University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1946
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1946 volume:
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The Students of the University of Western
Present Volume XX , s
OCCIDET TALI ,
A Record of the School Year at Western, 1945-1946
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HONOUR ROLL ....
ADMINISTRATION f f
MEDS., .......... ...
PUBLIC HEALTH ....
ALMA ....... A .......
HOLY NAMES ....
ST. PETERS ............ . . .
STUDENT GOVERNMENT .4.','. '
CAMPUS LIFE ....
The modern tempo of college life is geared to
the watchword FORWARD. As we are caught
in the rushing tide of events which move us swiftly
from freshman registration to senior convocation
we find that we have no time to gather the mem-
ories' from the past event before another is being
planned. Thus it has been our happy .task to
gather the memories of your college days for you,
and to bind them together between the covers of
this book. It is our hope that you will find in these
pages, the spirit that you once felt while you were
a student at Western. M. M.
Graduates and former students killed, presumed dead, or died on qctive service in World War II
SIR FREDERICK GRANT BANTING SIR JOSIAH STAMP
FACULTY OF ARTS
' Assumption College
EDMUND E. BAILLARCEON, HUGH BARTON, WILLIAM D. EEGOLE, E. DONALD CARSON,
JAMES CAVANAGH, JAMES I. CONHEADY, ERNEST CREED, EUGNEN DAUGHERTX', JAMES
DENNIS, JOHN N. GODFREY, JOHN E. HAVER, ALBERT HEVERT, JOHN T. HILL, FERNAND
JOLICOEUR, JAMES VOLLMER, HAYWARD GEORGE JONES, WILLIAM E. KUISEL, WALTER
LEAHY, WILLIAM F. MCGILL, JOHN A. NIORAN, PATRICK MURPHY, RAYMOND F. NOETH,
ELLIOTT W. XNAGONER, R. DANIEL 0'CONNELL, GEORGE H. PENDARVIS, WILLIAM B.
RICHARDSON, JOSEPH W. RYAN, BRUCE SLATTERY, JOHN F. STERIO, THOMAS J. TIGHE,
.Huron College-REV. WALTER L. BROWN
JOHN IWALCOLM ALEXANDER, HENRX' GORDON ANDERSON, ALVIN DONALD GOULD
BELL, NILE HAROLD BIER, J. SPENCER BLAIR, GRAHAM SCOTT BLAKE, WALTER
LESLIE BROWN, ALLAN MCKENZIE BURSLEM, WILLIAM DONALD CARSEN, BRIAN
ANTHONY CASEY, JAMES CAVANAUGH, EDWARD MACK CHILDS, GROSSETT KEITH
COATES, JOHN WOODROW COLBURN, ROBERT DUNCAN CRONE, DONOVAN EMERSON
DERBYSHIRE, HAROLD ARTHUR DEVINEY, THOMAS BEATTY DOHERTY, ROBERT
HUGH DOUGLAS, HAROLD DAVIDSON DURRANT, GEORGE ANDREW EATON, LLOYD ALEX-
ANDER ELLIOTT, ALASTAIR MCDOWALL FERGUSON, WILLIAM LORNE FERGUSON, FRANK
LESTER FISHER, DONALD FREDERICK FRENCH, WILLIAM HOMER FULLER, JAMES ERNEST
GAUNT, ANDREW U. GILLIES, JOHN DONALD GRAY, GRANT LEROY HALL, JOHN E. HARLEY
JOHN F. HARVEY, DAVID GORDON HILBORN, ARTHUR DAVID HONE, HARRY DONALD
HOOPER, JOHN BLAIR HUNT, WESLEY DOUGLAS IRWIN, STEWART WILLIAM JONES
WILLIAM DONALD LAWRENCE, ANDREW OWEN LEARMONTH, JOHN GOSNELL LEE,
PERCY OWEN LEE, HAROLD F. L. LONGWORTH, RICHARD AUBREY LUARD, IAN MACKENZIE,
JOEL YORKE MARSHALL, JOHN ANDREW WHITMORE MCKENZIE, WALTER BARTHOLOMEW
MCIXIIANUS, ROBERT STANLEY MORGAN, ELMER GERALD NELSON, GEORGE SCOTT OLI-
PHANT, ROBERT JAMES PAINTON, JOHN ROBERT PAISLEY, JAMES GEORGE LANGFORD
PARTRIDGE, NORMAN GRAY PIERCE, HAROLD CAMERON PHILLIPS, ROSS NORMAN POLE,
GEORGE ALFRED QPETEJ PONSFORD, WILSON ALBERT REASON, WILLIAM BRUCE RICHARD-
SON, VVILLIAM ALBERT RIDER, FREDERICK VICTOR ROBINSON, JOHN BENJAMIN RUSTON,
STEPHEN ANDREW SANDERSON, W. J. AUBREY SHAPTER, JACK BIRNIE SMITH, WILFRED
JAMES STEVENSON, ALEXANDER STEWART, DONALD VAIL, EDGAR GEORGE VENUS, NEAL
MACMILLAN WATSON, HAROLD ALEXANDER WILLS, THOMAS EDWIN WOOLLEY, CHARLES
AUSTIN WRIGHT, FRANK CHARLES ZURBRIGG.
CRAIG ALLES, WILLIAM MCDOUGALL BEAN, JOHN NORBERT JEFFERS, DOUGLAS LOWE,
CHARLES DAVID MACINTOSH, WILLIAM JAMIESON MARTIN, GORDON DRUMMOND SIM,
WILLIAM CHARLES THURLOW, RICHARD MEREDITH WELLEIN.
FACULTY OF MEDICINE
GRANT LEROY HALL JOHN NORMAN RICHARDSON SILVO LOUIS VALERIOTE
Professor R. J. E. HIRTLE
AFTER TNVENTY-TVVO YEARS of service to Waterloo College, Prof.
Hirtle died on january 24th, 1946. A science teacher since
1924, he became Registrar in 1928, and was known and loved by
generations of VVaterloo College students.
Born at Oakland in Nova Scotia, he was educated at Mahone
Bay and became a teacher in public and high schools. His
Bachelor of Science degree, won by the hard route of extension
study while he waged his life-long fight against a physical handi-
cap, came to him from Dalhousie University in 1921. He earned
his Master's degree two years later.
At VVaterloo he worked steadfastly for high standards and
for racial and religious tolerance. He made no parade of his
Christian living, his loyalty to the College, or his courage in the
face of pain or disappointment. These qualities of his stand out
very clearly now, as all the sons and daughters of XYaterloo
weigh the contribution he made so unobtrusively to their higher
AFTER A REMARKABLE CAREER of study and research at this
university, Campbell Grant, of Belmont, died at Victoria Hos-
pital on january 2, 1946. A member of the class of Meds. '47,
Cam was liked and respected by all his classmates.
His was a career marked by boundless energy. Graduating
in honour Science in 1941, he entered the Medical course with
the class of '47, and wrote off his Master's thesis while leading
the class in second year medicine. At the same time he continued
his research and employed himself in clinical laboratory work at
Victoria Hospital. He was an ardent amateur photographer and
ornithologist. Besides his scientific pursuits he found time for
hiking and skiing.
The loss of Cam Grant has left a permanent ache in the
hearts of many. Those who worked with him will long remember
his pleasant, hard-working, cheerfulness. There is a name miss-
ing from the roster of Meds '47, but that name will live as a
memory and as an inspiration.
This book is deriirated to the memory of the Iale
Hon. C. Howard Ferguson
who was installed in his ojice as Chancellor ofthe
University at Corworatiorz last bloy.
CDz'eo' Feb. 21, 19461
UMR. FERGUSON HAS ALWAYS been a strong convincing advocate of higher education
and during his regime as Minister of Education and Prime Minister, he supported
"He saw with more than ordinary clearness that higher education must be some-
what decentralized if its facilities are to be offered to all the people of the province.
That is one of the reasons why he supported -the University of Western Ontario which
is devoted primarily to the district of VVestern Ontario. Over the years hundreds of
students from that district have been able to attend university who otherwise would
not have been able to go to the University of Toronto or other institutions.
"He has been Chancellor of the University for less than a year but during that
short time he has given the university a devoted attention to service that has made
him outstanding among chancellors."-QPresident Fox in the London Free Press,
Feb. 21, 1946.5
The motto of the University of Western Ontario
' VERITAS ET UTILITAS
TRUTH AND SERVICE
connects the institution to the service of all the interests, social,
scientific, academic, of the-fourteen counties of Southwestern
Ontario, named in the University charter.
To the Graduating Class of 1946:
FOR SIX YEARS THE graduating classes of this university have been going out to a
world at war. You are the first class since 1939 to enter a world of peace. Some of
your number interrupted their university work to serve their country and now have
returned and completed their studies. Their share in the struggle will be for them a
matter of satisfaction and pride during all their lives. Those of you who were not
called to service will remember, nevertheless, that the war brought to you certain
responsibilities and duties, though you were happily spared the danger and risks which
But now you all go out together, ambitious, I trust, to do your part, whatever
that may be, in making a better world and guarding against those tendencies which
might again lead us into such horrors as those through which we have passed. The
years ahead belong to you, each individual will be responsible for his or her contribu-
tion to the future.
The area of men's interests has been enormously widened in the years during
which you have been members of the undergraduate body. We have all become in
more or less degree world-minded. In this there lies the danger, however, that we may
so spread our interests that those most vital to us may become overshadowed. I say,
therefore, let Canada be your first interest because this is your country and most of
you will spend your lives within its borders. Strive that in Canada we may build
up a people, sound in spirit, wholesome in their living, and governing themselves by
those eternal principles of righteousness which alone make nations strong.
ARTHUR T. LITTLE.
Chairman, Board of Governors.
To the Class of 1946:
IT is A PLEASURE to respond to the request for a valedictory message.
Vlfhen it is recalled that only a relatively small number of our young people are
attending the universities and colleges of Canada, it seems that there should be a
better method of selection of students for the high privilege of this special training.
The following qualifications for candidates in their order of priority should be required:
CID characterg C25 promise of good citizenship: C35 age-many matriculants are too
youngg C45 academic standing and C51 health. This type of selection, if handled with
discretion, would yield a greater proportion of gifted students, hll the institutions of
higher education with young people of special quality and at the same time reduce
the numbers of those applying for training. If qualihcations of these standards were
adopted by the universities and the Provincial Educational authorities, it would
follow as a matter of course that more emphasis should be given to the system of
secondary education with a greatly extended curriculum that it may serve more ade-
quately the needs of the majority of the people.
In Canada, under present conditions, all higher education should have for its
objective the training of each selected youth according to his personal needs on the
following basis: first, as a worker, so he may render the best service of which he is
capable in commerce, industry or in professional life, secondly, as a citizen, so he may
contribute his full share to the welfare of the community in which he lives, and thirdly,
as a student of languages, philosophy, literature, history and science, so he may enrich
his own life and add something perhaps to the intellectual achievement of mankind.
Sir Richard Livingstone, in his challenging book entitled, "Education for a VVorld
Adrift" says: "If we were looking for a catchword to describe our age, various phrases
would occur to the mind: we might call it the Age of Science, or the Age of Social
Revolution, or the Age without Standards". He argues for the last phrase as de-
scribing the present generation most accurately.
In my opinion the university graduate should establish his own standards. If he
has made good use of his time at the university, his character, conduct, manners,
type of living, integrity in business, professional morality, efficiency in all that he under-
takes and his strong sense of responsible citizenship will establish the standards that
are needed to restore our faltering civilization to sanity and peace.
WALTER JAMES BROWN.
To the Graduating Class of 19446:
THE MARCH OF EVENTS has kept the pace set within recent years. Uncertainties,
doubts and problems are still the order of the day.
May you have acquired at VVestern a sense of fundamental values and of direction
to guide you in the interesting years which lie ahead.
R. B. VVILLIS.
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To the Class of 1946, University College:
To You WHO ARE the first class in recent years to graduate into a world that
the ostriches claim is a world of peace we offer the best wishes for the future.
May you live to see the thing for which you and your comrades fought be-
come the common concept of the understanding citizenry of a world from
which the notion of force as a persuasive power has faded forever. In a life
so placed may you find the perfect satisfaction of him who is blessed because
he has found his work and in the pursuit thereof obtained his full stature.
K. P. R. NEVILLE,
Dean, Unitlersity Colleg
To the Graduating Classes of 1946:
YOU VVHO HAVE XVITNESSED the closing of VVOrld War ll by the victory of
the standards of Freedom should be forcefully impressezl with the significance
of the moment at which you have been fated to enter upon the main business
One of the outward and visible hrstfruits of the times is your freedom to
choose the field of activity in which you prefer to put your training and your
talents to the test: less patent may be the fact that freedom entails l-:een
competition. In order to attain the high level of achievement which XYestern
has learned to expect of her graduates you will need to lay aside every weight
and run with diligence the race that is set before you.
Your Alma Mater shows every confidence in your ability to succeed by
numbering you among her honourable Alumni today.
Dean of UYOIIIUIZ.
To the Class of 1946:
IN TIIE CoURsE OF the years just past, your thoughts and actions were strongly
influenced by a world at war. The pressing needs of the armed forces made you
wonder whether you should continue with your university training or whether
you should associate yourselves more directly with the war effort. That you were
allowed such a choice is proof of the worth of your training and the need that
Canada has of your abilities. In the days ahead of you live up to that trust by
building on the foundation that VVestern has helped you obtain. I am sure that,
in leading a life with a purpose, you will do credit to our VVestern and to yourselves.
May I extend to you my wishes for a busy and industrious life with a corner-
stone of friendship that was found "up on the hill".
R. D. MacDONALD,
Horzourary President 216.
The Class History of Arts '46:
OUR F REsHMAN YEAR BEGAN in a welter of confusion, as every Freshman Year always
does. After the Port Stanley outing, which was enlivened by the appearance of an
unknown entertainer who performed with three pipes in his mouth, the largest year
in the university's history Cup to that timej settled down to the routine work and
pleasure of college life. The NVar was brought home to the social butterflies when
the U.S.C. slashed the number of school dances as the harvest volunteers left for the
West. The Frosh were left to carry on almost alone for a month and a half, during
which time Haldane, Manning, Reid and Husher took over the unorganized Frosh.
Politics began to assume reality as Galbraith took over the Gazette when Scott
resigned to look after the Oxy, and "All Riot on the Western Front" made its bow
in the Gazette. We read with interest of the Harvesters' progress through Eaton's
Culture burst upon the scene during a visit of Max Pirani to a Sunday 9 D'Clock,
and House and Hartzell entertained at the Frosh Hop. First rumours of a Field House
began to percolate through our ranks, and Arts '46 started on its road to athletic
glory in the restricted rugby season.
The next milestone was the Meds' Edition of the Gazette which appeared in ten
pages filled with "college humour". We began to feel very sophisticated. The Trenton
Flyers were shot down by the Mustang Riders-Huyck, Douglas and Harpur starring.
The Senate cut the Christmas Vacation, but the U.S.C. promised a New Year's
Eve Party to compensate for Classes on New Year's Day. The U.A.T.C. was born,
and such flying heroes as Bob Reid and Peter Towe deserted the C.O.T.C.. Arts '46
won the Interfaculty Track Meet, and the Mustangs tamed Vimy-Fairs, Huyck,
Harris and Douglas in the saddle.
Huron College handed Arts '46 its first defeat by copping the Drama Festival,
but '46 came second cum laude, and our athletic domination was extended to basket-
ball, where Decker, Cunningham, Gauld and Huyck quickly gained the spotlight.
The C.O.T.C. Ball was held in the Arena-a swimming success, and very different
from a later affair. Echoes of "Boots" were heard as changes were made in the brass,
but the War went on "over there", and George Brickenden left for the Navy.
Western "Looked at Life" for a whole boring week, but '46 was still too busy
looking at Western to pay much attention. Fraser Earle posed for his famous Santa
Claus picture Cwhich seems to be a permanent part of the Gazettel as '46 battled '43
for the lead in the Interfaculty Athletic League.
The examinations came as a rude shock to the verdant F rosh, and twenty-two
departed for other fields of service after the january slaughter. As a result, '46 worked
hard for a week or two, until the basketball season opened, but success was not easily
come by there. The U.N.T.D. further depleted the ranks of the C.O.T.C., and mut-
ters were heard from certain quarters at the delay in the appearance of the '46 sweaters.
Lafontaine and Guymer were elected Arts prexies as Burns and Durnford retired
from student politics. Six were named to the Honour Society as Hayman, Husher,
Huyck and MacMillan swept into power in the '46 Executive.
Sadie Hawkins gave the bashful in '46 a chance, and Neilson and Mussleman
began to consider life more seriously. The Frosh Party was held at the Arena with
later festivities at the Eastern Star, where it was announced that Arts '46 nad won
the Interfaculty crown. Arts '43 wept unashamed.
As the first year closed, Jim Gillies was heard complaining bitterly about the
cancellations of examinations. The tests came anyway, and Scott promised us the
Oxy ahead of schedule. Clt came out in August, just in time to put us in the mood
for another year of schoolj.
OUR SECOND YEAR OPENED with a feeling of superiority as we delighted in watching
the misery of a new crop of Frosh-pig-tailed, pigmentless girls, and ear-ringed Fresh-
men: "curtsey-gertsie" and "bow-cow" were the passwords for three weeks. Gal-
braith was running the Gazette, in which echoes of "boots" were heard for the last
time. The Mustang Rugby Team was doing well, although Robinson was in the
hospital with colic, Douglas had a charleyhorse, Allan had a torn ligament, and Fairs
had appenclicitis. Stanton's beard was a nine-day wonder, and jim Gillies gave pro-
mise of his future oratorical prowess as he assumed the post of Leader of the Oppo-
sition in the Debating Club. The Mustangs smeared the redoubtable Navy 23-0, as
Gunton, Leckie and Coles starred. Huyck, Clemens and Neilson captured the Inter-
faculty Track Championship for Arts '46, as the Six-Man Rugby squad marched over
all opposition, sparked by john Gillies, Yenney and McClarty.
Quentin Reynolds-the "Man VVho VVas There"-was honoured at a special
Convocation. No T.B. was found on the Campus, and Fraser Earle proved to Bob
Higgs' dissatisfaction that the Class of '46 was not inferior mentally, morally and
spiritually to the Class of '36. Ethel Shapiro also won a Debating Club tussle by
convincing a large audience that Love should be free. CBrescia weptj. As the year
went into winter jim Gillies made a grand slam-doubled, redoubled, and vulnerable.
tHe had 13 cards of the same suit, but all he said was: "jeez, that was a good hand!"j
XYilbur james starred at the Penny Prom as Little Red VValking Hood-or rather, as
the XYolf the needed no practicej. Max Ferguson, Neil McKay, Maddie Howse, Al
Brule, et al, were able supporters in that stirring drama.
As the first round of athletics came to an end, Hutchinson, Blake, Bowie and
Neilson won the lnterfaculty golf crown for Arts '46. The I.S.S. began to function,
and a peculiar organization called the Committee for the Promotion of Canadian-
Soviet Friendship began to advocate a better understanding with Russia. Everyone
was convinced except the Russians.
The Blood Donors Clinic made its first well-organized attack upon the rich, red
life-stream of '46. Arts '46 defeated Meds '47 for the Interfaculty Rugby Crown,
and hockey Hourished on the rink in the stadium. Neil McKay played for the Armed
Services Ball in the Arena. The Common Room was ordered redecorated in chintz
and green as Kolom took over the Gazette from the future Mrs. Howse. fThe charm-
ing couple soon were to become Mr. and Miss Vlfesternj.
Basketball went rather well in '44, and Earle and Seegmiller won the l.U.D.L.
Debating Championship. Col. Drew became the favourite politician of the campus
as he donated a quarter of a million dollars to our Alma Mater. Ten were named to
the Honour Society. Fred Landon's "Lake Huron" became a best-seller, and as the
year came to a close it was announced that Arts '46 had captured five athletic trophies
-rugby, track and field, basketball, the Interfaculty Championship and the Arts '41
Shield. The direction of the Class Executive was entrusted to Ferguson, Blake,
O'Neil and Dobson.
IT wAs HARD TO have to face our junior Year without VVilbur, but we stumbled through
somehow with Ferguson, Blake, O'Neil and Dobson at the wheel. Arts '46 passed an
unpretentious autumn, modestly making off with the Interfaculty Track, Rugby and
Harrier-race Crowns. The Mustangs also played that fall, dropping but one game.
Having launched the first tea-dance of the year, at which we introduced the Arts '46
Quartet, we closed our autumn festivities with a memorable year party at the C.C.C.
XYith lV.H.O.'s slander column bringing down the wrath of the gods, Muncey
offering courses in honour basket-weaving, and Western turning down trial-marriage,
it wasn't long before the Christmas exams had come into our midst and 13 grads had
gone out of it. Our play, "Fumed Oak" carried off the drama festival and with nothing
else left to win we decided to enjoy ourselves at the wondrous Chicopee weekend and
the Arts Ball, held at the Hotel London. This was a smash affair but there was also
a little dancing. VVestern's Dreyfuss case saw six martyrs convicted of gambling in
the Oxv office in spite of john Gillies' eloquent defence and paint remover. At last,
with final exams looming up before us, the student body cast a 9575 vote and chose
Hayman and Howse to lead them in '46.
Gup promised the "earliest Oxy ever" in a burst of optimism.
WE RETURNED FOR oUR last year as undergraduates of the University of Western
Ontario to join the verdant Frosh at Port Stanley for a quiet little party. Everyone
but the L. and P.S. Railway directors were very happy as the year began. Besides
the hundreds of ex-servicemen returning to their Alma Mater, the school welcomed
back Prof. VValter Thompson, Dr. Montgomery, Messrs. McKee and Taylor. Prof.
VVillis was named Bursar, Executive Secretary and Comptroller-another XYestern
grad made good. Captain George lXlcCracken took over the new journalism Course
as Arts '46 again captured the Track Meet. The Building Campaign got under way
at long last, and the Class of '46 heaved a sigh that it would not be able to enjoy the
new facilities. Hint of future tolls was contained inthe announcement that a new
Alumni Council was to be organized, and Charlie Box joined the department, Prof.
Pirani's new Music Teachers' College began to function, and the University was
obviously leaping ahead, to the satisfaction of her Class of Arts and Science '46 tThe
Science annex kept reminding us of their new status whenever possiblej. Galpin's
Folly, otherwise known as the Occidentalia '45, finally appeared.
The Intercollegiate Series, although abbreviated, attracted most of our fall at-
tention-especially as Creeper, Gillies and Cohn-energetic entrepreneur-organized
trips to McGill and Queen's. The Mustangs, captained by Ballantyne, and starred
by the favourite athletes of '46-Huyck, Cook, Szumlinski, et al-all back from the
Services-swept to an undefeated season to retain the Rugby Championship. The
Toronto game made history-bombs, riots, night duty and victory, although the bridge
suffered a little damage from Galpin's Raiders. The Delta Upsilon Dance in the Hotel
London was swamped in more ways than one, and the I.S.S. proiitted too by the hordes
of happy Westerners. Magee's Mustang Band added colour to the athletic season,
and the happy cries of "Cartwheell" always greeted the cheer-leaders.
Six Mustangs made the Canadian All-Star Rugby Team as the City of London
voted for the University By-Law, and the U.S.C. Rugby Dance, Co-Ed Prom and
Christmas Lit rolled by. The Players' Guild, under the direction of XV. E. D. Atkin-
son, Shakesperian expert, presented three one-act plays. Fraser Earle starred as a
bartender in a doubtful melodrama. Doug Cook got the lNlcCullagh Trophy, and was
named Rugby Captain for the next season. I
Following examinations-which '46 survived without exception Cor did Ruston?J
-Sadie Hawkins paid her annual visit to the Campus as plans for VVestern's Follies
began to take shape under Doug Knowles. One hundred and thirty more veterans
began school-which further added to the crowding in the Boy Rangers' Room.
'46 came second in the Bowling League as Paula Denney ffriend and financial backer
of Bob Reidj was named Qaeen of the Arts and Science Ball. Dean Hall was named
President-elect and Prof. Landon Vice-President as the U.S.C., S.A.A. and Hippo-
cratic Council started to talk re-organization.
The girls of '46 clinched their Bowling Crown, as the lXflustang and Colt Basket-
ball Teams headed for victory in the Intercollegiate League, starred, of course, by
Forty-sixers like McNair and Scorgie, et al. The Horseballs also enjoyed a successful
season clowned by Hayman, Ballantyne, Brule and Allen. Earle, Guthrie, Gillies and
Galpin did not do so well in Intercollegiate Debating, however.
Nine of the Class were named to the Honour Society-Ballantyne, Howse, Hay-
man, Manning, O'Neil, McLarty, Vorshuk, jackson and Galpin. The Gazette awards
further honoured Bowie, Bradford, Bradshaw, Brule, Chitovas, Cole, Gadd, ,lim Gillies,
Harrington, Hessener, Houston, Hulbert, Bob Reid and john VVhite.
"Up on the Hill" turned out to be a holdover success and contributed a handsome
sum to the Building Fund that '46 supported with cash and pledges. Lutton and
Lindsay were chosen to succeed Hayman and Howse and our Permanent Executive
was chosen in the persons of Hayman, Manning, Bradshaw and McLarty. Publica-
tion Keys were awarded to Chitovas, Reid, Galpin, Walters, VVhite, Hessener, Hulbert,
Pritchard, Gillies and Towe.
As College Life approached its finale the Senior Prom was held in Convocation
Hall, and the Graduation Banquet in the Cobblestone Inn. After a long wait for the
food the speeches got under way with a Valedictory from Ted Galpin, a farewell pre-
sent to our Honourary President, Dr. Rod MacDonald, and Bob Steep presented Dr.
Turville with the replica of a formal table for the platform in Convocation Hall in
behalf of Arts and Science '46.
Thus four happy years come to an end. Years of war and peace, years of happi-
ness and tears. Study week prepared us for the final examinations, with Convocation,
Graduation and Life ahead of us. fXNe all hope to receive an Oxy, some day, some
' T.G., B.C., D.j., M.M., L.V.
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HEILA ALEXANDER, ILA. ELOISE ALLEN, B.A. ROIJERT ALLEN, ILA. HELEN ANIIRIGWS. IIA. M XEKION ANGUISII. ILA. i
incouver, British Colunnbia Lambeth, Ontario Kingsville, Ontario London, Ontario XViIlon Orme. Ontario ,
Pi Beta Phi
Vomen's Athletic Association
Home Economics Business Administration Home lfcon.miit's Home liciinnrnics
Women's Council Alpha Kappa Psi Gamma Phi Beta llnme lteiinornics ffluln l
Home Economics Club Commerce Clulw Uceidentaliti lnira-lkflural Sports i
Year Executive R,C.N.V R llome Economics Cilulw l
lntra-Mural Sports Intermediate Basketball Vw'omen's Ciiuntil ,
lnter-Varsity Rugby Players' Guild l
H. P. ARCHIBALD, ILA. GEORGE ASSALY B.A. LLOYD AUCKLAND, ILSO. LENA BAILEY, ILA. NIAIIION BALLAN'l'YNlE. i
Truro, Nova Scotia ISUSPIOWVII., Saskatchewan Sl' rhonlus' Ontano rlorfnlu' Omllflf' ling' , ,
General Arts Honour Business Administration Honuur Mmlwmallcs and ll"Y5lC5 Gfnfml AVN Mi' liryilges' ontario ll
C , ' , 7' v - Kappa 'l au Sigma Gamma Phi Beta General .-Xrts E
Commerce glut Alpha kappa l Sl lntermediate Rugby Frosh XVelcoming Committee Ulu: Clulif i
lntra-lvlural Sports lntra-lvlural Sports XYomen's Council X
TIERBERT BALLANTYNE, EWART G. BERTRAM, B.A. CRAEME BIEIVIAN, B.A. NIARJORIE BIEMAN, ILA. ROBERT G. BLAKE. ILA.
B'A' Bilrriei 0Hiari0 L0nd0n, Ontario London, Ontario London. Ontario
London, Olltaru' Ceneral Arts General Arts Secretarial Science Honour Business
Honour Business lntra-Mural Sports Alpha Kappa Psi Kappa Alpha Theta Administration
Administration Commerce Club Commerce Club Alpha Kappa Psi
Delta UDSUOYI Panhellenic Council Hear Executive 1
Varsity Sports lntra-Mural Sports Centralized Year Treasury C
Commerce Club lntra-lX4ural Sports
Students' Administrative '
Freshman Welcoming 3
Student Building Fund 5
ROlli'fR'l' ISLOXXM. B54-. JOKN IIOIDDY. BA. GEORGE BOWIPI. ILL K.-kTI'II,I'IE'N BRADDOCK. BLK. FRANCES BR.bXDSHAW, B.A.
London. Ontario Vilindsor. Ontario London. Ontario Wixldsor, Ontario
llonoui' Clwliigx' Lit-nt-ral Arts llonour Business Administration General Arts
litippti lan Siignri Gamma Plii Beta Delta llpsilon Pi Beta Phi
lnim-Nlurgil Sp irts Clin Club Vreslinian XVelcominfg Committee Panliellenie Council
lUis:ijwliriLirx' Cfiizirnittu: Commerce Clulu l S S.
l7riis'i Wt-ltiiiiiiiig Committee- Genetic
lntrt:-Xluiyil Sports Xlinister of Finance. US C
General Arts 4
Pi Beta Phi
Ski Club J
Intra-lxflural Sports i
IIOIIICIVI' BROOKS. ILS:-. NOIIMA ISIIOUCIIXIVI, ILA. IIXRVICY ISIIUTON. ILM. NVNI. HOLLAND BUCIINER.. Bak. JACK IIYLES.. ILA.
London, Ontario London. Ontario Sarnia. Ontario London., Ontario
l'lnniiur Clie-inistrx' :intl Geology General Arts General Arts General Arts
R C N V. R. Can. Army
ISIQIIYI, fIKlVII'III'II,Ii. ILX. IIKNIIXLI, CNSSON. I5.Sr'. IIONIA CIIANIILICR., ILA. ANTONIO CIIITOVAS. BHS. FRKNKLIN ROSS CLARK,
London. Ontario Stratford. Ontario Parkhill., Ontario Strait-Ord' Ontario B'Sc' -
llonoiir llistorx' Honour Chemistry General Arts A General Args. - , Watford, Ontano
in iatiiii viii otiiii iiwiiiii iiiaiii OCCIJCHLHIIH- ASSOCWC lldifef Hfmourkchemasfry
lnira-Mural Sports llumn Cfi-liege Science Girls Cullotluim Amateur Radm Club Kappa l'au Sigma
Seiente Club .Gazette lntra-Mural Sports
Canterbury Club Sclence Club
LENDON CLATWORTHY, B.A. SPENCER CLAUS, B.Sc. HOWARD CLEMENS. ILS:-. MARGARET CODE, ILA. ROBERT COIIN, B.A.
London. Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
Honour Business Administration Honour Chemistry and Geology Zoology Secretarial Science
Alpha Kappa Psi Science Club Kappa Tau Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta
Commerce Club Geology Club intra-Mural Sports Commerce Club
lntra-Mural Sports Intra-Mural Sports Inter-Varsity Track Glee Club
Nine O'Clocl4 Committee
R C A I".
DOUGLAS COOK, B.A. JAMES COTTRILL, B.A. JOIIN W. CRAM, ILA. THOMAS F. CREEPER, B.A. DANIEL ROBERT DAVIDSON
Toronto, Ontario Kincardine, Ontario London. Ontario Chatham, Ontario . B'A' .
General Arts Honour Business Administration Honour Business Administration General Arts Claverlngt O"m""'
Commerce Club Alpha Kappa Psi Delta Upsilon Commerce Clulg. General Arts
Intra-Mural Sports Commerce Club lntra-Mural Swimming Ski Club R C,A.l:.
inter-Varsity Rugby-iVlcCullagh Huron College R C,N,V,R Gazette
Trophy Intra-Mural Sports Inter-faculty Rugby
Can. Army Can. Army
EVE DAVIES, B.A. ,IEANNE DE JAUSSERAND, ILA. JEAN DOBBINS, B.A. HELEN DOWN, B.A.
Toronto, Ontario London, Ontario Sarnia, Ontario Strathroy. Ontario
Secretarial Science General Arts Secretarial Science General Arts
Kappa Alpha Theta Canterbury Club Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Beta
Conservatory Orchestra Women's Council Inter-year Volleyball Glee Club
Nine O'Clock Committee Swimming Le Cercle Francais
ILMA DUFF, B.A.
St. Thomas, Ontario
Gamma Phi Beta
Frosh Welcoming Committee
UOROTIIY DIILIVIAGIC. ILA ' IVICAZICIK ICARIJIC., ILA. ROSS ElVIlVIO'I"I', Ii.,-K. JOHN R. FAIRS.. B.Sc. NIAX FERGUSON. B.A.
London., Ontario Belleville., Ontario Sinn-ov. Ontario Tillsonburg, Ontario London, Ontario
General Arts Honour Psychology and Philosophy Honour Business Adminisl ration Honour Chemistry Honour English and French '
Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Llpsilon Delta Llpsilon Delta Upsilon Gazette
Glee Club Debating Club lntra-lX4ural Sports lntra-Mural Sports Freshman Welcoming Committee
Players' Guild Varsity Football and Swimming Basketball Year lgxecutive
Glee Club Commerce Clulw Mustangs Players' Guild
Psychology Club Players' Guild Follies
LEO Il. FEWS'I'I'IR. II.Se. WILLIAM N. FINNIIC.. ILA. TIIOIVIAS FLICNNIKEN.. ILA. J. W. LYNN FORDHAM, B.Sc. JOSEPH FRAUMENI, B.A.
ffillsonburg. Ontario London. Ontario Ingersoll. Ontario Rodney, Ontario London, Onlal-i0
Honour Mathematics-antl Physics General Arts Honour Business Administration Honour Chemistry and Physics General Arts
D?lt3 UPSIIOU R-C AF. Alpha Kappa Psi lntra-Mural Sports I Alpha Kappa Psi
lntra-Mural Basketball Qommercc Qlui, Canadian Army
W. A. FRICNCII. B.A. IiENNIiI'I'Il FRYI-LR, B.Se. NELSON R. GADII, B.Sc.
ILR. I, St. Thonias., Ontario St. 'rh0lTlllh, Ontario Fort Francis, Ontario
General Arts Honour lxiathematics and Physics Honour Geology
lntra-lvlural Sports Kappa 'Iau Sigma Kappa liau bigma
Nine O'Clock Committee
IC. T. GALPIN, B.A.
Frosh Welcoming Committee
ROSS CARRETT, B.A.
JONALD CENTLEMAN. B.Sf'. ANNE CILLEN, B.A. JAMES M. CILLII-JS. FLA. DIARY COSNI-ILL, ILA. JOAN GOVAN, H.A.
Melbourne, Ontario Brantford, Ontario T""5Wate"- Onmrm Highgate Ontario. London, Ontario
Honour Chemistry and Geology General Arts Economms and polmcalsclence Secretarial Science French and German
Year Executive lnter-faculty Sports Alpha Kappa PS' Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta
Geology Club Representative on WAC. ,Gazette . . lntra-Mural and Inter-Western
Inter-faculty Sports Basketball Manager Cemmlmed Advemsm 5 Badminton and Volleyball
Polycon Club W A C
Occidentalia ' ' "
GEORGE CUTHRIE, B.A. JAMES HALDANE. BA. HAROLD HALL, B.A. CARL HALSTEAD, B.Sc. A. J. HANES, BA.
Paris, Ontario L0Hd0ll, 0fltal'i0 Ridgelfiwnv ontario Harrow., Ontario London, 0Ili3l'i0
U , - General Arts Honour English Language and Ch 'i Cl G ,l gl General Arts P
PsycholoolGrggilghllosophy Alpha Kappa Psi Literature emggggxcgncjluljo O" Y
psycholbgl, Club Year Executive Hesperian Club Geology Clull,
Debating Team F0lllCS X SC,lVl' 4 Disciplinarian Committee
Inter-faculty Hockev lnter-faculty Sports Players Guild
' Canadian Army Soccer A
JOHN HARRINGTOIF, B.A. PFIRCY HARRIS, BA. DOROTHY HAVILAND, BA. DON HAY, asc. JOHN HAYMAN, rm.
Lfnldont Oxffano I Forest., Ontario Stratford, Ontario London, Ontario L0nd0ll, 0ntal'i0
Econon'llcishantiqPOliticSl-Science General Arts General Arm Mathematics and plwslss Hongur Economics and Political
l5aaerS?'gf'.ldS1 s.CM.l s,s.s.A. iseew Kappa Tau Sigma SCICHCS
563 - .ul Debating Club Science Club , Pfefecf
fleetle, I4V,C,F, llR.E' N ear Executive
Qccidentalia R'ClA.l:. Honour Society
Newman Club Freshman NVelcoming Committee
. pfjlycon Club , Polycon Club
Nine OClock Committee lXllE-ClLl.S-
Student Court USC.
IV1f9f'f2CUlfY SPOWS Intermediate Basketball
KlI.Iil-ISON llIi.KI.l'IY. ll.-K. ,IXMICS IIOBICIYI' IIICNDICRSON, EDWARD IIESSENER, ILS:-. IIERBHRT IIOI,LIN1LWOIi'l'lI, ELSPETII HOUSTON, BA.
S A A.
BNA' Thamesford, Ontario B'A' London., Ontario
Luf'k"0W- 0"m""' Honour Chemistry Toronto- Ontarm Psychology and Philosophy
General Arts Delta Upsilon General Arts Gamma Phi Beta
Players' Guild Commerce Club Gazette
Year hxecutive Handbook XVomen's Athletic Association
Gazette Rugby Players' Guild
Follies lixecutive R.C.N.V.R. WAC.
Freshman Welcoming Committee Women's Council
lntra-lX4ural Sports Panhellenic Council
MADPILINIC IIOWSPI, ILL
Sl. 'lihOlIl1lS, Ontario
Psychology and Philosophy
Gamma Phi Beta
Nine Otflock Committee
'reshman Welcoming, Committee
C. ROBERT IIUBBELL, HA. TERRY IIULBERT. BA. DONALD I-IUNTEN.. B.Sc. ROBERT D. HUTCIAIINSON. B.Sc
Windsor, Ontario London.. Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
General Arts General Arts Chemistry and Physics Geology
Canadian Army Gazette Kappa Tau Sigma Kappa Tau Sigma
l.V.C.F, Science Club Science Cluln
Psychology Club Geology Club
lntra-lx4ural Sports lntra-Mural Sports
DAVID JACKSON. I!.Sc'.
lX13fl"lClI12IllCS and Physics
Kappa l'au Sigma
reshman XVelcoming Committee
S.A A. Speaker
HAROLD JACKSON, B..-L R. SPENCER JAMES, B.A. VICTOR A. KNOX, B.A. EDWARD LAWSON, B.A.
Sarnia, Ontario London, Ontario Barrie, Ontario London, Ontario
General Arts General Arts General Arts Honour Business Administration
R.C.N.V R. S.S,S.A. Alpha Kappa Psi
Inter-year Drama Music Club Newman Club
Gazette Canadian Army lntra-Mural Sports
RUTI-I LAZENIIY. ILA. GRAII.-KM I,IC'l'IIRRIIlGIC. ILA. VERNA LINDSTROM. BA. lNI.kXVVICI.L MXCICE. BA. IVIAIUOIRY lN'I.-ULWOUID. ILK
St. Thonlus. Ontario London, Ontario Kcnora. Ontario Iionilun. Ontario IiIlll'1ll'lIIlll". Onlnrio
Honour English General Arts Business Administration antl Honour llisrorv General Arts
Kappa Alpha Theta Canterhurv Cluli, Secretarial Science Mustang Band flctctte
Orpheus Society R C A F. Kappa Alpha' Theta Glee Club Nine U'Cloclt Committee
S.C.lVI. Commerce Club lfollies
lnter-Year Swimniintz and lntra-Xlural Sports
PIIYLLIS IVIANNINC, B..-K. HELEN l5IacCRICCOR. B.X. IVIARION Mc'CALLlllVI. ILA. BLAIR lVIvGllG.kN. I!.Sv. ALLXN lwcfllllllli. ILA
Clinton., Ontario London, Ontario London. Ontario London. Ontario Slonvy Point. Ontario
Honour History General Arts Secretarial Science Honour Biological Science hcncral Ai-is
Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi lntra-lxlural Sports lntr:i-Xluixil Sports
Year Executive Intra-lXlural Sports Harrier Shicltl
XVomen's Athletic Association
'reshman Welcoming Committee
TERESA NICIVER, B.A,. GEORGE IVICLACIILAN.. ILA.
Seaforth, Ontario Glanworlh.. Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Kappa Alpha 'lheta Intra-lN4ural Sports
,IOIIN B. McLARTY. B.St-.
Honour Chemistry and Physics
Chemical Institute of Canada
Freshman Welcoming Committee
MXRIAN McLl'INNAN. B..K. ALEX Mt-LOUGHLIN. ILA.
London, Ontario London. Ontario
Honour English l..,3l"l2L18QC Honour Business Administration
and Literature Alpha Kappa Psi
Kappa Alpha Theta Commerce Club
Glee Club Gccidentalia
RUTH M.1MUl,LIN. BA. ANN MfN,+.nn. BA. CLKRENCE Mmun, BA. J. MAX MITCHELL. 11.50. FREDERICK MORLOCK, n.A.
Port Arthur. Ontario St. Thomas. Ontario Toronto. Ontario London, Ontario Crediton, Ontario
SecretarialfScience General Arts General Arts Honour Chemistry and Phvsics General Arts
lxappa Alpha Iheta Kappa Alpha Theta Canadian Army l,V,CVF,
lntra-Mural Sports lntra-Mural Sports Basketball
RAY IVIORNINGST.-KR. But. STANLEY C. MORRIS, BA. MARIAN MORROW. B.A. ARTHUR R. MORTON. B.A. MARGARET MOWAT, R.A.
Watford. Ontario London. Ontario London.. Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts
Alpha Kappa Psi Xience Clulw Gamma Phi Beta Pi Beta Phi
OZBURN MUMA, B.A. RICHARD MURPIIY.. ILA. JAMES M. MURRAY. B.A. MYRON WC NEEDLES-. B.A.
Toronto, Ontario London, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario Kitchener., Ontario
General Arts General Arts I Honour Business Administrationx Honour Business Administration
Newman Club Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon
Ski Club Canadian Army
Quarterly Review' Commerce Club
I ntra-Mural Sports
JACK NEILSON, B.A.
Honour Business Administration
Alpha Kappa Psi
Freshman Welcoming Committee
Zz ' NVILLI UW G O'BRIEN. B K BETTY IEXN ITNEIL. B X
GORDON NEWELL, B.A. NICK NICHOLAS. B.A. OLIWPE NICKLE. II..L Q 1 Th . 1 q Onvgl-in -. - Lohdinh Odtarin
Sll'1lff0l'dv 0"U'1'i0 Windsor' Ontario Hargstonz gnmrm L L GF,:?rZlqArtg K Honour liniflish Language and
H French and German ienera. rts , ' , Literature
lntSaC3lQSl1SEl'blASE?zrtS Onolilti Cerclc Francais Canterbury Club Alpha kappa PN Gamma Phi Beta
JOHN D. PARK. B.A. ORVAL PARSONS. B.A. SIIIRLICY ILXYNIC. ILA. RICIIXRU II. I'EAIlCE. B.Se. JOYCE PORTER. B K
Wyoming. Ontario St. Marys. Ontario Sl. 'I'hunlas,, Ontario xvlHI0l'IllO. Ontario London. Ontario
General Arts Honour French and German Honour French and German llonour Chemistry and Physics Secretarial Science
Commerce Club lntra-Mural Sports Kappa Alpha Theta liappa Tau Sigma Pi Beta Phi
Canadian Army Le Cercle Francais Gazette lfollies
Canadian Legion University Glee Club Drama Guild lntraalxlural Sports
Branch Cexeeutivej XVomen's Council l RE. XVA C.
lntra-lklural Sports C.l.C.
President of XVA C. lntra-Mural Sports
BRUCE PRITCHARD, B.A. ELIZABETH PRUDIIANI. B.A. HAROLD IC. A. PEACH. ROBERT F. REID. BMX.
Timmins, Ontario Galt, Ontario BHK.. L.Th. Stratford. Ontario
General Arts General Arm Listowel., Ontario General Arts
Ski Club Ski Club Arts and Theology Huron. College
Science Club Clio Club Year Executive , I Cal' PXECUUVC -
Intra-Mural Sports I.S.S, Ix1en's Athletic Association O9C'de'ftall3 QASSOCP lid-l
Gazette 1 lntra-Mural Sports Warden Common Room QHuronJ Nme Oclock Commmee
Oceidentalia T Gazette
Commerce Club R-C'A'F-
SAMUEL REID. B K
Beta Sigma Rho
ICLGIN RINTOUL. ISA. GORDON RISK. BA. GEORGE RIVERS. BA. l".U'l'II ROGERS. BA. VERNON ROSS. B.Sc.
I.-xurvl. Ontario Toronto. Ontario Strathroy, Ontario St. Thomas. Ontario St. Thomas. Ontario
General Arts General Arts Honour'Business Social Sciencen Honour lviathematics and Physics
lntra-lvlural Sports Alpha Kappa Psi Kappa Alpha lhcta K.T.S.
Special Award-Athletic Assoc Commerce Club Psychology Club
Blanket lviusic Cluln
GORDON SAUER. BA. ANN SCO'l"l'. BA. C. ,L D. SCOTT BRUCE SMITH. ll.Sc. ANNIE SNOBELEN. ILA.
Chippawa, Ontario London.. Ontario Windsor.. Ontario London. Ontario Chatham, Ontario
Genera! Arts General Arts Ceneral Arts Honour Chemistry General Arts
Pi Beta Phi Kappa Tau Sigma S.C.lVl.
Psvchology Clult lntra-iX4ural Sports
ICLHANORE STADDON. B.,-L lfLIZ.XBl'i'I'Il STANLEY. BMX. ROBERT STEEP, FLA. HARRY SZUIVILINSKI, B..-K. DICKSON TAYLOR. B.A.
Kingsville, Ontario Leamington. Ontario Guelph, Ontario London, Ontario Thamesford, Ontario
General Arts General AVIS Honour Business Administration Cveneral Arts General Arts
Commerce Club COmmCl'CC Club Alpha Kappa Psi lntra-Mural Sports Commerce Club
Commerce Clubl Canadian Army Intra-Mural Sports
Year Executive R.C.N.V.R.
GRANT TAYLOR, B.Sc. IIELEN THOMSON.. BA. WILSON II. TIHHO, BA. HOWARD TIPPER, B.Sc. FRANCIS M. TYE. BA.
Exeter, Ontario Blucvale, Ontario Grand Bank, Newfoundland Huntsville, Ontario Milvcrton, Ontario 1
Honour Chemistry Secretarial Science Honour Business Administration Honour Geology Honour Business Administration l
Kappa Tau Sigma Kappa Alpha 'I heta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi '
STANLEY S. VINCENT, ILA. ERIC VOUAN.. I3.Sc. LUBA VORSIIUK. ILL JACK H. W'.IL'I'EIIS. B.A. ROBERT WCXUCII. B.A.
Arnprior, Ontario London. Ontario Windsor. Ontario London, Ontario London. Ontario
General Arts Honour lklatheniatics and Physics Honour Business Administration General Arts Honour Business Administration
Kappa 'l au Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Science Club DU.
University Orchestra Honour Society Gazette lntra-ixlural Sports
Mustang Band Commerce Club Ski Club
Undergraduate Womens Council Jazz Club
Panhellenic Council Follies
S.A.A. intra-Mural Sports
LESLIE WELCH, FLA. JOHN H. WHITEI, B.A. JOHN WI'IITELY, B.A. NIARY LOIS WILLIAMS, B.A. LESTER STUART
Stratford, Ontario London, Ontario Windsor, Ontario Eberts, Ontario IVILLOUGHBX'
General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts Toronto' 0"lar"'
Canadian Army D.U. lntra-Mural Sports S,C.M. General Arts
Gazette Varsity Basketball Debating Club
Occidentalia CCirculation Mgr.J
JOSEPH WINTER. l-LA. ELLA WOODSIDE.. B.A. CARL WOODWARD, B.A. ALBERT ZANUSSI, B.A
London, Ontario London, Ontario St. Thomas. Ontario London, Ontario
Gcncral Arts Honour English and Latin Honour Business Administration General Ang
Commerce Club l.V.C.I'. Alpha Kappa Psi Intra-Mural Sports
lntra-Mural Sports Classics Club
R.C.A.F. Hesperian Club
DONALD GAY, B.A.
St. Thomas. Ontario
GRAD ATI G CLASS ARTS '46
".L..f ,.,,..... -"f-.i- I -1- I-VI'-'Q - I- Y I"-I
JOHN BARDWELL ALLAN BOCUE. ARTHUR BRADFORD DAVID A. CLARKE
M.Sc. M.A. M.A. M.Sc.
APPIN, Ontario Byron. Ontario Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario
Chemistry History History Chemistry
JAMES DOUGLAS TERRY FERRIS JOHN WRIGHT EVELYN PHILLIPS
M.Sc. M.A. M.Sc. M.A.
London, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
Chemistry History Chemistry French and German
KEITH FERGUSON JKMES Y. NICHOL CHARLES HOARE
M.Sc. M.S1:. M.A.
St. Thomas, Ontario Clanworth. Ontario London, Ontario
' Physics Chemistry Business Administration
London , Ontario
M. B. BAINBRIDGE J. HAROLD BROOKE ROGER D. CAMPBELL ELLA CRUIKSHANKS
B.A. 419455 B.A. 419467 B.A. 419455 B.A. 419463
Druxnbo, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario
ELENOR COCIIRANE CHARLES GABEL PATRICIA- GRAY K. HAYES EDWARD JACKLIN
B.A. pcm. 10465 B.A. 410455 WSC- In Nufsmg 4113401 B.A. 419455 B.A. 419453
, , London, Ontario , , , , f
Duart. Ontario New Hamburg, Ontario Faculty of public Health Sarnia, Ontario Blenheim, Ontario
A. G. MURRAY V. NICHOLLS JOHN ROBBINS CLARENCE RUSSELL ,
B.A. 419465 B.A. 419451 B.A. 419461 B.A. 419451 5
Ingersoll, Ontario Blenheim, Ontario Dorchester, Ontario Mitchell, Ontario
EXTRAM 'RAL AND EXTENSION GRADS '4 1
WM. L. ARCHER, R.Sc.
REGINALD FAIRES, B.A.
JAS. ERNEST GIRVIN. M.A.
JOHN F. HOWARD, B.A.
DALE JAGOE, B.Sc.
St. Thomas, Ontario
CARSON F. JOHNSON, B.A.
Student Veterans Advisory Council
STEPHEN A. KNIGHT, B.A.
FREDERICK G. McDOWELL, B.A.
HAROLD NOBLE, B.A.
RALPH E. PARKER, B.A.
D. KEITH SHALES, B.A.
PETER TOWE, B.A.
Honour Economics and Political
RIZIERI PIETRO FREZZIRO. M.A.
JOSEPH FLEMING GUALDERONI,
Certificate of Instructor
hose Photographs Were Not vailahle
RITA J. HEENAN
GLADYS E. HILL
Port Arthur. Ontario
R.R. 3, Auburn, Ontario
SISTER JEAN AUDES
IDA EVELYN JOHNSON
SISTER MARIE BERNADETTE
St. Thomas, Ontario
Certificate of Public Health
Hyde Park, Ontario
RUTH MARGARET ARTHUR
MARY JACQUELINE CONNELY
ELEANOR FENDLE Y
JULIETTE FORTIN -
GRACE GR AHAM
FERNANDE CLAIRE LEFAIVE
MARY M. LEYDEN
R.R. 1, Woodslee, Ontario
MARION P. MONCK
MARION E. PEIRCE
HILDA FRANCES ROY
R.R. 6, London, Ontario
JOSEPHIN E SWEET
HELEN AILEEN THOMPSON
R.R. 5, Wingham, Onlario
ELSIE E. WHITE
University College Candidates
from the Summer School
Extramural and Extension
fMay and October, 19463
EDWARD WARD AGNEXV. B.A.
Owen Sound, Ontario
BARBARA GERTRUDE BERGEY
JOHN ROSS CARTER. B.A.
KENNETH H. CLARK, B.A.
DONALD A. DAVIS, B.A.
St. Jacobs, Ontario
MERVIN E. DUKE. B.A.
JOHN W. DURRANT, B.A.
GEORGE C. E. GRAY, B.A.
GEOFFREY GUNN. B.A.
London , Ontario
LENORE JONES, B.A.
BLAIR McCLENAHAN, B.A.
R.R. 1, Indian Point.
Aldershot I'.O., Ontario
WM. McGAULEY.. B.A.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
WM. A. OSBORNE. B.A.
No. 1, G.R.S., SLIIIIIIIKSFSIIIC, P.E.I
MARJORIE Plum-:,xUx, B.A.
Y.W.C.A., Sarnia, Ontario
MERI I YL PULLEN, B.A.
A. W. SCIINEIDER, B.A.
LAURA SNELL, B.A.
FXL JOHN Mc. STIRLING, B.A.
1 A.C.H.O., RCAF, Trenton, Ont.
WM. CLARENCE TAYLOR, B.A.
HERBERT G. THOMPSON. B.A.
G. G. WHEELER. B.A.
ELMER W. YOUNG, B.A.
JACK O. YOUNG, B.A.
ROBERT J. MILLER. B.A.
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To the Class of 946:
As CANADA AND THE nations of the world look to this post-war period of rehabili-
tation, reconstruction and reconversion, the increasing dependency upon scientific
developments and technical applications foreshadow a necessary increase in our
understanding and appreciation of those factors which influence man, as a man,
in all his environment. A greater and greater understanding of the individual in
both health and disease is moving the medical profession to a truer appreciation
of its responsibilities.
In these changes you, as graduates in Medicine, will be involved. The solu-
tion, which will become somewhat more claritied with the passing of time, will be
effected through your honest concern for the well-being of your patients. The
challenge of the future in medical practice is yours.
G. E. HALL,
To the Graduates, Class of 1946:
YOU LEAVE Us NOW to begin your lives with all your hopes, anxieties and joys closely
bound up with him whom we call our "patient".
No one can offer you higher tribute than your patient. He entrusts his health
and his life to you, and so the happiness of all whom he holds dear. To be worthy
of such trust you must submit yourselves to the constant discipline of untiring effort
in search of knowledge. Procrastination is still the thief of time. Make that search
today and every day is today. You have long since learned the truth of the old Spanish
saying: "Manana no viene nunca"--"Tomorrow never comes".
May all your "todays" bring you happiness!
ELDON D. BUSBY.
History of Meds '46:
OUR s.Axn,s ARE s1iT. Meds '46 is at last launched and moving on her own. Let us
look back and see how we were equipped for this voyage we have planned so long.
Our keel was laid one September day in 1941 as fifty-one of us, strangers to each
other, were initiated into the theories of evolution, into dogfish dissection, the library
card catalogue, and jimmy's ambidextrous jottings. Slowly we rounded out, and with
our first class party at the Eastern Star showed our high polish as Hartwick, our
president, became overly effusive in welcoming the guests, and Plunkett nailed the
heel on a slipper. In time the second term rolled by, being marked by our first entree
into the Hunt Club in which joe and Lou set records which have yet to be broken.
Thus we passed the hrst year in the process of our creation. Many of the planks laid
on our frame in this period subsequently grew wormy and were discarded, but the
Second year found us reduced by ten "originals", but augmented by five staunch
B.A. folks. VVhite gowns and cadavers were in vogue, which, although they added to
our esteem, subtracted from our pleasure. Memories? Yes-McKim and his daring
exploits with the chiefg bowel and liver replacing skipping ropes and snowballs, blood,
sweat and tearsg Burke's "week-end" tripsg "Grandma" with her lunch and Gray,
"Frankie" Plunkett in the incipient stagesg "Lover" Lamont undaunted by one trial
One course in particular we can never forget, in which, besides being taught the
development of the chicken and the pig, we received lengthy dissertations on the
various anatomists, surgeons, and histologists of Spain, France and Germany. Special
lectures were given on the development of the fetal skull and the function of the
bronchial inusculature. Wife are still coughing up elastic tissuej. As for the "de-de-
de-de-hep-you take out the liver" dogs, nothing could have been clearer.
The wheels must turn. After finals, when we collected ourselves for the count,
we saw that the axe had fallen heavily-the "Great White Father" had, with that
unkindest cut of all, struck off eleven more of our comrades.
"Goot Aufternoon!" welcomed us to third year lectures, and a long cigarette-
holder to labs. VVe, in turn, welcomed the monocle and thirsty palate to our party at
the Hunt Club, at which Bob Annett, our glib M.C., was completely nonplused when
Dr. johns recognized "Shoo-Shoo Baby", Dr. Wilcox diagnosed "My Ideal", and
Dr. Stavraky his own inimitable accent. The first term passed smoothly enough with
much leisure time. Physiology reigned supreme-in the lecture room we learned from
Freddy about the pes terminales, and the cerebellum, interspersed with "Byles, that's
not focused!" In the lab we were haunted by his searching eyes magnified greatly
under his projecting dissection glasses.
So far, we have dealt only with the dead or the unevolved, but with the second
term came stethoscope, congestive heart failure, recognition and acceptance into
medicine. Pathology accompanied this, perhaps overshadowing it, as all disease
processes were learned in a few short months.
Tragedy struck at this time, for on coming to school one morning during examin-
ation week, we were shocked at the news of the death of a dear friend and a great
teacher of pathology-Dr. Percy johns.
Fourth year we think of as the year of greatest personal success, we learned medi-
cine, surgery and obstetrics. We scraped under the deadline for army enlistment, and
gained the King's forces. Naturally, this financial security was followed by one mar-
riage after another, and in a short time we found that most of the class had been to
the altar. Our roaring fourth-fifth year party at the Hotel, in which chandeliers were
broken by flying buns, and waitresses pinched by uncoordinated fingers was pro-
nounced the best yet.
Fifth year beckoned us back in july, with only a month's vacation. Now we
were let loose on the wards. We struggled through, or neglected blood counts. We
survived with less sleep than watchdogs. Suddenly, up loomed the finals and councils.
Frenzy moved us to study for these, the last of a seemingly endless series. Now that
they are over, we are thrilled to say as we push off from Western's safe harbour, "We
are Meds '46 from VVestern."
Meds '46 Class Prophecy:
ANNETPT: Entertaining his patients until he doubles the incidence of incisional hernia.
BAINBOROUGH: joining the ranks of author-physicians.
BOWER: Professor of pediatrics and expert on child phsychology.
BROWN: Suffering from a severe case of deep-thinker's neurosis after writing a text-
book combining the philosophies of Darwin, Ellis and Freud.
BURY: Rejoicing that he has maintained the health of his riding companions.
CANTELON: Lecturing to alcoholics on the "one-drink" philosophy.
CLUNAS: Fatherly promotor of an ambitious medette.
COOK: The family doctor, respected for her common sense and equanimity.
CORRIN: The beloved physician.
FERGUSON: Teaching therapeutics with "before" and "after" pictures.
FLECK: A female Arrowsmith.
HARPER: The after-dinner speaker par excellance.
HATCHER: The heartiest back-slapper at class reunions.
HIGGINS: The physician who never sends a bill.
LAMONT: Developing a bedside manner unequalled by all his contemporaries.
LOTT: Secure a comfortable practice and a happy home.
MACKENZIE: Rejoicing that at forty, he can still play a better game of volleyball
than the star of the student team.
MARTIN: President of the Toonerville Academy of M edicine.
MCFADDEN: In a Montreal practice with three cars and a thriving haberdashery.
MCKIM: Making a fortune selling a combination stethoscope and pelvimeter.
MCNABB: In an obstetrical practice on Park Avenue.
MILLER: An industrious country practitioner.
MOODY: Investigating the psychology of African Head-Hunters.
MORROW: Chief coroner for Middlesex county.
O'NEIL: Helping the cows with their calves in Rainy River district.
PLUM: Still practising, and still smiling at sixty.
PLUNKETT: Inventing several new surgical knots.
SUSSEX! Public Health Officer in a large city.
TEASDALL: A medicolegal expert of great renown.
VOAKES: Attending physician to the Ballet Russe.
WARD: Medical missionary among the eskimos of Thule, Greenland.
WELDHEN: Rounding out a busy week with a friendly game of poker.
WILKEY: Directing a clinic for juvenile delinquents.
WILLS: The surgeon who demands a frozen section in the middle of every operation.
WITTIG: General practitioner whose favourate prescription is: Spiritis Fermentii-
-ounces two, t-i-d.
WOOLNER: Saving mental energy by making a tentative diagnosis of neurosis and
prescribing a placebo.
ZALTZ: The clinician with all the answers.
ROBERT K. .-KNNETT RAYIVIOND RAINBOROUCII. ILA. HARRY BOWER CHARLES Y. BROWN
London, Ontario Gore Ray, Ontario London. Ontario London, Ontario
Gazcitc Gazctte Medical -Journal Gazette
Ifreshman Welcoming Committee Medical journal Senior Rugby Class Executive
lnterlaculty Sports lXletls Honour Society xSenior Boxing Volleyball
Senior Volleyball lnterfaculty Sports
Medical Graduatin Class
ROBERT J. HURY C. BRUCE CANTELON DUKE E. CLUNAS
Sarnia, Ontario Alliston, Ontario Dundalk, Ontario
lnterfacult Sports Interfaculty Sports
University golf Team
NORMA COOK BERNARD N. CORRIN A. MURRAY EAGLES DONALD B. FERGUSON
Hensall, Ontario Brantford, Ontario Meaford, Ontario London, Ontario
Gamma Phi Beta l.V.C.F. A.K K. Occidentalia
Class Executive Interfaculty Sports Boxing Class Historian
ELIZABETH B. FLECK, B.A.
JOHN F. HARPER, B.A. J. DON HATCHER JACK HIGGINS
Hamilton, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario Milton, Ontario
A.K.K. A.K.K. D.U.
A.O.A. Hippocratic Council Interfaculty Sports
Class President U.S.C.
Medical Honour Society Medical journal
Interfaculty Sports Freshman Welcoming Committee
Medical Honour Society
Nl edical Graduating Class
CAMPBELL LAMONT J. STEWART LOTT, B.A. DONALD MacKENZIE
Mt. Bridges, Ontario Sarnia, Ontario Stratford, Ontario
Class Executive A.K.K. Class Executive
lviedical journal Gazette Meds Sports Editor
Interfaculty Sports Volleyball
Hippocratic Council Treasurer lnterfaculty Sports
ROBERT H. MARTIN
Qpresident and Vice-Presidenlj
Meds Honour Society
W. D. GLENN McFADDEN JOHN S. MCKIM ALAN McNABB
Thorndale, Ontario Ridgetown, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario
A,K.K. A.K.K. A,K.K.
Golf Athletic Directorate lnterfaculty Sports
Gazette Class Executive Merrymakers
Student's Co-operative Store
45 Meds Honour Society
.I.xMr1s A. MILLER
U.S.C. Huron College
JOHN D. MORROWV JOHN D. 0'NEIL
LOIS M. PLUMB
London, Ontario Duart, Ontario Brussels, Ontario
A K.K. A,K.K. Medettes' President
lnterfaculty Tennis Medical Journal
Volleyball Class Executive
Medical Graduating Class
EARL R. PLUNKETT
Meds Honour Society
Freshman Welcoming Comn
ROBERT SUSSEX ROBERT TEASDALL VERNE G. VOAKES KENNETH A. WARD JOHN W. WELDHEN
London. Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario Stratford, Ontario Belmont, Ontario
A.K.K. D,U. A.K.K. Medical Journal Class Executive
lnterfaculty Sports Class Executive Volleyball I.V.C.F. Interfaculty Sports
lnterfaculty Sports lnterfaculty Sports
JOSEPH E. WITTIG, B.A. WILLIAM D. WILKEY WILLIAM J. WILLS JAMES M. WOOLNER, B.A. MAURICE ZALTZ
Tennis Champion. 1944
London, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario Ayr, Ontario
A.K.K. A.K.K. D.U.
A.O.A. CAMSI CAMSI
lnterfaculty Sports . lnterfaculty Sports
'Beta Sigma Rho
. , N
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Q 46 Q
To the Graduates of 1946:
XYE EXTEND OUR CONGRATULATIONS upon the successful completion of your
University course and our best wishes for your happiness and prosperity in the
You are the twenty-fifth class to graduate in the nursing courses offered by
this University. There were only four graduates in the Class of '21 and there
are approximately fifty in the Class of '46 These figures emphasize two facts,
the increasing demand for specialized training by the nursing profession and the
recognized standing of the nursing courses provided by this University.
As graduate nurses you have received an education second to none in adapt-
ing you to meet the problems of life as they arise. The use you may make of your
education is an entirely personal matter.
If you undertake professional work in your specialty, and we hope that you
may for the need is great, it is also our hope that your record of achievement in
meeting the ideals of the nursing profession may equal or exceed the high standard
already set by the previous graduates in the nursing courses of your Alma Mater.
A. J. SLACK, M.D.
Dean, Farzflty of Public Health.
Miss JEAN WALKER M155 EILEEN PENHALI2, R.N., M.A
E ..f: y 5.
S 65" f iv- ' x
Q 1 ,fam-" A 1
1946 Executive Graduating Class, Public Health
Sitting: B. NIORLOCK CVz'ce-Presfl, B. LEVVIS CPres.7.
Back Row: M. H. MOLONEY CTreas.J, J. IQIRKLAND CU.S.C. Repj,
M. HUDSON CSecrelaryJ.
RlVl'll AlC'l'lll'll IUXRY l5L.KNlPl"Olill PIIYLLIS BLUE'l"l' Bl'I'l"lfY IXROWN MARY J- CONNELY
ll.Sv.N. B.Sc'.N. ILS1-.N. ILS:-.N. B.Sc.N.
Auburn., Ontario London, Ontario London., Ontario Kingsxnill, Ontario Carnpbcllton, N.B.
P bl' H 1 h d
u IC ea t 1 a uates
ICLEANOR FICNDLEY JULIETTE FORTIN NIRS. Nl.KRJOR!E FLXNDERS IVIRS. R. CLOVI-ZR 1
lf-.Sc.N. B.Sc.N. GLIDDON B144-.N. B.Sc.N. I
Saskatoon, Sauk. Sudbury, Ontario Lundvn, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario 5
VIOLET GWALCHMAI ELIZABETH HARTIC RETA HEENAN GLADYS HILL FRANCES HOUSTON
B.Sv.N. 8.51-.N. B.Sc.N. B.Sc.N. B.Sr'.N. '
London. Ontario V5'innipeg, Man. Lucan, Ontario Port Arthur., Ontario Auburn, Ontario l
MARJORIE HUDSON IDA JOHNSON ISAREL KELLY JANET KIRKLAND DORIS ICIRKWOOD
B.Sc.N. B.Sv.N. li.Sc.N. lS.Sc.N. B.Sc.N.
Montreal, P.Q. EdIll0Ill0ll, Alta. Lambeth, Ontario Dutton, Onlurio Williznrnsburg, Ontario
Public -Health raduates
SHIRLEY IAWVPON FERNANDE Ll-IFAIVE BERNICE LEYVIS MIKS. M. NIKLONICY
B.Sc.N. H.Sm'.N. ll.S0.N. lS.St'.N.
London, Ontario Windsor, Ontario Woodstock, Ontario London. Ontario
ANITA lWIcDERMOTT IWARY lVll'lVl,-XHON NIARION MONCK BURNIA ff.-KTl'll'lRINl'l NIOHLOCK ,IIC-KN MORNINCST,-XR
B.Sc.N. B.Sc.N. B.Sc.N. B.S1:.N. B.Sc.N.
Guelph., Ontario Tillsonburg, Ontario London, Ontario London. Ontario Mull, Ontario
DOROTHY lWvROBI'iR'l' IWXRION PICIIHIIC lfll-LLEN ROBERTS HILDA ROY
B.Sv.N. l!.Sc.N. l-L51-,N, B.Sc.N,
London. Ontario London, Ontario London, Ontario Waterllro, Ontario
Public Health Graduates
BARR.-XRS SCHRNDKL BXRBXRA SIIUOK IVIILDRED SMALL
B.Sc.N. ILSKNN. B.Sf'.N.
W'atel-loo. Ontario Toronto. Ontario Dutton. Ontario
EAA. ' ' '
WINONA STEVENSON lDIDRO'I'HE.X D. ICLGIIC JUSEIWIINE SWEET ANNIE WADE
li.Sc.N. H.Sc-.N. R.Sc.N. B.Sc.N.
London, Unlario Chatham. Ontario Essex, Ontario Woodstock. Ontario
Girls of the Institute
.y f A
THE ALMA COLLEGE Morro, "Toujours en avant", is usually translated "Ever
Forward" and seems to provide a suitable slogan and challenge for young people
in these days of readjustment.
It takes a good deal of insight to see that the world is really moving in an
upward direction, and that civilization can only be preserved by getting better
And life is like that, both in school and university. There is no point what-
ever in spending so much money and effort in educational training unless we are
getting ahead. And 'getting ahead' is not merely getting a job, or getting a big
salary, or Cas far as Alma girls are concernedj getting a handsome husband.
The thing we are all after in our ever increasing VVestern family is growth-
in mental equipment, of course, but, still more, in our conception of life and its
meaning, in our moral fitness for it, and in learning to live unselfishly with other
So Alma College greets the graduates and hopes that they will go 'forward'
so successfully that we shall be glad to follow in their footsteps into a better world,
and a finer life.
P. S. DOBSON,
ASSUMPTICDN COT .I .FG
fx A 4 , 6
Z W Qs
THE CLASS OF 1946 GRADUATES in one of the crucial years of our planet. Many
of the members but recently have returned from various zones, they have Seen
war at first hand. ,j
Now we are in the post-war period-not yet a period of peace. Peace is the
tranquility that results from orderg and the way from chaos has not yet been en-
tirely worked out.
Various planners with divers blue-prints for the future are at large. Some of
these contradict the iirst principles of democracyg they ignore the rights of God
and mang they promise the "fruit of justice", peace, without the trouble of dis-
covering and then cultivating justice.
You who have familiarized yourselves with the principles on which all that
is praiseworthy in our way of life rests are expected to discern the true, the good,
and the just. That does not mean stultifying yourselves and blessing the inherent
evils in the Hstatus quo". It means discriminating between good and evilg be-
tween liberty and license: between selfishness and unselfishnessg between the
spirit of charity and the spirit of hatred. It also means courageously letting your
voices be heard and not abdicating your rightful privileges in a democracy to the
saboteurs of freedom. It means doing your share always to reduce theory to prac-
tice and making democracy live and thrive, and work
VERY REV. V. j. GUINAN, C. S. B.
President of Assumption College.
FATHER JOHN M URPHY
THIS YEAR,S C1.Ass, for the most part, did not see active service. Our country under-
stood that the education of her youth was a "must", despite the terrible danger con-
fronting her. Canada had the foresight to realize that her young educated men of
today, would be her leaders of tomorrow. For that reason, at a great cost, she reserved
her college men for the post-war periodg she believed that the victories on the battle-
held could only be consolidated by men of learning, intelligence, and good-will. These
she hoped to provide from her young men of the universities.
Vile are grateful for the freedom accorded us by our country. lYe must now
demonstrate our gratitude by undertaking the responsibilities arising out of that
freedom. The men of Canada did a glorious job in helping to crush tyranny. lYe are
proud to welcome them back, and to thank them for their great sacrifice. They, and
those who won't return, were willing to give their all for the benefit of society. It
is now our serious responsibility to give to society the best of our God-given talents.
Selhshness should 11ot have first place. XVe owe it to our country first, the fruits of
our learning, goodness and discipline. Let us gratefully and humbly and earnestly
try to live up to the confidence our country has placed in us.
May God help us to be of some real worth in building a world based on the prin-
ciples of the Prince of Peace.
SIDNEY BKKER. HA.
Klusic XpPl'Cclali-111 Sim
JOHN ,IOSICPH BliNS!C'l"l'l'I. ILA.
,IUIIN M. BRICZNYXK. BJ.. RTTBI-IRT V. BRITTON. B N
CfU'l CI llml l.lCLlY.,
J,klVll'IS ,l. BROGAN. BLK. GICRXRID FR VYCES illiillhli. II. K. IBUNXLII 'l'. COOPER. lI.S.B.. Bak.
Windsor. Ontario Tx-cixlliselm. Ontario Houston. Texas
kicmcrul Arts lien-gral :XVIN General Arts
lxlusic Srwcurly 'lrea-wurcr lmra-lXlur.1l Spur'
Press Aewclation illrcaaurcr
N1 XRK DXLTON. BLK. EDYVXRO YV. DONOIIICR. C.S.B., W'lLLIXlVI HENRY EUWVARDS. BMX. PETER FRXNK EVANS B A
Detroit. Mir-higan BLM I W'indsor. Ontario Dublin, 0llt3l'i0
Gcncral Arm Toledo.. Ohio Qcncml AHS General Apts
General Arts Music Appreciation Prcbidcnt lntra-Mural Sports
LAWRENCE J. FAYE, C.S.B., B.A. JOSEPH A. FIHN, B.A. BASIL F. CLAVIN. C.S.R.. BA.
Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Crediton. Ontario UUNALU J' GLEASON- B:A
General Arts Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy A"'h0"Stb"rg' Onlano
lvlusic Appreciation Society
LEWIS R. HAYNER. C.S.B., B.A.
HENRY J. HAJOVSKY. C.S.B.. B.A.
BERNARD ARTHUR HOY. ILA.
Music Appreciation Society
RAYMOND L. JANISSE, ILA. JOHN JAMES KAUFMAN. B.A. JOSEPH L. KUNEC. C.S.B.. ilk. THOMAS A. LAW'LER.. C.S.B.. B K
Windsor. Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario Detroit, Michigan Coldwater. Ontario
Honour Economics Honour Philosophy General Arts General Arts
Student Council Treasurer St. Luke Society g
Glee Club lntra-Mural Sports '
Ll-IROY R. NIHTKFINZIFI. B.t
Windsor. On I ario
l lonour Plwilnsoplw v
W ILLIXIVI IIODUSON IVIXRSHXLL,
. JOHN IPUNCKN Nl:-COLL. ll.
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Assoc. Editor Press Association
St. Luke Societv Director
CO 'lfG. Und Lieut 5
Xlusie Appreciation Society
,L JOHN WILLIANIMcCONNELL.B.A.
CLARENCE E. MALLENDER, B.A
Varsity B-asltetlwall Manager
Q .75 VV,, .
gf W, X-
DONALD J. MCINTYRE, ILA. ROGER D. MONFURTON, B.A.
Yvindsor. Ontario Windsor, Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Photography Editor lntra-Mural Sports
lXlusic Appreciation Society Press Association
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CIIXRLIQS N. IVIONTREUIL. IRA. I'E'l'liR MUIIRY, Bat. RUSSEL JOHN MUNRO, B.A. HENRY S. MUROFF. B.A.
Nlusie Appreciation Soeietv
Windsor. Ontario Windsor, Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Student Council Vice-President Ambassador Business lxianager
Press Association Editor-in-chief
Dramatics Board Director
JOSEPH A. PUCOCK. ILA.
'liable Tennis 'lournament Champion
CHARLES TERRENCE MURPHY.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
Student Council President
'N' "" s'
ALLAN T. J. ROXCII.. Ili.
Dramatic Society President
ssoc, Editor of Purple and XVhite
PAUL B. TAILLON., BML ZOLTAN TENIESY. B..L NORMAN J. THIBERT, BHK. ,I.kMl2S VITCFNI TUOIVIPSON
Ottawa., Ontario River Cunard, Ontario Wlindsor. Ontario ' 1 IHS B
General Arts General Arts Cveneral Arts l""S"'3'l"' Onl 'rm
Press Association Press Association Senior Class President llonoui iDl'lllUwOPl'iX
Dramatics lntra-lxiural Sports Social Committee Chairman
Intra-Mural Sports O.B.D. Baskethall Press Association
Social Committee Social Committee
HERBERT R. YAGLE. B.,-X. VV.KI,TER STANLEY ZYBURX. B.A.
Dearborn, Michigall Wil1l!SOF, Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Student Council Secretary Intra-Mural Sports
Press Association Track Team
Dramatics Society Varsity Basketball
FR. RIZIERI FRIZZICRO.
Windsor. Oulu rio
URSULINE COT .I .EGF
IN THE RUEFUL YEARS through which we have just passed, which of us has not looked
forward to the day when a graduating class might again go forth into a warless world?
XVhich of us has not addressed in spirit a conf1dent Ave aziqzze Vale to these future
artisans of reconstruction?
And now that hostilities have officially ceased on the official battle-fields, are
we to confess that our dreams were foolish and our expectations vain? Graduates
of 1946, are we to view your going forth with grave misgivings? So much of rubble,
of hate, and of confusion must be cleared away before you can rebuild. The materials
with which you are bidden to lay the foundations are so unreliable and scanty. What
is more, the trend of events seems to indicate that our grimmest battles still remain
to be fought. Yet, by reason of the advantages which have been yours, you are de-
dicated to a constructive task in this chaotic world. You may not escape it. We have
done our little best for you and looked to God for the rest. In this hour, however,
none of us dare assert that your preparation is adequate.
But all education is a venture, a sort of sublime gamble, and none more so than
Ursuline education with its long history of bold initiative. We believe that the odds
are with you in the coming fray. We believe it because the talisman which you carry
away is not of our giving but of God's. It is the talisman of that Fides et Veritas
which forms the substance of your College motto.
FIDES: Faith in God, in His Revealed Word and in His Providence, in spite
of what you hear and see and are called upon to suffer, faith in man also, because he
was made in the image of God, is destined to share His Life and so must never be
despaired of wholly.
VERITAS: Not only adherence to that portion of the Truth which you already
possess, but a steadfast seeking of the totality of truth in every department of life,
a humble submission of your spirits to Truth when once you have looked into its face.
If thus you be upheld by Faith and subject to the Truth, you need not fear what
lies ahead, for you have it in you, not only to ride the crest of the wave, but to be a
source of inspiration and strength to those whose lives touch yours. This is our hope
for you. This is the burden of our prayer as we say to you, with conjidence, our
Ave atqzze Vale.
Left to right: FRANCES CARROLL, MARY
J. DUNCAN, HARRIET MORSE,
Seated: GRACE VVILKINSON, PAULINE
Absent: JAYNE MCPHILLIPS.
Left to riglzi: ELIZABETIAI SHARP
MARGARET DROHAN CPrefectj,
NIARGARET JAITT, MAUREEN
Absenf: ROSEMARY BARTH.
ICIAINE IXEYAN MARGARET DROHAN ANN MARIE KRANZER
tlliutlnnn. Ontario Chathuni. Ontario Lynbrook, Long Island
B. Sc. General Arts General Arts
Baslxetiwall Sodality Prelcct Newman Club Social Gonx ener
Brescia Social Gonvener
Brescia Ball Committee
UOI.OHi'IS KUNTZ SERAPHINE LA NOUIC MARY LEASK
London, Ontario Stoney Point., Ontario Cobble Hills, ILC.
General Arts General Arts General Arts
Brescia Yearbook Dramatics at Brescia
M SRU-KRHT T.fKI'I"I' GRACE WILKINSON MARY ZOLLNER
Port of Spain., Trinidad Bellwllei Ontario Kitchener, Ontario
General Arts General Arts . Diploma in Home Economics
Smlamv House Resident gf Brescia Badminton
,, - ' ,' , omens ounci
Brescia Xearltxoolx Bregcia Yearbook
Brescia Ball Convener
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To The Graduates of 1946:
THE PRIMARY NEED of man today is security. Nations and individuals seek
security but many think only in terms of legislation and material planning in order
to accomplish their desire. Fear and a lack of trust hinder the growth of the One
lVorld which must be. In the Gospel according to St. Luke the angel said to the
shepherds, "Fear not". The Christian Gospel brings that same message. in our
day and with faith in God we can build that new world.
In the past generation the western world has stressed the meaning of life,
making life comfortable, having wealth and pleasure, but we have forgotten the
meaning of life. It is the wish of every sincere person that life should have as much
happiness for everyone as possible. However, in order to attain this goal we must
stress the meaning of life and the means will follow. Our Lord jesus Christ said:
"Seek ye first the Kingdom of God, and His righteousnessg and all these things
shall be added unto you". If we are convinced that Christ's way of love and
service is The Way of Life, then by the help of God, the Holy Spirit, let us labour
to build His Kingdom so that all our technical knowledge may be used to create
a brotherhood including all people.
A. H. O'NEIL,
Principal of Huron College.
EDWARD TENNENT GALPIN, B.A. PHILIP STANLEY DE COURCY DERWIN DIXON JONES,
Sarnia, Ontario I-IARDING, BA., L.Th. im., L.Th.
Honour History London, Ontario London, Ontario
lc'-i3-44 President Huron '40 Arts and Theology Arts and Theology
Students' Council-'43-'44 Interfaculty Sports Chapel Organist
Captain, Huron Golf Team
Huron College Graduates
KIETH GRAHAM KIDDELL GEORGE CARMAN PEARCE REV. FREDERICK JOHN
B.A., L.Th. L.Th. llEWLE'I"l' PITTS. I..'l'h.
Sl. Catharines, Ontario Xx71ltf0l'd, Ontario Norwood., Oniurio
Theology Theology Theology
1943-44 Pres. Athletic Assn. 194-L-45 Rectofs Warden Chape
Warden Chapel 1945-4b Senior Student
1944445 Mgr. and Rep. to U.W.O.
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. iv V.,
Bark Row Cleff to riglzrbz ARCII PARK, B.A., M.SC., HENRY WYNN, ART FLETCHER, ART BAIRD, BOB
REID, HENRY WY, JIM TVIILLER, DOUG MILLS, B.A., BERNARD BOOS, ART BROWN, HARVEY PARKER,
TQEITH IQIDDELL, B.A., PHILIP HARDING, DERWYN JONES, ART PEACH, ALEX NEWELL, PHILIP
STRATFURD, HAROLD CARRY, GERRY STONE, BILL VVYATT.
Tlzird Row: HARRY JANKE, HAROLD THOMASSON, VVILBERT VOLLICK, STAN GENTLE, KEN EATON, GLEN
CRAVVFORD, BOB TINNING, PAT WHEALEN, JOHN SWAN, RALPH BLIGHT, MURRAY VVYATT, BILL
BROTHERS, RAY MORNINGSTAR, TED RYAN, HARRY MONTGOMERY, DON MAEDEL, BILL NICHOLS,
Second Row: HUGH REYNOLDS, BILL SEWELL, REV. M. A. GARLAND, M.A., REV. F. H. COSGRAVE,
M.A., D.D., LL.D., REV. L. A. NELLES, B.A., L.Th., REV. A. H. O'NEIL, M.A., D.D., CPrincz'palJ.
MRS. A. VVOODVVARD, B.A. Utfafmnj, GEORGE PEARCE CSenior Sludentl, JERRY TAYLOR, JOHN FOX,
Front Row: HAROLD IZLLENTON, BLAIR ASHMORE, CORD LINKLATER, WILSON SCOTT, MALVRICE SIVERNS,
BILL JONES, TI-:D GALPIN, DOUG RICHARDSON, HAROLD BEATTY, ROY LEES, GARWOOD RUSSELL,
KEN RICHARDSON, DOUG VOGAN.
Officers of Huron College
STUDENTS' EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Senior Student: G. C. PEARCE, Senior Representative:
H. J. RUSTONQ junior Representative: A. VV. FLETCHER, Sophomore Representative: M. SIVERNS,
Fra-ShInzIn Representative: S. VV. GENTLE.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-Athletic Manager and Rep. to U.W'.O.: R. L. SOMERS.
DEBATING UNION-Speaker: G. M. VMYATT, Sgt.-at-Arms: D. M. MILLS, B.A.
MISSIONARY SOCIETY-Hon. Pres.: THE PRINCIPAL, President: H. JANKE, Secretary: B. H. BOOSQ
Treasurer: REV. A. H. O,NEII,, M.A., D.D.
CHAPEI.-ReCtOr'S War-LII-II: B. H. BOOSg Pc-Ople'S Warden: H. E. JANKE,
COMMON ROOM BOARD-Curator: A. G. BAIRD.
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I-ICDLY NAMES CONE F
ROSEM-KRY Alllilili RARIL
Prcleet Soclalily. l'i-li-li
C P. Discussion Club
Holy Names Playersg
"Cccilv" in College Play '45
"Bcniamin" in Xmas Play '-li
H N C. Choral 10-li--lo
BARBARA HELEN BIRCH
C.P. Discussion Club
Holy Names Players1
"Audley" College Play, 10-li
"Rachel" Christmas Play, 19-li
P. 82 XV. Associate Editor
PATRICIA INIARY THOMPSON
President .Associated Students. 1945-o
President juniors, I9-14-5
Holy Names Playersg
"Cromwell" College Play, IU-li
"-Jethro" Christmas Play, IQ-1-5
CP, Discussion Club
Convenor, llth Annual H.N.C. Prom
MARY MAGIIALEN GATES MURPHY FRANCES Mt-KINLILY
President Senior Class, 1045-6
CP. Discussion Club
li.N.C. Choral. 1949-6
Holy Names Playersg
Danseuse in College Pageant
DOREEN FRANCES VVHITF
Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
Convenor, Music Committee. llth
Annual l"l N.C. Prom
P. ESI W. Class Reporter
H.N.C. Choral. 1049-o
Holy Names Playcrsl
Courtier in Pageant, 1945
A Message To Our H. . C. Graduates
Chairman Patrons' Committee
llth Annual H,N.C. Prom
P. CY. W. Class Reporter
lylcmlwer of B.V.lVl. Sodality
Holy Names Playersg
Court Dancer in Pageant
IN TH1QsE POST-XVAR days, when more or less unsatisfactory experiments are being
made for collective security and peace, the individual conscience is often harassed
by a sense of helplessness in its yearning to give a personal. contribution to this world
At such times, it might be well to recall the words of the Prince of Peace Himself:
"A m.an's enemies are those of his own household". As the political world is dis-
covering that greed and cruelty are not checked by pandering and doubtful comprom-
ise, but are rather made more insolent and aggressive, so it is with the human soul. If
it would be master in its own citadel, it must meet with firm repression those passions
which would ignore the rights of God to the allegiance of His creature, the right of
self to the cultivation of personal excellence, and the rights of the neighbour to just-
ice and brotherly love. Should each individual today aim at this personal conquest,
the fearful menace to collective security would haunt the world no more!
Dear Graduates of '46, may you heed this call to action as you take your place
in a world that needs you and your enlightened leadership. That need you will fill
if you have learned to interpret the "Honour, Nobility, Courage" on your college
crest in terms of God's law, the Ten Commandments. For "In His Vllill is our peace".
Convocation Luncheon at H. N. C.
HOLY NAMES COLLEGE plays hostess on the occasion of the Special Convocation
Exercises at Assumption College, August 29, 1945, in honour of the College's
Seventy-fifth Anniversary. Grouped around the HON. G. HOXVARD FERGUSON,
Chancellor of the University of Westerii Qntario, are officials from University
College, London, President W. SHERWOOD Fox, K. P. R. NEVILLE, Dean and
Registrar, FRED LANDON, Librarian, LIEUT. COL. F. STILING. Noted among the
guests were the VERY REV. XV. J. LANGLOIS, Dean of Essexg the REV. T. A.
AIACDONALD, C.S.B., St. Michaels College, Toronto, the REV. D. AI. MULx'1n11.L,
C.S.B., Assumption College-g HON. R. H. MORANDg HON. CHARLEs MCCRAE and
DR. J. M. BENNETT, Toronto, with many distinguished Alumni of old Assumption.
MR. G. R. HUHNE, MA., who for 21 decafle has headed the Dcpurtmcnr of Economics in
Holy Names Collcgc.
Second Year Medical Technologists
Seated: POLLY ANN HAYDON, IQATHLICICN XYOLFE, ELIEANOR ZADE, SYDNEY LINTON, ERLENIQ SPRING,
StIzm1'z'ng.- ALICE ELLIS, NIAXINE PRA'I'l', DORIS HORVIIZ, EOIIII SKIDMURIC, 5115.-XNIE'I'TlC ATICNZIQL, BARBARA
VVILLIAMS, MARY SHAVV, IsAREI,I,E NIUNTGOMIERY.
Economics 3019, 1946 Class
Seated: MURPHY MCKINLEY, ADELE BARIL, PATRICIA THOMPSON, BARBARA BIRCH, MARY GATES,
Siandinv: ROSARY DESMARAIS, DOLORES HUSSEY, BETTY MCKAY, DORIS GEORGE, AIARY ANN YORGA,
ALICE O'NE.AIL, ADELE BENNET-ALDER, DOREEN MASTERSON, CATHERINE COSTELLO.
Lending their patrouagv to the llth Annual H. N. C. Prom, DR. and MRS. E. V. JOINVILLE,
Riu-rsiclo, Ontariog JUDGE and MRS. A. A. SHAUNESSY, Windsor, Ontario, are pictured with two
members of Class '-16, the NIISSES BARBARA BIRCH and MARY GATES, with their escorts from
thv l'nivt-rsity of Detroit, the MESSRS. JOHN RYNEARSON and RoBERT ROESER.
M AXINE PRATT
A Session in Bacteriology
POLLY ANN HAYDON
Holy Names Campus Snaps
Holy Names Campus Snaps
ST. PETERS SEMINARY
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Dear Graduates of 1946:
THE SECRET or TRUE happiness in this life is found in the constant union of the soul
with its Creator through faithful observance of His Law. Long ago the Royal Psalmist
dealt with this subject by contrasting the happiness of the just man with the misery
of the wicked.
"Blessed the man who follows not the counsel of the ungodly, and
enters not into thegway of sinners, and sits not in the company of the
insolentg but his delight is in the law of the Lord, and on His law he
ponders day and night. And he is like a tree planted by running waters,
that yields its ffruit in due season, and whose leaves wither not, and
whatsoever he does, prospers.
Nm 50 the yvjckgd, nm 503 but they are like chaff, which the wind
Scafters, Therefore theimgodly shall not stand in the judgment, nor
sinners in the gathering of the just. For the Lord has care for the way
of the just, and the way of sinners shall perish".-CPsalm ID.
Human experience has proven that God's way is the only way to peace and con-
tentment. Men have tried to find happiness by their own devices and have plunged
to the depths the fleeting pleasures of life. But they have found no satisfaction in
them. For man was made for God and only God can satisfy the desires of the human
heart. Thus did Augustine, "the sinner who became a saint", exclaim-"Late have
I loved thee, O Beauty, so ancient and so new".
May the inspired message of the Psalmist be for you a monitor and a guide to
happiness both here and hereafter.
g ANDREW P. NIAHONEY,
Rector of St. Pezfefs Seminary.
St. Peter's Graduates
ROY A. CAREY, B.A. PATRICK E. CAVANAGII, B.A. EDWARD P. FORTON. B.A. JOIIN P. GALLAGHER, B.A.
Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy
E. CARL KEANE, B.A. HARRY V. LaPLANTE, B.A. WM. G. MAIETINDALE, B.A. PETER C. McCABE, B.A. JOHN K. McMASTER.B.A
Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy
MICHAEL T. RYAN, B.A. JAMES A. SLATTERIE, B.A. WM. FRANCIS SWINGLF, B.A. CLEMENS J. WOLFER. B.A.
Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy Honour Philosophy
WATERLCDCD COT I FGF
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'lo the Graduating Class of 1946:
WE STARTED oUT TOGETHER, you as freshmen and I as dean. And here we are, having
survived our share of mistakes and minor triumphs. No one surveying us now would
guess how green or timid we were three years ago.
Our sensitive minds detect the approach of the final blast of adviceg class-room
experience prompts us to open our eyes and close our minds. We are so full of wise
counsel that we suspect a Polonius at every turn. We are impatient to brush off his
restraining hand--to go abroad, to sift our knowledge, to weigh it, and to testit. Little
do we suspect what Poloniuses we may become.
The atomic bomb, of course: it will have its place this year in all graduation
messages. But you will write your owng this is your next assignment in English 21.
The result will have to be better than anything I could do for you, or than you have
ever done before.
There remainsjthe matter of leave-taking. As the tempo of our social life has
increased, I have seen some of you bidding farewell with a Hnesse entirely surpassing
my own. But you will not outdo me in sincerity. God bless you.
C. F. KLINCK, Dean.
PROFESSOR W. EVANS M. A.
HONOURARY PRESIDENT CLASS '46
To THE CLASS OF 1946 I wish to extend congratulations and best Wishes. The happy
experiences you have had and the warm friendships you have formed at VVaterloo
College will always be, I am sure, among your happiest memories.
The most important for you to remember is what your Alma Mater Stands for:
careful, clear thinking, the purpose of which is TRUTH. Truth is at once the loftiest
ideal, the most practical guide and the greatest single need of our day.
Veritas omnia zvincit.
VV. D. EVANS,
Honomfary Pres. Class 46.
Waterloo College Graduates
MARGARET ARMSTRONG NIARY HUEHNERC.-KRD BAETZ HILDEC.-KRDE BERDUX LEILA BIER
Waterloo, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario Waterloo, Ontario New Hamburg, Ontario
General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts
College Cord Nominations Committee Acapella Choir
A UDRE Y BROCK
St udents' Legislative
CHARLES HAGEN, B.A.
JANET LAIEJC, B.A.
and Latin Students' Lt-tgislative
Editor College Cord Executive
Athenaeum Itxeeutive Past President of Athenaeum
Senior Class Executive
KATHRYN LIPPERT, B.A. MXLDRED MOHR, B.A. GERTRUDE MOSIC, B.A
Elmira. Ontario New Hamburg, Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Senior Class Executive Record Club
ALEXANDER ORZY, B.A. RUSSEL PARKS, B.A. JOYCE POWEI.L, B.A. ALFRED SCHENK,B.A. JEAN SCIIWEIGERT, B.A
Kitchener. Ontario Toronto, Ontario Kitchener.. Ontario Kitchener, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario
General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts Honour French
President Athenaeum Basketball College Cord and Latin
President Class '-lo FfCI'1Cl'l Club
EILLEEN SCOTT, B.A.
HELEN SEIIL, B.A.
MARY SHUPE, B.A.
DORIS SMITH, B.A. JEAN THOMPSON, B.A
New Ilanlhurg, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario
General Arts General Arts
Athletic Directorate Past President
Acapella Choir Athenaeum
The Athenaeum Executive
Standing: GRANT ICAISER, REUBEN BAETZ.
Sitting: MARGARET FAGKOURY, JEAN THOMPSON,
Absent: ALEXANDER ORZY fP76.SidF7ZfD, PROFES-
SOR RAYMOND and PROFESSOR SCOTT
College Cord Staj
Slaridirzg Cleft to riglztj: PROF.
NICIVOR Ufaezzlfy Aclvisorh
ROBERT DTER, CHARLES
HAGEN CErii!o1fj, HARRY
Silfilzg Cleft fo riglzij: MARION
ARMSTRONG, PIELEN SEHL,
Absenf: LOIS CARTER, ROBERT
TARBUSH, ROY GROSZ, ERIC
REBLE, WALTER DONOVAN.
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Students' Legislative Executive
Statndmg Cleft to rightjz JOHN SCHNEIDER, CARSON BOOK, CHARLES HAGEN, HARRY XVIEAVIER Wresffdentb
Sitting: NAN XYILIQY, ADRIA KUNTZ, JANET LANG, EILLEEN SCOTT, DOROTHY MCEACHERN.
Waterloo College Rugby' Team 1 ll 1
Front Row Cleft to riglztjz HARRY XVEAVER, GERRY IW.-XLLECK, LOUIS HINSCHBERGICR, FRIED JANKE, BILL
GILLER, TONY XYILHELM, HAROLD GRAM, GEORGE HOPTON, BOB TARRESII, DON. SNIDIER.
Back Row: XYIIIIAM G. SCOTT CFaczt!ty Managerj, REUBEN I'I.XLPl2RN fTI'UlllF7'j,J1M UFFELMAN, REIIREN
BAETZ, BOB HAMBLIN, ED DEVITT CC0acIzD, CARL TOTZKIC CCaptazfrz5, ERIC RERLE, ROY ROBERTS,
JONAS BINGICMAN CStua'ent Jllnnagerj, and R. C. MGIVOR CDz'rertor of ."1lIi!c"fZ'CSJ.
Waterloo College Girls' Basketball Team
Back Row Cleft to riglztj: DARLENE DUVAL, LOIS CARTER, ADRIA KUNTZ, PROP. MCIVOR CCoaclzD, DOROTHX'
NICEACHERN, NAN XNILEY, HEDY ARMBRUSTER.
Front Row: GLADYS FORAN, JANET LANG, MARION HOLLINGER CCaptainJ, MARGARET FACKOURY.
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PROF. MAX PIRANI
THE ESTABLISHMENT OF Music
Teachers' College in September,
1945, will prove to be a land-
mark in Canadian music. Vile
have been fortunate enough to
gather together a group of stu-
dents who by their enthusiasm
have made a definite impression
on the campus. They are re-
ciprocating the privilege of par-
ticipating in the life of the Uni-
versity with contributions of
their own to extra-curricular
Music Teachers' College pro-
mises to grow into a permanent
and felicitous unit in its relations
with the University.
Music Teachers' College Graduates '46
JOAN BURRIS JANET MAXINE HARPER DIURRAY HOLMES JANICE TI-IORESON
Kamloops, B.C. Munro, Ontario Toronto., Ontario Lethbridge, Alberta
Sunday Nine O'Clock
Front Row Cleft to rightlz MURIEL CLARKE, MARION VVINTERBOTTOM, BETTE COHN
Back Row: NELSON GADD, JOHN HARRINGTON, BOB REID
Q. . 4
THE ADVENT OF MUSIC, a few years ago, into the
curricular courses at our University was very
humble, indeed. Each year has found its func-
tion more impressive. Until recently, the De-
partment has justified itself by winning its way
through nominal support only.
The Conservatory, in the first instance,
gathered to itself young students who were in-
terested in attaining basic facility in various
branches of the art. Latterly, the successful
launching of the Music Teacher's College pro-
vides facilities for these same students to fit
themselves for a professional career. The op-
portunities afforded to students majoring in
other courses who welcome the advantages of
combining some musical leavening with their
chosen profession, is of high importance.
Our graduates are now beginning to go forth
as missionaries in the cause, bringing joy and
zest to the art of living and acting as ambassa-
dors for their Alma Mater. If they have been
given something that truly fits them for at least
part of their progress up the road we will be
proud and grateful.
Director of the Department of MZtS1iC.
5-QC -1 'L' 'P PJ 1:5-ough. Q lu 'U '
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,E XXXVIII LONDON, ONTARIO, CANADA, MARCH 1: 1946 , ,I 0 A NUMBEE
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The University Students' Commission
Tun UN1v12Rs1TY STUDENTS, COMMISSION is the senior student governing body in
the university. The function of the organization is to concern itself with matters
pertaining to the university student body as a whole, in contrast to the various or-
ganizations within each faculty such as the S.A.A. or Hippocratic Society.
The Commission at present consists of members from each of the three faculties,
tive from Arts, three from Medicine, and one from Public Health. The presidency
and vice-presidency alternate yearly between the faculties of Arts and Medicine.
Publications, one of the chief concerns of the U.S.C., have enjoyed a successful
year. The large iniiux of returning servicemen and the record enrollment have added
a burden never before present. The Handbook had to be enlarged and the Gazette
underwent a transformation resulting in a larger weekly edition. The Occidentalia
has been brought out of debt and has been placed under the joint control of an editorial
The two major school parties, the Rugby Dance and the New Year's Eve Party
were a complete success. As well, the Canadian University Press Conference spon-
sored by the Commission proved to be valuable in fostering friendship amongst uni-
versities from coast to coast. Vtfe, of the U.S.C., feel especially proud of the Gazette
which was judged to be the second best college newspaper in Canada.
Under the Commissions direction the "Mustang" band was again on hand to
support VVestern teams. Also, representatives were sent to the National Federation
of Canadian Universities Conference at Montrealg the first annual follies took place
and with the inauguration of the building program came an undergraduate drive to
In conclusion, I would like to thank the members of the Commission for their
wholehearted support, the Editors and staffs of the various publications, and all others
who aided the Commission in its undertakings.
May I extend my best wishes to the incoming University Students' Commission,
and hope that the new office of Arts Minister without Portfolio, set up this year, will
give more diversification to the tasks of office.
lu Im Rui ixryxii JIM MILLER BETTY 0'NFU- GFORCF WWI?
I FC , em Vicecprcgjdcm Secretary Mini ter of I mfmcc
TFD CXLPIN DON HATCHER BOB MARTIN JOHY IIAXIVI-VV
'x1iriister of Pullications Minister of External Affairs IN1ecls Representative AVIS RCDFCSCUTUIVC
H ippocratic Council
Front Row Cleft to riglztjz DOUGLAS MILLS, ALAN WOOLEVER, ROBERT NIARTIN, JOHN HARPER, LEBERT
Back Row: JAMES PRESTON, WILLIAM VVALSH, CAROL VVHITLOW, WILLIAM BUTT, PAUL VVALDEN.
Hip pocratic Council 5
IN THIS NEW' POST-VVAR era of expansion of the University of Western Ontario, the
responsibilities of the governing body of the undergraduate medical students become
increasingly greater. The students must do more than keep pace with new develop-
ments, they must show the initiative. This can and must be done by wise election
of candidates to the Council, greater organization of the student body, and working
in full cooperation with the faculty administration.
Now that elaborate plans for new buildings have been set in motion, a strong
effort should be made by the students themselves to aid in the expansion of their
Medical School, for an example of willingness by the students is necessary before others
can be expected to participate.
VVe on the Council consider it a great honour to have been given the opportunity
to act on behalf of the undergraduate medical students. ,
R. H. MARTIN.
S. A. A., 1946
Back Row fleft to riglztl: CvLE.-XSON HEALEX', JACK NEILSON, BENSON VVILSON, JACK FOSTER, JIM JOHN-
STON, DAVIQ XVELDON
Second Row: BONNIE LINDSAY, PAULA DENNIZY, ARLENE LOGAN, BETII MCDONALD, JOAN GARDINER,
MARY RIITLAND, NIARY HELEN BIEMAN.
Front Row: ELSFISTH HIIESTON CCIerkJ, DAVE JACKSON fSpeakerD, PHYLLXS IVIANNING CSec'yl, JOHN
HAYMAN fljrefectl, MADELINE Howss CSub-Pre.,l, JOHN MCLARTI' CMM. without Portfy, LUBA
A brent: JAC K VANCE .
Students? Administrative Assembly
TIIIs YEAR'S S.A.A. has been faced with the biggest enrollment in the history of our
University, together with new problems. As the Students' Council for the University,
the S.A.A. has attempted to Carry out its duties in the various iields of student life.
The Frosh Vifelcoming Committee stressed social events instead of the "kow-
tows" to mould together Western's largest Freshman class. The Frosh Hop, at Port
Stanley Ballroom, saw over one thousand students in attendance.
A Free Book Exchange was started this year and VVestern's bulletins were free
from the hundreds of little notices of students wishing to sell their books.
Sandwiches were served in the Common Room. A stenographic service was
established under the direction of Luba Vorshuk and the Science boys' Common
Room was redecorated.
This year saw the study week revived after an elapse of several years due to the
war. Through the cooperation of the Building Superintendent's Office, several ches-
terfields and lounging chairs were procured. More are on order and we hope they will
be installed by next year.
The Annual Arts and Science Ball was held at the London Arena, on March 1.
The dance was a huge success with over 1300 students and friends in attendance. It
was nice to see so many of VVestern's Alumnae. The highlight of the dance was the
crowning of Paula Denney as "Queen of the Ball" by Dean K. P. R. Neville.
Under the direction of the S.A.A. a committee of six prominent Western students
was set up with the power to establish an entirely new form of student government.
They feel that the present government is inadequate and has outgrown its usefulness.
The changes are still in the embryonic stages. VVith this new setup, I feel VVestern
will be able to take the Iead in student government with a progressive Students'
I wish to thank my executive, Madeline Howse, Phyllis Manning, Dave Jack-
son, Luba Vorshuk and John McLarty for the excellent cooperation that I have re-
ceived from them. They are the students who have kept the Students' Council work-
ing as smoothly and efficiently as it did this year.
The students have made an excellent choice for their new S.A.A. But without
cooperation of the whole student body the most brilliant leaders are helpless. So it's
up to you-students of Western-w'hether or not next year is the success it could be.
I hope it is-and to you, Tom and Bonnie-the best of luck!
JOHN S. HAYMAN,
Meds Honour Society
THE SIX STUDENTS OF Meds '46 Whose pictures appear below, are the pioneer members
of the Medical School Honour Society, founded in the spring of 1946.
Its purpose is to express tangible appreciation to the graduating medical students
for their contributions to the school, and in many cases to acknowledge commendable
work that may otherwise have gone without special recognition.
The preliminary selection of members for the Honour Society is made by the
Hippocratic Councilg the final choice resting with the president of the Council, the
Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, and the Alumni Director. Not more than QOZ of
any graduating class may be chosen for the honour. Eligibility depends upon satis-
factory academic standing combined with outstanding participation in various extra-
curricular activities of the University as a whole, or the Medical School in particular.
Athletic achievement is not considered, since other forms of recognition are provided
The badge of membership in the Honour Society consists of a gold ring, engraved
with the Medical School crest. These will, in future, be presented at the annual
RAYMOND BKINBOROUGH, M.D. JOHN HARPER, M.D. DONALD HATi HP R M D
yy X .
ROBERT MARTIN, M.D. EARL E. PLUNKETT, M.D. JOHN STPIWART M lxlM M D
The Arts Honour Society
UADINIISSION TO Tllli Honour Society shall be reserved to the students in the second
term of their final year who, maintaining a satisfactory academic standing during
their entire undergraduate course, have rendered valuable service to the University
in non-athletic extra-curricular activities, namely, the major offices of student govern-
ment, 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."
HERB BXLLANTYNE TED G.kLP!N JOHN IIAYMAN MADELINE HOWSE
DXVE JACKSON PIIYL MANNING JOHN McLARTY N BETTY O'NEIL LUBA VORSHUK
Alpha Om ega. Alpha
ON FEBRUARY 18, 1942, the Beta Chapter Of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honour Medical
Society was installed at the University of Western Ontario. Admission to the Society
is reserved for students who as undergraduates have given promise of becoming
leaders in their profession and honourary members consisting Of physicians who have
attained distinction in any line of human endeavour, and Of persons, Whether physi-
cians Or not, who have attained unusual recognition in fields related to medicine.
Since its installation at VVeStern, the following have been elected: GEORGE A.
RAMSAYQ EARL M. WATSON, F. J. H. CAMPBELL, R. A. Y. JOHNSTON, FRANK S.
KENNEDY, MAX J. NAREFF, HOXVARD C. AMACHER, ALAN S. DOUGLAS, SHIRLEY N.
FITCH, LAWRENCE D. RUTTLEQ G. IQENNETH INGHAMQ FRED C. HEAGYQ NORVIXL
W. H. SCRATCH, F. Ross HOWSON, DOUGLAS BOCKING, HAROLD FOCHNIE, JOHN H.
DOUGLAS, CHARLES DYSON, DONALD L. OSTREICHERQ iX'lURRAY R. ABELLQ C. BORDEN
SANDERS, KENNETH W. RUNNALSQ ALLEN C. JOHNSON, CHARLES G. DRAKE, JOIIN
N. EYDTQ RUSSEL A. WAND, E. PERCY JOHNS Cdied March 31, 19445, EDXVARD A.
BARTRAMQ ANGUS D. MCLACHLIN, IVAN H. SMITH, JOHN H. FISHER, iX'lURRAY C.
MORRISON, RAMSAY GUNTON, BRUCE COLXVELLQ BRUCE BARTON, DOUGLEXS CRAM,
GEORGE F. STEVENSON, JOHN D. LAWRENCE, JAMES A. 1X'lILLERQ WILLIAM D. WILKEY,
B. CAMPBELL GRANT Cdied Jan. 2, 19465, JOHN F. HARPER, JAMES STEWART LOTTQ
ROBERT H. MARTIN, JOSEPH F. WITTIG, ARCHIBALD J. GRACE, JOHN R. BARBER,
PAUL H. KEPKAYQ CAROL K. WHITLONVQ AIARY A. iXlURPHYQ ROBERT C. BUCK.
"V I f
,, . S ifgl
GEORGE RKMSAY JOHN HARPER STEWART LOTT W. BRUCE BSRTON
Counsellor Alpha Omega Alpha President Beta Chapter
Alpha Omega Alpha
ROBERT MARTIN JAMES MILLER WILLIAM WILKEY JOSEPH WIT1 IG
I . ., ' I -ny
Aris '47 ALLAN BARKER GWEN CARLSON JOHN MCNEE ELOISE TAMBLYN
Afts ,46 HENRY RUSTON SHEILA ALEXANDER ELOISE ALLEN ROBERT STEEP
.iwwii 1: 'rw 'Q Zi A MTM
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nk-.-U . I 5
A718 '49 BILL IWCPIIILLIPS JEAN HAIIDIE PETE O'NEIL BETTY CALVIN
EAR EXEC TIVES
ATIS '48 ELIZAIQETH MIDDLETON Rox' LAFONTAINE ELEANOR SCI-IENDITL TIMER HEARD
Undergraduate Women's Council
Back Row Clefl to riglzij: SHIRLEY PAYNE, SHEILA ALEXANDER, EFFIE STANLEY, BLOSSOM BoYcE
Serum! Row: FRANCES TWARK, GLORIA NIARTIN, GVVYN LEWIS, ELEANOR JONES, PHYLLIS TVIANNING.
Fran! Raw: TERRY lNlclvER CSecremryJ, DR. TURVILLE qH0nourary Presiderztl, TVIADELINE Howsiz
U'rex1'1le111J, CiXVliN CARLSON fClZll2'l'7llfl7Zl, LUBA YORSHUK fTre11snrerJ.
To Under-Graduate Women's Organization:
WITH THE ADVENT of peace, all university activities have once more assumed their
prominent position in student life. Our crowded halls and class rooms and the increased
student enrollment have placed emphasis on the need for expansion.
This challenge has been accepted by the WomeI1's Council and every effort has
been made to raise funds for a VVomen's Residence on the campus.
VVith this purpose in view, the first of the school year saw the girls selling hot-
dogs, flowers and Gazettes at rugby games. These activities were followed by the
Co-Ed Prom in December, which was enthusiastically patronized by all members of
the student body. Second term brought forth the bridge, fashion-show and tea held
at the Catholic Culture Centre, at which many of WCSt6fI1,S Alumni were present.
Social functions have included the traditional Freshette Tea, and a tea held in
second term for the patronesses of the groups.
The year has been a successful one, but this could not have been accomplished
without the cooperation on the part of each member of the Women's Council. To
these girls, and to all the girls of the student body, I offer my thanks, and to the new
executive, my best wishes.
President of VVomen's Council.
Class Executives -- Pre Meds
Front Row Cleft to
Back Row: MEDS
N. ROY MCGREGOR, RUSSEL M. HALL
riglztb: MEDS 50 B-GIEPYALD E. DUCK Cljresidefztj, HOWARD S
HAGGAR, H. GERALD MACKIEHAN.
50 A-JAMES PRESTON CPresz'dentD, HOW.ARD E. VERNON, ROBERT
Front Row Cleft to rightjz JOHN MCNEE, JOHN MCLARTY, ART BROWN
Back Row: SHEILA ALEXANDER, JOHN HAYMAN, JOHN HARRINGTON
I -XX flgfltx A 0
he 5.1542 of
xiffh up it
x a time 9
is from up or
'rhaps the only
gives any mk-
is found in the
irzkcts now on
il don't know
IS, do you?
mst as hzgh
NIS than 1
'fuer 8 CU '
ing--3.30 in Room Hugh Templm.
Veekly Newspaper. W ,
in the Arena. Musiangs vs, Wayne: Ist game at
L for QUEEN OF THE BALL until Monday, Feb. 25.
zlfirxterest will be shown EVERY FRIDAY from
1 in Room 314 in the Science Building behind the
Vnder the auspices of the Geology Dept., these
f interest io every student who has the time free.
vn and study group EVERY FRIDAY at 2.30 in
IThe situation in India religiously and puliticaliy
SATURDAY FEBRUARY 28 '
mterbury Club banquet and dance begins Qviarch 55
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
nm Sunday night at 8.00 pm.
at St, Lukds Church lnear
Evensong will be followed by a
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25
x for U'.S.C. electians--ballot bex
LU .YL-PU. bulb JUML' UJHL L0 13113 'BBB '
proceed xt xs no
able that bv next fail
twat wail have been I
Physxcai Educatum Bu
that work may 'ac-tm
started upon it. It if
therefore, that the maj
of the buiiding might
for occupancy by th4
19117. Careful consid.
bemg given tn getting
iect under way at a
date as possible. '
i scart Bm
For the benefitv of U
dents who have not yew
dates for the dance, tha.
Science Ball Comm?
sponsoring an escort U
felt that, due toi
a cha M
C077ZP7'1Z'77g Editor and Clzrzirmrzn
nf H10 Edilorial Board
LAsT JANUARY a mnaH group Ofstudents
vvere assenibled for the ptnqnose of plaruihig
the 1946 Chxidentaha. Fewfci thenn had
any previous expedence with theCDxy,lN1t
then boundkss 6HthUQ3SH1IHHd6 up for
this deficiency. Soon Others Offered to help
before an energetic staff was hard at work
preparing arixvhat I beheve wdH conipare
favouratdy with any prexdous Oxy.
I wmndd Hke Untake dns opporunnty of
extending rny wduiehearted thanks to aH
those who have been in any way associated
with the 1946 occhientaha.
Secreirzry of the Editorial Board
Ca mpus Editor
The Occidentalia Staff
Back Row Clfft to rightbz GRACE XYILKINSON, ALICE-
BURBIDGE, HELEN CLARK.
Front Row: JOYCE KITCHEN, JOHN MCGUGAN,
Missing: JEAN CAMPBELL, BLAKE FEWSTER, DORIS
GILLEN, MARY ALICE HEWER, JIM JOHNSTON,
DOUG. KNOWLES, BILLIE KRANZER, JIM MAC
GREGOR, JEAN MARTINI, BETTY MCKEEMAN,
EVE MERRIAM, HARRIET MORSE, VERNON ROSS,
PATRICIA STEEPE, TOM TEVLIN, ZETA VVHEABLE
Sales and Cl'7'CllIllfl'07'1
U.W.O. Medical Journal Stajj'
Frmzt Row Cleft to riglztb: R. C. BUCK, CAROL VVHITLOVV, RAY
BAINBOROUGH CEditorh, PETER PURDIIC.
Bark Row: ALLEN VVOOLEVICR, GRANT CROZIER, HENRY CARD-
WELL, MARG. NICQUADE, STEVVART LOTT.
The Quarterly Review of Commerce
Sfanding Clef! to riglzfjz BOB BEACOM, DAN THOMPSON.
Sealed: PROF. R. B. TAYLOR, COL. E. E. REILLY, DR. M. K. INMAN.
Gazette Editorial Staj
Front Raw Cleft to riglztbz ANN WELDON, SYLVIA PETTIERSON, AL BIQULE, NIARY
Back Row: BOB FREWIN, LOU LEONOWENS, JACK XY.XI,TliRS, TI'iD HESSENER,
Gazette Reportorial Staff
From? Row Cleft to riglztjz NIARILYN HOLMES, BOB REID, BETTE COHN, PETER
JACOBSOHN, RUIH PRESANT.
Back Row: JOHN MCNEE, JIM JOHNSON, ALAN RAE, NIEIL MACCARL, TONY
Q ' f ig 2 MkidNK5M YX la
The Gazette Awards
Front Row Cleft Ia rigiztyz SIDNEY ROSEN, NIARY PURDY
CAROL XYI1IT1,0XV CMeds Editorj, ARMANI? DI FRAN-
Middle Row: ROBERT BVCK, NIARGARET MCQUADE,
DWIGHT SMITH, LILLIAN FULLER.
Back Row: XYILLIAM CHERNIAK, PAUL IQEPKAY, PETER
RECHNITZER, ALBERT S-HILLING, DON TWCLEOD.
The Gazette Salutes
:K ! ZH 'l""44K
Back Row Cleft to riglttjz JIM GILLIES,
TERRY HULBERT, JOHN WHITE,
HERB BALLANTYNE, JOHN MC-
LARTXK, GEORGE BOWIE, BUS COLE
JOHN HARRINGTON, NELSON GADD,
Front Row: AL BRULE, TED GALPIN,
LUBA VORSHUK, PHYL MANNING,
JOHNNY HAYMAN, MADDX"HOWSE,
ELSPETH HOUSTON, DAVE JACK-
SON, TONY CHITOVAS.
Missing: ART BRADFORD, FRAN BRAD-
SHAW, TED HESSENER, BETTY
Meds Gazette Staff
Bark Row Cleft to riglztj: JIM JOHNSTON,
BEN WILSON, ROGER SHIRLEY,
BILL BEECROFT, JACK FOSTER.
Front Row: DOUG IQNOWLES, MARY
MCCORMICK, EVE MERRIAM,
GWEN CARLSON, GORDON DOLLAR
Missing: MARY BUCHANAN, DICK IVEY,
LOU LEONONVENS, FRAN MARK
Lefl to rigid: JACK PRINCE, JOHN DUEE, ROGER WIEUTMAN,
CAROL WHITLOW Cljresidefztj, THOMAS SPEIDHL, LORNIE
Centralized Adverlising Agency
Standing: Cleff to rigl1!J: JIM GILLIIZS Cllrzzzrzgolw
Seated: JIM JOHNSTON, DAVE XYl:LDON.
Ediior of the Handbook
C. U. P.
Conference ct Western
J jf , 759 wig? JJ! 6M2LK
7d7771aiq2fm"J+m fiwwiffdgfm M, wg 2215055 Mwwggif ffwfy
Zwffwfffwff MW ,ESQ
S1'f.'z'1zg.- Hoxxu-3 f.INDli.XY,
DLxNAx DILLQN, FRAN
S111 nding .' ART FL ETC H ICR,
JOHN M,xRcQR1zT'1', MAC
THQ, Rlav. jour: Dolcl-1.
Sifling: CZ. to rj: PHYLL
MANNING, DR. DOR-
LAND, BERYL CAMP-
Standing: TED GALPIN, AL
BOGUE, DON ELDON.
L. to R.: TED GALPIN,
GEORGE GUTHRIE, JIM
GILLIES, FRAZER EARLE
Sz'f!z'11g U. fa rfb: DQN
SCOTT, GWEN CARESUN
5l'CllIll7l'IIQ.' TED CZALPIN,
FRAZIQR EARLE, MAC
T x' li .
Geology Club Executive
Struzdttzg Cleft to rightb: JOHN DOIII12,
BOB ROWE, ,IO ICALLIO.
Sitting: CARL HALSTEAD, DR. MAC-
Sitting Cleft to rtghtj: H.AROLD HALL
MARION MORROW, PROF. SPENCE
LEY, BETTY OYNEIL.
Standing: GWEN GRIIQVE, HAL WILLIS
Home Economics Club
Back Row Cleft to 1'1'gl1tD: BETTY XYIN-
TERMEYER, ELOISI3 TAMBLYN, AIAYNE
MCPHILLIPS, NIARGIERY STEXVART,
Front Row: MISS MCCARTIIY, ICATH-
BRINE JONES, ELOISE ALLEN, HELEN
Front Row Clcjft to figllffi DR. TORRENS,
MIIRIEL CLARKE, HELEN DOWN,
Centre Row: SHIRLEY PAYNF, NICK
NICHOLAS, SHIRLEY ROBINSON, FRAN
Back Row: CATHERINE CAMPBELL,
EFFIE STANLEY, LAVINKA MIIIOFF.
Commerce Club Executive
N Front Row Uef! to Vlffllfji JCHN MCNER, JANE STRATII, AL IWCLOUGHLIN.
Burk Raw: DON SCOTT, DAN THOINIPSON.
Journalism Club Executive
Buck Row Ciefi In riglzfhz LYNN I..xsHBROOK, BILL NTCICIENZIE, RON ROBERTSON.
Bullnm Row: Swim' W1I.1,1a'1Q'r, Ii,xR1sARA If11a1.1J,LC.AxM MACDONALD.
1 ,... F.
. 4:4 Zim!-
Science Club Executive
Front Row Cleft to rfglztbz BETH MCDONIXLD, JOIIN INICLARTY.
Centre Row: JOSEPHINIQ SPENSIER, JOHN DOISIIE, DON RUTIIIQRFORD, CWIQN
Back Raw: JIM CAMPBELL, TIMER HEARD, XYIQRNIER PIQICIIIQRT.
Newman Club Executive
Front Row Cleft to rtglztjz CATIIY SMYTHE, TOM FLIQNINKIQN, FRANCES CARROLL.
Back Row: ED LAWSON, MARY MCCORMICK, JOHN HARRINGTON.
Lqfl to right: PM BOURDIEAU, FRAZIZR
EARLIQ, GWIQN CARLSON.
Front Row Cleft to rightjs JOHN HAR-
RINGTON, PHYLL MANNING, JIM
Back Row: JIM JoHNsToN, PROF.
REILLY, PROF. INMAN.
S. C. M.
Front Row Cleft to rightj: MARION MC-
LENNAN, RUTH LAZENBY, ANN115
SNOBELIN fP7ESid67IfD, MARY Lols
Back Row: HAROLD HALL, EVE MIZR-
RIAM, LLOYD LAKE, LEN KEIGNLEY.
I. S. S.
Left to righi: FRAN BRADSHAVV, ALIQC
NI2XVEI,I., NIARY BUCHANAN, ART
Bottom Row Cleft to riglztbz ROBERT SHANNON, ETHEL YOLTNG, JOHN PARK, LLOYD SHERVILL
Qfresidenlj, G. CAMPBELL MCDONALD, DOUGLAS KNOWLES, ART BRADFORD.
Second Row: ROBERT THOMPSON, DUNCAN MCTAVISH, FRANCES VVHITIE, DON VVILSON, RON
ROBERTSON, NEV. LE CAPIELAIN, NORAH BELL-IRVING.
Top Row: DAVE I.OcK1NG, GICRRY PARENT, ROSS MACDONALD, IQIZITH CROUCH, ROSS BALLAN-
TYNIE, CHARLES COLE.
I. V. C. F. Executive
Front Row Cleft to Tllgilfjl RICNIE ERWIN,
MAX N11TClIlil.L QPresz'dentJ, ELLA
Burk Row: IAN NICLARICN, BOB MC-
LAIQEN, Sm FARRIS, TERRY HUL-
Hl-.RT, 'IDI-ID ROEINS.
Jazz Club Executive
Standing Cleft to riglztjz JACK WILLIAMS, BOB
Seated: JACK VVALTERS, HELEN MCCALLIIM.
Absent: BILL FRENCH, KEN ROGERS.
Seated Cleft to riglztb, BLOSSOM ROYCIZ, ELSPIQIH
Stnndifzg: TERRY HULBIQRT, GIQQRGIQ CUIHRII3
Sealed: MAR O HAHN, FRAN VVHITE.
Slonding: Bus COLE, ROGER SHIRLEY.
Mz'.vsz'ng: KAY HARNDON, BOB NEIGHBOUR, JIM
HALDANE, BRUCE PRITCHARD, JIM Mc-
GRl'IGLDli, TOM TISVLIN.
Follies Administrative Committee
Seated Cleft to riglztj : ANN-MAR1E KRANZER, FRAN
Slanding: DOUG KNOWLES, TED HESSENER.
Ski Club Executive
Back Row Uef! 10 riglzlh: JUNE RALPH, DON MCIQILLOP, ICIEITH CROUCH, JOHN EVANS, FRAN BRADSHAW
Front Row: BARBARA XYILSON, TOM LUTTON CPresiden!J, DORIS SHIRLEY.
. 5 I
V FM RT'L'ffWf1f':' '
'Al "Q .erik flag!
Front Row Clqff In riglzljz S. LOTT, J. DUFF F. ROmNsON, S. lXlORI'HY, D. XYILLSON, N. XYOOD, O. MIRE-
Middle Row: J. HARPER, Y. YOAKES, M. EAGLES, J. lVlILLlER, E, PLUNKETT, J. BZORROW, J. XYITTEG
Back Row: B. SANOERs, G. MCFADDEN, J. EARBER, VV. SAMBLE, D. FLETCHER, D. HITCH, A. CARTER
Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity
Founded: Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888.
Active Chapters: 144 Total Membership: 16,000
Beta Kappa Chapter founded: April 15, 1924
Active Members: 30 Pledges: 16
Chapter House: Cheiron House, 16 Craig St.
F. J. H. CAMPBELL, B.A., M.D., M.R.C.P., F.R.C.P.g SEPTIMUS THOMPSON, M.D., F.A.C.S.,
G. A. RAMsAY, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.g F. W. LUNEY, M.D., D.P.H., G. L. JEPSON, M.D., E. I.
LOUGHLIN, M.D., C. C. Ross, M.D.,F.R.C.S.g M. C. MORRISON, M.D., H. A. SKINNER, M.D., F.R.C.S.g
D. W. CROMBIE, M.D.C.M., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.g A. J. GRACE, B.A., B.M., B.Ch., M.A., M.R.C.S.,
L.R.C.P., F.R.C.S.., S. M. FISHER, M.D.g I. H. SMITH, M.D.
E. A. BARTRAM, MHD.g V. A. CALLAGHAN, M.D., F.A.C.S., C. A. CLINE, M.D., G. R. COLLYER,
B.A. M.D., J. H. GEDDES, M.D., F. S. KENNEDY, B.A., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.P., H. J. LOUGHLIN,M .D.,
A. D. MCLACHLAN, M. D., Ph.D., M.S., F.R.C.S. CCD, F.R.CfS. CEng.D,g J. B. C. ROBINSON, M.D.,
M.Sc.g E. L. R, SCHRAM, B.A., M.D., G. H. STEVENSON, M.D., F.A.P.A., F.R.S.C.
Front Row Cleft to rightj: G. CROZIFR, J. MCKIM, P. KEPKJXY, C. XVALLACIZ, A. MCNAEE.
Middle Row: P. XYALDEN, N. MCGRATH, D. SMITH, E. BIULLINS, A. GALHRAITH, F. LTFFELMAN.
Back Row: P. PURDIE, P. RECHNITZER, R. NICHAIG, J. PRINCE, j. SULLIVAN.
Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity
J. NYITTIG, J. NIORROW, A. MCNABB, W. XNILKEY, W.WILLS, J. OyNI'1IL, S. LOTT, J. MCKIM, R.
SUSSEX, G. NICFADDEN, V. VOAKES, M. EAGLES, D. HATCIIER, E. PLUNKIETT, -I. HARPER, F. ROBINSON,
P. PURDIE, D. SMITH, J. BARBER, P. KEPKAY, J. SULLIVAN, S. BIORPHY, D. XYILLSON, O. BIIREHOUSE.
J. TOMPKINS, B. MCGRATH, B. SANDERS, C. WALLACE, P. RECHNITZER. 1. COLES.
Primarius-SEPTIMUS THOMPSON, M.D., District Deputy, G. R. COLLYER, BA. M.D.g President-
JOHN SULLIVAN, X'7iCG-DI'6SidCIlf-PAUL KEPKAT1 Treasurer-PETER PURDIICQ Recording SC'Cl'Cfiil'Y'a-I.
TOMPKINSQ Corresponding SeCretaryfSTEvE NIORPHY, Marshall-FRANK ROBINSON, XYZ1I'df?Il'xV.
MCGRATHQ Historian-D. WILI.SONg Chaplain-JOHN COLESQ Steward-CAM WALLACE.
A. CARTER, G. CROZIER, R. MCHARG, N. WOOD, J. PRINCE, J. DUEF, W. GAMBLE, E. GLASS,
D. FLETCHER, P. WALDEN, A. GALBRAITH, D. HITCH, F. UFFELMAN, J. RAWLING, F. CURRY, E NIULLENS.
Bork Row Cleft to riglzfbz JOHN HARRINGTON, JIM GILLIES, CLENDON CLATWOIXTHY, KEITH SHALES, AL
BICLOUGHLIN, TOM FLENNIKEN, GRAEME BIEMAN.
Middle Row: RAI' MORNINGSTAR, MAC TYE, WILSON TIBBO, JACK NEILSON, JIM COTTRILL, BOB BLAKE,
BILL OYBRIEN, ED LAXVSON, JOE FRAUMENI.
Front Row: BOB STEEP, JIM HALDANE, CARL VVOODVVARD, BOB ALLEN, KEITH JONES, GEORGE RIVERS,
I-A I I 3 1
1 51.114 , , ,A -
' vs .- ,., 5, 1
Founded October 5, 1904, New York University
Active Chapters: 55 Total Membership: 12,6-18
BETA KAPPA CHAPTER
159 St. James Street
Honorary Mem bers:
J. J. MCHALE, COLONEL GORDON INORAM, J. H. STEVENS,
C. C. CARROTHERS, B.A., L.L.B., LESTER IDAVIS, B.A.,
J. M. DOBSON, B.A., COLONEL E. E. REILLY, B.S.A., M.S.,
FRANK STILING, M.A., WALTER THOMPSON,
M.B.A., GRAYDON JARMAIN, B.A., F. W. P. JONES, B.A.,
M. K. INMAN, Ph.D.
Local Chapter Ojicers:
DAN THOMPSON, Vice-President, TOM LUTTON,
DON SCOTT, Treasurer, BOB BEACOMQ Master
AL BARKERQ House Manager, GORD DOLLAR:
and Diary Editor, JIM JOHNSTON, Alumni
FRANK BESSENTQ Social Convenor, JOHN Mc-
Back Row Cleft to riglztb: LLOYD NIELLOR, RUSS NIGHTINGALE, AL SCORGXIC, IQIEITII CROVCH, PHIL PI-QNSA,
BRLCE MCKILLiJP, BCD MACDONNELL.
Middle Row: CORD DOLLAR, JERRY CAMPBELL, ROD O'HARA, JOHN MCCUTCHEON, JIM JOHNSTON, AL
BARKER, FRANK BESSENT, MLIRRAX' GEDDES, JACK BURGESS.
Front Row: RON RHODES, JOHN MCNEE, BOB BEACOM, TOM LUTTON, DAN THOMPSON, DON G. SCO'r'I',
Psi F raternit
Professional in Business and Economics A A4
GEORGE ASSALY, BOB BLAKE ALEX MCLOUGHLIN, ED
LAWSON, JACK NEILSON, GEORGE RIVERS, MAC TYE,
JOHN MCNEE, JOHN HARRINGTON, DAN THOMPSON, AL
BARKER, CLEN CLATWORTHY, TOM FLENNIKEN, BOB
BEACOM, JIM JOHNSON, BILL O'BRIEN, PHIL PENSA,CARL
XVOODVVARD, JIM GILLIES, JIM COTTRILL, GORD DOLLAR,
RUSS NIGHTINGALE, AL SCORGIE, BOB STEEP, WILSON
TIBBO, BOB ALLEN, TOM LUTTON, CARM HOLLINGSWORTH,
FRANK BESSENT, GRAEME BIEMAN, JACK BURGESS JERRY
CAMPBELL, JOHN MCCUTCHEON, BRUCE MCKILLOP, RAY
TWORNINGSTAR, KEITH SHALES, DON, G. SCOTT, DON C.
SCOTT, DON BONDY, JOE FRAUMENI, JIM HALDANE, KEITH
JONES, LLOYD MELLOR,ROD O'HARA, RON RHODES.
Pledges : KEITH CROUCH, MURRAX' GEDDES, KEITH MACDONNELL.
Front Row: Cleft to rightb JOHN HIGGINS, JIM XVOOLNER, CAM LAMONT, DICK IVEY, ROSS EMMOTT, DON
CAMERON, BLAKE FEVVSTER.
Middle Row: JOHN HAYMAN, TOM SPEIDEI., BILL DAVIS, ELMER WAHBY, GLEASON HEALEY, DON MAC-
IQENZIE, JACK IXCEELAN, ALAN VVOOLEVER.
Back Row: DON NICFARLANE, GORDON MCLEAN, BUD NEEDLES, BOB BUCHANAN, BILL VVARDLE,
HUGH ALLEN, AL h7EATES.
I l i
Eff 1. ,
,A g 3 3743,
Delta Upsilon Fraternity
Founded November 4, 1834, at Williams College
Colors: Blue and Gold
Active Chapters, 61 Total Membership: 25,000
Wlestern Ontario Chapter: Founded 1931
E. D. BITSBY, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S., CCJg
J. W. BURNS, MSC., F.C.I.C.g J. H. FISHER, M.D.,
MSC., F.R.C.P. CCjg R. A. JOHNSTON, M.D., F.A.C.S.,
F.R.C.S. CCD, FRED LANDON, M.A., F.R.S.C.g S. F,
MAINE, Ph.D., 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., E. G. PLEVA, Ph.D., M.I.G.U., R. SHER-
VILLE, B.A., H. M. SIMPSON, M.D., M.Sc., F.R.C.S.g
J. J. TAYLOR, M.A., R. B. TAYLOR, B.A.g W. P. TEW,
M.B., F.R.C.S., F.R.C.S. CCJ, M.R.C.O.G., F.R.C.O.G.g
H. M. THOMAS, B.A., Ph.D., E. M. WATSON, M.D.,
MSC., F.R.C.P., F.R.C.P. CCD, R. B. WILLIS,
M.A., A. WOODS, M.A.
Fran! Row Cleft to riglzibz AL RAMSEY, GEORGL BOWIF BINI MACDONALD, R XND AI L QASQON AL BRUII
HERB BALLANTYNE, BOB WAUGII, Jor CICHOCKI
Middle Row: JACK FAIRS, FRANK J. CONVERY DAVE VKELDON DON HANDEORD TID HI SSLNI R R xx
BRULE, BILL BUTT, PAUL SLATER, MIKE DILLON DOUG IXNOWLES
Back Row: CHARLES COLE, JOHN WHITE, BILL WALSH BOB MCFARLANI JOE IYOSKIL, DICK TRT
LEAVEN, ELMER QUINTYN, MURRAY BOICE BILL CINNINGHAM
Delta Upsilon Fraternit
President, RANDALL CASSONQ Vice-President, DOUG-
LAS MILLS, Treasurer, RICHARD IVEYQ Recording
Secretary, WILLIAM VVALSHQ Corresponding Secretary,
ALLAN YEATES, Master-at-Arms, HUGH ALLEN, His-
torian, DONALD CAMERON, Quarterly Editor, ELMER
VVAHBYQ Social Committee, DAVID VVELDON QChair-
many, GLEASON HEAI,IiX', THOMAS SPEIDEL, ALLAN
Active Chapter Members
HUGH AI.LEN, HERB. BALLANTYNE, GEORGE BOWIE,
AL BRULE, RAY BRULE, BOB BUCHANAN, BILL BUTT,
DON CAMERON, DUNCAN CAMERON, RANDALL CASSON,
JOE CICHOCKI, BUS COLE, FRANK CONVERY, GEORGE
CRUICKSHANK, GLEN CRAWFORD, BILL CUNNINGHAM,
ROSS EMMOTT JACK FAIRS, BLAKE FEWSTER, TED
GALPIN, JOHNNY HAYMAN, GLEESON HEALEY, TED
HESSENIIR, JOHN HIGGINS, MARTY HUMPHRYS, DICK
IVEY, JOHN KEELAN, DOUG. KNOWLES, CAM LAMONT,
BIM MACDONALD, JIM MACHAN, DON NICFARLANE,
BOB MCFARLANE, DON MCKENZIE, JOHN MCLARTY,
GORD. MCLEAN, DOUG. MILLS, BUD NEEDLES, ELMER
QUINTYN, AL. RAMSAY, PAUL SLATER, TOM SPEIDEL,
DOUG. STECKLEY, BOB TEASDALE, DICK TRELEAVFN,
ELMER WAHBY, BILL WALSH, BOB WAUGH, DAVE
WELDON, PAT YVHEALEN, JOHN WHITE, AL .WOOLEVER,
JSIM YWOOLNER, BILL VVARDLE, MLTRRAX' WYATT,
MURRAY BOYCE, GEORGE CURTIS, BILL DAVIS, AL.
DEADMAN, MANDY DI FRANCESCO, MIKE DILLON, JOE
KOSKIE, ANDY MORIARITY, BOB REID.
Front Row Clef! to rightbz GEORGE BUSTARD, TOM PARKES, DR. K. W. HUNTEN, PROF. N. C. HART,
BOB HUTCHINSON, DICK PEARCE.
Second Ro-w: DON STRUTHERS, JOHN WRIGHT, VERNON SAUNDERS, KENNETH FRYER, DAVE JACKSON,
DON HAY, ERIC VOGAN.
Back Row: ANDY BUCHNER, JIM DOUGLAS, VVILBUR MCKEEN, HOWARD CLEMENS, ROSS CLARK, CHARLES
Kappa Tau Sigma Fraternity
CProfessional in Science and Mathematicsb
PRO!-'. N. C. HART, DR. DETWILER, DR. K. W. HUNTEN, PROF. A. WALKER, DR. SIVERTZ.
DR. COLE, DR. MCLARTY, BOB BLOXAM, CHAS. CARMICHAEL, JIM DOUGLAS, XVILBERT MCKEENI
VERNE SAUNDERS, JOHN WRIGHT, BILL ARCHER, KEITH FERGUSON, GRANT TAYLOR.
, . , W. if MH ,A
, ' My, H
Front Row Qleft to righlbz MAURICE SIVERNS, VERNON ROSS, XYERNER TEICHERT, PROFESSOR XY.-XLKER,
DONALD HUNTEN, GRANT TAYLOR, BOB BLOXAM.
Second Row: WILSON V. SCOTT, CHARLES MCKERLIE, GORDON LINKLATER, BOB ROVVE, KI'INNETH O.
KUTSCHKE, BRUCE SMITH.
Back Row: BOB SNYDER, NELSON R. GADD, RON DAVIS, HERB JOHNSON, JOE KALLIOKOSKI, HAROLD
Absent: HENRY J. RUSTON, Vice-President.
Kappa Tau igma Fraternit
LLOYD AUCKLAND, HOWIE CLEMENS, JOHN CHAPMAN, HAROI,D ELLENTON, KEN FRYER, NELS CT.-ADD
DICK GRAHAM, DON HAY, DON HLJNTEN, BOB HUTCHINSON, DAVE JACKSON, JORMA ICALLIOKOSKI
KEN KUTSCHKIE, GORD LINKLATER, VERN ROSS, BRUCE SMITH, DON STOTHERS, BOB ROWE, VVERNER
TEICHERT, ROSS CLARK, ERIC VOGAN, HENRY RUSTON, DICK PEARCE, JOHN BITTNER, ANDY BUCHNERY
JIM BRYANT, GEORGE BUSTARD, RON DAVIS, HERB JOHNSON, CHARLIE MCKERLII2, TOM PARKS, BILL
ROUSOM, XVILSON SCOTT, MAURICE SIVERNS, BOB SNYDER, BOB GLOVER, BOB JONES.
BRUCE AITKENHEAD, PARKER ALFORD, WILLIAM BARRIE, TED BEST, DAVE VVHETHEY, FRED SOCCY
LAURENCE KAIL, ED STOCK, DON GILLIES, ART DODGE, INNES MACKENZIE, BILL CHILTON, JOHN
LEWIS, VIC MARTIN, BILL LUTTON, GEORGE COX, CHARLIE JACKSON, KEITH SMILLIE, DOUG GARDINER,
PETE OMOND, JIM SNELL, NORRIS HOBBS, DOUG SOPER, TOM SPETTIGUE, SAM YAMADA, DON LEHOCZ,
JOHN BATZOLD, DON GRAHAM, HARRY MCGEE, ALBERT MCRITCHIE, HUGH LINDSAY, AL HILES, BILL
JERRARD, BILL PIERCE, GEORGE HARVEY, DON GALPIN, DALE RUMBLE, RAY PRINGLE, DAVE ERB,
CLARE HUNT, DOUG EDMONDS, IVAN TAYLOR.
Buck Row Cie-fi in rightbz MARY PURDY, BARBARA SCHENDEL, NIAXENNE BROOKER, HELEN DOWN, JEAN
NIURNINGSTAR, NIADELINE HOWSE, MURrEL CLARKE.
Miriflle Raw: GRrXCI'2 XYARNER, ELIZABETH MIDDLETON, MARGARET NIACLACHLAN, ELOISE TAMBLYN,
PIIQLIEN ANDRIENVS, NIARIAN lWORROXV, LENA BAILEY.
Front Raw: GWEN CARLSON, ELSPETH HOUSTON CPresz'de1ztj, MISS FAUKES CHouse Motherj, JOAN
BODDY, BETH BICDONALD.
Gamma Phi Sorority
Alpha Omega Chapter
Instialledz October 24, 1936
Founded: Syrz1cuSe University, Syracuse, N.Y.
Active Chapters: 52 Colours: Double Brown
Flower: Pink Carnation
Honourary and Faculty Members
MRS. R. E. CROUCH, MRS. H. O. FOUCAR, MRS. R. B. LIDDY, MRS. W. F. TAMBLYN, MRS. E. K.
ALI3RIGliT, DR. I.. NIEAI., MRS. J. SPROULE, MRS. C. THOMAS.
President, ELSPIETH HOUSTON, Vice-President, JOAN Bonnvg Recording Secretary, BETTY O'NE.1Lg
Corresponflingf Secretary, GWITN GRIEVEQ Treasurer, NORMA NICCREERYQ Rushing Chairman, PEGGY
COI,'LTIiRQ Pledge Trainer, CQWEN CARLSON, House President, BETH MACDONALD.
Back Row Qleft io riglzh: LENORIE BATTERS, XYILMA HAY, CATHERINE CAMPBELL, DJORMA RAFUSE,
PHYLLIS CALBECK, NIARIAN PIOLMICS, FLEANOR SCIIIENDICL, PAT NIliLLli'I', NIT-XRIAN CRIQIC.
Middle Row: NIARGIERY STEWART, BETTY NICIQIHCMAN, PAT XYICBSTER, HIZLICN NICIQIENZIIE, GERALDINE
SHILLINGION, MARGARET IJAY, PEGGY ASKIN.
Front Row: NORBII-X JNTCCRIEIZRY, BETTY CTNEIL, PEGGY CUl'l.'I'IiR, CQXVIIN CLRIEYE.
Absent: DONN.-X MCKIM, NKBRBI.-A COOK, ILMA DVFE.
Gamma Phi Sororit
HELEN ANDREXVS, PEGGY ASKIN, I,ENA BAILEY, LENORI2 BATTERS, BT.-XXIQNNIE BROOKER, JOAN
BODDY, CATHERINE CAMPBELL, GWEN CARLSON, PHYLLIS CALBICCK, MURIE1. CLARKE, MARION CREE,
NORMA COOKE, PEGGY CCULTER, MARGARET D.KY, HIZ1,I'1N IJUXNN, ILMA DUEF, GVVIQN CQRIEVIE, XVILMA
HAY, MARIAN HOLMES, ELSPETII HOUSTON, BI.-XDELINIE HOXVSIE, BETH BIACIJONALD, MARGARET MAC-
LACHLAN, NORMA MCCREERY, BETTY MCKEEMAN, HELEN MCIQIENZIE, ELIZABETH MIDDLETON, JEAN
MORNINGSTARI, MAR,IAN MORROW, BETTY O'NIilL, MARY PURDY, NClIiBI.fX RAFUSIC, ELIEANOR SCHENDEL,
BARBARA SCHENDEL, GERALDINE SHILLINGTON, NIARJURIIT STICXVART, EL0ISlifl1AMBl,YN, GRACE XYARNER,
BETTY ANDREWS, BARBARA BETHUNE, NIARIAN BIRKS, BRENDA BRUCE, FRAN. BUCHANAN, BETH
COTTRILL, PAMELA CURTIS, RUTH CRAIG, RUTII DALTON, ANN HAGMIRE, JEAN HARDY, PAT HENDER-
SON, MARILYN HOLBIES, JOCELYN KOCH, MARGARET LAING, ISABEI, NICLARTY, MARGARET MANN,
HELEN PARDO, NANCY ROSE, MARIAN SPRY, BIEATRICIE TOMLIN, HELEN TVRNBULI., JOYCE VANDER-
HEIDIEN, BETTY WRIGHT.
Front Row Clqff in riglzllz NIARY GOSNELL, YERNA LINDSTROM, LFBA VORSHLK, CAROL XYHITLOVV, JEAN
Middle Row: IWARION CLUGSTON, NORBIIX DIEAN, RUTH NICNIULLIN, AD SMILLIE, MARGARET CODE,
JOAN CQOV.-KN, GWYNICDD LEWIS.
Bark Row: HELEN ROBERTS, SHIRLEY PAYNE, MARJORY BIEMAN, NIARJORY MACDONAI,D, HELEN
THOMSON, JUNE DAY, FAITH ROGERS.
Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity
Gamma Epsilon Chapter
Installed: September 27, 1937
Founded: January 27, l870
Active Chapters: 68 Colours: Black and Gold
Flower: Black and Gold Pansy
President, LUBA VORSHUKQ Vice-President, VERNA LINDSTROM, Treasurer, JEAN DOBBINS, Cor-
responding Secretary, CAROL VVHITLOWQ Recording Secretary, GWYN LEWISQ House Manager, FAITH
ROGERS, Editor, JOAN GOVAN, Social Chairman, AD SMILLIE, Scholarship Chairman, JUNE DAY.
Front Row Cleft to riglztjz RUTH LAZENBY, DOROTHY GRIEYE, JOYCE IQITCHHN, NIIERLE NICPHERSON,
Middle Row: JEAN MACLEAN, IRIS VYHEIELER, THELMA BLANEY, GLORIA MCCALLUM,TERRY MCIVER,
BONNIE LINDSAY, ANN NICNABB, MARION NICLIZNNAN.
Back Row: JOSEPHINE SPENCER, LAVINKA RIIHOFF, SHIRLEY DEMERLING, JEAN CAMPBELL, EVE DAX'IIES,
EFFIE STANLEY, DOROTHX' DULMAGIE, RUBY RAIKOY,
Missing: PEGGY DICKSON, MRS. STEWART CH0use Motlzerj.
Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternit
MARJORIE BIEMAN, THELMA BLANEY, JEAN CAMPBELL, MARION CLUGSTON, MARGARET CODE,
EVE DAVIES, JUNE DAY, NORLIA DEAN, SHIRLEY DEMERLING, PEGGY DICHKSLUN, JEAN DOBBINS, DOROTHY
DULMAGE, JEAN GLOVER, MARX' GOSNELL, JOAN GOVAN, DOROTHY GRIEVE, JOYCE KITCHEN, RUTH
LAZENBY, GWYN LEWIS, BONNIE LINDSAY, VERNA LINDSTROM, MARJOIIIE NIACIDONALD, JEAN MCLEAN,
GLORIA IVICCALLUM, TERRY MCIVER, MARION MCLENNAN, RUTH MCMULLIN, ANN MCNABB, NI!-IRLIC
MCPHERSCJN, LAVINKA MIHOFF, SHIRLEY PAYNE, RUBY RAIKOY, HELEN ROBERTS, FAITH ROGERS,
AD SMILLIE, JOSEPHINE SPENCER, EFFIE STANLEY, HELEN THOMSON, LUBA VORSHUK, IRIS WHEELER,
MARGARET ARCHIBALD, MARY DAVIDSON, DONNA GRAHAM, HELEN HILES, ELMA JOHNSTON,
MARIE RANNEY, CONNIE SPRACKLIN, YVONNE VVEMP, FRAN, WHITE. A
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Fnmt Raw tid! to riglztlz 111.-XRION BROWNE, 1YiARY RUTLAND,lViRS.1qENNEDY CHouse Motizerj, PAULINE
STR1'CRIsT'I, MARION VVINTERBOTTOM.
Middle Raw: JOYCE JEBSON, BIARGARET NIOWAT, AUDREY DLITTON, PIIYLLIS MANNING, KAY JONES.
Burk Raw: ANN SCOTT, PAULA DENNEY, ANN V1vIiLDON, BERYL CAMPBELL, NANCX' PURDOM, FRANCES
Pi Beta Phi Fraternity
Ontario Beta Chapter
Installed: October 29, 1934
Founded: Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867
Active Chapters: 91 Total Membership: 42,081
COlourS: VX'ine and Blue Flower: VVine Carnation
Active Members: 35 Pledges: 11
Chapter House: 293 Central Avenue
Active Chapter Officers
President, PIIYI,I,IS MANNINGQ Vice-President, BARBARA SHOOK, Treasurer, SHIELA ALEXANDER:
Recording St-cn-tary, IQATHERINIQ JONES, Corresponding Secretary, JOYCE PORTER, Rushing Chairman,
ROBIN NIYIERICKQ HiStorian, BERYL CAMPBELL, Pledge Supervisor, KATHLEEN BRADDOCK, House
President, FRANCES BRADSHAW.
Second Term: '
Pu-Siflt-Iit, NIARGIERY ANDRFVVSQ Vice-President, KATHERINE JONES, Treasurer, MARION WINTER-
BOTTOM, Recording Secretary, PAULA DENNEX', Corresponding Secretary, MARY GEDDESQ Rushing
Chairmzin, PAIILINE STRUCKIQTT, Historian, ANN SCOTT, Pledge Supervisor, DORIS SHIRLEY, House
President, FRANCES BRADSHAVV.
Front Row Cleft to rightjz ZAIDA WHEABLE, PAT XYESTLAND, NIARJORY IXNDRIQVVS, CIELIA XYATSON, NIARY
Middle Row: MARY BLANDFORD, JOAN GARDINIER, JOYCE PORTER, LL'CILI,E JWCIYIEIE, RIARION MC-
CALLUM, DORIS SHIRLEY.
Bark Row: MARGARET JENKINS, FRANCES HICKS,Sl1IIEI,4X ALEXAINDIER, BARBARA XYILSUN, ICAY BRADDUCK
Pi Beta Phi Fraternity
SHIELA ALEXANDER, MARGERY ANDREWS, MARY BLANDEORD, FRANCES BRADSHAW, IQATHLEIEN
BRADDOCK, MARION BROWNE, BERYL CAMPBELL, PAULA DENNEY, AUDREY DLTTTON, RVTH GOLDEN.
JOAN GARDINER, MARY GEDDIES, JOYCE JEBSON, NI.-XRGARET JENKINS, IQATHERINE JONES, FRANCES
HICKS, PHYLLIS MANNING, MARION IWCCALLUM, LUCILLE MCKEE, MARGARET MOWAT, ROBIN
MYERICK, JOYCE PORTER, NANCY PURDOM, MARY RUTLAND, ANN SCOTT, BARBARA SHOOK, DORIS
SHIRLEY, PAULINE STRUCKETT, CELIA WATSON ANN XVELDON PATRICIA XYESTLAND ZAIDA XYHEABLF
BARBARA VVILSON, MARION VVINTERBOTTOM.
Y I Y 'Y
RUTH BROWN, JO ANN BURCH, IRIS BURNHAM, SYLVIA GIENGENBACH, BARBARA FIELD, ANNE
KENNEDY, HELEN MARCELLUS, MARILYN NICHOL, JEAN ROLLO, JOYCE VINE, NI.-XRCIA XYELDON.
Top Row Cleft to riglztb: ALBERT SCHILLING, XYILLI.-XM GOLDBIERG, SAMUEL REID,
.lliddle Row: NIAURICE SIEGEL, NIERVIN GOLL.ABI, SIDNEY ROSEN, HYMIE IQIRSCHENBAUM.
Barium Row: WILLIAM CHERNIAK, LEBERI' HARRIS, ARTHUR EGIER.
Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity
Founded: 1910, Cornell University
Iota Chapter, founded U. WY .O, 1945, installed March 17, 1945
A. B. SISKIND, 1X'1EYER LERNER, DR. H. M. VVILENSKY, DR. H. B. GRACE.
C H I I' RSCHENBAUNI VVILLIANICQOLDBERG NIERVIN GOLLABI,
WILLIAM CHERNIAK, ALAN OHICN, VMI 2 xl - ,I , . . ,
ALAN ' ' I ' ' f 4 M AE
ZALTZ, IRVING SHAPIRO
LAIKAN, ARTHUR LAMPROVIIZ, ALAN ROSRNTHAL, Sx DNIA RosEN, MAURICL SIEGEL, AURIQ
Chancellor, LEIIERI' HARRIS, Vice-Chancellor, ALBERT SCHILLINGQ Secretary, ARTHUR EGIER,
Treasurer, SAMUEL REID.
Business Administration, 1946
Back Row Cleft to rz'gl1tD:JIAI COTTRIL, BOB BLAKE, BUD NEEDLES, AL 1XICI.UL'GHLIN,f1LIEN CL.X'1NYUR'lHY,
TOM FLIENNIKIEN, JIM GRIVIEN, JACK CRAM.
Centre Row: BOB STEER, CAROL XYOODXVARD, XYILSON TIBBO, CQIEORGIE ASSALT, MAC TIE, AIR. JARIIAIN,
CHARLIE HOARE, BOB WAIIGH.
Front Row: GEORGE RIVERS, ED LAWSON, GEORGE BOWIE, LI'HA YORSHVK, ROSS EMMOT, HERB BAL-
LANTYNE, JACK NI7,II,SON.
Back Ro-w Cleft to rightjz JOHN HENDERSON, STENV VVILLMOT, BOB DAMMAN, JOHN AIACICAY, PAT BOTLE,
ANDY SVVAN, ED GROOVER, JACK MUIR.
Centre Row: JIM MCELROY, HAROLD MARCHAND, LLOYD STUART, RIEK HICPBURN, LIARVICX' LEWIS,
ERNIE ROBERTSON, CHARLIE BREKELMANS, FRANK KEATING.
Front Row: BEV. PEARSON, JOHN FERGUSON, BERT ADAMS, BCS COLE, AL NIOSHER, CHARLIE CROWDIS,
THE MUSEUM OF INDIAN Archaeology and Pioneer Canadian Life
entered upon a new era during 1945-46 with the appointment as
full-time curator of Mr. VVilfrid jury who had for a number of years
acted as honourary curator of the collections. At the same time a
Museums Board was established of which Mr. Arthur Ford, managing
editor of the London Free Press, is chairman. The University has
already one of the best collections of Indian archaeology in Canada
and is interested in the scientihc exploration of the prehistoric sites
which are to be found throughout this part of the province. It is
hoped that the time is not far distant when these collections, at
present housed in the Lawson Memorial Library, will have larger
and more adequate provision for their proper display. In the mean-
time the museum is performing useful service in preserving the relics
of earlier life in Western Qntario and through its bulletins and other
publications presenting the results of investigations by Mr. jury.
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.Sft1?IdI'IIgfJOAN BUDDY, I,IaN.x H.xII,EY, NIIRMN R.YFI'5E, DORIS SHIRLEY, ANNE CQILLEN, ju.xN GUVAN,
QQXVYNIYIH 'l'HoMP5oN, DORIS JACKSON, AD. SMILLIE.
Scaled: BONNIE LINDSAY, MISS M. GILLIi5PIl'I, SHIRLEY PAYNE, PEGGY COULTER, PHYLLIS AIANNINU.
Absent: DR. NIARY XVONG, ANN SCOTT.
1945-46 Athletic Directorate
Standing: G. CRAWFORD, R. NIGHTINGALE, L. SOMERS, W. A. DEXNAR, J. H. CROCKER, PRDF. N. C. HART.
.5'i!fz'ng: J. MCKIM, P. NIANNING, DR. J. H. FISHER,Pl'6S1:l1167ZfQ MRS. F. G. BALDWIN, W. L. DUFFIIQLD.
. 9 ,I flaws- '
DOUGLAS A. C0014
1945-6 VVim1er of the lVIcCullagh
"The Mcffullagh Trophy" for the Mustangs "Most Valuable Player
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Back Row Clefl Io riglzib: PROF. H. E
JENKIN, Hon. Coaclzg A. CARTER
D. HITCH, H. HALL, J. GIRVIN.
Second Row: J. MURRAY, R. RAM, H.
BLADES, F. SUNAHARA, S. GENTLE.
Frmzt Row: D. STITT, F. SKELTON,
Cup!.,' A. BLADES, Mgr.
C. I. A. U.
Senior Soccer Team
Back Row Cleft io righlj: PROF. H. E
JIQNKIN, Hon. Coczclzg R. DOWN, A
MACPHERSON, H. H.-ALL, MIl7II1.Q6f
Second Row: T. SPIEIDEL, L. SZAI30
G. BOUSFIIELD, E. EATON.
Fran! Row: H. Cox, W. GRAHAM, D
SMITH, Capt., BASIL DIACKSUN, W
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Senior C. I. A. U. 1945-46 Basketball
S1fznf1z'ng Clefi Io riglzibz A. YEATIQS, Mgr.,- W. CUNNINGHAM, R. PHIBBS, C. MCN.AIR, Capt.,-W. GAULD
F. CFRRY, NI. NIIETRAS, Coaflz.
Kneeling: R. FA1u.EY, A. ScoRG11f:, D. HUYCK, M. HUMPHRYS.
Senior "A" Baskeiballee NC.I.A. U.-e--1945446
Smndirzg Cleff In riglzijz G. HARTWELI., Coarhg M. YUHASZ, Rf NIGHTINGALE, J. COLES, D. HORNE
I. SHAPIRO, j. MIYTRAS, Chief Coach.
Kneel1'ng: R. KROL, VV. XNYARDLE, D. SCOTT, Capt.,' J. MARGRETT, E. GROOVER.
1945-46 C. I. A. U. Intermediate Basketball
Standing Cleft to rightbz J. PAIRS, H. BALLANTYNI2, R. ALLEN, D. CQOK.
Kneeling: G. CURTIS, H. SZUMLTNSKI, Captg G. RISK
1945-46 Intercollegiate Swim Team
Back Row Cleft to rightjz P. RECHNITZER, R. XYHITSIDF, T. STEWART, A GALBRATTH.
Front Row: H. JOHNSON, W. VVALSH, MR. L. LATCHFORD, Caachg N. MELNECHUK, G. WOODHOLBE
Absent: D. HORNE, M. NEEDLES.
Track and Field
Back Row Cleft to riglztj: D. FLETCHER, R. MCFARLANIE, F. M. MCNTE, Coachg R. ALLEN, H. BALLAN
Centre: G. STEVENS, D. COOMBS, L. LEONOWENS, G. DATZEFF, R. KROL.
Fran! Row: J. MCKILI, D. CHALMERS, W. BURNES.
Frmzl Row Cleft to rightbz L. LEONOWENS, G. STEVENS, D. CHALMERS, W. BURNES, D. Comms.
Back Row: F. M MCNII2, Coach 1
R v.-W -1 - H. 1
C. I. A. U.
Back Row Ueft to rightb: M. MCNIE, Coaclzg C. MAGNOTICH, E. NIULLENS, P. XYRIGIIT J. COLBY,
T. HODGINS, K. CRISP, Asst. Coach.
Front Row:J KEELAN, F. UFFELMANN, G. RISK, R. DEGATEAU.
Standing Cleft to rightjz A. C. TURNER, Cnachg G. CRUIKSHANK, E. QUINTYN, W. HRWITT
D. THOMPSON, G. SAVATSKY.
Sitting: A. DADD W. BURNIES, P. NELSON, E. BIERTRAM.
C. I. A. U.
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Bark Row Uqft lo riglzhz J. MCLARIY, J. J. MCKAY, C. Coma, G. Bowllc, J. CRAM, IDAVID A.
Fran! Row E. GRIIVNIQR, J. PAIRS, A. BRIII2, H. BAI-LAN'1'x'NI2, R. I3I.oxAM.
Lefl fo riglzf: BRVCIQ: PRITCHARD, Caplainq JACK MI'IR, PAUL CROPP, VIC KNOX
Abxeni: JACK BARBER.
Left to riglzf: PAVI. CRIIRP, SHIQILA ALEXANDER, JACK MVIR, FR.-AN NIARK, BRUCIQ PRITCIIARD, ALF.
Left to right: DIANA DILLON, DORIS
SHIRLEY, NIARGARET MCINTOSH.
Left to right: SIIlRLl'.Y
l'.xx'Nl-3, FRANCES BRAD-
srmw, SHEILA ALEX-
.x N D I2 R, M A R 1 0 N
Burl? Row Cleft to rz'g.71i,J:
snr,-xNCIc TUCKIQR, R. H.
H.x5K1Ns, Coaclzq RUTH
Cezztrc: Dulzofux' Dlx,
Franz: M.xR1r.x'N HOLMES,
M en's Fencing
Back Row Cleft to righljz
DA.VID ERB, RONALD
Front Row: DENNIS
MOFEY, R. H. HAS-
KINS, CCoachD, KAYE
Intercollegiate Basketball Team
Left ia right: BIARGARICT NIACKLIN, AUDREY DL'TTON, AD. SMILIII-3, DORIS SHIRLEX, jI'NE RALIDII
NIARGARET MACINTOSH, NIABFL GILLEN, SIIIRLI-xx' ROE, NORBI.X RAFUSIC, ANNIE GII.I,IfN
GWYNETH THOMPSON, Coach.
Back Row Cleft to riglztjz ROSA-
MOND DUFFIIEI,D, GRACE FOS-
TER, GWYNETH THOMPSON,
RUTH CRAIG, PEG DICKSON.
Centre: MARILYN SISSON,
Front: MARY HELEN BIEMAN,
DORIS JACKSON, BERYLE
Swimming Team, 1945-46 J
Buck Row Cleft to righljz ANN MCNABB, ANNE
HARDY, MARION BROWNE, DORIS SHIRLEY,
Centre: ELIZABETH JEPSON, BETTY BOYLE,
Frvni: AILEEN JOHNSTON, JOAN GOVAN, INA
Abserzl: Blzv IYIACQUEEN.
1945-46 Archery Team
Leff to righl: ARLIQNE LOGAN, LUBA VORSIIUK, BETTY O'NE1I,, SHEILA ALEXANDER,
PIIGGY COGHILL, ANNE GILLEN, JOAN BODDY, Manager.
Absezzf: NIRRCIA HUGHES, ELEANOR SCHENDEL.
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The motto of the University of Western Ontario
VERITAS ET UTILITAS
TRUTH AND SERVICE
connects the institution to the service of ll h
a t e interests, social
scientific, academic, of the fourteen co t' f
un les o Southwestern
Ontario, named in the University charter.
For details about admission, scholarship, courses of study,
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yawn Pierce in
the 791146-Mlm Lltawd
The University of Western Ontario and its graduates have made
a commendable contribution to Canada9s war effort and of this
the Citizens of London are justly proud.
In the peace that follows it is certain that the university trained
men and women will be needed in the less spectacular task of
solving the problems of the post-war years.
We wish every success to the Graduates of 1946.
THE CORPORATION of the CITY of LONDON
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C I 'IFE
Sell the Best for Less
LAMP COMPANY LTD. '
gnc Canadlarl GPHOIBICEKCJIACSQ
-' I ' J -' All Superior Stores are
Best Wishes to the Class of '46 and
to the Staff and Undergraduates of
the University of Western Ontario.
Silverwood Dairies Ltd.
LESLIE R. GRAY - Arts '25
E. G. SILVERVVOOD - Arts '25
TOM SCARSBROOK - Arts '30
18 6 . . . George Westinghouse Centennial . . . 1946
Harnessing 15,000 Horses'
M half century ago saw the beginning of the electric
age . . . when George Westinghouse successfully
completed the installation of three 5,000 horse-power
alternating current generators at Niagara Falls on Nov-
ember 16, IB96.
This historic event was to secure for all time the benefit
of cheap electric power such as we enjoy today. These
sanle generators, built under the ilnmediate supervision
of George Westinghouse are still in operation.
Today, Westinghouse is carrying on that proud tradition
of progress coupled with a reputation for unfailing de-
pendability, in great industrial developments and fine
products for the home.
e tin house
CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE COMPANY LIMITED - HAMILTON, CANADA
Walter A. Dixon
Takes this opportunity of thanking
the Graduates of 1946 for their kind
patronage, and wishes them all success.
Uhr illittlr Stuhin
M CC O R M I C K ' S
LONDON CQAT a
C 0 A T S
A P R 0 N S
Manufacturers of T 0 W E L Q
FINE BISCUITS .
A N D
C 0 N F E C T I 0 N E R Y Laundry Rental Service
"It Pays to Keep Clean '
London, Ontario 93 Carling Street Diet. 2485
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T C ' d S LEWIS' BAKING CO.
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200 ALBERT STREET
Complete Home Furnishing
349 351 TAI BOT STREET
Bt Kg dykst Sppl tthU tyCft
Compliments and Best
BERRY SUPPLY 81 YUIVIBER CUIVIPI-YNY, LIMITED
21-23 York Street London, Cntario
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For Quality Clothes and
MILITARY - CIVILIAN
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d the icebox Have
.. .a way to make a part an added success
Have a Coke are words that make the kitchen the centre of attraction for
the teen-age set. For Coca-Cola never loses the freshness of its appeal,
nor its unfailing refreshment. No wonder Coca-Cola stands for the
pause that refreshes from Halifax to Vancouver-has become a symbol
of happy, refreshing times together everywhere. n
"Coca-CoIa"and its abbreviation "Coke'
are the registered trade marks which
distinguish the product of Coca-Cola Ltd
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"The Store with the Stock"
Phones: Metcalf 3461 - 3462
and :ELOJz.a'z,g. fmuulae
We have available our own publications on
concrete informationg also those issued by
the Portland Cement Association. These
books contain valuable advice on construc-
tion where concrete is used. They are
yours for the asking.
In addition, our up-to-date file of technical
magazines, and outstanding books on con-
crete and reinforced concrete. published in
Canada. Great Britain and the United
States are at your disposal. Contents
include technical information by engineers,
architects. contractors and home builders.
We invite you to make full use of this
Write Our Service Department Today.
CANADA CEMENT CO.
Canada Cement Company Building
PHILLIPS SQUARE MONTREAL
Sales Offices at:
QUEBEC - MONTREAL - TORONTO - WINNIPEG
Tnomfat, Cfowtfeo-out .':P,efw-ice . .
. . . combined with efficient supervision by Graduate
Pharmacists, characterize our
Experts in Kodak Photography
' 94" Hx.,
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AND OUR BEST WISHES
London Pure Milk
Dez Laborzbus Omnza Vendunt
561 DUNDAS STREET
LONDON - ONTARIO
Cdfefefifl a es, o on a . oa s, moc s, nernes
n"orms an oc ors oa s n ow s, e c
, TG THE 'QRADS OF 46
CO1 , ospfrm E M Loivo
Q L 1 M 1 r E 0
Suppliers to the University Manufacturing Nurses' Uniforms Woollc
Cp CttLbCtS klt
UI. dDt'CtadGn t
at 340 Wellington St. fat the corner of Yorkl
lgittnhurg Qlnal Glnmpang ifiimiirh
WINDSOR - LONDON - HAMILTON -TORONTO
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STEEL LOCKERS, PARTITIONS,
SHELVING, CABINETS, All Types
ORNAMENTAL IRON, RAILINGS,
FIRE ESCAPES, LADDERS,
WIRE GUARDS, CAGES, Etc.
Phone or Write
"The Choice of Champions"
Colnplete Line of
Sold in London Exclusizvely By
WM. GURD 81 C0.
TORONTO LONDON MONTREAL
Bloor Bldg. mmaas sf. 1434 sn. canwrf, 135 Dundas 511-get
MI. 9242 M 84-20 lm. 3953
O. ROY MOORE
260 DUNDAS STREET
W. E. SAUNDERS
LONDON - ONTARIO
Whether you plan to be an artist or
architect, doctor or dietitian, physicist
or physiologist . . . money nzafzagenzem'
will play a big part in the achievement
of your ambition. Add "Practical Eco-
nomics" to your knowledge by handling
a bank account of your own.
Even though you deal in only small
amounts, the experience of handling your
own account, of learning the funda-
mentals of banking procedure, will pay
dividends in later years.
You can open an account with a dollar
at your nearest B of M branch.
ANK OF MONTREAL NMYHANHU
working with Cmzadimzr in every walk of life since 1817 'N 'HW' mmm
BRANCHES IN LONDON:
Main OH-ice: 446 Richmond Street London East Branch
W. JAMES, Manager W. DOW, Manager
CMH Hall Branch Market Square Branch
M. W. EIVE, Manager W. C. MITCHELL, Manager
G. C. HIBBERT, Assistant
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Frequent departures . . . liberal stopover and
return privileges . . . comfort . . . scenic routes . . .
all these are yours in addition to low fares when you
go by Greyhound. Whether
.19 -e- . .
I - fr' trip IS short or long,
'- ,I ,I 5 X your
-. you'll enjoy the big blue
fC:,iLL-',,,1 A an w ite coac es
4577775 ,egg 1 d h .
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Next time go GREYHOUND
and see the dzfference.
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se A A FOR CHAMPIONS
A A La?.2p'i,il'f'ay
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yildl N Trophy? Cups
Ein' IIE IIT E"l'5 T'0PhY Shields
O w I
on Gan' Write for copy
of our new
'.:T"unEnr'l'Es The Harold A. Wilson Co. Limited
PETROLEUM OORPORATION, Luvureo 299 Y S T 1 O
'CanaJa's All-Canadian Company' onge t'EshbIished 1895oronto ' nt'
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A and Best Wishes
CHARLES R. WILL Sl COMPANY
LONDON - CANADA
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LET US SOLVE YOUR
London's Gift Centre Since 1921
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Buill in Canada by
Joseph L. Seiiz, President
135 VICTORIA STREET, TORONTO 1
Branches in ull Canadian Cilies
50 years of UNDERWOOD leadership
1896 - 1946
4 x 45.
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BEST WISHES TO ALL AND OUR THANKS FOR YOUR
PATRONAGE OF THE PAST YEAR
:Bilge .Qnawaanae Pafitnewhip
Life Insurance will guarantee the financial
fulfillment of the plans you will be making for
yourself and those who may be dependent
The London Life Insurance Company
Head Office - London, Canada
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milk, cheese, ice cream, evaporated milk, Klim powdered whole
milk and all the other delicious Borden's foods !"
-if it's Yfvrdeffh, it's gg! fo be good!
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190 Dundas St. LONDON 631 Dundas St.
393 Talbot St. -- St. Thomas
' DIVISION OF
GENERAL PRODUCTS MFG. CORPORATION
LONDON - CANADA
81 DRY CLEANERS LID.
71-75 DUNDAS STREET
Busy Since 1873
LET OUR TELEPHONE LINE BE
YOUR CLOTHES LINE
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LONDON 81 WESTERN
LONDON TORONTO - WINDSOR - WINNIPEC1
SASKATOON VANCOUVER VICTORIA
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goes with everything
and with everybody!
There's no other cracker quite like Christie's Ritz
That unique nut-like flavour and slightly-salty tang
makes a hit with everybody. These crisp little
crackers are delicious with soups, salads, spread
and beverages . . . grand as a 'tween-meal snack
At your grocer's always ask for -
The Hunt Milling
Since 1854 Makers of
Humrs Cleaner S1 Dyer
"Ki'ng,' and "Diamond,' I
Flowrs 650 RICHMOND STREET
London - Canada
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:alle sllnslpla allay collectzorl' to
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couples our modern settings-
outstanding in quality, style
CO, and workmanship--and we wel-
come a comparison of values!'
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A COMPLETE PACKAGING
London - Toronto - Windsor C' B-' K
The Reliable Jewellers
192 RICHMOND ST. MET. 5819 LONDON ONT
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IDL D SECURITIES
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HURON 81 ERIE BUILDING
LONDON - CANADA
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Our vans, our store rooms, indicate the
character of service you may expect when
you engage us for Moving or Storage.
We care for your Furniture and Furnish-
ing in the same manner you do -- with
regard of cleanliness. Get our rates.
F. B. DIXON CO.
438 TALBOT ST. MET. 3170
Say: Inanics Kindly
To University Graduates
for your patronage this year
Hand may the best of good luck
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AWARDS T0 GRADUATING CLASS
Presented by Dean K. P. R. Neville
The G. Howard Ferguson Trophy-For out-
standing performance in Scholarship, College
Life, Athletics. ..................,,.,l.......,l.l.....,. llll..rl,.,,. ......,,,. ,,....,.. H E R BERT M. BALLANTYNE, London
FACULTY OF ARTS
University Gold Medals-
Applied Biology... .......,l ......,,,...4lll..., ,.4..,.r B L AIR lN'ICGUGAN, London
Business Administration r,,.,...,, . ,ii., .. .,,,,. .WILSON TIBBO, Grand Bank, Nlid.
Chemistry and Physics.. ..... ...... . .. .. J. MAX TXTITCHELL, London
Economic and Political Science....... iIl...I. JOHN M. HARRINGTON, London
English .,.....,,............... ,..,,. ...,..... ,,.....,.. . . ..... .,,., . RUTH LAZENBY, St. Thomas
French and German ..,. .... ...,.. . . .. ......JOAN GOVAN, London
French and Latin ............ .......CHARLES HAGEN, Kitchener
Geology... ............................. ........... . .. .... ROBERT HUTCHINSON, London
History .............,........,. ..,...... .,....... . . . ...EDWARD GALPIN, Sarnia
Physics and Chemistry. ..,......... . ...... DONALD HUNTEN, London
Physics and Mathematics .......... . .. . .DAVID JACKSON, London
Psychology and Philosophy... .,.. .. . ...GEORGE GUTHRIE, Paris
Zoology. .................... .,..........,.. . .. .................. .. .............. . ...HOWARD CLEMENS, London
The Joseph J. and Annie R. Kingston Gold Medal
for Mathematics ......... ...... ...... .......... . . . .. .. .. ....... .... K ENNETH FRYER, St. Thomas
Governor General's Medal for Proficiency in the
Third and Fourth Years of the General
Course ..................................... .............. ..... . ........... ...CARSON JOHNSON, Aylmer
Ursuline College of Arts Gold Medal for Fourth
Year Home Economics ...... .. ..... ............ ........... ...... . . . .-.HELEN ANDREWS, London
Scholarships and Prizes-
Wilhelmina and J. Gordon Mclntosh Scholar-
ship for Public Speaking CMen, 2ndj ........... .... FRAZER EARLE, Belleville
Wilhelmina and J. Gordon Mclntosh Scholar-
ship for Public Speaking CWomen, lstl. .... ELSPETH HOUSTON, London
Sir VVilfrid Laurier Memorial Scholarship
CAdvancedj for Proficiency in French Con-
versation ............................... ................ ...................... .................... J O A N GOVAN, London
Prize in Fourth Year English ....... ...... .... ..... . . . .DOROTHY HAVILAND, Stratford
Prize in Third Year History. ................ . ...... JOHN M. HARRINGTON, London
Prize in Second Year Psychology ............ ..... ANN SCOTT, London
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WESTERN ONTARIO REPRESENTATIVE
London Commercial Art Studio
310 RICHMOND BUILDING, LONDON, ONTARIO
TELEPHONE METCALF 5170
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