary amphitheatre of war-from a life of instruction in the higher things of life, to the defense of those ideals and values-the defense of our culturefthrough destruction of a cul- ture alien to such ideals. We are to carry with us the true philosophy of St. Thomas Aguinas in combat against the false doctrines of our barbarian enemies. lt was with excited anticipation that we entered these halls of learning as Freshmen. Little did we realize then that we would graduate four years later into a world of turmoil and chaos-a world at war. Qur first year at college was indeed a joyous one because we experienced for the first time the serious and social life of a college student, we also experienced his trials and disappointments. The next year we renewed our endeavours with greater interest as we were nearing the half-way mark in college life. As Sophomores we strove for recognition only to be overshadowed by the upper classmen. The following year showed a renewed drive to attain the standings which would eventually lead to a degree-we as luniors were stand- ing on the threshold of our senior year. lt is with heartfelt gratitude that we, the Senior Class, have risen to the heights and honours of graduation day and the coveted degree. As we recollect our thoughts we must also express our gratitude to the patient instructors -the Basilian Fathers, who have made us sound in body, alert in mind, and clean in soul. They have carried the school motto to the letter: 'lBonitatem, Disciplinam, et Scientiam, doce me." lt is these virtues which we will carry with us on the battlefield, in the air, or on the high seas-it is these virtues that will remain with us through life. C. F. F. Father Stanley Murphy, C.S.B. 7fze ' fa "6'f1214Zlabn Gullufae Sealed" fvml' The students of Assumption College have been rather for- tunate in being able to hear in the course of an academic year, twenty-six internationally famous personalities, and without any formal charge. Distinguished Canadians like Dr. C. T. Curelly, Sir Robert Falconer, Gratton O'Leary, E. l. Pratt, Abbe Maheux, D. T. McDougall, and Morley Callaghan enjoy reputations far beyond their native land. Msgr. Fulton Sheen, Mortimer I. Adler, C. P. Weimer, Rev. Tohn Boland, Rev. Wilfrid Parsons, S. T., Francis E. McMahon, and Frank O'Malley are known in the literary world beyond the confines of their native U. S. A. Herman Rauschning, Waldimar C.-urian, lagues Maritain, Prince Loewenstein, C. T. Eustace, Suzanne Silvercruys, Eileen Macfarlane, Philip Murray, Wyndam Lewis, Frank Sheed, Maisie Ward, Oscar Halecki, are well known in more than one or two continents. Canon Bernard lddings Bell, the famous Anglo-Catholic speaker and writer, who has spoken twice in previous years in the lecture series, declared that Assumption College was foster- ing the "best project of its kind in adult education that he had witnessed in Europe or America." Many encomiums from many sources could be placed alongside that of Canon Bell's. With the encouragement of students when they become alumni, the series is bound to renew its vitality year by yearp so little worry need be expended on the future. CSignedD FATHER MURPHY, Assumption College. 'M if LEO JOSEPH ADAM, C.S.B. , JOHN PATRICK BARRY, C.S.B. JOHN SHEEHAN BROUSSARD, ARMAND L. DI FRANSESCO C.S.B. SUDBURY, ONT. TOLEDO, OHIO HOUSTON, TEXAS HAMILTON ONT General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts Iii! X XI.: clwbi T.. T, K 5 ROBERT W. FINN, C.S.B. CLARENCE FRED. FLEISCHNER CALGARY, ALBERTA DETROIT, MICHIGAN Honour Philosophy General Arts CHARLES A. HATHAWAY FREDERICK HATHAWAY 4995 L.,A DETROIT. MICHIGAN DETROIT, MICHIGAN General AMS General Arts THOMAS C. HOWARD, C.S.B. WILLIAM L. JAMES JAMES A. MEGAN, C.S.B. JAMES A. MOLLOY C S B SUSSEX, NEW BRUNSWICK CALGARY, ALBERTA MONTREAL, PO. HIGHLAND PARK MICHIGAN General Arls Honour Philosophy General Arts Honour Ph1losophy LEONARD A. LARK DETROIT, MICHIGAN General Arts LEO REAUME WINDSOR, ONT. General Arts If GEORGE KEITH McEWEN JOHN R O BRIEN EDWARD L PENET WINDSOR, ONT. DETROIT MICHIGAN DETROIT MICHIGAN General Arts General Arts General Arts PETER PAUL PLANTE RICHFORD, VERMONT General Arts C. VICTOR SASSO WINDSOR, ONT. General Arts Q w N P if 'M t'N X V A xx ww N '- X X I M "' , L I .5 . Si' 4 X5 ll 1 . 1 1' .ff , 1 21 12.1 . ' Q :fw'.,'f V, i f-fa, X 4, f- 1 W- aff' wffwewfzf Y' fwf 44 W" "' ' ' qw, ,I M , ,Z M, 4 . ' ..fW?4 , . .4 , ., mf., :mf , f 'Q , , 1 , ,, " val" , ,..v .' :. mv., 4 ,,1, , f . n r v 'QF gy 3 4 7 xX 70 ffze Qaafaalevi of '43 "AD ASTRA!" The Latin motto of the R. C. A. F. is a good graduation device for college Women. You, too, must work at arduous "ground" tasks While you keep your eye on the Star. You must attend to the business ot your exacting days-the first aid, the nursing, the war emergency, the recreational services, the home keeping, the teaching and guiding and encouraging, the budgeting and planning, the creating ot happiness and hope in the midst of troubles, but as you do these good things keep your motives high, your principles sound and your heart close to the Heart ot God. Do this, and you are no less the practical enduring Woman. Do this, and you are much more-you are worthy of a Distinguished Conduct award in the Social Order. Do this, and your Ursuline College will gladly acclaim your merit. Be genuine and usetulp be noble. "PER ARDUA AD ASTRA!" QSignedl MOTHER ST. JAMES in . DORIS BAKER MARY-JO BENSETTE HELEN DEVENEY LONDON, ONT. WINDSOR, ONT. LONDON, ONT. General Arts General Arts General Arts CONNIE FITZGERALD OTTAWA, ONT. General Arts ALICE McCOOL EDITH McDONALD JANET MORSE NORTH BAY, ONT. SARNIA, ONT, Cl-IATI-IAM, ONT. General Arts Diploma, Home Economics General Arts KATHLEEN FINN LONDON, ONT. Honour French and German 'af n, 443 MOLLIE PICKERSGILL HILL, P. Q Home Economics 'ff' 'www 5 , Q 55 'E Q M. ZW Wm QT, ,-., Q Ke W he pw -fs , IIC? 'N Y f Q, 4 lg w , X S M W-1 XJ- x A .. mgwginx N .r Y aj,'kj, V2 gf' W 1, fx ,- Q Hi 1 M, r Q Nam.. MZ, ,, 42 A 'w A , l 9 It W R M6 ,, W mn 4 Q ,. 4? , ., Y' A 'Mm H , . ,..., wan, V, K 4 'V "fm ' A Wim WA .. 174, A4 M4 M I ' W -mf .,,,m,,, 7' 1214 if , ,.. in I 'W 4 ,mwykwiw 'WWJW ,, , ,,,.Lg Mm I Mwu, I 4, ,, W4 w.v,..+.a ' 2 ' 3 . mlb 1 w Lv. M 1, , ' ' 0,5 V .. .. J M fi . ,5,5,3q. fnf V-bw, , M,G,,j ,M ff' , ldmq , ff' JU W 1 ,f ,. ,im W .Q WV -ffhwff www Mm. , , Z? ' 11 K 'X .ev W' New J -"f """H-sw.-W if 5 J, ff S-M f he- 1 1,55 ,' ra, ---q. .ff ::1-:--lf- ifw-1--if-T-riff?-vFj.v.w.::Q.-ff.-va::.a.,,.... -. ...., ,m-i.ee,e1F-f-....,., NW... MM.-.5 ..,.W.,mTfW.,f,-.,mm-wvjuw--'TT-M77-y.T i Q l v- wi. , -ext wuz. 1- .wg mi. i14w.pl'.x,Lt.-:i-- iltfn. iw- - .. ,rig V ., HC-, ,. tif-E ' r.,:1Y w,,, 11' T5 g ', 'Ftf" l-:fu "N"" 1" ' i!" "-'fmt'-'l't "1 xk4"t l't '5"'v" - " - , ..- " " - " 5. " 7- ' YV' MM ' 1 ' , fi X it- - nw. W, ' i V 1 . tug 1' i- 933 1 W' J-5:5ff-radiikissess's2m-vi-is1-Qsri-sakfiimssEl-efss-'Li3L-y-,f-'il' wgeo- --'ls-I--1-4:9 V-Jfwf --'ff-923112-L'if,,L , 'if 1 l X X will , mit if at 11"--it 'Wrwi'-' it 'i' s ' p.:.. wow Q .-2531: , 5 ,qv I1tJ:'.XA1 it M, U i .i. :rigid rx K , - . 3 v as-.W .. 1 ,f 53' i 6 a T3 :ww if w 1 1, 3 Iiifz A x 'W 'A -E it X PW'-x. ii Q? an i t "W'i"" tgirl-A txt?-5' +3 ,tina RAE? its 5 gffijarfrrii w is . f A east it i ,ii 5 ffwsslggiw flips gkwegzgg? M ,fn .il 5- rf til r""gf'1K.,,g'!'F ramad S '70 lfze Q'aacfuaZ'e4 of 1943: In dedicating this book to the late Professor M. E. Bassett, the Committee in charge has wisely honoured one who gave himself to serve Whatever was highest and best. You have been called to serve One, Christ, the Redeemer, who suffered and died to reveal the Highest Way unto men of all generations. ln every village, town, and city many are indif- ferent to, and even opposed to, the Christian Way of life. May God, the Holy Spirit, bless and strengthen you that you shall serve so faithfully in your chosen sphere of service, that those around you will be inspired by your teaching and by your living, to be- lieve in Christ, and to follow l-lim on the only Way that can lead the present chaotic world to peace and security. Sincerely yours, A. l-l. O'NElL, Acting Principal. l JOHN HENDERSON, B. A. C. W. MIXER, B. A. HAROLD A. SEEGMILLER LONDON, ONT. ELKHART, INDIANA THEDFORD. ONT- Licentiate in Theology Diploma in The 1 gy General Arts Athletic Director t Athletic Rep., Huron C ll g C M S. . . Intertaculty Sport Missionary S0 ty Juana eaffeqe '43 STUDENTS' EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Senior Student - - ' - I I I ' ' I. M. GILLIES 4th Year Rep. H. A. SEEGMILLER 3rd Year Rep. - I. COULTON 2nd Year Rep. D. M. MILLS lst Year Rep. ------- - R. E. REID ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Manager -------- G. CRAWFORD Rep. to the University. ------ G. C. DICKEN MISSIONARY SOCIETY President ------- G. HONOUR Secretary ------- WM. SCOTT Treasurer ------ REV. A. H. O'NEIL COMMON ROOM BOARD Curator ---------- MAC TYE Members of the Board - IAMES MILLER, LAVERNE MORGAN, IOI-IN CI-IESHIRE DEBATING UNION Speaker - - ------ ROBERT HIGGS Clerk ot the Court - - RICHARD STANBURY Sergeant at Arms - - - ARTHUR PEACH Jam eazzeqe Slacfenl Ba Back Row: Bill Walsh, Ralph Emmott, Bob Tinning, Carl Halstead, Myron Needles, Ken Marcus, lim Gillies, loe Batten, Philip Bishop, Cameron Phillips, Hrt Peach, Bill Scott, Keith Kiddell, Bob Eby, lohn Guyatt, Fraser Earle. Third Row: Bob Sanderson, lim Preston, Chas. Woolley, lim Miller, Glen Crawford, Doug Mills, Ted Galpin, Pat Whealen, Floyd Kilty, Dick Stanbury, Bob Reid, Mac Hlexander, Mac Tye, Harold Bell, lim Cottril, 'Victor Dyck. Second Row: lack Bagshaw, Borden Sanders, lim Coulton, lohn Gillies, Rev. l... H. Nelles, Rev. M. H. Garland, Rev. H. H. Q'Neil, Rev. H. H. Trumper, Rev. M. B. Parker, Gordon Dicken, Harold Seegmiller, Harry Herlahy, lohn Cheshire, George Honor, Bob Holmes. Front Row: George Waters, Ivan Clysdale, Ray Land, Doug Richardson, Phil Harding, Ernie Wells, lohn McKim, Fred Pitts, Leslie lenkins, Neil Brand, lohn Barber, Randall Casson. x'y x ,wf A, X A ,..,..A4s.f M, QMSZGM x ff X 'Q 'fix ' 4 .M fm Q. A' - .93 ff . X 1, ,f .f' ' .531 ,,,f.m.'4' 0 S8 1 'X 1 S! S xi my ,E 'Q vw ' W , mwinimwwv 'W' 4 . 1 S .? .4 Melissa la dw gram.- Stirring events have recently led the strategy and military tactics ot the United Nations out ot the slough ot a cautious detensive on to the heights ot brilliant and daring achievement. To the youth ot our day, it cannot but prove a challenge to proud emulation. Victory tor the ideals ot Christian democracy is in sight, and the loyal support of our youth, through its patriotic work in the various phases ot war ettort it has either initiated or tollowed, has been no slight tactor in this success. But, as was demonstrated in World War l, in the wild enthusiasm ot victory, there is a danger: the breaking away trom the unclouded sanity ot Christian judgment, and the conseguent weakening ot the moral restraints it alone can impose. You, our students, must ever steadily remember that not in licence but in selt-mastery lies true liberty. Where would be the consistency ot fighting the tyranny ot dictatorships abroad it one is to become the slave ot the still greater tyranny ot passion at home! You need to gird yourselves to-day tor the stupendous work which awaits you to-morrow. Glorious the part you can take in the solution ot the economic and social problems of your country in a post-war World. Never, perhaps, in the history of the ages, has the door ot Opportunity opened upon such alluring prospects of noble endeavour and heroic achievement! y Earnestly then do we urge you, our students, to step gallantly in the march, not only to Victory, but towards the reconstruction, for the nations ot the earth, ot a better and happier world, under the banner ot Christ, King ot Kings! ELAINE CATHERINE CHARTERS WINDSOR, ONTARIO General Arts Moderator ot Students' Spiritual Council 1941-42 Treasurer ot Associated Students' Council 1942-43 Dramatic Guild 1941-42, 1942-43 Basketball Team 1941-42, 1942-43 GLORIA MARY ELLIOTT WINDSOR, ONTARIO General Arts Moderator Students' Spiritual Council 1942-43 Dramatic Guild 1940-41, 1942-43 MARGARET ELIZABETH MCGRATH WINDSOR, ONTARIO General Arts Vice-President Associated Students' Council 1941-42, 1942-43 Dramatic Guild 1941-42, 1942-43 Basketball Team 1940-41, 1941-42 ELIZABETH MARGARET JARVIE WINDSOR' QNTARIO MARY CATHERINE MARGERM G WINDSOR, ONTARIO eneral Arts Corresponding Secretary ot Associated General Arts Students' Council 1942-1943 Class President 1942-43 President ot Associated Students' Dramatic Guild 1940-41, 1942-43 Council 1942-1943 Winner ot Trois-Pistoles Scholarship 1942 Dramatic Guild 1941-42, 1942-43 Basketball Team 1940-41, 1941-42 GWENDOLYN JOAN ROACH WINDSOR, ONTARIO General Arts Class President 1941-42 Corresponding Secretary Associated Students' Council 1942-43 Dramatic Guild 1940-41, 1942-43 Jl'0'Mrj,g.3 NW :ni av" I , ,Eg , '. 's .1 fy . X ,x ' x x X , YK , . W wx X5 T' . X wh' A Km Y x 5 gs P' ix A Q we , ' I w7iE:f' , . if "X . X' . ig it . A f :Z ,S 31'-"i Mrxnuz'-.uuMm.-4 M, mqn..m N 4-1 .9 M. , " "' A K ,X ,Eg WV? v 7 ifwkfg N 4' -ff? 'v----n-min------W ' 53 f F5 -f ' f ' ,, 5 Q A ic, 'R - i . ,AV f. " S x My e x a E ' is M' m f X ,... - ,. . 5 1, vfvv ,L M 5 Z 4" .3545 I 45 1 X ji. . ,Xu is ',, .X gl. , ,., 4 -I 1. t A , y . , ,. V u K, Q, ,W . cf.:.,' 5y,,-4,.43i, f,N, im , , y 2 . . ,s hf..i.a,W,,,,,1,. , .,,,,ui,V,,W .ic uh., , ,Wat u.,1M.ri A. l,,1,,.f,.-wkskxif 5, V A Q if . , Zz' -gag " qw 'f . Q,-, .4 ,.-W 1 -sgiz. N L ' ,c QS: V' 3 -. X-., -"' .' 2 3 fu Q R Q -,,:.,. 'fra , I . , Qqff' .EET-1-' X' ' I is xiii: P 11' . 1 25:22-, l 1:32-1: ' A i, 5 z"f:' . f . 1 1 551:24 - f. -5 1.1 Q-4 , . us X, 0 ,Q " - 5,5 ...-1.36, -V ,I .7 . -Q.: . .Q .. in :,:,.,.,g'.- . :SF A 5 , 'M iva al '-'..'ff ' -" F c 'M ' . , -' . .. X' V ' .- xtiswvrf X. , "Nas .4 41:22 .. . t X. - .f wg, :QA :Q -,,::ag-.4gf.gwf.Q.,ifV gem, Ms A ,ff fi .Jaw 1 . iz .54 'Ng' sy M ww X. . - - f- 2. .f.,4gJmiENsgQ5?e. f,sQf5-wsfsxss giefc 11 is-wen, M," . fx, . ' us, ugh ,,.f, .., fs -,fl X x asfw mygw-a,v,X , W op s v ni, ' qv' .- i+W5igg v'- Rm. . - .g yzif -.fx f d W k- w... ' kg L, v V ,, , , .. Lx, Mn.. . '70 me Qwdaaiei ay 1943: The present world-wide conflict, though attracting universal attention, is not the greatest evil from which men are suffering. lt is rather the effect and the natural consequence of man's attempt to ignore his Creator. The real evil is irreligion and immorality. b To anyone who is familiar with the historical account of God's relations with His Chosen People, the present situation should cause no surprise. The blessings of peace and prosperity were contingent upon the people's recognition of God's rights-faith, worship and obedience. Their many infidelities finally exhausted the patience of a long-suffering God and disasters of all kinds came upon them. According to St. Paul, all these things happened to them in figure of us and are written for our instruction. It was Christianity that brought the human race back from death to life-and to so perfect a life that nothing more perfect had been known before or will come to be known in the ages that are yet to be. For when the human race, by the light of the Gospel, came to know the mystery of the Incarnation of the Word and the Redemption accomplished by Him, the life of Christ per- vaded every race and nation and interpenetrated them with His faith, His precepts and His laws. But unmindful of past warnings and ungrateful for the blessings that Christianity brought to the world, men have continued progressively to follow their own evil ways. And now, for the second time in our generation we are experiencing the visitation of a merciful God. If our so-called Christian civilization is to be saved, there must be a return on the part of men and nations to Christian faith and living. This is the Spiritual Front on which we must Win if peace is to be restored and preserved among nations. We welcome you who aspire to a commission in the Army of Christ. Your task is difficult but not hopeless. "Therefore take up the armour of God ,... the breastplate of justice, . . . the shield of faith ,... the helmet of salvation and the sword of the spirit." With these Weapons apostolic men can again win the world to Christ. ANDREW P. MAHONEY, Rector of St. Peter's Seminary, College of Arts. in BERNARD J. COMISKEY JOHN LYNCH GERALD J. O'GRADY MARK WILDGEN LONDON, ONT. WINDSOR, ONT. NORTH BAY, ONT. CHATHAM, ONT. Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy i K S 1' P 3 F., ww? Q .F gf 1ff.f.5Q,:wf -.1, y 7 ffm 4, fwxv .rw fr Q W W Q QA 4 S A , O b Q , ,Q Q, O gge A51 '-W:vzrvq-.smwfw 3,9 Ax f m 1 A z .3 3- 432 K' X 1' 0? QB ' . f Xi ag X - z , , , V. x f' X: . .isieaif ' 1:22:59 zz: ' 51, I yy , ., f Ning, .5 lx VW Y ,, . f :sq L gc, 2 If A 14- , , f ,.,,:' ..W,W,mm-nm, .t--, Y .5 A M , X , , f 1 1 1 , ::- - 1: a w w w V. 4-i vw ev.- wg 'zf f 'fmws 0 'f wr'2i'- vi we . 1W4 ' f '.r avw P ,Y :A..::.::,?.. 3.1 .U ,. .,,,.E I . x,., ,.., . , y .7 ,R I K, ., 7a ifae Q of 1943: ln this year book you have rightly chosen to emphasize your faith in education as an aid to victory, for you have spent years in training and study, balancing your powers for military destruction and civil reconstruction. We salute you who are 'lin step," men and women, soldiers all. You have not succumbed to the half-truth that war is fatal to planning. You have thus rejected the alleged "new order" of Europe-which persuades most men to quit planning so that a few may plot slavery for a whole nation. President Roosevelt was warned, before he addressed Congress in the first week of l943, that 'lthis is no time to speak of a better America after the war." I-le replied, "I dissent." Let us also dissent by planning with military daring our post-war projects, national and personalg the "duration" will be a good time for testing, revising and perfecting them. CARL F. KLINCK, Acting Dean, Waterloo College. 3 , X X A ' s ,ff , JEAN M. BIER JUNE C. D. BROCK VIOLET A. DORSCH DELPHINE M. HARTMAN NEW HAMBURG, ONT. KITCHENER, ONT. WATERLOO, ONT. GALT, ONT. General Arts General Arts General Arts Honour English and French DOROTHY M. HEIMRICH JEAN C, KRAMP KITCHENER, ONT. KITCHENER, ONT. General Arts Honour Enqhsh Language and Llt. GLADYS M. OUEHL RUTHMARIE E. SCHMIEDER DOROTHY A. M. SCHWALM JEAN E. SHANTZ WATERLOO, ONT. KITCHENER ONT. KITCHENER, ONT. KITCHENER, ONT. General Arts General Arts General Arts Honour French and Latin W i s' or -f . .s 7 X x x '- -, r . ,- , . .. , ' 1 1 1 ' 'S-'J 1 'xy X If s 1 'ef ...m...h,.m..L.. f ' ' f i . . . t 1.2. i ? , . .5 pf I , .-.,,, .Vg 1 - l fs? Y j..1 , .2 il - 3 . -1. :X 5: ,--1-s-gr .,gfg,:1-s ef wy .5-.- :- s,.. : 'f'- fax-a s my av,-ejw v i fiwgv 33 b. ...W-sm.. , . x . . ,. ' . .. i t - -i f f fy -- ,. .- .fy V ww- .. a.- . '- ' V - - .u 70 zz., qmewfn, ezm- Another milestone in your lives has been reached. The great day is here: lt is a day for rejoicing. You have, at last, fulfilled a great desire. You graduate from your Alma Mater and matriculate into the University of the Worldfa world torn in the throes of the greatest war in history. How are you going to meet the challenges of the days that lie ahead? This is also a day for gratitude, you have had the privilege of obtaining an education in the liberal arts that have contributed so much to leadership in democracy. Hold high its standard of courage, faith, freedom and cultural values, which are the claims of liberal arts and they will continue to live in the heart and life of the nation. Then, too, this is a day for sadness. Qld friends must say farewell, old ties must be broken, and new contacts made. Even if the old ties be severed, may it never be said of you that Waterloo has lost her place in your affections, in your thoughts, and in your aspirations. R. I. E. I-HRTLE, Honorary President, Class of '43. ATHENAEUM EXECUTIVE Back Row: A. Conrad, Kathryn Barrie, H. Brose. Front Row: W. Minke, Delphine Hartman, Prof. A. M. MacLaren, L. Eberhardt. l.. E A , COLLEGE CORD STAFF Back Row: W. Minke, Prof. R. C. Mclvor, Margaret Jacobi, C. Hogen, Jean Kramp, A. Schenk, M. King. Front Row: I. Waldschmidt, Delphine Hartman, Gladys Quehl, Ie-an Shantz, Edyth Simmons. o 70 Zfze Q' of '-43: Never before has the practicability of music been acknowledged as during these War years. The mad panic of the early days of the War, when it was touch and go Whether We would survive our obvious ill-preparedness, could see no place for the dreamy imaginings of aesthetic life. An attempt was made in certain countries to suppress all interests except those that had to do with armaments and army supplies. Before long, the High Commands became aware of the factor of the spirit-Morale. lt was found that something other than commands was necessary to co-ordinate large bodies of men into purposeful and contented champions. To substitute monotony and blood for the accustomed interests of civilian life proved a stupid policy. Consequently, music came back with a vengeance. Concerts were resumed, music colleges were re- opened, and performing parties organized in all countries for the entertaining of the troops. During the siege of Stalingrad, when one-third of the city was in the hands of the enemy, two symphony orchestra concerts were given every day. All the theatres were opened and many musical concerts were a regular occurrence. One of the greatest symphonies ever Written was brought into being during the siege of Leningrad. All this should inspire our graduates with the serious responsibilities resting on them as bearers of the Word. May you attack your problems with a pride in the usefulness of your vocation and the necessity of high nobility in your standards. HARVEY ROBB, Principal, U. W. O. Conservatory. SUNDAY NINE O'CLOCK COMMITTEE Back Row: Douglas Christie, lohn Houlding, Donald Knobbes. Front Row: Doreen Caldwell, Eleanor Mathewson. 4 iw, ., W 453' W' ff M06 34 X I 1 ui' 1 Am W f ,V Q fb ,fr V 99 Q VC" I ORPHEUS SOCIETY EXECUTIVE Lett to Right: Sylvia Kolom, Connie Cottril, Donald Knobbes, Edith Wilcox '7fze lwcfniodfn Man ' zulfcfi Western has recently acquired the Mclntosh Memorial Building, a great asset to the University from many points of view. lt will be a fine and lasting memorial to lohn Gordon Mclntosh and to his wife, Wilhelmina Morris Mclntosh whose will provided the funds for its erection and upkeep. This attractive gray stone structure is the cultural centre for the University and also, largely, for the city and district. But it was designed primarily for the use of the students, and we are in a position to benefit from it most. There are constantly changing art exhibits, among them the rare Baxter prints, formerly the property of Mrs. Mclntosh, and of her sister Mrs. Mary E. B. Moorhouse, who takes a keen interest in the activities of the building. Opportunities offered here for musical activities are important. The building is the headquarters for the Western Ontario Conservatory of Music, an affiliated college. Here Harvey Robb, Principal of the Conservatory and Director of University Music, conducts the Orpheus Society, lectures to intra- mural students taking music credits, and helps them arrange such projects as the Tuesday University Music Hours which have featured students and visiting artists. The Carnegie record collection and music library are available for students to use in the building. This little building of ours is something to use and be proud of. lt is a more unusual opportunity than we might realize, for it is the only building of its type on any Canadian or Hmerican campus, and one of the finest small galleries on the continent. THE NEW McINTOSH MEMORIAL ART GALLERY AND MUSIC BUILDING 7fze swam, mm 0 'einen The 1942-43 season of the Sunday Nine o'Clocks was an outstanding success. Capacity audiences turned out on five successive Sundays to enjoy the per- formances of Max Pirani, pianist, Oscar Natzke, bassog The Town Tonics, assisted by the University Glee Club, The Hart House Quartet and a variety concert featur- ing Doreen Hall, violinistg Ray Lelsacheur, baritone, and the Alma College Choral Club. A new weekly series known as the Four o'Cloclcs was instituted this year under Harvey Robb's capable leadership. These informal concerts held in the Mclntosh Memorial Building have become popular with both students and outsiders. The two concert series will be continued next year with performances of the same standard of excellence as those in the past have exhibited. x1 g yum. , ,. . T j-Q--mv.-4m.v.:m.mWm:.:. f.::.,,.:..,. -wwvmwwniwqww-mmmevfd-mama Fw-W.-.......,,,..i-.1--v.f t. -L ,, .. . si. -. ' ft -. 4' w. 1- -- fi -L, 4. . -. .1 - ,f . 4 f - f. x. X.. it ff- rr xi tu. .i if-2 . 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Q i L...1'3"..,,,," 1 ,,',..",...,'t ' .... im' ,..' ...L,...-.,,.,-,.Q.L.,.,l..,....Q,......u, .,....-......,....r,Q4.-1.42321-4-9 Luhsg-Qffsseaiiglll 2-Li-Ze L Mil 70 Me 610,14 of 1943.- The wealth you carry to the world outside the academic walls is intangible because it is hidden in your personality. It is, nevertheless, powerful. lf you have not squandered your university life, you have developed a character that may best be described as intellectually honest. About the time that you entered the university, some people thought that the person who had received a higher education was ill-prepared for life, be- cause he was unpractical. The years of war have exposed this fallacy. Prob- ably never before has the value of the university been so openly acknowledged as during the past three and a half years. Both the type of person who graduates and the special knowledge of certain scholars are now regarded as national assets. No longer need the college man and woman bear the proud man's contumely, they have demonstrated that intelligence and knowledge do not inhibit action but have dynamic power. Travel in what direction you will from this pleasant campus, you will encounter facts different from those encountered in scholarshipg but you need not be dismayed. Although the facts may be new to you, be they military, political, or economic, you are not helpless. Military facts, for example, though unlike literary or scientific facts, are still subject to the processes of thought developed by education. The habit of examining facts, determining their validity, and thinking clearly, will save you from failure and frustration. Your knowledge may be limited-and humility will convince you that it is- but sound thinking and a passion for intellectual honesty will yield power to transcend the dried patterns, the guackeries, and the shibboleths of men blinded by prejudice, convention, tradition, or regulation. Calmly and confidently then, may the members ofthe Class of '43 bring the contribution of the University to the nation. CSignedD MAICR F. STILING, Qfficer Commanding, U. W. C. Cont., C. O. T. C. Walem mc! Me Wm In this, the fourth year of World War Il, the universities of Canada can look back with pride on their wartime program which has contributed so much to the turning of the tide against the Axis powers. Theirs has been, and continues to be, the satis- faction of knowing that their tireless energy in the field of research has probably short- ened the struggle, that the Canadian Government depends on them to furnish a large proportion of vital officer material, and, finally, that they are helping preserve the world's cultural heritage which will be sorely needed in the days ahead. ln this satisfaction Western can well share. Four years ago military training, an optional subject, took up two hours a week. To-day it is compulsory and takes up a minimum of seven hours a week. This training, given by the C. O. T. C., the U. A. T. C., and the newly-formed U. N. T. C., is provided with the aim of introducing all physically fit male students to the difficult task of learn- ing to be a good officer. Women students have a choice between Army training, First Aid, and Home Nursing. Then there is a course in Air Raid Precautions, given once a week, which is compulsory for all third and fourth year students, both men and women. Extra-curricular activity time is at a premium. Nor has the faculty devoted less of its energy to the prosecution of the war. Fifteen members of the staff are serving in the C. O. T. C., one in the U. A. T. C. The amount of work entailed is by no means small for these men are really doing two jobs. At present, the commanding officers of the C. O. T. C. and the U. A. T. C., Major Frank Stiling, and Squadron Leader Kenneth lrlunten respectively, are both faculty members. Already 27 staff members are on active service. All courses have been condensed into the shortest possible time without lowering standards in the least. This condensation has been effected by cutting down holidays. The medical course, in particular, has undergone streamliningg what was once a six, is now a five, year course. lt may be noted that Western was the first Canadian college to start such a speed-up. The departments, themselves, have altered their courses to meet the special de- mands of the war. The Faculty of Medicine is offering additional subjects in its surgical course to acguaint the students with types of wounds peculiar to military medicine. The physics department is stressing radio more and more. The chemistry department is giving a special course to selected female high school graduates in training in war industry. This course is completely practical and graduates skilled technicians. ln matters of research Western has been far to the fore. Early in the war experi- ments were made in aviation medicine which have been of incalculable aid. Under the guidance, first of Fl. Lt. Evelyn, and later of Fl. Lt. Fraser, this work helped deter- mine the effects of high altitudes on man. Scores of students volunteered as subjects for the tests and the psychology department supplied the test to be used in the study of anoxia. These experiments were made possible by the R. C. A. F., the University, and the London Association for War Research-a group of prominent London citizens. The Department of Chemistry is investigating problems of gas warfare-both offensive and defensive. The Pharmacology Department is working on tests of experi- mental animals to determine the effects of cyanide gas, and the Histology Department is conducting specific experiments on the lung. All these experiments are progressing favourably. Our psychology department is working in close co-operation with the Canadian Psychological Associationp the latter's Test Research Committee has as its chairman Dr. Liddy. Already developed by the Association is the General Examination Test given to all army recruits. At present the Psychology Department and Dr. Penrose of the Department of Psychiatry are working to improve the test and to find alternatives for some of the test forms. lt is this test which Arts students have helped to standardize. An additional test intended to discover officer material has been devised by.Dr. Pen- rose and is in process of being standardized by this and other Canadian universities. Dr. Leola Neal and Dr. Penrose have prepared a test to be used in detecting pre- psychotic subjects Cpersons exhibiting early signs of dementia, not yet recognized clinicallyj. Dr. Liddy has been a member of a committee investigating problems of propaganda and morale, and also of a Research Council operating under the Wartime Information Board. Wedfean ancf lfze Wm Several members of the staff have distinguished themselves in the realm of re- search. Dr. Sivertz has developed, and the surgical department under Dr. Ramsay has been testing, a compound which will promote more rapid healing and cut down the complications of burn injuries. This product, known as B-l9, has been remarkably successful. Dr. McCallum, head of the Biochemistry Staff, is studying the effects of anoxia on the distribution of electrolytes in the brain. Together Drs. Sivertz and McCallum have discovered that certain amino sulphone compounds increase the effect of insulin up to ten times. This means a great deal to diabetics in England where the supply of insulin has become scarce because of wartime conditions. Dr. Detwiler, of the Biology Department, has been working on the Canadian Con- servation Association, of which he is president. The Association's aim is the rehabilita- tion of returned men and women through conservation. Also in the Department of Biology three M.A. students are working under the direction of Professors Robertson and Battle on the effects of reduced barometric pres- sures on some of the lower vertebrates. At the medical school Dr. Laverne Williams is presently working on nutrition under the sponsorship of a fellowship in pathological chemistry given by the Swift Company. X As an institution the University has taken up the challenge magnificently. The students have responded no less admirably. First and foremost is the matter of enlistments. Already 441 former members of the C. O. T. C. Cwhose records date back only to September 3, l939D have enlisted in the Navy, the Army, and the Air Force. This is 852, of Western's establishment. ln the year l942 alone l9l C. O. T. C. members, CUZ of the establishment, entered the armed services. lt is estimated by the Committee on War Service Records, of which Mr. Garland is Chairman, that about l,lOO former students of Western are now serving in one of the three services. At least l9 of these have been killed on active service and five are prisoners of war. Several financial contributions have been made by the students through tag days, and by donating any surpluses from dances or parties to a war fund like the lnter- national Student Service. The Red Cross Blood Bank, instituted last year, has won enthusiastic support from the students. Under the direction of Geoffrey Gunn and Ruth MacDonald, and lately of Captain Garland of the C. O. T. C., there have been approximately SOO donations by members of the staff and of the student body. Already 37 girls have contributed since they were first given permission in February. This service is an outstanding one, and all its supporters are to be commended. As an instance of the students' whole-hearted support of the war effort, we have only to look at the western excursion of last fall. The western grain crop was facing imminent disaster. One of the best harvests of the last decade, it was about to be lost simply because there were not enough harvesters. The Canadian Government imme- diately called on the universities for voluntary manpower. The response was heart- warming. Western, alone, sent more than eighty men to the Prairie Provinces, and these, together with those from other colleges, helped tremendously in getting in the precious grain which now means so much to the starving peoples of Europe. Western's wartime contribution has been no small one. No apologies for it are necessary. lf tested on its own merits, it is not found wanting. Along with the other Canadian universities, Western is helping form the pattern of the cloth of victory. And in so doing she is making sure that the material is durable and strong. 55. Q awp 194.2 di --W F ww--fl --1-f OFFICERS-C. O. T. C. Back Row: Capt. A. E. Raymond, Lieuts. B. Burns, G. Waters, l. Warne, B. Wilson, Capt. Truscott, Lieut. Foote. Front Row: Lieuts. D. Hilborn, K. Wooster, F. Norwood, B. Pollard, Capt. l. Talrnan, Lieut. l. Cheshire, Capt. M. K. Inman, Lieut. N. Leach. 'Rik N. C. O.'s-C. O. T. C. Back Row: Sgts. Norton, Bogue, Carrothers, Mustard, Rousom. Middle Row: Sgts. Karninsky, Fitzgerald, C. Q. M. S. Ward, Sgts. Aziz, Creeper, Kirk, Statt Sgt. Crichton. Front Row: Sgt. Reed, C. S. M. Pickle, Sgt. Ward, R. S. M. Rivett, Sgts. Harris, Srnith. OOSPLXJD CEOPPR N99 Er G gX5q6 UNIV STUDENTS- IN-CHARGE Medan '4 Elaocf Senaice For the past two years the University has been supplying an average of twenty volunteers weekly, during the school terms, to the Blood Donor's Clinic of the Canadian Red Cross Society. In the school year 1942-43, some 450 male students under the sponsorship of the C. O. T. C. have given their blood. More than 80 girls under the direction of Ruth Macdonald, the S.A.A., and the Women's Council have donated blood. This is a splendid record-the best of any organization in the City of London. Maj. Cfen. l. M. Ross, C.M.G., D.S.O., has the following to say: "You are making a worthwhile contribution to our war effort, and you have the satisfaction of knowing that you have assisted in saving the lives of those in our armed forces." CSignedD Cr. GUNN, R. MACDONALD, Student Managers. 4' 1 xg if ' ' Medan " an Zded! A swift perusal of the issues of the Gazette published between October 9 and November 6 reminds us of a singular event of the year. On October 7 a mass meet- ing was called for 3 o'clock in Convocation l-lall. At it President Fox reviewed a plea he had received from the Dominion Government asking male students to migrate to the Prairie Provinces to accelerate the harvest. The telegram indicated that harvest- ing had been delayed by three weeks of rain and that snow was imminent. A storm of enthusiasm struck the men and a queue of applicants formed in the corridor outside the President's office. Before the week had ended Western had bid adieu to 80 of its men who had embarked on one of the most enlightening and valu- able experiences of their lives. The three-day train ride was itself new to the majority and the opportunity of seeing the forests of Gogama, the lakes of Minaki and the plains of Portage la Prairie was not ignored. The excursion was well planned. An agent of the Selective Service boarded the 20-coach train at Winnipeg and, before the Saskatchewan border had been crossed, every man knew his destination. Detrained at Allen, Saskatoon, Cut-Knife, Maidstone, Lloydminster, Turtleford, North Battleford and other points, the fellows dug in with a will stooking and threshing the oats, barley and wheat which anxiously awaited them. Even the first fall of snow on October 20 was no deterrent. The work went on until all the assigned farms had been cleared. Then, in haste, the boys left the West just in time to escape the real snow block-up. Seeing their country and conversing with their compatriots were opportunities not lost to the men of Western. The Historian saw the site of the Riel Rebellion, the Economist saw the implications of the Rowell-Sirois Report, the Businessman saw the market for Canadian industry. All benefited from their chance to explore the phase of education which is travel. The government has congratulated the men ofthe University of Western Ontario for the part they played in saving Canada's crops and enhancing the war effort. We thank the government for the opportunity of being of service and add, "It was only our duty." :nmol ,ov 4. 'ea u-nu-QM x fvwff-ww 0094 f ff Q Zi? ' ,amy - ff . '.f'f: ! , K, -- , 'S' 'P .dA'73f3QQff',c,.-nwy,,- ,,,, : V V k ,,, .Q,,A,.,93gw:Mx.1f'N ' , ,. , , xg-: :L g U "" , -J' f, , F , . - g'L 1 41 ' wx ' -f4f,'-.'2-N-D-LH 1 "NS fr: N 4 ms' ':A'W" S.??ffw . . .. ' f, :nf-as -f -gw.-wi Sm. -ri ,, ' , -V I cw . . , ,. ., Q,y:,p-'sf 0' ' ,gm . it Mg , X X , fi Q. r i ? 55, S . --L V4 1 4 f ' ' - :, :V f' V- - v.',f:1.3,s26fg, . 5 g- ..ev',4f ., fzchw- an M ', 4:2-35.55-:iff'fw-fn? sg, Ng' as -:' 'f I? .-,-gg, 4 , , . A .x X .-,gk . 5 we W 'f 'X 12' ' ,XA :gn a ny f:,,.- .gfgy x y ay W, v,::-q- 5 M ,, 5 -gm K ,J . , W , Y Q5 . H, .Q Q QQ, Q -V 6 A Q W Q Q x W - f.:as,.f :FE .. , 'fa z- ,f m X ,X Lt. L. 0 0 Un Nciwe Sefux-ace ED. NOTE: This list is necessarily not complete nor is it absolutely accurate. lt will serve to indicate how gallantly Western's men have responded to the call ot the services. Lt.I. B. Hunt, R.C.R. Lt. S. I. Lerner. Sgt. I. E. Rider. Lt. R. H. Dowler, A. Mitchell. Lt. I. C. Clunie, R.C.E. Lt. T. B. Doherty, R.C.E. Capt. W. A. Ewener, M.C. Lt. G. H. W. McKee, R.C.E. Lt. P. Malachowski, R.C.E. Lt. H. H. Parsons, R.C.E. Lt. W. T. Shrives, E.S. Lt. W. M. Guiltinan, E.S. Lt. I. H. Harris, ES. Lt I. Reid, E.S. Lt. . A. Westondorp, E.S, t Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt esmmmb . H. Iones, E.S. . . G. Westfall, E.S. W. Hockin, E.S. . M. Watson. . I. Iennings, lst S.C. . D. E. Little, C.F. 2fLt. I. Ward. 2fLt. B. Harris. 2fLt. H. Wallar. 2fLt. G. Thomas. 2!Lt. I. Young. 2fLt. R. Wilson. 2fLt. P. Todd. 2fLt. D. Hilborne. 2!Lt. 2!Lt. G. Waters. F. Wodchiss. 2!Lt. C. Phillips. 2fLt. B. Leach. 2!Lt. I. Brunette. 2fLt. W. Foster. 2fLt. H. Barrons. 2fLt. H. Mustard. 2!Lt. R. Reid. 2fLt. G. Azis. 2!Lt. R. Arner. Lt. A. F. Iohnson, E.R. Lt. R. I. Miller. E.R. Lt. H. A. Stevens, E.R. Lt. H. N. Agnew, E.R. Lt. T. W. Cowly, C.F. Lt. R. H. Douglas, E.R. Lt. B. B. Hart, E.R. Capt. T. I. Lawson, E.R. Lt. A. E. Clendinning, E.R, Lt. K. N. Bodkin, Kent R. Lt. S, R. Granger, Kent R. Capt. W. N. Hemphill, Kent R. Cade Capt W. D. Lawrence, Kent R. Lt. C. D. Campbell, H.L.l. Capt. I. C. King, H.L.I. Lt. I. S. Rolte, H.L.l. 2fLt. D. A. Flock, A.L.T. Lt. C. D. Campbell, H.L.l. Lt. E. H. Unger, H.L.l. Lt. H. R. Artindale, H.L.l. Lt. W. H. Cree, Perth R. Lt. G. W. Little, Perth R. Lt. D. L. Thompson, Perth R. Lt. D. A. Cook, Perth R. Lt. I. W. McCallum, Perth R. Lt. O. E. Woolley, Perth R. Lt. G. A. Gallagher, Perth R. Lt. D. W. Hanatord, Perth R. Lt. C. I. McNair, Perth R. Lt. I. F. Metcalfe, Perth R. Lt. D. W. Asbury, Perth R. Lt. H. W. Zsumlinski, Perth R. Lt. D. I. Dooley, M. Sz H. Iljt. R, H. Dowler, M. Sz H. t Lt. H. G. Cochrane, M. 81 H. Lt. I. E. McConnel, M. 81 H. Lt. W. A. Rasser, M. Sz H. Lt. D. H. Gurton, S.F. Lt. L. I. S. Halwig, S.F. Lt. C. F. Hardy, S.F. Lt. E. W. Kendall, S.F. Lt. I. E. Koehler, S.F. Lt. A. K. McToggat, S.F. Lt. L. H. McAughlin, S.F. Lt. R. A. Merner, S.F. . R. B. Menzies, S.F. Lt Lt. G. W. C. Nelson, S.F. . I. A. Falconbridge, M. 81 H. Lt. O. A. Snyder, S.F. Lt. I. D. Spokn, SF. Lt. R. Tailby, S.F. Lt. Mc. G. O. Wallace, S.F. Lt. L. C. Winhold, S.F. Lt. I. E. Iohnson, S.F. ' Lt. W. F. Skelton, S.F. Lt. A. B. Conron, S.F. Lt. R. S. Margan, S.F. CSM. G. G. Farnell, S.F. . A. D. Steiebing, S.F. . F. M. Stark, S.F. . O. G. Stoner, S.F. . H. Orr, S.F. G. Tackaberry, S.F. . D. P. Miller, S.F. . I. Painton, S.F. . W. G. Armstrong, S.F. . H. Bier, C.A.T.C. G. Wenies, C.A.T.C. M. Spencer, C.A.T.C. . Beecher, R.C.A.S.C. . I. R. Chapman, R.C.A.S.C. .R. C. Clarke, R.C.A.S.C. . I. W. Coburn, R.C.A.S.C. . C. I. Christie, R.C.A.S.C. .L. R Day, R.C.A.S.C. .P. I. Dixon, R.C.A.S.C. . H. H. Fuller, R.C.A.S.C. . I. G. Graham, R.C.A.S.C. .T. L. Hoskin, R.C.A.S.C. . I. lvey, R.C.A.S.C. Sgt. George Blake, Veteran's Guard. 2!Lt. P. W. Cameron, Gov. Gen. Horse Guard. Cpl. M. S. Davis. Lt. R. Hoskins, Algonquin Regt. Lt. A. M. Hueston. Capt. D. Ivor, Can. H. O. Eng. 2fLt. A. T. Lennox. Lt. D. M. Macauley. Sgt. R. S. Morgan. Lt. G. W. Morris, U. S. Marines. 2fLt. M. Porte. Capt. I. F. Steadman. Lt. C. Swartz. Lt. M. V. Schooley. Lt. I. W. Duncan. Lt. P. D. MacGregor. Sgt. D. Bythell. Lt. A. G. Merrifield, Chaplain Services. Lt. W. A. Brown, Chaplain Services, Prez fake Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt. Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Army. Lt. L. H. Crawford, Chaplain Services, R.C.A.F. Lt. W. C. lohnson. Lt G. H. Schwartzentruber. Sgt. F. T. Egener. Lt. H. A. Henderson. I.t. I. L. Doyle. Lt. W. E. Temkow, U.S. Army. . F. H. Rowland. . G. B. Brown. .R. F. K. Anthony, R.C.A. . D. R. Morand, 30th Regt. Br. . I. F. Grandy, R.C.A. . L. Hemsworth, R.C.A. .R. I. Lamon, R.C.A. .R. I. Ronnie, R.C.A. Lt. I. H. Spry, R.C.A. R. O. Standtield, R.C.A. t. I. B Wigle, R.C.A. .M. E. Comfort, R.C.A. . G. I. Corneil, R.C.A. .C. H. Metcalfe, R.C.A. . S. A. Turner, R.C.A. .O. Eadie, R.C.A. . G. A. Eaton, R.C.A. K. Hunter, R.C.A. V. Betts, R.C.A. V. Gray, R.C.A. E. Wyatt, R.C.A. H. Attrill, R.C.A. Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt. SQ rwwbf . G. W. Barker, R.C.A. R. Oliver, R.C.A. ECSEEECSEZECSE .H. C. Pheitter, R.C.A. Sgt. W. G. Taylor, R.C.A. Cpl. R. L. Weston, R.C.A. Lt. W. A. Campbell, R.C.A. . G. K. Kitchener, R.C.A. . I. B. Wigle, R.C.A. . R. V. Mclntyre, R.C.A. .F. A. N. Chesham, R.C.A. Lt Lt Lt. W. E. Pratt, R.C.A. Lt Lt Lt . I. M. Hockin, R.C.A. CSM Archer, R. Lt. I. C. Laughton, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. D. A. Murray, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. I. H. Rooks, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. K. W. Rutherford, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. G. R. Sebben, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. D. T. Thompson, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. G. R. Munroe, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. D. R. Leacock, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. R. H. Brown, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. R. C. Mellish, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. T. E. Bacon, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. A. W. Robb, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. N. McBeth, R.C.A.S.C. Lt. B. I. Baldwin, R.C.O.C. Lt. R. G. Bissett, R.C.O.C. Lt. I. B. Iackson, R.C.O.C. Lt. I. C. Oram, R.C.O.C. Lt. W. L. Ferguson, R.C.O.C. Lt. . I. Pearce, R.C.O.C. Lt. S. Campbell, R.C.O.C. Lt. W. Downe. R.C.O.C. Lt. A. Klinck, R.C.O.C. Lt. M. Horton, R.C.O.C. Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Sweesz I. George, R.C.A.P.C. . F. O. Kime, R.C.A.P.C. .F. S. Bobb, R.C.A.M.C. . T. W. Stewart, R.C.A.M.C. . I. P. Wells, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. G. R. McGrigan, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. C. N. Morton, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. B. Meiner, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. D. H. Iohnston, R.C.A.M.C. CSM. B. L. Thession, R.C.A.M.C. CQMS. I. H. Drake, R.C.A.M.C. CSM. D. Wollin, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. E. E. Treman, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. B. E. Sherk, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. T. F. Russell, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. H. R. Needham, R.C.A.M.C. CSM. G. R. Skerrel, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. G. I. Milner, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. H. W. Middleton, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. H. A. McKibben, R.C.A.M.C. Lt. W. T. McFadgen, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. I. D. C. MacDonald, R.C.A.M.C. Ca t. Ray Lawson, R.C.A.M.C. P Capt. I. P. Kearns, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. W. I. Saunders, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. I. R. Bowen, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. E. H. Ainslee, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. I. H. Beathee, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. E. S. Goddard, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. I. C. McWilliam, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. W. E.Riclda1ls, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. G. E. Wride, R.C.A.M.C. Capt. R. A. Y. Iohnston, R.C.A.M.C Capt. A. Alonon, R.C.A.M.C. t E. G. Butt, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet F. W. Curts, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet G. G. Copeland, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet K. G. Ingham, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet H. H. Lee, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet I. H. Hewson, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet I. B. Moore, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet W. A. Robb, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet N. W. F. Scratch, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet S. Shapiro, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet W. A. Tillman, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet W H. Tuttord, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet I. H. Walker, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet W. A. Wong, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet D. Booking, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet S. M. Busby, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet E. A. Currie, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet F. G. DeMarco, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet H. L. Fachnie, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet A. Goldberg, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet I. M. Guyatt, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet P. F. Henderson, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet W. E. Henderson, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet E. W. Kierluk, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet E. R. Lamb, R.C.A.M.C. o 0 n rqofaae Sefwace ED. NOTE: This list is necessarily not complete nor is it absolutely accurate. It will serve to indicate how gallantly Western's men have responded to the call of the services. Cadet W. A. Lockington, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet G. M. Marshall, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet 1. O. Merritt, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet R. G. Parker, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet I. H. C. Douglas, R.C.A.M.C. Sub Sub Sub. Sub. Sub . E. W. Larking, R.C.N.V.R. .G. R. W. Bieman, R.C.N.V.R. .R. S. lames, R.C.N.V.R. .1. C. Mark, R.C.N.V.R. .l. Husher, R.C.N.V.R. . N. 1. England, R.C.A.F. . H. Clare, R.C.A.F. .H. McAlpine, R.C.A.F. . l. Charleton, R.C.A.F. Cadet C. F. S. Fisher, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet C. W. Gillen, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet G. E. Harris, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet F. C. Heagy, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet R. W. Hewson, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet F. R. Howson, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet R. B. Holmes, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet P. R. 1. Kenny, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet H. R. Morgan, R.C.A.M.C. Cadet A. D. Tompkins, R.C.A.M.C. 2!Lt. A. M. Sweenton, N.D.H.Q. Major L. H. Fraser, N.D.H.Q. Lt. R. Colucci, N.D.H.O. Major H. M. Thomas, N.D.H.O. Major T. A. Kirkpatrick, N.D.H.Q. 2fLt. W. R. Buchner, N.D.H.Q. 2fLt. D. R. Cooke, N.D.H.Q. 2fLt. E. N. Fullerton, N.D.H.O. 2!Lt. M. L. ludd, N.D.H.O. 2fLt. I. S. L. Lamont, N.D.H.Q. 2!Lt. E. N. Lee, N.D.H.Q. Lt. G. M. Miller, N.D.H.Q. Lt. M. M. Turner, N.D.H.Q. Lt. H. G. White, N.D.H.O. Lt Sub. . R. K. Bythell, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. 1. M. Davison, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. K. A. Ferguson, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. W. H. Fowler, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. 1. L. Fraser, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. 1. Holland, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. H. W. Hollingsworth, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. . F. B. Hugh, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. .l. W. Murray, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. . H. F. Lorriman, R.C.N.V.R. Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Sub. Iljt. R. I. Keelan, R.C.N.V.R. t Lt Lt Sub. Lt. D. F. French, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. T. A. Plant, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. A. E. Fetterly, R.C.N.V.R. O.S. D. K. Park, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. D. M. Stuart, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. C. Moore, R.C.N.V.R. O.S. D. Strickland, R.C.N.V.R. O.S. G. M. Brickenden, R.C.N.V.R. O.S. G. Ham, U.S.N. 1. H. Chapman, R.C.A.F. R. D. Dixon, R.C.A.F. L. G. Dutton, R.C.A.F. W. L. Gilldand, R.C.A.F. R. B. Greene, R.C.A.F. D. M. Hoople, R.C.A.F. 12.12. Hawkins, R.C.A.F. W. A. lones, R.C.A.F. G. S. Kidd, R.C.A.F. W. W. MacAdams, R.C.A.F. 1. A. W. McKenzie, R.C.A.F. R. N. Merriam, R.C.A.F. R. N. Pile, R.C.A.F. M. G. Pryce, R.C.A.F. D. F. O'Neil, R.C.A.F. 1. K. Reynolds, R.C.A.F. S. A. Sanderson, R.C.A.F. 1. D. Stennet, R.C.A.F. R. F. McCallum, R.C.A.F. Sub. Lt. W. 1. Brien, R.C.N.V.R. Lt. A. Hurley, R.C.N.V.R. . 1. Stuart, R.C.N.V.R. . 1. Loaring, R.C.N.V.R. . D. McGill, R.C.N.V.R. .1. Rankin, R.C.N.V.R. .M. Hartley, R.C.N.V.R. . 1. Farmer, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. 1. Woolley, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. 1. White, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. B. Campbell, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. Donley, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. Davis, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. 1. Kennedy, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. E. F. Shales, R.C.N.V.R. Lt. G. H. Willis, R.C.N.V.R. tF.A.A.l Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt R. C. Stevens, R.C.A.F. A. C. Wallace, R.C.A.F. A. Woods, R.C.A.F. P133 Wyatt, R.C.A.F. R. Yeandle, R.C.A.F. B. Higgins, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. 1. Stapleton, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. S. G. Chalk, R.C.A.F. B. B. Casey, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. D. D. Carr-Harris, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. R. G. Calvert, R.C.A.F. 1. E. Bythell, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. Watters, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. H. G. Stratton, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. D. Marshall, R.C.A.F. I. G. McNeil, R.C.A.F. Flt Lt Flt Lt Flt Lt Flt. Lt. D. G. Campbell, R.C.A.F. Flt Lt Flt Lt Flt Lt . . H. Thompson, R.C.A.F. C. A. Buchanan, R.C.A.F. 1. K. Risk, R.C.A.F. C. A. Wright, R.C.A.F. G. S. Nisbett, R.C.A.F. S. Fuke, R.C.A.F. C. B. Carruthers, R.C.A.F. 1. S. M. Smith, R.C.A.F. D. E. Derbyshire, R.C.A.F. W. A. Morrison, R.C.A.F. I. M. Abraham, R.C.A.F. W. G. Austin, R.C.A.F. M. L. Barr, R.C.A.F. F. S. Beatty, R.C.A.F. A.'C. Brandon, R.C.A.F. P. M. Towe, R.C.A.F. G. Campbell, R.C.A.F. W. Ross, R.C.A.F. B. Wright, R.C.A.F. R. Ballantyne, R.C.A.F. PIO R. Crone, R.C.A.F. G. M. Burns, R.C.A.F. A. A. Capitano, R.C.A.F. G. A. St. Pierre, R.C.A.F. 1. B. Whitley, R.C.A.F. 1. A. Pocock, R.C.A.F. 1. H. Murray, R.C.A.F. W. L. Davies, R.C.A.F. G. A. McAllister, R.C.A.F. P. L. Reid, R.C.A.F. R. C. Hodges, R.C.A.F. P. H. Harris, R.C.A.F. I. N. Brown, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. 1. E. Norry, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. I. E. Dellone, R.C.A.F. W. L. Craig, Y.M.C.A. F. T. Ferris, Y.M.C.A. R. S. Patterson, Y.M.C.A. A. Walling Ruby, Y.M.C.A. tR.C.A.F.l W. R. Iarmain, M.S. D. G. McCormick, M.S. M. Thomas, M.S. Sub. Lt. 1. G. Bagshaw, CA,'1'.l R.C.N.V.R Sub. Lt. K. Doerr, QA.T.J R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. C. Harpur, CA.T.l R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. T. Parkes, lA,T.l R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. R. Whitney, tA.T.l R.C.N.V.R. Wren E. Mathewson, W.R.C.N.S. Sub. Lt. l. H. Moon, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. H. W. Knox, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. A. M. Pain, R.C.N.V.R. Surg. Lt. l. A. Lewis, R.C.N.V.R. Surg Lt. E. F.. Hart, R.C.N.V.R. Surg fn. 1. D. Atchesan, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. L. C. Assaly, R.C.N.V.R. Sub. Lt. W. T. Hickey, R.C.N.V.R. C. C. Lee, R.C.A.F. H. A. Kester, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. Flt. Lt. Flt. Lt. H. 1. loy, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. 1. M.1anes, R.C.A.F. Flt Lt. R. A. lackson, R.C.A.F. Flt Lt. W. B. Hoggarth, R.C.A.F. Flt. Lt. H. S. Heard, R.C.A.F. 2fLt. l. Gettas, C.W.A.C.S. 2!Lt. K. Montgomery, C.W.A.C.S. Sgt. Grace Rath, R.C.A.F. N.S. E. Chesham, R.C.A.M.C. N.S. M. Chesham, R.C.A.M.C. N.S. E. Cram, R.C.A.M.C. Peggy Lang, Ferry Command. Gafwdliea Sgt. Iohn Lee, R.C.A.F.-Killed, October, 1939. PXO lohn B. Ruston, R.C.A.F.-Killed, October, 1941. Pte. W. L. Ferguson, R.C.O.-Drowned, Tune, 1942. Lt. P. O. Lee, E.S.-Missing. Believed killed at Dieppe, Aug., 1942. Lt. E. A. Westendorp, E.S.-Prisoner ot War. Lt. H. W. Hockin, E.S.-Missing.-Dieppe-August, 1942. Pte. N. G. Pearce, R.C.O.C.-Killed, luly, 1942. Lt. W. K. Guiltinan, E.S.-Missing-Dieppe-August, 1942. Lt. N. M. Watson, E.S.'Missing-'Dieppe-August, 1942. Lt. A. M. Hueston, E.S.-Missing-Dieppe-August, 1942. Lt. T. B. Doherty, R.C.E.-Missing-Dieppe-August, 1942. 4 R ,,,,. E 3 S g ,.., , E 2 2 E ,X N X' F S .N 1 I .. r V3 'T ' '15 K af 'rf ' N ,... ..,,. .S , K X X 1 +14 R Q 1 B x T' X A L , 3 Q Q kx f kx ' ' K Y K5 X 3' F Q53 Y A6 5 kg : E N :N5 , I X 3 . E ,A A A A F -XXX .1 , v7 K u a 1 X -Q z , N5 t Q.. 1 f ? :R if? 1 -V1 Q3 Q g wig ' , 21 S 1 9 A W-+ 'U , , A 2 A ff? 'QS X X ,.f X Q' 3 -X 'ww F T 3 WN,,w.,. , X Wmvwwmw-M . N ., i X ,gg - 'K f - -Am . ,X Q iw ' Avg: Nw f N 4 X? gm. 1.. Q! , 0- 4-,fy H8281 0 4 2 is N 'Q gk! 1. . Ky f A ry f 4 M Mfg 94 Q, wa.. 'W L aww fm M W-. S ff UNIVERSITY STUDENTS' COMMISSION . Back Row: Ronald Richardson, lack Walker, Bob Burns, Walter Tufford. Front Row: Charles Fisher, Eleanor Mathewson, Peter Towe. Missing: Bob Chaplin, Muriel Malloy, Charlie Dyson, George Thomas. 7!ae Zlniamuiqg ' ' ' The University Students' Commission controls those matters which concern the University student body as a whole and endeavours to maintain the spirit of friendship and good-will between the three faculties of the University which are situated in London. The Commission is composed of nine students. The president and vice-president alternate each year, one from the Medical College and the other from the Arts College, the minister of external affairs is a medical studentg the minister of publications, the minister of finance and secretary are arts students. There are in addition three repre- sentatives, one from the Faculty of Public Health, the president of the Students' Administrative Assembly, and the president of the I-lippocratic Society. The funds allotted to the University Students' Commission are largely expended upon the publications edited by the undergraduates. These are the Gazette, the Gccidentalia, the Student l-landbook, the Medical School lournal and the Commerce Quarterly. This year we have revised our previously neglected constitution, outlining more definitely the duties of each member and those of the Commission as a whole. Last fall the Canadian Association for Medical Students and lnternes held its annual convention here. A grant was given to the local committee, and it was per- mitted to edit a CAMSI Gazette. This convention increased the already favourable opinion which students from other centres had of this University. The enlargement of the central advertising department to include a manager, assistant manager and a collector, has definitely been successful. We Wish to thank the student body for the support which it has so enthusiastically given us through the other undergraduate societies and organizations, and may we extend our best Wishes to the l943-l944 Commission. R. A. CHAPLIN, President. fm 5545.2 im, l as 'F xv STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE ASSEMBLY Back Row: lack Kestle, lack Cram, Bob Davis, Chas. Cole, Pat Humphrys, lohn McLarty. Middle Row: Hazel Craig, lanet Morse, Doreen Caldwell, Betty Moore, Marnie Van Horne, Lloy Snell, Helen Teasdall, Elizabeth Galbraith. Front Row: Frances Henry, lohn Houlding, Winnifred Durnford, Bob Burns, Bill Scott, Doug. Fleming. 6? 'af 7 Q A ag rfmfwmgfanfifwe . Mem For four years our class has struggled with the turmoil of indecisive war and its effect on student life. We saw the last of the free and easy college days and were the first to feel the impending change necessary in our school life. We understood, for the well-being of the school is one of the things for which the country is fighting. The S. A. A. had no small part to play in helping to lead and influence the students. 1 When the University was most vulnerable to public criticism it guided the students and aided the Faculty to make the academic and extra-curricular life in the school useful to the War effort. Severe criticism was sometimes levied on the S. A. A. for seemingly harsh regulations, but Who can deny they were in the best interests of the school and its War effort? ln this way We were able to continue and broaden the scope of our War effort activities and to pave the Way for greater future efforts. During the past year We have attempted to place the student government on a sounder and more up-to-date basis. We have tried to fill in the cracks and smooth the rough edges of conflict with other governments so that in succeeding years We may work more efficiently than has been possible before. fSignedD R. BURNS, Prefect, S. A. A., l942-43. NYM' UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION Back Row: Mabel Branton, Netta Kingsmill, loan Brown. Middle Row: Hazel Craig, Pat Mitcheltree, Hudrey Garen, Marie Duncan, lacgueline Gregory. Front Row: Betty Green, Eleanor Mathewson, Dr. Turville, Winnifred Durnford, Lloy Snell. 7fae Wnfmgaacfaafe The days of the Freshette Tea, Skitter Night and the Co-ed Prom are gone for the duration. lnstead, the Undergraduate Women's Organization has turned to more serious matters. A splendid response was obtained when volunteers were sought for the Blood Bank, Volunteer War Services, Russian and Chinese Tag Days. Cur final effort of the year was a rummage sale, the proceeds from which were given to the Russian relief. As yet the Voluntary War Services Committee has had no need for our woman-power, but Western should be proud to know that its Co-eds are standing by, Waiting for any Work that may be required of them. To the women of '43-'44, l would like to say that you will probably be called on for more extensive war Work next year. lt Will be up to you to do your duty for your country and your school. Whatever you do, co-operate with your Council. Never let political or any other petty reasons stand in your Way. The Women's Council be- comes merely a name if the students assume an attitude of indifference and do not enter into the game. To the able executive of '43-'44-l say, UCongratulations' May every success be yours." WINNIFRED M. DURNFORD. 144251 'Zfem 'HQ ARTS '43 YEAR EXECUTIVE Left to Right: Pat Mitcheltree, lack Fitzgerald, Frances Henry, Fred Wodchis. Jar W N ARTS '44 YEAR EXECUTIVE Lett to Right: Thora Bradley, Iohn Downs, Audrey Garen, lim Henry. egaceculiaeft Ja annum wwf ARTS '45 YEAR EXECUTIVE eft to Right: Marion Kaiser, Hugh Kelly, Dorothy Taylor, Torn Lutton Mi. ,fd ARTS '46. YEAR EXECUTIVE Left to Right: Phyllis Manning, lim Haldane, Isobel Husher, Bob Reid. 2 I awww ,fig ,, av W ,N Ufcf ii 5 S'- .M W A 'V .,,, , ., STUDENT COURT OFFICERS Standing: Iohn Cheshire, Gower Markle. Seated: Iirn Coulion, Eleanor Erskine. The new Preiect and Sub-Prefeci, Leo Lafoniaine and Marnie Guymer, take over robes of office from Bob Burns, Winnie Durnford. S. A. A. INAUGURATION CEREMONY Left to Right: Doug Fleming, Pat Humphrys, Mildred Homouth, Lloy Snell Ke-mick Gunn, Iohn Houlding. , S f,X- . V., , , f if ,gf We S. A. A. BANOUET-1943 S 7fze ,Madam ymmz MEDICAL JOURNAL STAFF A Back Row: Cecil Wallace, lack Lawrence, Neil Cuthbertson, loe Schulcle. Front Row: Lloyd McAninch, Marion Webster, Stuart Busby CEditorD. 743 Szfucfemh' Jamldwk KENNETH KERR PAT HUMPHRYS CAssistant Editorj CEditorJ BILL SCOTT CEditor-in Chiefj 7!w0 This year's edition ot the Ccci- dentalia has been indeed a nerve- Wrackinq job. Problems which never taced previous editions al- most stymied us completely this year due, primarily, to War restric- tions and a speeded-up time-table. The book itself is not so elabo- rate as it has been in preceding years-simplification was neces- sary in our attemps to reduce costs. Nevertheless, the book will still tultil, We believe, its original pur- pose. My very sincere thanks are eX- tended to all those who have con- tributed to its creation. Without their help it would have been an impossible task. W. G. SCOTT. FRED LANDON, M. A. fl-lonorary Editorj xx, w ig: I 1- BLAKE WARD CBusiness Managerj Q19 BOB WILSON Ccirculation Manaqerj +w'f"N -'- kia fam' is M, X 5 i . :za r I N is -. '. Q, -. fx X ' t i , l or -Im F. .s fa f 1. JK' EDITORIAL BOARD Back Row: Frank De Marco, Norwood Leach. Front Row: Bill Pollard, Eleanor Mathewson, Howard Rigney. Missing: I. D. Grey. 491' ff vm? ,Q GENERAL STAFF Back Row: Doug. Fleming, Omar Smith, Ken. Gunn. Front Row: Audrey Moffat, Netta Kingsmill, Evelyn Miller, lane Ellis. 'ESE GAZETTE EDITORIAL STAFF Back Row: Bill Scott, lohn Houlding, Gordon Allan. Front Row: Betty Fraser, Elizabeth Galbraith CEd.-in-Chietj. 746 Qdyelllle GAZETTE BUSINESS STAFF Back Row: Shirley Morgan, Bill Buggs, George Peters, Audrey Moffat Front Row: lulia Hunter, Barbara Hawke. - .!:aa., 1 M GAZETTE MEDS' STAFF Back Row: Murray Abel, Lloyd Stevenson, lohn Howes, Glenn McFadden, Charles Dyson. Front Row: Mack Stevenson, Charles Fisher, Rita Gillen, Eric Rogers, Frank Shapiro. 7fze Qayeille GAZETTE REPORTORIAL STAFF Back Row: Arthur Peach, George Peters, Marvin Decker, Omar Smith, Bill Glover, Beverly Gillespie. Middle Row: Howard Rigney, Elwood Hodgins, loan Bayliffe, lack Hartry, Barbara Schendel, Alec Richmond, Max Ferguson. Front Row: loan Brown, Carol Whitlow, Maxinne Wyatt, Iulia Hunter, Connie Cottrill, Sylvia Kolom. 1 5.1, -V , 42 LMA U 5 S Z 3 5 2 I iw' 'M' ani' CLASSICS CLUB Standing: Agnes Fisher, Barbara Margrett, lane Fair, Hope Harnlyn Seated: Marion Hughes, Ada McColl. CLIO CLUB Back Row: Allan Bogue, Carey loynt, Albert Dorland. Front Row: Ruth Drummond, Prof. Dorland, Georgina Falls. lg 'W' DEBATIN G CLUB Left to Right: Bob Davis, Betty Fraser, Bill Pollard, Elizabeth Galbraith Eleanor Day, George Peters. . , . .... ..., ,, . J h if ff .j-' 'sl , an win. .ni wg? THE FRENCH CLUB EXECUTIVE Back Row: Donald Knobbs, Tillie lensen. Front Row: lane Fair, Angela Boehmer, lean McEachran. GEOLOGY CLUB Back Row: Kenneth Wooster, Howard Tipper, Omar Smith, Howard Hayes, lohn Elson, Gordon Merriam, Clarke Lewis, Wesley Sprague. Front Row: Charles Crewe, Max Kaminsky, Bill McGill, Edward Rose, Prof. Reavely, Dr. Pleva, lim McCannell, Dale lagoe. HESPERIAN CLUB Back Row: Betty Fraser, Ruth Popkin, lack Winterbottom, Barbara Margrett Betty Q'Neil. Front Row: Mary Paddon, lean McEacl'1ran, Leslie Wakefield, Dr. Tarnblyn Marion Laidlaw, Mabel Branton. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Back Row: Blanche Box, Bruce lulien, George Guthrie. Front Row: Barbara Margrett, Ruth Campbell, Walter Brett, lvan Carroll. was it PLAYERS' GUILD EXECUTIVE Back Row: Alec Richmond, lune Lavereau, Ruth MacDonald, lane Draper. Front Row: lim Henry, Ruth Mclllister, Eric lones. POLYCON CLUB Back Row: Glenn Campbell, Tait Montague, Bob Davis. Middle Row: Alec Richmond, Elwood Hodgins, Gretta Wong, Gower Markle Hugh McNiven. Front Row: Dr. Whittaker, Dr. Harvey, Donald Spaulding, Colonel Reilly Dr. Bittner. f-my l 'WW PSYCHOLOGY CLUB EXECUTIVE Left to Right: Marie Louch, lane Ellis, Winnifred Robinson, Kenneth Lawton. fm NN. ,f SCIENCE CLUB Back Row: Gordon Henderson, Bill McGill, Howard Hayes, Gordon Allen lim McCannel1. Front Row: Pat Mitcheltree, Frances Henry, Ruth Horner. STUDENTS' CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT Back Row: Norval Robertson, George Rousorn, Harry Herlihey, Bill Illman Mac Davies. Front Row: Ruth Iohnston, Marion Laidlaw, Gordon Pickle, Gower Markle Mary Campbell, Muriel Revinqton. WINIFRED DURNFORD l ., t, z ,M ,,,, t-., ROBERT BURNS MILDRED HOMUTH CIN BOIIOIII' SQCNIV-I943 'lAdmission to the Honour Society shall be reserved to students in the second term of their final year who, maintaining a satisfactory academic stand- ing during their entire undergraduate course, have rendered valuable service to the University in non-athletic extra-curricular activities, namely, the major offices of student government, university publications, debating, dramatics and music, and to such other students as may by unanimous decree of a special committee appointed for this specific purpose be recommended for the honour." l l ELEANOR MATHEWSON X f f-W an b. 5 c '- . ,Q ,M Q? S l MV' NASE' iff, i 4-bfi., t .. ., 'ggi' f. LPA' 4 f f KAPPA TAU SIGMA FRATERNITY Back Row: Bob Wade, Nelson Gadd, Willard Allen, Don Cree, Ross Baker, Bob Gunton. Middle Row: Ed. Houghton, Rae Brown, lohn Wright, George Skinner, lim Brydon, Verne Saunders. Front Row: Gordon Allen, Prof. Walker, Ken Pettit, Prof. Hart, Doug Christie, lack Gunn. gf if Q ji A Off i ff' ' - vi, , f v f-7 ,pw r, iv, I ' i l L Alpha Chapter National Honour Science and Mathematics Fraternity FRATERNITY COLOURS: Black and Gold HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. N. C. Hart Cl-lonorary Presidentl, Dr. l. D. Detwiler, Dr. K. W. Hunten, Dr. C. Sivertz, Prof. A. Walker. ACTIVE MEMBERS Gordon Allen, Willard Allen, Ross Baker, Rae Brown, lim Brydon, Alec Carruthers, Doug Christie, Don Cree, lim Douglas, lack Gunn, Bob Gunton, Nelson Gadd, Carn Grant, Ed. Houghton, lim Norton, Dave Parkinson, Ken Pettit, lohn Polley, Verne Saunders, George Skinner, Bob Wade, Ken Wooster, lohn Wright. PLEDGES Henry Ruston, Bob Sharratt. 1943 EXECUTIVE President, George Skinner, Vice-President, lohn Polleyp Secretary, lim Douglas, Treasurer, Willard Allen, Historian, Verne Saunders. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY Back Row: C. B. Sanders, Friel Stewart, Lloyd Stevenson, Keith Dickson, lack Christie, lohn Howes, Dr. F. Kennedy, Malcolm Edworthy, Mack Stevenson. Middle Row: Bill Wilkey, Bob Sussex, Bob McCubbin, Verne Voakes, Eric Rogers, George Wilkins, Garnett Smith, Donald Hatcher, Ramsay Gunton, Charles Drake, George Stevenson, Bill Wills. Front Row: Murray Abel, Douglas Cram, Patrick Kenny, Charles Dyson, Bob Greenway, Ralph Emmott, lack Nichols, lim Barker. if . 5 fl Q, . fat 4.12225 .ft Agqzyza if iz ff Founded: Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888. Active Chapters: 44 Total Membership: l6,000 Beta Kappa Chapter founded: April l5, l924 Active Members: 35 Pledges: l3 HON ORARY MEMBERS F. l. H. Campbell, B.A., M.D., M.R.C.P. CEnglandD, F.R.C.P.5 Septimus Thompson, M.D., F.A.C.S. F.R.C.S.: G. A. Ramsay, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.g F. W. Luney, M.D., D.P.l-I., G. L. lepson, M.D., E. I Loughlin, M.D., C. C. Ross, M.D., F.R.C.S. CEdinburghD, M. C. Morrison, M.D.: H. A. Skinner, M.D. F.R.C.S. CCD, D. W. Crombie, M.D.C.M., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.: A. l. Grace, B.A., B.M., B.Ch., M.A. M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., F.R.C.S. Clinglandlg S. A. MacDonald, B.A., M.B., Ch.B.p S. M. Fisher, M.D., l. Smith M.D. ACTIVE CHAPTER OFFICERS Septimus Thompson, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S., Primarius, Gerald R. Collyer, B.A., M.D., District Deputy Charles Dyson, President, M. R. Abell, Vice-President, Robert Chaplin, Treasurer: Lloyd Stevenson, Corre sponding Secretary, George Stevenson, Recording Secretary, Ralph Emmott, Warden: Ramsay Gunton Marshal: Mack Stevenson, Chaplain, Douglas Cram, Historian, lack Christie, Steward. ,f -. . A . X . LTA 1. A U! Aly 53- rv f 1 3... . QT ',,7v...,.g" 'I 5 s , 46233, 'f . ,451 9 .1,. 'gl maxi W. .JV N ' ww. J. 2? 'W ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY Back Row: Lou Kelly, --, lack Douglas, Bob Chaplin, Geo. Marshall, Bill Tillrnann, Harold Fachnie, Doug Bocking, lohn Morrow. Middle Row: loe Wittig, Earl Plunkett, Roy Hewson, lohn Stewart, Peter Henderson, Walter Tufford, Ross Howson, I. O. Merritt, lohn Harper, lohn McKim, Alan McNabb. Front Row: Dr. de Luca, lohn Guyatt, Bob Boughton, Brian Holmes, Chas. Fisher, Ewart Larnb, lack Walker. f fi V M -0 .' J ff , N ,. U , A ,. .A I , ,. 'jf G 7', 3 1,1 .f-1,7 ff- ,- MEMBERS Peter Henderson, Robert Boughton, Ewart Lamb, lohn Merritt, lohn Douglas, George Marshall, Robert Chaplin, lohn Guyatt, Douglas Booking, Charles Dyson, Lloyd Stevenson, Charles Drake, lohn Christie, Eric Rogers, lohn Howes, lohn Nichols, Keith Dickson, Borden Sanders, Friel Stewart, Murray Abel, Robert McCubbin, lames Barker, Douglas Cram, Ralph Ernrnott, Robert Greenway, Ramsay Gunton, Mack Steven- son, George Stevenson, Harold Fachnie, Patrick Kenny, Dr. Fred Kennedy, Dr. de Luca, George Wilkins, Garnet Srnith, Malcolrn Edworthy. PLEDGES Lloyd Mcllninch, Allan McNabb, lohn McKirn, lohn Harpur, Earl Plunkett, Lou Kelly, loe Wittig, lohn Morrow, Don Hatcher, Bob Sussex, Bill Wilkey, Vernon Voakes, Bill Wills. FQQQQVX gi? DELTA UPSILON FRATERNITY Back Row: Bruce Cantelon, Bob Teasdall, Cam Lamont, lohn Lawson, Tom Walsh, Ross Kehoe. Middle Row: Doug Struthers, Dick Whitney, lack Cram, lack Lawrence, George Thomas, Elwood Hodgins. Front Row: Don Mackenzie, lohn Downs, Bob Wilson, Nor- wood Leach, Howard Rigney, Lorne Dow. OFFICERS President - - - Stuart Busby Vice-President - Bob Wilson Treasurer - - - Pat Humphrys Recording Secretary - - A. lohnstone Social Committee Leo Lafontaine Historian - - Lorne Dow Quarterly Editor Albert Dorland FACULTY MEMBERS E. D. Busby, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S. CCD5 l. W. Burns, M.Sc., F.C.l.C., l. H. Fisher, M.D., M.Sc., F.R.C.P. CCDQ R. A. lohnston, M.D., F.A.C.S.,F .R.C.S. CCD, Fred Landon, M.A., F.R.S.C.g D. C. McFarlane, M.D., F. R. Miller, B.A., M.B., M.A., M.D., F.R.S.C., F.R.C.P. CCD, F.R.S.5 H. M. Simpson, M.D., M,Sc., F.R.C.S.g W. P. Tew, M.B., F.R.C.S., F.R.C.S.iCD, M.C.O.G., F.R.C.0.G., H. M. Thomas, B.A., Ph.D., E. M. Watson, M.D., M.Sc., F.R.C.P., F.R.C.P.CCl, R. B. Willis, M.A., A. Woods, M.A., S. F. Maine, Ph.D. DELTA UPSILON FRATERNITY Back Row: Ron Aitken, Howard Wallar, Walter Henderson, Eoin Currie, Bob Morgan, Joe Schulde. Middle Row: Al. Johnson, Don Erskine, Jim Woolner, Ross Parker, Stewart Fuke, Neil Cuthbertson. Front Row: David Hilborn, Douglas Lake, Stuart Busby, Douglas Steckley, Pat Humphrys, Leo Latontaine. PLEDGES Herbert Ballantyne, John Cooper, Jack Cram, Harold Diggs, Charles Gowdy, Ernest McTavish, Douglas Mills, Alfred Murray, Howard Rigney, Keith Shales, George Bowie, Bruce Cantelon, Campbell Lamont, Stuart Lott, Don Mackenzie, Bob Teasdale, Nate Toplack, Cecil Wallace. ACTIVE CHAPTER MEMBERS Douglas Lake, Jim Woolner, Bob Wilson, Walter Henderson, Norwood F. Leach, David G. Hilborn, C. Richard Whitney, Thomas Walsh, Eoin Currie, Lorne Dow, Ross Parker, Douglas Struthers, William Lockington, George Thomas, Ron Aitken, Stuart Busby, Albert Dorland, Leo Latontaine, Stewart Fuke, Howard Wallar, Joseph Schulde, Johnny Downs, Neil Cuthbertson, Don Erskine, John Hall, Pat Humphrys, Al Johnson, Douglas Steckley, Bob Morgan, Elwood Hodgins, Ross Kehoe, Myron Neddles, Bob Aldis, Bruce Barton, John Lawson, John Lawrence. 4 A W ,ff M rw ,722 f, 5 . Z 2, 151 QD, i 5 Q2 T' , ' X. , ., . W. is Y Z mr' 91 ? if - 1 . 'Q . X 4' . 39 ,, C . W gf 1- - 533 , ml. gszsm-Q 13, J 55 I mi -W ! . 1, lain Ms X515 f 'ff f 14 41 f -'Z Q, 'SA 52 'P Q-1 www XX ' hl' Same pb p of ,41 t .!"3S'1r?'Wx3 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Back Row: Donald Spalding, Harold Mustard, Bob Allen, Ernest Reader, Fred Wodchis. Middle Row: Harry Barons, lack Ward, Douglas Fleming, Tait Montague, lack Grey, lack oung. Front Row: Bob Burns, Bill Pollard, Bill Birks, Fred Norwood. Fill?-iff? . , , iqfpfuz Kappa Founded: l93l. Beta Kappa Chapter, U.W. O. HONORARY MEMBERS l. l. McHale, Col. Gordon Ingram, l. H. Stevens, Denton Massey. EXECUTIVE President, Blake Ward, Vice-President, Byron Boughnerg Secretary, Bill Hess, Treasurer, Glenn Campbell, Master ot Ritual, lim Henry. FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. Carrothers, L.L.B., Lester Davis, l. M. Dobson, Col. E. E. Reilly, Frank Stiling, M.A., W. A. Thompson, M.B.A. . img ALPHA KAPPI PSI Back Row: lim Henry, Eric lones, Bruce Parkes, Tom Lutton Cam Phillips Middle Row: Ted. Walker, lack Kestle, Ken. Kerr Spencer Pearsall Bob Davis Bill Buggs Front Row: Bill Hess, Barney Boughner, Blake Ward Glenn Campbell ,X ,., ' 5? ,B gggzgpfgaa,-uf, -, fs Mg' f. " "'v.'555wXi . 3 A is .. gp g? di afmlleanily Professional in Business and Economics MEMBERS Robert Allen, George Assaly, Harry Barons, Bill Birks, Byron Boughner, Bill Buggs, Robert Burns, Glen Campbell, Walt Costello, Robert Davis, Doug Fleming, lack Gray, lim Henry, Bill Hess, Eric lones, Ken Kerr, lack Kestle, Tom Lutton, Tait Montague, Alex. Moorhouse, Harold Mustard, Fred Norwood, Bruce Parkes, Spencer Pearsall, Cam Phillips, Bill Pollard, Ernest Reader, Bill Ross, Don Spalding, Ted Walker, Blake Ward, lack Ward, Fred Wodchis, lack Young. PLED GES Brian Edwards, George Rivers, Lloyd Chadwick, lim Gillies. i 4? . wiv' 5, swf ' vow- , ,.-A,., ,U X ,,, vi", 'SW P 4' "M Y 'ith LL.-V4. ,,.,W f- ' x ,-.'f4i:Zk9' .- AffCRs4i.l,w3Z2fl.yfiw2?mlQ. Jd,0s792Evmv... , ' if W f f V, 4, 2 . ,f f fi W' I.. .W ,,,,.,,0 L MW 'Mil 1 x 9 iq 3 1 ? . "-W5 ,sv ,,4f'v. n,! 9 ox 49. , is 'WA-v, gqw -' 2 if fW1'? V P A HW Q 41512 - - 5 , Q WZ? X N , v me N KQV VKX vga ww Ay A 1 X 0? 5 xv: 6' y X GAMMA PHI BETA SORORITY Back Row: lsobel McLaren, lean Mcliachran, Ruth Popkin, Norma Cook, Barbara Laurie, lane Fair, Thora Bradley, Marnie Van Horne, Evelyn Phillips. Middle Row: Elizabeth Galbraith, lveagh Reiche, Connie Cottrill, Marion Douglas, Shirley Southcott, Ruth McEachren, Dr. Marie Copeman, Winifred Durnford, Dorothy Wiley, Hazel Craig, Georgina Falls. Front Row: Ruth Drummond, Helen Robinson, Catherine Platt, lacqueline Gregory, Miss Fawkes, loan Brown, Frances Turnbull, Lloy Snell. fa, gi, ,F A fy f-i - ff . 5 Ax , , 14. , X112 F 7.7 rg is M ,N 5 Fuji ,- 0: .v ,,f jf? 1 , ,ff , 1 fl N ig, ', N- f 5 to ,f ff Q' ea f W yi LZQQJ CD fQ1f6LQfZ9w ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed: October 24, 1936 Founded: Syracuse University, l874 Colours: Double Brown Flctive Chapters: 49 Flower: Pink Carnation OFFICERS lacqueline Gregory, President, Catherine Platt, Vice-President, loan Brown, Corresponding Secretary, Ruth Drummond, Recording Secretary: Frances Turnbull, Treasurer, Lloy Snell, Rushing Chairman, Helen Robinson, House President: Betty Truscott, Hlumnae Hdviser. MEMBERS Thora Bradley, loan Brown, Constance Cottrill, Hazel Craig, Marian Douglas, Williston Downham, Ruth Drummond, Winifred Durnlord, lane Fair, Georgna Falls, Elizabeth Galbraith, lacqueline Gregory, Barbara Laurie, lean Mcliachran, Ruth McF.achren, lsobel McLaren, lean Morningstar, Evelyn Phillips, Catherine Platt, Ruth Popkin, Hudrey Richmond, Helen Robinson, Barbara Schendel, Shirley Southcott, Lloy Snell, Winifred Smith, Betty Truscott, Frances Turnbull, Marjorie Van Horne, Dorothy Wiley. PATRONESSES Mrs. F. S. Hlbright, Mrs. R. E. Crouch, Mrs. H. O. Fouoar, Mrs. R. B. Liddy. House Mother, Miss Zella Fawkes. ...FJ urs..- -, 1' Q-""' x 3 w X i . , 2 NNW, , 1. r Q 11.. --- ' , , ff" v K ,J ggi? .-,, fi wx is Q IN S A . , , , 33 ' W " viva' Q35 gn Q' A E Im z .E + 7'5" 1 ' vf- ' f 1 fl , 'sh' 'J'--.1 f ff-W 5 s 35 . l. fe Q 2? . ' '! , J. W' V X X' N A gh 'QQ sh- ,461 Nw? " f- I L fx We N , M, ., ., Q x ' Fm . . Sf W Q-J -:nf W' QP' PI BETA PHI Back Row: Eleanor Erskine, Helen Thompson, Virginia Mackenzie, Eleanor Butcher, Netta Kingsmill, Ruth Mclllister, Barbara Urie, Pauline Richardson, Mildred Homuth, Eleanor Mathewson. Middle Row: Mary Fisher, Marion Webster, Pauline Simpson, lacgueline McCullough, Mary Pat Robin- son, Mary Purdom, Patricia Mitcheltree, Poppy lones, Frances Henry, lane Robinson, Peggy Lang, Marion Kaiser, Nancy Foreman. Front Row: Betty Sutherland, Evelyn McKellar, Hudrey Garen, Mary Paddon, Mrs. Green, Frances Ingram, Madge Wiley, Mary Dewar, Betty Green. ONTARIO BETA CHAPTER Founded: Monmouth College, l867. Pictive Chapters: 85 Colours: Wine and Silver-Blue Total Membership: 34,593 Flower: Wine Carnation ACTIVE CHAPTER OFFICERS First Term: President, Mildred Homuth, Vice-President, Eleanor Mathewson, Recording Secretary, Frances Henry, Corresponding Secretary, Hudrey Garen, Treasurer, Madge Wiley. Second Term: President, Frances Ingram, Vice-President, Mary Dewar, Recording Secretary, Patricia Mitcheltree, Corresponding Secretary, Marion Kaiser, Treasurer, Helen Thomson. ACTIVE MEMBERS Eleanor Butcher, Mary Dewar, Eleanor Erskine, Mary Fisher, Nancy Foreman, Qudrey Garen, Betty Green, Lucille Haggan, Frances Henry, Mildred Homuth, Frances Ingram, Poppy lones, Marion Kaiser, Netta Kingsmill, Peggy Lang, Eleanor Mathewson, Ruth McHllister, Mary McConnell, lacgueline McCullough, Evelyn McKellar, Virginia Spackman McKenzie, Patricia Mitcheltree, Mary Purdom, Pauline Richardson, lane Robinson, Mary Pat Robinson, Pauline Simpson, Betty Sutherland, Helen Thomson, Barbara Urie, Marian Webster, Madge Wiley. Q zen W X 2 1 ,, + X Q 4, 1" 1 E X 5 , X Y x X NX A x wf M x .Q u N P Q, Ne 4 N A 4 X Ava. SZ? 4 M,W.,,M,- 3- ,5 mp N... f 4 , A S y A, MJ fflf,ff0fjQgCZ f 'wwf X 77, ' f s., K. W, 5 ie 'Q' K, Q KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRATERNITY Back Row: Marion Hughes, Dr. Hlvina Qnger, Marion Chesham, Margaret Galbraith, Dorothy Irwin, Helen Roberts. Middle Row: Barbara Spencer, Mary Thompson, Elizabeth Fletcher, Eleanor Day, Iulia Hunter. Front Row: Elizabeth Ruttle, Ioyce McWilliams, Carol Charlton, Mrs. Kennedy, Helen Malmo, Hdele Lewis. GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER Installed: September 27, l937 Founded: Ianuary 27, l870 Plctive Chapters: 66 Colors: Black and Gold Total Membership: 26,000 Flower: Black and Gold Pansy EXECUTIVE President, Helen Malmo: Vice-President, Beth Ruttlep Corresponding Secretary, Marion Hughes: Treasurer, Iulia Hunter: Recording Secretary, Elizabeth Fletcher, Social Chairman, Barbara Spencer: Rushing Chairman, Eleanor Day, Historian and Hrchivist, Plileen Symington. ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion Hughes, Elvina Illnger, Marion Chesham, Margaret Galbraith, Dorothy Irwin, Helen Roberts, Barbara Spencer, Mary Thompson, Elizabeth Fletcher, Eleanor Day, Iulia Hunter, Beth Ruttle, Ioyce McWilliams, Carol Charlton, Mrs. Kennedy, Helen Malmo, Pldele Lewis, Ellen Trout, lean Fortner, PLEDGES Dorothy Coke, Margaret Coke, Ruth Lazenby, Verna Lindstrom, Evellyn Miller, Shirley Payne, Kay Taylor, Beatrice Van Diepen, Luba Vorshuk. Hileen Symington. ww f afgzg "5 4, Qaacyafa ." .wb M? 'f' fl? -L A 'S f ' .. ., 1- - figs: A ' 'WH We n' - . iff .-st: -'- V1 , -V ul.-T4 7 1 'Vp l 3 .s,. ' fc' ' S 4 -' s.1I'QvX-Q 'vu'--'4 li I I , A . f- -5,-Y. 'F 0 I s K! 1 W M , -v,. , 5' u I ,. 'nl W v., V 5 , ,, 'uv gtil' -up ' An A. fx. p . ' ' 1 , 9 ,- ' . .K JQQ- Y Aw. ,A Q 3 fb Yr o 'ri' - 1, - ,aw -.au P' -9,5 .3-hm 7- n p X , .- fab. '..T-, 34. K I .It L' Iv. TT" . .1512- ' 1 gs LW g. l 1 Q. n on I, :.,.,::. f. ' 'V A 51' '!.,'Tf.3l.' l P' 1' f1:1'f' 'TI uh' mr!-I 5355 .' af' L 1, A ' O., Mt - ,-,ff ?'?F,. . QL: 'A IK hifi' 1 My I' :' P' . 57.31 h I .- If Z ' ! .1 'zu ' . if, ,f :A -V44 1 r ' s , V 1'..4lnu-.. J. H. CROCKER KMrs.J MILDRED MacOUEEN PROF. N. C. HART SYLVA MACKLIN Director of Phys. Ed. BALDWIN Women's Director . f 'Z , fNv W gf If v F, ly' I ,Q 0 YN Wx! O 5 : A J,fQfkQQfQQf0C-flfmi DR. C. A. CLINE W. L. DUFFIELD ALBERT HARRIS BILL LOCKINGTON E ? .1921 f T-Y GRETTA WONG DR. WM. WONG GORDON DICKIN JOHN HOWES 46 ggfgggfef af' NW ,..n .N 'lb- N A .KN 3 M, v mf if N 'Q 5 . ' f 0 A, ,,""1, 40' Q. an ,swf K' NNIXIUQEY x ., . , sf-f" Qi-f x fr' . nw K -'W' Q . t f' H 2. X 4" NX www Ni f f""' 1 ,ff N.. ff ' - .22 . , : ,. fl ' Q g X fqggiv 'X,,Z,,,i PM , , X . ' 1 , . ' . . N w 11 'V x 1 W ,I w ,Num A-,Mx .Ryu ' '37, 'A' Sli? - ' ,MI 9 9 ,. , :sw ., 1 ,.: bfi, J ,J g ulf" ' ,QQ Q.-.mm .ma ww ii I V, A .,,,,., .,,,,Q-ww-V 59242 W., ..,..1.mmmwux4,w,,..qX 1? .6 - 5 3 Ml? Q ' X5 . f4y5i"ff "I .5 Q' M-14 ' V' 1 "I" 14, ' , ZF. My I- X is 5 .5 "if ' 7, A f' , ' Q, fi, 11'-"-ny , -'22 , 4' . K ' 2 ff Ii, G fa Algf j b, .,, I. V ,ff ' ' ,V ,Q Q' 12 N ,. ,., 2 , LMf"' IQ W 54, fg if ':. 31 :f1I f, 9 " " ',,5 ' f ,kg l,g, 3-7'-'l f'-5 ,5 513: 3 f ,,, f-M1545 X. . wwfi W- ,f . ,P -V - S ,Y , W V 'X 'Wy' 'f .N V. , Q, f ,L .X X4 3 wg., ,V l V ' , 4 V, N Q . f 1.-fn. . - ' 4, , f' , V ' f :z:1- ff ' af-mr.-:f45'i,,s-1 " f- Q 4.f. 1 , f 'f' Q 2' G -'i -12 v 9W',fw,1 -Iv V f L 512 P vii. 5. , ' 1 'T ' N' 8 Sf' ,' 'i'121'f ivv 3' W 'I' 'W , , ' 2 . , f n A , X 'V"' 7- + ,X ' 7 "" ' ', ,. X 5 A 1943 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Standing: M. Decker, W. Gaulcl, C. W. Mixer CCoachD, W. Glover CMgr.D, R Alexander, R. Allen. Sitting: l. Norton, W. Cunningham, l. Hayman, D. Huyck, P. Humphrys Absent: R. Greenway lCaptainJ, A. Warrick. 1943 C.O.T.C. BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row: l. Howes, C. W. Mixer CCoachD, W. Glover CMgr.J, l. Preston. Front Row: L. B. Fewster, l. Fairs, G. R. Blake, A. Brule, K. Shales. 1942-43 BOXING TEAM Back Row: l. Harrington, C. Carmichael, W. Cosford, P. Towe, E. McTavish Centre Row: G. Brickenden, D. Steckley, l. Young, M. McNie CCoachJ, W Walsh, A. Woolever, M. Kaminsky. Front Row: H. M. Douglas, R. Steep, R. Bontaine, P. Purdie. 1943 WRESTLING TEAM Back Row: l. Gunn, l. Metras CCoachJ, D. Cree. Front Row: H. Douglas, H. Digges, W. Agnew. 1943 BADMIN TON TEAM I. Barber, L. La Fontaine, R. Whitney, I. Brown, G. Ham D. Hilborn. 1942-43 BADMINTON TEAM CGIRLSD M. Douglas, M. Fisher, I. Allingham, M. Dewar Csittinql. INTER-YEAR ARCHERY-ARTS '46 TEAM M. l. Clegg, B. O'Neil, B. MacQueen, l. Dobson. BEGINNERS' FENCING CLASS 1942-43 Back Row: M. L. McDowell, P. Musselman, A. Holmes, E. Powell, S. Kolom A. Cromarty, l. Alexander. Third Row: M. Crittle, K. Emory, B. Martin, M. MacLachlar1. Second Row: l. MacLean, M. McLennan, H. Down, C. Hogben, W. Weir L. Fuller. Front Row: O. MacMillan, B. MacQueen, K. Taylor, F. Lormee, C. Read. 1943 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row: P. Davison, B. MacDonald, M. Cumberland, R. Macdonald E. Wilcox, B. Campbell, M. Golden. Centre Row: N. Graham, S. Payne, E. Houston, D. Danforth, M. Miller, S Duncan. Front Row: R. McGregor, A. Munro, P. Manning, G. Wong, R. Blac, E Crawforth. ADVANCED FENCING CLASS 1942.-43 l. Buchanan, P. Merriam, E. Phillips Csitiinqj, E. Galbraith, E. Fraser Ckneelinql. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC COMMITTEE 1943 Back Row: H. Craig, M. Howse, C. Cottrill, R. Macdonald, W. Durntorcl M. Guymer, B. Green. Front Row: M. Douglas, l. Gregory, M. Van Horne, B. Moore, G. Wong S. Macklin, M. Dewar. Absent: Dr. Mary Wong, Hon. Pres., Dr. Frances Montgomery, Hon. Vice-Pres 4-lg SKI CLUB EXECUTIVE Left to Right: lohn Cooper, Dorothy Taylor, Bob Wilson, Tom Lutton. INTERFACULTY TRACK AND FIELD CHAMPIONS-ARTS '46 Left to Right: M. Decker, G. Brickenden, l. Brunette, l. Neilson. INTERFACULTY 6-MAN RUGBY CHAMPIONS ARTS '43 Back Row: G. Thomas, D. Fleming, W. Ross. Centre Row: Don Smith, F. Wodchis, B. Harris, l. Houlding, M. Kaminsky. Front Row: H. Waller, W. Pollard, F. Norwood. INTERFACULTY TENNIS CHAMPIONS 1942-43-ARTS '43 I. Houlding, L. La Fontaine, D. Hilborn, M. Phibbs. 4:-am ... ' Ah W M A Q... , rw? W.,-ff.--H wmv yll Y :A-1 HUGH A-f- Q , .:, .4 N , A ,,..,,,,,.,V ,, v, 1 -- - gif P' r""""""'75T"'M :gg 5 X -vu ' Y 224 f-gf f , wfyfg , ' A, f nf' f 1: 1, YJ f nv-wi an A m ' if af' if if 5 E 'MK ,4- F X . X Www., 4 ,X W, w mvfw .xx .ff 1 Az,-.JW xg Q Q. My MQW' 2 Q? M f igiffiiw ff wggx .' I " M G if , ew 45 v WM QU! x ' 92133 " .1 I " :ups M g wig-1e::'e 1 2' X Q gy X iff rw f F 'K f Kal' Q., vm, im A-9 S 45' .nun .H .sl it ., K' Q 5 .ij if nr ,fff 1 ., , 4 .,' I, 1 1 '2 Ni, ff? M -Q ,- 'A 1: s if In U Z X Q K. i at K- .,-f' -X, Xmx ,-:,j Y V.,Ik J -1 - H xx K " XV- V f 1 r-:"" 5 Xxx X . NX 'f X!!-xg , V A., A . 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K an: V WH 0 , Q , 1 7 ,f ' U ff ff, -f f 1 W, I , , ff ff? ,VY Z? fmfLjf1QW2Z1Z'Z ff .1 'CU' .N .- H fx., if- Gfzffv fm -J C- M VJ Az v I 14 Gfnallenqe 70 Wauiffz During the present conflict, and long after it is over, university-trained men and Women will be needed in large numbers to rebuild commerce and industry. The University of Western Ontario offers to young men and young Women an opportunity to fit themselves to play an important part in the social, economic and political future of the Dominion of Canada and of the British Empire. There is at present a dearth of qualified scientists in Canada, in the British Empire and in the United States of America. ln addition to a thorough education, the University of Western Qntario curriculum allows time and opportunity for recreation, athletics and social events. Among the chief advantages in a university course are the contacts made with highly-trained instructors and with ambitious and capable students. For further information with reference to matriculation, scholarships, courses of study, etc., write to THE REGISTRAR. Wfyww X S . . x jx S x sei: -: WJ' - N ,xx .Y N, N JYQQQSXXSQA x e, -4 if G 5 Q, , X NN?s3SK' Y X ., 1 -7 gg, In ,gg :: :....:: :" ' W - H:- 1, Hwy K gf , - f- '- ' 121: 11 Mfg 2 1,-.f ,Q 'P V- , Nwgg, fm g K 9,5 Y X Q x. f - wx Cb qfrw' "riffs S ' -f -z V if 9 X lag jj N V KEWQQ by ' gg X 1 + n. .f A, My f by 5 I , N S' W Q Q Q ' X ,'LL i f M 4' fff v f 12 f gf If lfiwf QA ---k- J.f,?4wfQgfi?fj5-',f-- , gn, ' M 'f 6: , Q q 297 fffif V6 WW wif I ' , f -as 6,57 ' 0 , WWW-fff,-mf-, M22 6 4 2 S 4 -.-'dwg 4 .V ,M 4 Ky? 3 Q N... , .- ' -. -Q,9lzwh...+',1,, . ,sf A K 'iw-3: , 9 ':...5 ,g4,gff k'z' 4 ,.,. 1, NA 353154, 1 V ., ... . , ay mf g '47,,,:'.,,v45:,f,.rv. 3 , 19912: ,L-asf 1 ' V 'MQ -My , ., ff 'G fggy 313' 5 2w?sf2as'1 X 4 s IT CGIII ,.-, --..,,, -... X 1 p V '- , , . Vinyl Q g ffbiilf :ill s TG f OD I Q ,V L' 'jf N this ' ' 2 X, urggfsg-,,,f 1 3 - Q, by: ij: X r1UWKyf1 liwex r , , K. -" if ' Z A I 1 X E xx P5 If I Q f r - fa I ' V lmili: 1 -fi! . i fl fl' 'V l'l I U jg is B' 1' A so 2 5 gfszi fig V E Q MD. 55513-1 H A, 1 5 J A A ,- I PM-f .J ' 5 s J , r " ' I -E-,I I lgzuplyff- 'EN--A a x".' 'I' l , Y tg.-.J , ,f K LU: 1. 111-Q , V Vx V ,- 3,12 j :Q - 155, .,.. -- pd I X N fs ease I -, , X -QA-awe. x' z' A I Q K 5' 5 .A e's' , , , 4? lf' fig.-zgl J I r N 1-3 'I Q . X fi ' ly f, -gf M5 zfQ?wii,N!1iif'2.'1f A 2- 'H' - 1 flu: 1 is-I lirm1wi?e?Z'5f I - -I f ' 552 f :qi Fii if X ' 5: 5" I its 4 B X Alf Zflzfl -'-'i - if d w . ,..4:. .,.1,,. on Ll: p gg g 3? iii! iff 5, .rg is ' ' is -,. Iqhu, P ,K I 255 file., if I fr 5? . is 3 I X , p ng -K 1 -:LLWHQ .,v-v t , V 5 4 u V- H -I . Y A I I i r iz V gn , , ' . Q ',...., ....., , ,'-., ---- fd V-Nur,-Q Q B" . "-"""', V . in-A xi I 4-1,--M-3 - +Q-2 -I ' .- A was . ,,. a. I CQ.-.Qg.l mph Nw' ,.', A """ Nl' ' . A .-g.s1fj4 - N I -- 5'-7-A 1 I . ' gi WW. My l 1 '- ,ff A -Wi .. I jg, , , pw, 3. they are fitted to make a real contribution to economical and efficient production, extremelylow mainte- 1 'H x When these valves "graduate" into industrial life Q - nance costs, and protection against disrupting shutdowns. Whenever you visit a plant, notice the large number of Jenkins Diamond trade marked valves in use. A convincing proof of their quality and performance. JENKINS BROS. LIMITED, 617 St. Remi Street, Nlontreal Branches: Toronto, Vlinnipeg. Vancouver and 6 Great Queen Street, Kingsway, W'.C. 2, London, Eng. JENKI VAL ES For ezfery ivzdzzstrial, evzgzirzeerifzg, 11zarz'1ze and power mm plant servire . . . in Bronze, Iron, Cast Steel and JE.'f.'2lNS Corr0sz'01z-Resz'slz'1zg alloys . . . 125 to 600 lbs. pressure W2 .wx -4135 -wx. DIAMONDS WATCHES I EWELRY Private Diamond Room Genuine Antique Sheffield reproductions C R SUMNER 81 SONS LIMITED The Reliable lewelers Met 5819 392 Richmond Street London, Ont. gee 2 E? I Monnish Tailored Suils and Cools and Classic Dresses Quality materials, expertly designed, perfectly tailored extremely reasonable in price AIQTISTIC Lilglfrg LIMITED 158 Dundas St. London Ont ik 'rf Lf 'FU 'Ei hat UF THE uture. . . Whatever your plans for the years ahead, you will find that success is surprisingly depend- ent upon thrift. Thrift means more than saving money . . . it is tied to, and, in fact, enforces many of the other virtues essential to success. The Bank of Montreal4Can- ada's oldest bank-numbers many students among its customers, and if you have not already a connection with the Bank, your account will be very welcome at any of our branches. ANK GF MCDNTREAL Established 1817 "a bank where small accounts are welcome" Main Office, 446 Richmond Street: W. JAMES City Hall Branch: London East Branch: Market Square Branch: LONDON BRANCHES , Manager R. S. MORPHY, Manager W. DOW, Manager W. C. MITCHELL, Manager far Vmm' Q . is az 'lt : S ra QB? , :lg X Q .x "Q N 'S SEI? ,S lx 22" ' Q 'x , Q ,V .1355 . wr-.SY S "5 X l ' ' 9.5 14' ,I N 7 X Z 4 ' W 3 xx J 1- -1. , 1' - . Q. X x SS X ff: T '- -. .rv A X f' - N -T . X X- V X X S 1 S , Sz X Q , 0 Q A N: , Q N Q ' - s :z-Q, S ac X5 x W 'i -"- if kk l NVQ ..,. si , -. emo, M., . .XX. A, ,,, i .1- 5 Wings- 5, - M ..A,.x ,,,,i: ..,x V V 5 W Q ,, Q X f bg x GdS' The GHIHFIO Loan MASTERS GRILL 81 Debenwfff C0 266 DUNDAS STREET Cemphments and Best Wlshes Y Gerry Supply 8. lumber Company, limited Y lc St t L d O t 21-23 r I I' I1 Oh, I1 al'l I Fine Foods Compliments of I oo ervlce I A Hearty Welcome Q3 to Every Student AT . London O io 2 Y As Y xx 5- V 'f 'Y gf5' . X. X , , X gs ff 4' N 5 N 3 :G 2+ xx +28 QX 1 qw ff 3 xgfws. .V ' . f f Z Q 241, f 1 . 9' Q, Mfg X Q ,AQ 55' ,Q W 155. Ev A, A :hm 17 Y als.. , K Q ,WH . .::. fb 4 542 Q ,Q by Q Q, 2 W, A -A X ' "ff . , 4,5 ' EQ ' 'Q ,,.- S , M2 gg 4 .fi 4-,J 'Q 0.....,....,A..,.. A .wg zq ALS? - , 4 2 A - Q V . ,, -t V- iz, - W , , 1 - ' .-3 N '73 : : X V' "i"" 1 q A f ws-.vm x A g' 5 In . xv ,f '-21.321, ' x ' vx M 4. fv ' by fx 1 fi ,xv w .spa As., V. 1 3,3 W Q. 1,-gQQ2wY.,M, ,. X ' 1 , 1-335 : ' . . 4 1 :2g??:.g.:r- -:- ' A l ,Q , 4. S M, . ,mb-. ,,. ,, , wy g, , W, , M , if 2? vi v zgi. Q' ' 'ff .:f:. Y ,, ' ISI' ,J 'fww:v'1iLS ,.:::fl,eS' - " tb fa: EFFICIENCY THE. cosy DAIRY BAR pp t Famous for M 5 L xl t J DELICIOUS HAMBURGERS TASTY SANDWICI-IES 5. CREAMY y ' C F . MALTED MILKS X. S , , N D 1 I1 made ith LAMP COMPANY LTD BORDENS ICE CREAM ' DURABILITY Form a I..1Ie Insurance Partnershrp I..1te Insurance WIII guarantee the tlnan c1a1 Iultrlment of the plans you WIII be makrng for yourself and those who may be dependent upon you IR The London Lnfe Insurance Company H ad OH ce Lo do , Canada Qofll? . . . . . 'Vu ' NAI' f 1 4-5 ' ' U 6 W1 I 1 Ip f vous- A Q: Mx Q I IA n. A -1 g tl f A N311 WM f P ff ax f C 'VW-I . i gl Z I TW 3' I onion Blllncl shaun hm he In this d unvnriy of on forty fun nullmnll D J n p uuvunn ue ual U nu I Struct Lamps Z Selma: Lump' no Bush lo Mud: wed' 1 Jil .I Samoan and than nl Ianni Smnu L13 II xo lm ynur eu,youf home, your alia or yll X x factory HIVICI LAMPS YOI HIVICI X , V I Q N F X X W 1 x ,S I 1 O Licensee ofthe Canadian General Electric Co Ltd L 0 N D 0 N ' C A N A D A l l - e i - n n Maae lfffecficaft ! P I' 0 m P f 1 Compliments Courteous Service -and- . . . combined with efficient super- Best Wishes Vision by Graduate Pharmacists characterize our 6 DEPENDABLE IX DRUG STORES IX . 1 Benson -Wilcox IPIXCPOS . fl--chemlm Electric Company EXPERTS IN KODAK PHOTOGRAPHY LONDON ONTARIO The wwf? Studios Say Thanks Kindly tor your patronage this year and may the best ot good luck be yours To UNIVERSITY GRADUATES O f XX "IX-XX JQ Fr'- if . im Q: QQ Wai 7632 ,X 'A f O U awww? of film SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS Compliments and PHARMACEUTICALS Best Wishes and STUDENT SUPPLIES W E SAUNDERS 136 K11-lg St Canada, Ltd. London Ontario 465 Richmond St. London . Gazeznea 1 C ' y S' V . . . begins a tresh chapter tor 1 ..:., ii 3. A ,TTML4"'1't' T you. You have a new job to do, E f f A. TTT- ,,.., T' and new responsibilities. We M5 X my-9 . .QM f - sg ,. 'W if !.i7E3.f9,, ii'fE: :E::E2 Wish you tuck and success. And i f s"S remind you that in Citizenship, as in Storekeepinfli . . there is no H substitute tor quality. at A " Smallman 8: Ingram LIMITED LONDON CANADA SUPERIOR STORES SELL THE BEST FOR LESS Pure Foods . . . . . . Low Prices . . . . . . Good Service IX EI-ILL SUPERIOR STORES ARE HOME-OWNED Compliments of London Pure Mille Company Llmlfed 561 DUNDAS STREET LONDON ONTARIO Suppliers to the University Cafeteria Compliments Cowan Hardware Limited i'The Store with the Stock" IR CITY - WIDE DELIVERY IES Phones - - - Metcalf 3461 - 3462 SPALDING COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS TENNIS BASEBALL GOLF FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BADMINTON SOLD IN LONDON EXCLUSIVELY BY W M . G U R D 81 C 0. 185 Dundas Street " 744 Ghazce of G!mm7u'an4" W, , . A XX NYM f 42:1 . E 'Q , 1 Q 3' 6 .k,, Compliments and Best Wishes 5 gr, 'wif' JJ S mply Grand ' f v CHRISTIE S RITZ-th ' ' ' by th . ty DENNISTEEL CORP LTD BiSClllt THE LONDON PRINTING -If LITIIOGRAPHING C0 LIMITED PRODUCERS OF SALES MAKING ADVERTISING FROM IDEA TO MAIL BAG ' XXX -7 Xxgisf NX 5 ' 23 QI I Q fl A QC ' IR 1 - Tha 's what ou'11 thlnk whenever you e t ' ose th1n, de11c1 ly crisp, salted biscuits that go so w 11 with soups, Jam, marmalade . or just emselves A our grocer's ask for 0 0 , I I Q - - O - a A 9 9 Glam Um Ecfzllaa Qaamecl ! 7!ae L'm7acwm4 LONDON COAT 8. Compliments APRON SUPPLY and COATS . . APRONS . . TOWELS A COMPLETE LAUNDRY RENTAL SERVICE "It Pays tO Keep Clean" al-.io Furniture 98 Carling Street Met. 2485 Best Wishes UNIFORMS Yi Best Wishes tO the Class Ot '43 and tO the Statt and Undergraduates Ot the University Ot Western Cntario. CO0 Silver-wood Dair-ies Ltd. Metcalf 6100 Leslie R. Gray-Arts '25 E. G. Silverwood-Arts '25 We al' Seemfi W Kazfuf KN'-x. Mme Palma 0- RQY MOORE Lewis' Baking co. 8C CO' Makers of IR " SNOWFLAKE" BREAD zoo Aiberf street ARCHITECTS London 'R im 260 Dundas Street London Ontario Suppliers to the University Cafeteria Putherbough Construction Company Kodak Films Gamfpla of Photo Papers and Suppl i Amstsuppl McCormick s llmlted FINE BISCUITS CQNFECTIONERY LCDNDCDN CANADA J. H. BACK 8 COMPANY 210 D d 'mend . . . ies Drawing Ma erials J . 1 . . ies Picture Framing Manufacturers of and un as Street Best Wishes to A11 and Qur Thanks For Your Patronaqe of the Past Year Staff of UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA uf I 42 .V 5 . 151. ' , :I . 7" F V W xiis qagwlg A :, . ' 1 Q' ' R ..11"'Q :" 45 ' ' Win' A .V 1 , s 4, Q., ,g M X . f ...W , '-0 S' 5'v3XQ2,,Kyfi,5QZ --:-1 56-gf j, .:, g, ,1 " Lfvw' Z .W 1.x c 1 O ,N 1 'fn 1 swf MM' 1 Write Our Library for Concrete Information For many years We have maintained a service department which gives techni- cal advice to Engineers, Architects and Contractors. Literature is also available tor distribution covering many uses of concrete and reintorced concrete. lt you feel that we can aid you in avoid- ing or reducing the use ot critical war materials, or aid you in solving any ot your problems relating to concrete Work, get in touch with our service department. CANADA CEMENT CDMPANY LIMITED CANADA CEMENT COMPANY BUILDING PHILLIPS SQUARE MONTREAL Sales Offices at: Quebec Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Calgary For Intormation and Inspiration through the years Concise Oxford Dictionary Blackie's Annandale Dictionary - Cassell's Language Dictionaries Webster's Collegiate Dictionary Special Orders Given Prompt Attention 'Phone Metcalf 8400 Wendell Holmes Bookshops LONDON LONDON EAST ST. THOMAS VETERAN DRIVERS l " .QF g tr M O D N EQUIPMENT I aD "AAT l' ' Q ny , London Depot L ' 5, g 'E 'i Y 0 R K and b ifiv' ' y . RICHMOND y IVI ET GREYHDUND tlj '7!w4 5 fn . A K ,fi- f , QQZ: bw, ' Q , Q fig' Ar, V ...fx I 1' nn- ,Q- if Q 1 S lg 2 va 1 Q W 0 A 0 H 3 , wi H' 5 G l 1 , Q ' A 6 ,E , if 4 w .., 4 V ' U ' ax A . .1 My' L Q A Q A9 2 'Q nf 5 XX W 5 0 Qc ' Si 1 2 , ft If 12? , ' P' S am rf ' 4 9 YQ Q' 6 K J 5 ' K -N, b " ' w ng L ll R52 A N ,A up-.. W AQ A"k, '-f' ,- M f M' 5 Q . gi, W-w"'faH-inxfqwm V ,, , 5 .:. .,,, i fyltkx- 3. ' , Y , , X ' . 1: ,ww pf . L . S ,, W S 'ini k L: vw .Q g , X fa vi, 3 gg W I . Si 2:4 A 6 7 w if if -02 ' 1 ,, 0 : ,. K wi . , I Q f-351: 'NNN V 4 1 if A A SM? 'A K f 2, E f 5 - . M5 Q Get higher marks to-day, a better job t0-m0rr0W-get an r l ix ' ilngiiova , 'I ig- "V yf f' ,V I 4 W ii -,L , . -f cf ' " yi is ' - x .. L ! UNDERWOOD PORTABLE, RENTAL or REBUILT Q In school days, typing heIps you pre- pare better, easier-to-study notes. In business, Underwood operators always get preference-because 7 out ot every IO typewriters in use in Canada are Underwoods! UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED Joseph L. Seltz, President 463 Richmond St. - London, Ont. B h ll C d mnc es in a ana ian cities FRUITS and VEGETABLES ik CHANCEY SMITH ON THE MARKET its AUTHORIZED DEALERS BIRDS EYE FROZEN FISH, FRUITS, VEGETABLES METCALF 2303 WALTER A. DIXON Takes this opportunity ot thanking the Graduates ot I943 tor their kind patronage, and Wishes them aII success. 015132 little Stuhin L AQ., w o Q, X, . Q YQ 3 ,4 n Q NP N gf' .5. a vg.. yi ' 'f , 'f V. W . .W A Q sk. 1 , , Q . , ., A .. TQ' ' 'Wk ' 'X N' ' 7 X Av, f f 2 24mm -, if W., We Q QTY? 'SWG my .Q X Q FF, J 5- ,.x., A , 4' I f5p 5 1 My if 44 , , 2 6 , "un , 4 , , ,Cl I N' F gf , 0 5 1. sf' n Q we , wwqx 'L 6 'P I 9' 5 5 , QQ, N 9 KA 9 1 'X 49 e ' f 9 3 6 1 , v Q 0 4 -Q Q f ' xr 6 wx V y, ., , 1 ' www ? si ff 1, Mwg, ., tp z Y' J gy j f , 4 Q , f Q 1' 12 fy 1 yf 6? X 5 Q 1 v4 4 f v A0 6' 9 Q K , 0 K 0 , 6 1 4 wr ,A , g 'V Q f X is W Q M V 9 904 s Q Q ,GX Q Q 2' Q? 5110 V 'Q "X"x'2 a 1, :,, 032, 3 di 02512 2 A mlbxif N. To the continued Compliments Success and of Best Wishes Western University and their Graduates Charles R Wlll 81 Company llmlfed PHARMACEUTICAL PRODUCTS canadian Gellefal ElBClfI0 Go London - Canada 174 King Street LONDON - ONTARIO To Help Make Victory SURE ' HE trained men and women of the Kelvinator army are at war making finely machined precision parts of That s why you can t buy a Kelvinator to day When peace comes they will be back making the finest electric refrigerator in history So put your money into War Savings and be ready to purchase a new Victory Kelvinator when they start coming off the line KELVINATOR OF CANADA LIMITED LONDON ONTARIO IEE IR I I Axis-stopping weapons. O fi :g hx 05- ,' .' fx ,, .L x, Q f -A1 2 '- 7-5 0, I ' 5 ' 1 ' 4 ? V ' . ,vim V s 2' f- , sr i we X - . .- - Q s 1 A M - , -fn f x. 1 ,. " 1 W ywgsis, V X f .4 V . . an-Q z QSM . , 5 ge' Z :Z , .D J ' N532 X +' , , 2 4' N. ,:,,, 1 X I ' x , Awvyg Z 2 I4 M f f, g '. if '42 5 2 -1 . ,sb ' Q! iff s 42 Y V 1 Q- . 1, : . ,, M - ., - 'Pfv 3 W W ' sv '-3 , " ' - 4 12 5 X , x Q I ,X , 1 fi, 2 .Mg 1 , ay 9 1 02 4we3e0,,f R f , if X sv sw . -ya.,,:0- ,. . fuk f f, I M , Q I ik 2 ' W X 4 Q fi 1 N4 ,qv f , A ., , f. .3701 S W 2 5 ,, -ref .Agway X AN .V My 5 1 f I 1 . X wt' M 1 xx xii .Sgr ns Z QW X ,S . 9 1 5 YV' 1 lg ,i: ,Q, 'f2 ,, , 5 f 'I 2+ E 1' X 6 4 COMPLIMENTS OF The Hunt Milling Corporation Limited Since 1854 Makers of Hunt's "KING" and "DIAMOND" Flours London - - Canada Zdfifie 1fIu7fw27fiuy. il?" ...You can spot it every time IKE "winning a letter," keeping out in front of the others takes an extra something. Coca-Cola has it-in taste . . . in quality . . . in refreshment. The finished art that comes from 57 years of practice goes into the making of Coca-Cola. A special blend of flavour- essences merges all the in- gredients of Coca-Cola into a unique, original taste of its own. There are many ways to quench thirst, but ice-cold Coca-Cola brings true refresh- ment. ONURSES' WOOLLEN CAPES o UNIFORMS FOR INTERNES o LABORATORY COATS o NURSES' UNIFORMS CIC MC' HOSPITAL GARMENTS O LAC-MAC MANUFACTURING CO. 340 Wellington St. London, Canada Samples, Folders, Prices-Available on Request Wth cooler. Worth waiting or L. . t times when "The Coke's in . M as J' ui 1 N is XA .- 4 av., - NN 'wswu N bi: Al-x ..x . PARISIAN LAUNDRY 8a DRY CLEANERS LTD. "REVITALIZED" CLEANING '11-75 Dundas Street Busy Since 1873 Met. 8282 Complnnents of Rug Cleaners, Dyers, Dry Cleaners Outdoor AclvertIsIng LET QUE TELEPHQNE LINE BE LONDON WINDSOR YOUR CLCDTHES LINE M. C.E.MARLEY muse FROM MUD T0 AIRPGWER Aluminum has its origin in the mud-like substance, Bauxite. However, before it reaches final ex- pression in the shape of battle planes a compli- cated process is required, involving the applica- tion of electrical current to extract pure metallic aluminum from aluminum oxide. Here is where Westinghouse electronic engineering contributed a vital step in the development of the lgnitron Rectifier which converts alternating current into direct current with higher efficiency than any other type of equipment. ln Wartime lndustry this practical application of electronics helps the United Nations' production for Victory .... estinghollse The Name that means Everything in Electricity CANADIAN WESTINGI-IOUSE COMPANY LIMITED, HEAD OFFICE AND FACTORIES, HAMILTON, CANADA Q ag, 'N .1 .www 69, f ld' :wg waz' ,ff f-mv'.g..W' ar fqg W 4. My w Y, J my 137 magic? W I L S 0 N Compliments DEPENDABLE SPORTS A N D GAMES EQUIPMENT . - The Premier Trust WRITE FOR INFORMATION ON ALL 428 Richmond Street THE POPULAR SPORT ACTIVI- London Ontario TIES, OUTDOOR AND INDOOR GAMES, ETC. The H arold A' on Trustee - Executor - Administrator Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto " BACK TI-I E TTACK ! " YOUR Country needs all the help you can give-with your money, your War work, your voice and influence. 1 t W When your car needs , gasoline or lubrication service, in A ' L Drwe in at the Sign of the Maple Leaf A ll, .XB '7 X' if' Q Ni X' 'Wa Efwxxsx I ' ffl -' R .fmt is-xx X "tw, '11 2 we ...,, 2 f X '--. H N D' . lf, FIIIIIERTESI FETRIILEIIM IIIIRFIIRATIIIIN LIMITED "Canada's All Canadian Company" l. Comphrnents of The F C Burroughes Furmture Co 303 Dundas St London Ont VA i 6' ag' FW -'-, ,ir 2 M 5,l:':E-: A" L ,,yx,v. ui, 2 'T 69 f . ,pa x Vg' M Nt, SS 5 t ,,.,. ' IT IS YOUR DUTY TO GH' Will! if 07- td' 'kYes,thatisyourCountry'smes- sage to you. For this is no time to indulge in the luxury of"half' way" health. Your Country needs your efforts, your energy, your constructive service. Don't let the Nation down! Get well-and keep well! It's a patriotic duty! In troubled times, such as these, disease is a drag. It robs the nation of productive power when we can least afford it. Take your Country's earnest counsel. Go see your Physician without delay, and bring the pre- scriptions he may write to us for expert, precise compounding. xw w ,W 'WUIMQ 3 'S QW, A ,K 1 3 ' 14151 . G if Nr NA ,Nw fun. ' 11. X :af fe 4 f 3,3 , 9 ah ' , , Vg 2523- X 'Mm .J fa fx W - .,,.. . , V "- ' V: 1, ,:Q' K aw. :I . X X F1 LIE. . ,zfi f 1. fv- .v THE LONDON 8: WESTERN TRUSTS COMPANY LIMITED EXECUTORS ADMINISTRATORS TRUSTEES ETC English Qaualntp Ensnuuts Etbl 116.1896 9 s a is e Offices at London T ronto Windsor Winnipeg S k Vancouv V "fl All fbepencli Un file" THE CITY OE LONDON HAS INVESTED OVER 551500 O00 The Oentrlbutlen Wh1Ch the Graduates make 1I'l good cm that expenditure was a sound gg mvestment or a elvlc Waste THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF LONDON Of zenship determines whether Mm X 6' an V? A V Compliments of Pittsburgh final Qtnmpanp Ylimiteh Off Wd 2' S, 'x Q. . mv Ez, Q ' Q, v his My f7 F' f X f 7 Qty af f. f',"D,fo7 , kw,Qd4'.9LQ5pfL4 'I 9.1, if- , . :'5f, .. '1:gz:.s3z:,:w. 3 Y 'iii X ifijQYQQ2Q 1:f f ' ' QQAXUY, Q xmffabc- VA329. ww M0 VM . Qiivimmf -wa, , 'Q t , bw N5 W' . k ,EW wwf Q Sit , ...Q .f,. 1, 1,,., ,.,,. , , , MM , w mv. .4 n K ff-m,..,, ackdan Cleaner and Dyer '943 gcadmzdm The Chas Chapman Co b' ' 1855 Comphments and Best WlShGS E. Leonard 8: Sons Llmlted Bollermakers and Iron Founders London Ontario Compllments of IE? I COPY OF THE WAS BOUND BY 650 Richmond St. London "Book mders sznce " IR I I X 44: W, 1 MNAXQSWS X. gf, E A' 'Mm ' WAQF' 1 . ,r. . L-Wah J!" ff xhyf . ,,,, L' 15 ws as PHOTO ENGRAVERS 8. ELECTRUTYPERS LIMITED Mizz eww LZ ,4wz'a9wpJ14 iz,Q,d,9,,u, , 6:44 M' .le ff? awww 4 ! I ok , 4 , . ? I , 1 1 1: I 31 tx . .,: . fi I ' I , V, P


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

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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