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University cf 

St. Michael's 



















THE FACULTY ...... 8 



— M. DE WULF .-......-- 2J 

ARTS '20, '2J, '22 - - - 26 







THE HONOUR ROLL ......... 63 


EDITORIAL PAGE ..-...-..- 79 

IN MEMORIAM - - - 82 







8e mem 
of St. Michael's College 
Staff, Graduates and 
Undergraduates^ who 
have done their duty on 
active service, the class of 
Nineteen Nineteen have 
the. honour of dedicating 
this the tenth volume of 
The Year Book. 

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®0 Sllf^ JalUn 


N pride of youth, St. Michael's, from th}' gates 
They turned their eager footsteps to the east 
And left behind the promise of their days, 
That they might lend the vigour of their strengtli 
To oppose th' encroaching hosts of throned might. 
They sacrificed their all. What hope of guerdon 
Then had jjcace to offer — to compare 
With that rich harvest war's red reaping promised? 
And forth these striplings fared to swell the ranks 
Of Canada's noble venturers. Buckling fast 
The armour of their faith — with eyes undimmed, 
Right manfully they wrought in freedom's strife 
On Belgium's hallowed soil, like knights of yore 
For Christ in Palestine. Deep graved in gold 
Their deeds are writ on History's living page 
And in the hearts of men. At Cambrai, Ypres, 

St. Julien, bloody Passchendaele, they stemmed 
The field-gray flood that threatened to engulf 
The barriers set to break it — paid the price 
To Death that Life can now so ill afford. 
Oh God ! the i)ity of those glorious lives 
Thus blasted e'er the bud gave place to fruit. 
The homes that now, alas, shall know no more 
The joy of youtli that charms the heart of age! 
But we who mourn in secret o'er their graves 
In distant France or Belgium, comfort find 
Thinking that He who made us, judges not 
By length of years but by Fife's task well done. 
In their sliort span of time they nobly solved 
The problem of existence. Unafraid 
In death as well as life they went to face 
Him who on Calvary gave His Life for men. 

— Grace ElstoH, 'ig. 








Superior, - - - - VERY REV. H. CARR, C.S.B. 
Assistant Superior, - REV. F. G. POWELL, C.S.B. 
Registrar and Bursar, REV. F. D. MEADER, C.S.B.- 


Greek and History of Philosophy. 

REV. R. McBRADY, C.S.B French and Latin. 

REV. D. GUSHING, C.S.B., LL.D. Cosmology. 

REV. F. G. POWELL, C.S.B Logic and Latin. 

REV. F. D. MEADER, C.S.B., B.A., 

Ethics and Religious Knowledge. 

REV. V. J. MURPHY, C.S.B Latin. 

REV. M. J. PICKETT, C.S.B On Active Service. 

REV. J. T. MUCKLE, C.S.B., M.A. 

Greek and Ancient History. 

REV. W. H. MURRAY, C.S.B., B.A French. 

REV. M. J. OLIVER, C.S.B., B.A., Ph.M. 

Psychology and German. 
REV. J. J. SHERIDAN, C.S.B., M.A. .Mediaeval History. 

REV. E. J. McCORKELL, C.S.B., M.A., 

English and Social Ethics. 

MR. W. P. M. KENNEDY, M.A., Litt. D English. 

MR. P. M. O'SULLIVAN, M.A., MB,, Psycho-physiology. 

History of Mediaeval Philosophy. 

SR. M. PERPETUA, B.A English and History. 

SR. MARY AGNES, B.A French. 

SR. M. ST. CHARLES, B.A Latin. 

MM. ATHANASIA, B.A English. 

MM. ALBERTA English. 

MM. MARGARITA, B.A English. 

MM. ST. CLAIRE, B.A Latin. 

MM. DOROTHEA, B.A French. 

MM. GERTRUDE, B.A German. 

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Bottom Kow: FATHER roWEH, 

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O^rppttnga from tl?p Prpaibftit nf t\)t Inmprfitty 

AM glad to be able to send to the students of St. Michael's College greetings on the 
conclusion of another year. After four years of war we have come into the com- 
parative quietness of peace time, though the work of re-construction will for many 
a day cause us to face problems that will tax all our energy and wisdom for their solu- 
tion. We look back cheerfully to deliverance from war and forward hopefully and yet earnestly 
to the imminent years. Those of us who are engaged in education believe that many of the most 
important problems of the coming period depend upon the creation of a high intelligence among 
our people. We are burdened with a heavy debt and we shall require resourcefulness, energy, 
and clear sightedness if we are to meet our obligations satisfactorily. There will also be severe 
competition on the part of people who are endeavoring to recover from the losses of the past. 
Moreover, unless the leisure moments that are to be more abundant for the working people are 
occupied by reasonable and intelligent diversion, we may find that we shall make little headway 
as a nation in sterling qualities. It is therefore incumbent upon those who are leaving the 
universities at this time to use all their influence to endeavour to create better conditions of 
education wherever their lot may be cast. 

April 8th, J9I9. 



President. g 

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ONCE more we feel the necessity of defining as 
clearly as possible the relations of Loretto Abbey 
and St. Joseph's Convent to St. Michael's College, 
and also the relations of St. 'Michael's College to the 
University of Toronto. Our purjiose is to disabuse some 
people of the false notions that they still hold concerning 
St. Michael's. 

The work of the University of Toronto is divided into 
a number of Faculties such as the Faculty of Medicine, 
of Applied Science, of Arts, etc. In the Faculty of Arts 
the work is divided among four colleges: Victoria, Trin- 
ity, St. Michael's, and University College. The last 
named College is undenominational and is supported 
by University funds; the other three colleges represent 
the Metliodist, Anglican and Catholic religions and are 
dependent upon the bodies which they represe;nt. St. 
Michael's is supported by the Basilian Fathers, the Sisters 
of St. Joseph and the Ladies of I^oretto. 

The University provides laboratories and staff for the 
Science courses, thus relieving tlie Colleges of the expense 
and trouble that the providing of such facilities would 
necessitate. In common affairs such as courses of study, 
examinations and the granting of degrees — the four 

Colleges have an equal share, while in private matters 
each College is independent. Colleges united in such a 
manner are said to be federated. St. Michael's became 
a Federated College in 1907. 

Since St. Michael's was not co-educational some pro- 
vision had to be made to afford Catholic women the same 
advantages as were open to Catholic men. In order to 
do this certain teachers who were on the staff of St. 
Joseph's Convent and Loretto Abbey, both of which 
institutions were engaged in Catholic educational work, 
were admitted to the Staff of St. Michael's College. lu 
this way the College is relieved of most of the instruction 
and of all the discipline of the women students, who 
nevertheless are part of St. Michael's College and conse- 
quently of the University. 

St. Michael's is the Catholic College of the University 
and not, as many people imagine, a seminary. There is 
no course in Theologj' taught at St. Micliael's, but those 
who desire can, take a special course in Philoso))liy, which 
is one of the courses leading to the degree of B.A. People 
should also be careful to distinguish St. Michael's College 
from St. Michael's College School, in whicli students are 
prepared for Business Diplomas, High School Entrance 
and Matriculation. 





"C'(i;i any good come out of Hamilton f 
Conic and sec." 

Infused with tlic ambitious spirit of her native city, Marian 
joined the Class of Onety-ninc. Throughout her course she 
has taken part in all College activities, being elected in her 
iinal year to the Women's Student Administrative Council 
and the Newman Club Executive. Her aim is law — we wish 
her every success. 

-<»^«gy5g>a^8i»?<fe3g<^gi<a>«^i» tajW)^^ 



"In her alone to reconcile agree 
The Muse, the d'races, and the Charities." 

Florence became a student of Loretto Abbey College in '15. 
In her Freshman year, under the sway of her Muse, she 
developed an absorbing passion for Horace. Later, as 
Second Vice-President of Newman Club, she found a wide 
scope for her social gifts. The fairest of the Graces could 
not have presided over the club's social functions with more 
charm, or the most fervent of the Charities promoted its 
activities with more zeal. 


"His humble, pleasing, modest manner 
Is surely to be envied." 

Harry was born in Buffalo, but chose Toronto as his 
residence. His years at St. Michael's are truly worthy of 
mention. Although always most unpretentious, his superi- 
ority in studies and athletics has often been proved. Harry 
enlisted in the C.O.T.C, but his pleasing, simple disposition 
will ever be remembered by his professors and fellow stu- 


"/ came, I saiv, I overcame." 

Forth from the metropolis of Pinkerton came Mertis to 
engage in the united onslaught on learning of the Class of 
1T9. Entrenched behind the fastnesses of a facile mind, she 
has dealt many a telling blow by strategy against the 
common foe, coming through unscathed herself. By her 
ever ready repartee and all-pervading sense of humour she 
has enlightened the dreary days of siege for her comrades 
at arms. 



"7 called my chiefs to council 
III the dill of a troubled year." 

Frank has ever resided in Toronto. He solved the "trie" 
in matriculation, and in Arts has left "footprints on the 
sands of time." President of the Students' Council. Played 
with St. Michael's Junior O.H..A.. team and a member of 
Dentals in the Allen Cup series. Charter member Newman 
Club. Assistant Manager Newman O.H.A. team. A dis- 
position which foretells success. 


"Anticipation forward points the view." 

First heard from in Parry Sound. Came to Toronto, made 
his presence felt at De La Salle, and finally arrived at St. 
Michael's. Representative on the Torontonensis Board; 
member of the Athletic Committee; champion College de- 
bater for year '17-'18; an ardent Newmanite ; long distance 
flivverer and a good fellow. 


"./ (jood coiiipaiiioii and as firm a friend." 

Helen entered Varsity in 1915. Throughout her course she 
has combined work and play in admira!)le proportion, hold- 
ing office of President of the Lit. and representative for St. 
Michael's in tlie Inter-Collegiate Debating Union. Whether 
Helen chooses a Literary career or not the good wishes of 
all go with her. 


".hid yet the wmidcr ijrczi.' 
That one small head should carry all she kiiei^:" 

A native of Boston, Grace came during her early High 
School days to Peterborough, where she passed through the 
usual course of Collegiate studies with unusual distinction. 
During the years of her University course as an F'.nglish an<l 
History student, Grace has shown ever-increasing evidence 
of rare literary gifts, which with her musical and dramatic 
abilities promise for her an exceptionally l)rilliant career in 
Life's school of Letters and of Arts. 


"Frivolous enough to have comrades. 
Credulous enough to have friends." 

During her four years at SJ.C, Emily has held the office 
of Secretary of her year and member of the Entertainment 
Committee of the Lit. Economics invites her to yield to the 
charms of Morpheus instead of taking notes. Her charac- 
teristics arc independence and loyalty to her friends. 


"She prefers to work on quietly at peace — 
The name is nothing — the real result all." 

Born in Toronto and has never known any other than this 
famous spot. Afflicted from childhood with a weakness for 
French, she sees endless possibilities in huge French tomes. 
May she survive this affliction. 


"IVcariiig liis zi'isdoni lightly like the fruit 
Which in our winter woodland looks the flower." 
Birthplace and early education at Toronto. Matriculated 
at De La Salle, and after finishing his Novitiate at Montreal 
and graduating from Normal, he later joined Class '19 at 
S.M.C. His varied talents as teacher, musician and linguist 
leave no doul)t as to liis future success in his chosen pro- 


".S7)i' is a peaceful minded girl, 
But when she gets goin' — Bing!" 

Geraldine received her education at St. Joseph's and after 
getting matric. decided to join the Class of 1T9. When em- 
barked on her favorite topic, "the rights of Ireland," Gerry 
astonishes all who listen with her eloquence and variety of 
arguments, pro — never con. A song bird, a good sport and 
a true friend! 




"There lives more faith in honest doubt. 
Believe me, than in half the creeds." 

Horn in Toronto. Educated at St. Helen's School, Oak- 
wood Collegiate, and St. Michael's College. Business Man- 
ager of the Year Book. Earl is everybody's friend. His 
hobby is big boats, while he considers being paged in Bowles' 
his greatest experience. 

"/ tried to reform that neighbour of mine." — Service. 

Seeking the way, the truth and the life, four years ago 1 
came to 'Varsity from Orillia. I have lived the life, I have 
seen the naked truth, show me the way out. M^otto: "Where 
ignorance is bliss 'tis folly to be wise." 


"She's a picture o' perfection and 1 canna tell a lie. 
If you knew her you would love her just the same as I." 

Erom Bolton, Ont., Madeline Smyth, not yet in her teens, 
came to Loretto Abbey High School. An honour matriculant, 
with the Alumnae scholarship, she entered College, won the 
Mary Ward scholarship, and now creditably completes the 
course of Honour Moderns. Gentle and demure she pos- 
sesses a firm will, displayed in loyalty to duty. Thorough 
reliability stamps her character and adds the finishing touch 
to this "picture o' perfection." 


"Still :ealers flozi' deep." 

Born in England, but came to St. Kitts at an early age, 
and has now quite recovered. A good critic, .says little. A 
true friend; many visitors. Philosopher IV. solus. Believes 
in Year Hocjks; 1919 is the first and last edition. Editor 
B. I. Blame me. 



"To he merry best beeomes her." 
In '15, Westport sent forth a representative of whom she 
might well he proud. In this Class of Onety-nine Kran shines 
in Eccie(?). Her course has been a successful and happy- 
one. Her sweet, charming manner has won her many 
friends. St. Joseph's representative on Torontonensis Board 
and Vice-President of her year. May her career be suc- 

g^i«g». ^K^®fej^?«i»!^;<IKe'^>£^<»>^ 



"To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield." 
Toronto claims Mathilde as her own. Burning with a thirst 
for knowledge, she threw her fortunes in with the Class of 
]T9. The Reference l,il)rary is lu-r haunt and l)y some twist 
of fate Shelley is her favourite autlior. She is particularly 
fond of English. Why, oh why? 


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iF. look back upon four years of study and pleasure sobered by the shadow of the great 
world conflict. I-ike all other groups, we luive suffered from the war; some of us 
have lost brothers or cousins or classmates; all of us have sacrificed someone to the 
cause. Looking forward, we see a field for our activities wider than that offered to 
any other class in history. Every war is followed by a period of u])heaval, social and political, 
and this period of readjustment promises to be mighty enough in its uplift to be commensurate 
with its cause. There is a public opinion to be formed and educated upon the sanest principles. 
There is a spirit of broadness and enlightenment of mind — a spirit which permeates the atmo- 
sphere of college halls — to be introduced into public life. There are standards of morality and 
justice to be raised and kept at a higher level. It is upon the college man and woman that this 
duty devolves. We, who have had the advantages so many crave, must, each in his separate 
sphere, do our best to spread broadcast the principles on which we have grounded our faith dur- 
ing our academic life. These years just past are the most impressionable of our lives, the years 
when we are most easily influenced by those around us, the years when our varying opinions are 
made fixed and steadfast by the views of our instructors. VV'e may well be deeply grateful to our 
I)rofessors for the firm foundation they have given us for our life work. We feel that the un- 
changing truths they have inculcated will be a safe refuge for us amid the everchanging ideas 
of tliis most restless of centuries. Our days of pleasant and familiar student intercourse are done. 
The time has come when we must go our separate ways and fight life's battles for ourselves. 
But we carry with us the fricndshi]> of our classmates and the knowledge that our College has 
been and will be to us a source of insjjiration. 




Tiie following pages on 
Mercier are taken from Prof. Ue 
Wulf's Lecture "On the Personality 
of Cardinal Mercier," delivered In 
Convocation Hall, April 11, 1919. 
We gratefully acknowledge Prof. 
De Wulf's kindness in giving us 
these pages of a lecture as yet un- 
published. — Editor's Note. 



CARDINAL INIERCIER was a professor in the Uni- 
versity of Lou vain from 1882 to 1896. He gave to 
science the larger portion of his life, for he loved it 
for its own sake, and he loved it in others, and had the 
happy faculty of winning for it the love of his students. At 
an early stage of his professorate, he undertook to create a 
philosophic movement which may have been a rash thing 
to attempt and which really aroused distrust and invincible 
oppositions. His ;iim was to modernize Thomism, or tin; 

jiliilosophy of Thomas Aquinas. Not that he wanted to 
revert to a philosophy of the thirteenth century, as has 
been foolishly and untruthfully asserted, but he tried to 
re-state in such wise that modern mentality would easily 
apprehend it, that old philosophy of which the roots reach 
back to the earliest stages of Greek history, that philosophy 
of which Plato and Aristotle were the builders, which St. 
Augustine completed, which Thomas Aquinas in the thir- 
teenth century enriched and systematized, and which the 


liliilosopliers of the seventeenth century perpetuated in 
many ])oints. A golden chain links Giotto and the Quattro 
Ceiitistes to the art of the Renaissance and of modern 
times. The principles which guided Newton and Galileo 
in piiysics and mechanics are the direct issue of tlie labours 
of Albert of Saxony and tlie Scholastics of the fourteenth 
century. A professor of physics in the University of Bor- 
deaux, M. Duliem, a name well known to the world of 
science, has recently proved tliis to be true in a series of 
writings which have astounded men of science. Is it 
matter for sur))rise. then, that the Scholastics influenced 
Descartes, I.ocke, Leibnitz and many others? Civilization 
moves onward without break or solution of continuity. It 
is the same in the domain of philosophy. We owe it to 
tradition, says Pascal, that the files of men who have fol- 
lowed one another tlirougii the centuries, must be con- 
sidered as one man who survives and endures and goes on 
adding to liis stores of knowledge. If Pascal is rigiit, 
|)rogrcss in any generation does not mean the utter de- 
struction of the edifice, reared l)y ])receding generations. 
Amidst all the fluctuations of ])hilosophic thought, tliere 
is am|)i( room for a doctrinal perpetuity, a doctrinal per- 
cnnity. I.ct every (jjocIi then, let every student think the 
|)roblemi afresh and a)ipro))riate every atom in the patri- 
mony of truth ; let him |)rune ;nid reject, let him gather and 
enrich. 'I'lu Tliomistic |)!iiios<)|)liy is one of the most 
remarkable evidences of this perenniality of which I have 
spoken. That ))hilosophy is an as.set, but it is not a unique 
asset. Let us be convinced, writes Mercier. tiial we ar? 

not the sole possessors of the truth, and that the truth we 
do possess is not the wliole truth. 

It is not my purpose to enlarge on the manner after 
which Mercier has thought out Thomism afresh, nor do 
I intend to describe the different stages through which 
it was forced to make its way for five and twenty years, 
before supporters began to rally to the banner and the 
world's attention was drawn upon it. It will be sufficient 
to remind yon of the two guiding ideas which give that 
old philosophy a modern note. 

If Scholasticism stands for aught to-day, it can do so only 
by the quality of tlie answers it makes to tiiese eternal 
riddles, the world and human life, but, to make suretliat 
Scholasticism has good answers, it must be submitted to a 
twofold test, it must hand over its traditional theories to 
be controlled and handled first, by the history of philoso- 
l)hy, and secondly by modern science. 

The history of ]iliil()so|)liy oecu])ies a large place in the 
writings of Mercier, and in the i)liiloso))liieal school wliicli 
he organized in Louvain. A mutilated history, with all 
the features of .'in international exhibition of other men's 
ideas, was not enough for him. He insists \ipon history 
which is critical, which begins its ex[>lan;itlon of a system 
by light from the inside, which ex])lains n thinker's thought 
by the thinker himself and which finally draws up the 
balance sheet which shows the thinker's contribution. 
How often have I heard him repeat these words of which 
the ))edagogic value is undeniable: "To teach is to affirm. " 


He who exposes divergent systems before an audience, is 
bound to give his opinion of their value, and the grounds 
of his opinion. This is especially true when the audience 
is composed of young men. To hold up before young 
minds, eager after knowledge, a series of captivating 
systems and then allow them to make a selection which is 
beyond their powers, is to hand them over to a see-saw 
situation which goes ill with their longing to have settled 
views. It means inoculating them with the virus of doubt, 
exposing them to intellectual, social and moral danger. 
"Behind us," he says with Bossuet, "men are advancing in 
throngs athirst of believing, seeing and understanding, for 
unless a man believes and sees and understands, unless he 
is sure of himself, he is incapable of acting at his best." 
To the precept he adds example. In his books, and more 
especially in his Psychology and his Origins of Contempor- 
ary Psychology, the investigation of Cartesianism and the 
systems of which Cartesianism is the basis, occupy a large 
place. He points the error of the philosophers who see 
in a man nothing but a "res cogitans," and shows that 
historical science and experimental psychology condemn 
the exaggerated spiritualism. He maintains that body, 
senses, passions, habits, must all be considered, and that 
psychology is not simply a study of the soul, but of man. 
There came a day when he was accused of materialism, 
for venturing to give utterance to such wholesome doc- 
trine. An Italian philosopher, Michel Angelo Billia, took 
advantage and let fly the imprudent reproach. But oppo- 
sition inspired Mercier, and doubled his power. Contro- 

versy arms him with a scourge, and though he is never 
personal, he excels in demolishing doctrines. The Germans 
have learned to know this, and Billia found it out before 
them. One evening in April, Mercier received the Italian 
Review which pursued him with its invectives, and 
straightway he resolved to repljr in the Philosophical 
Review which he had founded. Immediately he sent for 
the Editorial Secretary, whom I have excellent reasons for 
knowing. But the Review was already late. I refused ; I 
talked of readers and subscribers whose interests must not 
be ignored. To my great surprise, I found on my table, 
at an early hour the following morning, a rejoinder which 
silenced Billia and his followers. The Master had returned 
to his desk and spent the night over his task. 

In his Critcriology or Theory of Certitude^ which is the 
most personal of all his works, he devoted special attention 
to Kant, in whom he saw the most formidable adversary 
of the Thomistic metaphysics. He takes up again the 
problem of certitude, using the terminology of Kant, in 
the hope of leading students to a realistic solution of the 
problem. His theory has attracted the attention of the 
philosophic world. Germans, like Paulsen, have written 
since that Kant and St. Thomas are the champions in 
a struggle which involves two worlds. Professor Medicus 
lectured on Mercier's book in his university chair. Mercier 
confronted the dangerous temper of philosophic Germanism 
and called attention to all that was mischievous in it at 
a time when more or less the world over in Europe and 
in America men were submitting to its lead. Is not Kant 


tlie progenitor of tliat generation of idealists who have 
])erfected German modes of tliouglit? Are not he and 
I''iehte tlie only two wiio are either new or original ? Since 
tiien the world has moved. Even before tlie war tliere 
were signs of a eliange. Neo-realism was undermining 
Kantianism in England, I-'rance, and America. In Erance 
Bergson was attacking it v.'ith great success. 

Again Mercier's conception of pliilosophy was that it 
was a prolongation, a continuation of scientific research. 
and herein, as well as in his efforts to rejuvenate St. 
Thomas and rid his teaching of all excrescences, he proved 
himself a man of original thought. The view is no new 
one. Aristotle held it, so did tlie Scholastics of tlie Middle 
Ages, who were anxious to base their theories about the 
world on a solid basis of reality. If i)iiilosophy can justify 
its existence only on tiie ground tiiat it is a syntiiesis. if it 
must supply a general explanation of phenomena, it must 
of necessity, have a basis of facts. Just as the second 
story of a house must have its foundation in the first. 
These facts belong to inorganic nature, to the world of 
living things, to the piienomen.a of life, of thought, of 
action, of emotion. No special science must be outside 
the purview of philosophy. 

The need of an intimate connection between philosophy 
nnd physical science is felt more and more every d.ay. 
Everybody insists ujjon it. But Mercier did more than 
insist upon such a connection. He realized it and made it 

a reality by founding that collective enterprise, the Insti- 
tute of Philoso))liy of I.ouvain. He contended, and how 
right was lie, that psj-sics, chemistry, crystallogr.-iphy, 
geology, should form the basis of natural philosophy; that 
)>syciiology should not be attempted until biology and 
physiology had been studied and experimental psychology 
as well. That moral and political sciences should accom- 
pany the study of ethics and law, and that room should 
be made for a group of those mathematical sciences, which 
are so closely allied to philosophj'. who did not 
understand him protested that he was trying to produce 
a race of encyclopaedists and to found a university within 
the university. It did not take him long to show that the 
realization of his plans meant the creation of special chairs 
in the university in which useless details could be ))assed 
over, and students be brought to a knowledge of law and 
general ))rinciples. 

To give reality to such a scheme of philosophic teaching, 
there was need of immediate action. Eellow labourers must 
be secured, masters must be formed, students must be 
found, laboratories must be erected and equipped, libraries 
must be formed, reviews must be founded, and all the 
while rebellious influences must be neutralized and the 
hesitating and the timid must be encouraged. 

But opposition and difficulty inspired Mercier and 
doubled his power. His purpose was firm and he finally 
triumphed. In 1898 the Institute was formally opened. 




On May 15, 1918. tiiere was held for tlie lirst time a 
common ijTaduation function for tlie graduating women 
of St. Micliael's College. The lionour was given to St. 
Joseph's this year; I-oretto is to have it in 1919. 

The spirit of unity and good-will characterized the whole 
affair and it would be no exaggeration to say that never 
before was there gathered together in the City such a repre- 
sentative body of educated Catholics. 

Father Muckle, C.S.B., M.A., the chairman, made brief 
explanatory remarks on the work accomplished by the 
three Colleges and their mutual relations. 

The Reverend E. O'Reilly, D.D., when called on, said 
many fine things. One picture he drew will be remembered 
by all: "Our ideal of the perfect woman has always been 
the Virgin, who for love of Jesus Christ consecrates herself 
to the service of God and her fellow-men, but none the less, 
in spite of this do we revere the Christian mother who is 
well qualified for all the duties of her state in life — to guide 
her children along the path of virtue. Such are the won- 
derful advantages that are presented to young ladies in 
these two great institutions through their connection with 
St. Michael's. I remember in the old days that a great 
banner of St. Michael used to be displayed on holidays; it 
bore the motto "Quis ut Deus," encouraging us to go forth 

to fight life's battle for the greater glory of Ood. But to- 
night it seems that a new banner should take our attention ; 
on tiie top of tiiat banner I would place St. Michael in a 
blaze of glory, on either side I would place Our Ladj- of 
Loretto and St. Joseph; 1 would ))lace in the centre the 
Divine Child, the special object of their devotion and tlu; 
personification of all that is iiigh and noble in every walk 
of life, and the whole would symbolize the unity of tliesi; 
great convent institutions having but one mind, one heart, 
one intention — to impart to our Catholic j-oung men and 
women all that is best in higher education and to cherish 
the high ideals of Catholic manliood, of Catholic wom.ui 
hood and of Catholic family life." 

Dr. A. J. McDonagh, the next speaker, said in part: 
"I am glad I have been asked to speak as a layman to the 
Graduating Cl.ass. As I sat here I wondered wliat our 
grandmothers would think of tliis higher education. I am 
inclined to think they would be rather scandalized. But 
we must realize, whether we like it or not, that higher 
education is here and is here to stay. And if it is a fact 
in the life of to-day, if we have to consider higher educa- 
tion for the women of the country, there is no one bold 
enough to say that Catholic women should not be in the 
forefront of that higher education. 






Itark Row — ,1. <i. Keoeli, A. J. Kell.v, I.. ,1. HnilKinN, J. V. Dillon. Front Kow 1. K. Shc:i, 

.1. 15. Kviin, W. M. I'iann.ry. 

I'. Miinlcy, V. K. MtNiib, 



WH?"X a fugitive from a forest fire reaches a place 
of teinporarj' safety, he naturally likes to look 
back at the scenes of his past danger, knowing at 
the same time that he should continue on. In like manner 
does a Junior, having overcome the obstacles of his first two 
years, like to look back on these years while the sword still 
hangs over his head. In first year, graduation seemed a 
dream; in second, a hope; while now it is an expectation. 

And how quickly has time wrought this change! It 
seems but ;i short while since we started on our course with 
five times our j)resent numbers, and we recall how we 
then wondered liow many would finish. But now, with 
more settled conditions, we expect our present members to 
continue to graduation. 

The question of graduation, some way or other, involves 
academic qualifications, but with these the Class of '20 
seems to be richly endowed. A philosophical argument 
between Fraser and Keogh, with an occasional interruption 
by Bill Ryati. would make even Socrates pause in his search 

for a wise man. I'lannery and Jimmy Ryan hunger for a 
place in the Open Forum to give the world the long- 
delayed panacea for the social problem. Is it not but 
natural that the presence of such intellectuals should 
produce learned men.' 

But, as one of our professors once remarked, athletics 
should hold a prominent place in a student's life, and again 
Third Year is not found wanting. Its rejjresentatives on 
the Jennings Cup hockey team number five, and in all 
other branches of sport 2T0 takes a prominent part. Even 
its chess team holds daily practice in the hope of bringing 
additional glory to the class. 

Sad to relate, girls, our social activities are limited, but 
we do not exclude them altogether. In fact, Kelly and 
Manley take many of their lectures at Newman Hall, and 
Hodgins is Mosher's only rival in running dances. 

But perhaps it is better to let others sing our praises. 
Consequently we will bid you "au revoir," with a fond 
hope of greeting j-ou next year as editors of the Year Book. 

J. A. OB. 



Anna McKerron, (icrtrurie tVulsli, Framps Krilmond, Katlileen O'Brien, I>nr(>tlipa (Tonin, Kathireii CiiHtell, Kutli Aitnew. 



ONCE more our class lias sadly diminislied. and we 
can now say, like the "little maid," "we are seven." 
Our likeness to the little maid's widely scattered 
family is intensified by our diversity of interest and occu- 
pation. Even the seven of us form several distinct com 
munities. We fall naturalh- into two main groups, each 
representing the college that its members attend; each of 
these groups is subdivided according to the different courses 
of study that we pursue. Strangely enougli, this variety 
of interest has tended rather to build up a firm class spirit 
than to break it down. 

To descend to personalities: Gertrude Walsh. Class 
President at L.A.C., is now devoting her attention to the 
by no means light work of the General Course. However, 
she finds time to take a keen interest in all College activi- 
ties, particularly in tlie Glee Club. 

Anna McKerron, despite numerous obligations entailed 
by her office of Vice-President at St. Joseph's, manages 
to devote a little spare time to her arduous duties as a 
General Course student. Her happy facility for rhyme 
and rhythm have made her an indispensable member of 
entertainment committees at College functions. 

Katlileen O'Brien, S.J.C.. is a veritable Hotspur. She 
attends half-a-dozen Labs, a dav, drops in at Historv 

lectures for relaxation, writes an essay or two on some 
'ology or 'ism, and then cries, "Fie upon this idle life; 1 
want work!" Almost she persuadeth one to take House- 
hold Science. 

Dorothea Cronin, Third Year Chronicler at E.A.C., is 
still wending her weary way along the courst of Modern 
Languages. .Just now she is wondering just why, in addi- 
tion to their other burdens, Moderns students should have 
to take up Anglo-Saxon, which was dead and buried 
centuries ago. 

Kathleen Costello is distinguishing herself in the General 
Course, and particularly in Religious Knowledge. Not 
even an English exam, can find a joint in the armour of her 
cheery optimism, and the approaching finals themselves 
dim but slightly "the smile that won't come off." 

Ruth Agnew, S.-I.C, Vice-President of the Literary 
Societ}', and still President of Class 2T0, bears the burden 
of her offices with an ease and grace that is the envy of 
all and insi)ite of them distinguishes iierself in "Moderns." 
'J'irebrand .John" Redmoiid (on formal occasions to be 
addressed as Frances) steers a tempestuous course through 
all the waves and shoals of work and play. Slie sometimes 
gives utterance to gloomy forebodings, but invariably sails 
througli Willi (lying colors. 

R. A. 



Hack Kow .1. F. Mo<illire, A. T. I>ea<-.v, F. T. Watson, T. S. Meluily. K. J. McMahon. K. I". (iDiijtIi, N. 1'. I.piialiail, 

.1. P. Mallon. Front Kow — F, R. SimpHon, \\ . K. Wheeler. .1. <i. McCabe. 1'. M. Collins, A. .1. Malone, 



REALIZATION" of the fact that we are Sophomores 
and as such are entitled to tread tlie classic shades 
of the Irish flat, does not alter, for the Class of 2Tl, 
the truth of the old adage that "the best of friends must 
part. " Greatly thinned though our ranks may be, we arc 
still "carrying on." 

Honourable indeed is the distinction that we enjoy this 
year, for no less than six of our members were formerly 
in diiferent branches of the army. The return of Peace 
brougiit these men back to 2TI, but we were left for half 
the year without their assistance in making ours the 
premier class of the College. 

The pen of a Macaulay perhaps could record in a worthy 
manner how Sheehy, after acquiring a coveted "T" for 
rugby, gained greater fame as a hockey promoter in con- 
nection witli the Irish Fusiliers' team; or how Donnelly's 
sextette with their able coach McKeon made a very credit- 
able although unsuccessful showing against the aforesaid 
P'tisiliers. Dwyer was not back for the rugby season this 
ye;ir, but next year he will be of great assistance to the 
Mulock Cup squad. 

Those who heard Mallon and Collins deliver an oration 
on tlie Irish question arc one in s;iyiii!i that it was i re- 

markable example of the art of debating. These repre- 
sentatives of Second Year were at the time of writing in 
the finals and strong favorites for champions of the inter - 
class debates. True lovers of knowledge for its own sake 
are Overend and .Mallon, while Lenahan when last inter- 
viewed was considering the publication of a work on "the 
revised pronunciation of the ?/nglish language." A deep 
feeling of regard has Simpson for liis books, for he always 
refers to them in endearing terms as "My Calculus," "My 
Hall and Knight," etc. 

Strong must be the affection for 2Tl, for it brought 
back Leacy, Melady, McMahon, Gough, Dwyer and Wat- 
son as soon as they received their discliarge from the army. 
Wheeler also must be imbued with this feeling, for daily 
he travels from the far east of the city to S.M.C. 

Unlooked-for conditions no doubt will arise in the light 
of the present trend of history' ; thrones are tottering, re- 
publics are being established, and old traditions are dying 
fast. Tlie traditions and the ideals of St. Michael's, how- 
ever, and love and respect for the "Two Blues" will ever 
be preserved by the Class of 2Tl in spite of the spirit of 
the times. 

J. G. MeC. 



T€»i> Row — Frjim-es O'ISrien, .Madeline Daley, l.,ois Mellrafly. 
Bottom Kow — Helen iMullett. Cleo Coglilan, Katlileen O't'onnell, Susie Mft'orniick, Frances Moloney. 

THE class I write of is, as you all know, 
A class no artist's skill nor poet's mind 
Could e'er do justice to — design 
The perfect outline of tiie classic brow — 
And now you guess e'er scarce I have begun 
The class I'm writing of is 2Tl. 

The first to suffer from my limping muse 
Is gentle Kathleen, maiden sweet and kind. 
She's keen on languages, altho' her mind 
With too much study never is abused. 
She never worries over things to come, 
An optimistic class is 2Tl. 


This last may be applied to Frances, too. 

Non-academic energy has she, 

Yet never sinks in learning's treacherous sea 

It matters not if hours of work be few. 

He like her, gentle readers — never sliun 

The pleasures patronized by 2Tl. 

Of Cleo next I trj' to coax my pen 
To sing the praises. Yea, this maid, most fair, 
Adopts as motto this — "1 do! I dare!" 
And seldom questions or the why or where. 
Because of tliis she's always full of fun — 
She breathes the atmosphere of 2Tl. 

Now Fran O'Brien, impetuous, wayward, sweet, 
Who claims "Old Glory" with a worthy pride. 
She brooks not her own will to be denied. 
Her temper's great — she has much latent heat. 
Fran cannot sing — she tliinks that she can hum — 
Which well befits a maid of 2Tl. 

The next is Susie. Susie studies, so, 

She is the rarest of all student tyjies. 

Courageously and valiantly slie fights 

With Virgil, Horace, Livy, Cicero. 

And e'en with odds against her. slie'll not run — 

Remember she belongs to 2Tl. 

October found us richer by two more 
Whom pain and sickness now claim as their prey. 
Their absence clouds indeed our skies with grey, 
But ere long tliey will be with us as of yore. 
So loss of Stella and Marg'rite fails to stun 
The elastic never failing 2Tl. 

The muse that limped now drags along in pain 

And would succumb, wer't not that Lois' eyes 

Reanimate i)oetic symphonies 

Despite the fact our meter's on the wane. 

'Tis fortunate we've gained fresh strengtii, for some 

Are tiring of our Class of 2Tl. 

Helen's a maiden fair from Carleton Place, 
Who skates and dances, tho' she studies too. 
With ])urpose steadfast and with judgment true 
Her baccalaureate title she awaits. 
She'll get it, too, you know she is among 
The far-famed wondrous Class of 2Tl. 

Now of this model class there still remains 

Madeline, she whose heart is o^ pure gold 

And of such generous size, if it were sold 

'Twould buy the world — and leave some change, I ween. 

And now I !ioi)e, indeed I beg, that none 

Will want more verses from poor 2Tl. 

F. OB, B. M. 



ItiK'k RoH — V. J. Uranlr.v, F. T. IVilNlier, (i. May. T. .1. O'Karii, A. <)'I>«iiiiii-ll. A. I>ris<'oll, A. M. FerriH, T. J. 
Miillleun, F. Ciinninsliani, A. .1. Howell. Third Bow — II. .1. l.aHsalhi)-, V. .1. Itelli'lniineur, T. K. Tierney. V. .1. Dunne, K. 
1». O'Brien, F. .J. Servais, A. M. Simnalian, .1. I>unbar, I). I>. O'Meara. A. O'Toole. Seeond Kow — K. K. O'Donoliue, K. II. 
Simiixon, A. J. Nanli, I,. J. Potvin, I'. J. McDonald, C'.KeoKli. Front Kow — J. L. (iarey, W. C. McCarney, E. D. C 
onnelly, R. J. Dobell, II. Black, F. T. McDermott. 


CLASS OF 272. 

ELIMINATING all the descriptive verbiage wliieh 
usually precedes a narrative of consequence, let us 
inform you that across tlie page is the picture of 
Class 2T2 St. Michael's. We are at present but humble 
Freslimen who realize to some extent how little we know 
regardless of what we may accom))lish in the future. 
Nevertheless, there is a little consolation in that old adage, 
"Where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise." 

Gaze for a moment u])on those unique visages. What a 
natural interested expression! Tlu; reader might assume 
that the photographer enlivened the boys by some profes- 
sional ruse, such as "I will obtain a free for you to-night." 
But no; it is their natural a))pearance. 

The writer ventures that by this time your eyes have 
sighted "Red" Nash. Y'es, he is more or less of a star, 
and as President is all that could be desired. "E'en his 
failings lean to virtue's side," but he relentlessly contends 
tliat Hamilton is somewhere on the map. We have witii 
us Dan Simpson, who persists in enter,taining the inmates 
of C'loverhill witli the melodious notes of his violin. He 
solicits Freshmen rights in the Students' Council and has 
thus far obtained excellent results. The fact that practice 
makes perfect is well exem])lified in Driseoll's smile. He 
has a wonderful faculty for judging play and can pick 
out a good hockey player when he sees one. With this 
O'.Meara may not agee. He contends that "circling on the 
ice" is sometimes necessary for exhibition or trick ))lays. 

Though the Freshman class may be comparatively small, 
we have some promising athletic material. Look that boy 
Dunne over. Being something of a hockey plaj'er, he 
added strength to the Newman squad and the Junior 
O.H.A. made a good showing under his management. 

Debating ])roved itself an interesting feature of the 
year, when national topics of the day were raised to the 
point of heated discussion. ,Iim C'oumans and Alex. Ferris 
by their j)ersuasive powers finally emerged from the fray 
with the honours. Coum.ans could prove tluit the Jews' 
flat was in the basement, while Ferris persistently denies 
the prevailing assertion that "the Americans won the war." 

The writer wishes to remind you that we have in our 
midst two military men. Marty Shanahan is a dear boy 
and, as you would expect, makes a model cadet. Gunner 
Mulvihill claims that he stopped the war. The Germans 
liaving le/irned of his arrival in England through their 
remarkable spy system, quit. Killen and O'Donnell are 
nice boys and thorough students. Mulligan is a bit noisy. 
Some contend that he was never made of dust, otherwise 
he would dry up now and tlien. 

The liistorian might continue at some length if lie were 
to mention tiie characteristics of all. But the editor 
claims "time is up." so we will seek no further their merits 
to disclose. Now that the world has shed its gloom, we are 
bent on finding opportunities of success. I'"rom some of us 
you will hear again. I'Vom some vou mav not. L. P. 




M -tf J> 

1 5' 


■ 4 f q- 3- 







iTop Row S. Doyle, P. Allan, M. Canty, M. McDonneli, A. Moloney, II. Meelian, K. O'l.eury, A. .Simpson. .Second 

Row I.. Flynn, K. McGrath, M. Itencli, H. Gulnane, E. Markintosh, \Y Selienrk, H. Kiirke, K. (iravelle, 1.. I^ateliforii. 

Front Bow — K. l,ee, M. Cray, W. Collins, .\. Mnllett, M. .MeCarille, M. Runstailler, M. Mallon, 



THE l.-.rge imi)o.siiig Class of 2T2 
Starts on its long, long trail with hopeful mien. 
We do not fear tlie future; let it do 
Whate'er it will ; our fate is yet unseen. 
At present we are many — if in years to eome 
Some drop by the wayside, still a few 
Will persevere unto the end — nor shun 
The i)aths of duty. Of eourse we do not claim 
The laurel wreath of genius — we would show 
That 2T2 will still maintain tiie fame 
Our predecessors won. We will be true 
And, like those far-famed warriors of old, 
We seek fresh fields for our activities. 
The .social arts and graces we uphold, 
Tho, think not, reader, our festivities 

Fulfil the end and aim of College life; 

They serve to make us value all the more 

The things worth while, in this our time of strife 

Or ratiier of probation, for 'tis now 

We give tlie pledge of full maturity. 

The way we stand the present test, will show 

Success or failure in futurity. 

WMien History's pen sh.'ill consecr;ite this age. 

With deeds of might and right pervading all. 

Will classmates find some names upon that page? 

Will 2T2 have .answered Honour's call.'' 

Indeed we hope so, that the ones to come 

Need not be shamed in tliose whose place tiiey fill. 

That they may feel that 2T2 has won 

The right to be St. Michael's students still. 

W. C. and M. C. 


''4- Ah ^% « 

• ▼.. 

Sim' (1 



Top Koiv — Klilli Akhhh, Susie MoCorniiik. (;rrtrii<lv tValNli, Anna MiKermn. i'raniis O'lirien, Kalhli-cn O'Connell. 
Srcunil Row — .1. H. Ryan. Jlury .McCardle, Marjurie tray, Cleo CoKlilan, A. .1. NaHli. Winona <'ollins, Grace Elston, 
Annie Miillett, It. I. Welmter. Front Row — Francex U'lielun, F. It. MeJiab, Marian Allan, F. M. Doyle, Madeline 8mytli, 
G. P. McCube, Dorothea Cronin. 



OLDER University men claim tliat tiie influence of 
the University upon its students has lessened con- 
siderably and tliat the quality of the student body 
lias deteriorated in the last thirty years. Younger men 
may retort that this is the eternal refrain of the older 
generation as it looks hack on the sweet memories of its 
own youth and bloom, seeing the virtues and forgetting 
the defects. This is not an answer. Opinions, customs, 
mental outlooks change. What absorbs the life of our 
people or generation holds no interest for another. Though 
retaining certain characteristics which will be found com- 
mon to many similar grou|)s, some even found universally 
among students, one student body will be found to differ 
from its neighbor. Students of the University of Toronto 
to-day are necessarily different in some respects from the 
students of thirty years ago. One may go further and say 
that the students in the Universities of the United States 
and Canada to-day possess common traits not found .a 
quarter of a century back. Life conditions have changed 
so materially that we should be justified in such an infer- 
ence even before an examination of facts. This does not 
mean that each centre of learning loses its own individu- 
ality or fails to retain its peculiar tradition. Something 
remains persisting and permanent; part changes. 

It is difficult for one, from his own ex])erience, to judgt; 
in what the change consists and whether it is for the better 
or worse. We arc prejudiced in f.avour of tiiat with which 

we are familiar and so of the past. In a given we 
often cannot be sure whether the change is not wholly or 
in part a change within ourselves, rather than in the object 
of our consideration. 

I should be so bold as to maintain that the student of 
to-day is not of as good calibre as in the past and that 
University infiuence has lessened. The latter must be 
admitted. Universities are so large that the influence 
of the staff must diminish to an alarming j)oint. The 
student body has very little life in common, whether in the 
classroom or out of it, very little mutual interaction of 
student upon student, so as to mould and [jroduee out of 
the raw matriculate a graduate stamped with the imprint 
of his University's individuality. 

Nor is the University alone the cause. It works on 
different material. In the days when life was not so com- 
plex and opportunities for higher education rarer, a larger 
proi)ortion of older, serious minded men whom strong will. 
l)erseverance, labor, sacrifice and economy enabled to 
graduate, formed a leaven in the small institutions of 
those days. 

Educationists and thinkers tell us that the function of 
education is to enlarge our hap)>iness, that material, prac- 
tical results are not its aim, A certain amount of leisure 
and comfort are necessary for the proper enjoyment of life 
but they are merely a condition. The sweet pleasures of 
knowledge require nothing .additional save merely enough 


to satisfy the wants of nature. Tliej' are crying in the 
wilderness. At least in the United States and Canada, 
University education has only one end. to enable the stu- 
dent to better his position in life. This is the outlook of 
the student on entering college. To him a course in letters, 
philosophy, history or what you will, is just as practical, 
just as technical as dentistry, medicine or bricklaying. His 
diploma is a better section, reserve seat ticket to the theatre 
of life. He buys it at the minimum price; that is, he 
does the minimum work demanded of him. The glory 
attached to distinctions spurs on some to greater efforts. 
Fortunately some, unfortunately very few, find created in 
them a real love of knowledge. Even they never lose sight 
of the fact that their University course is merely their 
apprenticeship. Popular opinion backs this up. Money 
unstinted is ready for education ; but it must be practical. 
Education is the fetish of the age. Why.' Because it will 
increase the wealth of the individual and the State. 

Popular opinion is right. Education will improve con- 
ditions and promote efficiency and a certain amount of 
spiritual benefit and culture will result, although tliis is not 
aimed at. This progress cannot continue thus indefinitely 
unless a number of men witli the true disinterested love of 
knowledge for its own sake hand down the torch that sup- 
plies the energizing heat of education to the world. The 
college which does not enable nearly all to feel its warmtli 
is not worthy of being ranked witii the true teachers of 

It would he well for eacli college or university to make 
a regular examination of conscience each year. Are we 
sending out students who are really educated? 

It is my o))inion that a great number do not. Are we 
sending out such students from St. Michael's.? You see it 
is not satisfying to believe that our students are as good 
as this college or that. Personally I am not satisfied. Our 
opjiortunities are splendid. We are free from the handicap 
of large numbers. We have unity of life and action, influ- 
ence of student on student, staff on student, student on 
staff, solidarity as much as is needed. Our graduates are 
more of a type than the graduates of large universities. 
We have immediate access to the living stream of the 
world's best thought. To procure tlie best results there 
must be effort on the part of the undergraduates. Enter- 
ing, as they do, with a very materialistic view of life, 
Catholics though they are, no easy task confronts the men 
who would stir in them higher chords. Their eyes are 
veiled to the light of knowledge. They fail to see, not 
through lack of will but from a profound condition of 
modern life. Once given the proper spirit existing in the 
College, this spirit will gradually inoculate newcomers. 
Such must be the dream of every educator. My hope is 
that witii the co-operation of the students no distant day 
will see our dream realized. Once here, our strong unity 
will not easilj- let it go from our midst. 







Recollections By a Personal Friend. 

C^ANADA suffered long and grievously by the Great War. but 
from a national standpoint, her greatest loss was in the death 
of John McCrae, the writer of the accompanying verses. We 
were but memorizing the verses of "In Flanders Fields" and feeling 
the deep sadness and tragedy that lay beneath the lines, and realizing 
what being in active warfare meant to his ])oetic and sensitive soul, 
when we learned that one more lieart had been broken by man's 
cruelty to man and the jioet had joined those who lie 'neath Flanders 

As a result of many months' service in the front line trenches he 
became very quiet and seemingly depressed and crushed by the 
length and magnitude of the struggle. With liis dog as a comjjanion 
he spent his spare hours wandering through the woods, communing 
with nature and striving to realize future days of peace. Would 
that he had been s|)ared to us for these brighter days, so that his 
])oetic mind might weave for us the tales and ideals of our heroes 
into perhaps the long looked for epic j)oeni. 

John McCrae was Physician, that man's suffering might be made 
less; Poet, that the joy of man's life might be greater; Soldier, that 
justice should triumph to the end that ])eace and good will should 
be restored to the nations of the earth. M. W. I). 


In Flanders' fields the (joppies blow 
Between the crosses row on row, 
That mark our place, and in the sky 
The larks still bravely singing fly. 
Scarce heard amidst tlie guns below. 

We are the dead. Short days ago 
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow. 
Loved and were loved, and now we lie 
In Flanders' fields. 

Take up the quarrel with the foe. 
To you from falling hands we throw 
The Torch — be yours to hold it high ; 
If ye break faith witli us wlio die. 
We shall not slec]) though poppies grow 
In I""l;inders' fields. 



•Miciiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii iioiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitjiiimiiiiiicjii niiiiiiiiii.iic] i iciiiimiiiinn tiiiiiiuiiiii o iiiiiiciiiiiiii [iniiiiiiiiiiniiim tiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiEi iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic*:. 





FOR the year 1918-19 the Women's Inter-College 
Debating Union comprised the four Colleges of the 
University — University College, St. Hilda's, Victoria 
and St. Michael's Colleges, and McMaster University. 

The first debate of the season was held on January 17th 
in the Lillian Massey, on the subject. "Resolved, that Reci- 
procity Between Canada and the United States is Beneficial 
to Canada." University College supi)ortcd the aflirmative 
and St. Hilda's the negative. The victory was awarded to 
University College. 

The second debate was between Victoria College and 
McMaster University, on the subject, "Resolved, that 
Canada should own and control a mercantile marine." 
All the speakers displayed great ability, but the judges 
finally decided in favour of Victoria College, who upheld 
the aflSrmative. 

St. Michael's College now entered the lists, and on the 
31st of January were opposed to University College on a 
subject which was exciting some discussion at that time. 

"Resolved, that Great Brit.-iin should surrender her naval 
predominance to the control of the proposed League of 
Nations." The affirmative was upheld by Miss Brown and 
Miss ISLacDonald of Universitj' College, while Miss Helen 
Duggan (St. Joseph's College), and Miss Grace Elston 
(Loretto Abbey College), both of Class '19, supported the 
negative. Great satisfaction was demonstrated by the St. 
Michael's supporters when the judges announced that their 
representatives had won the debate, both on the grounds 
of their oratory and of the general excellence of their 
material. This victorj' brought St. ^Michael's into the 

The last debate was held on February Itth, between 
St. Michael's and Victoria. The subject of debate was, 
"Resolved, that a protective tariff is in the interests of all 
Canadian people." Miss Grace Elston, L.A.C. Class '19, 
and Miss Cleo Coghlan, St. Joseph's College, '21, ably 
upheld the affirmative, but were defeated by the repre- 
sentatives of Victoria College, who showed unusual ora- 
torical ability. R. A. 



Grace ElHton, President; Gertrude WuUli, Secretary; Mertis Donnelly, Treasurer. 



A\'KRY intcri'stiiij; experiment is beinjj tried out this 
year in Loretto Abbey College. For some time there 
seemed to be a necessity for a new form of govern- 
ment. Consequently constitutions and regulations of otiicr 
Colleges were sent for, carefully examined and discussed 
at length by both Faculty and students. 

We have been granted a constitution, somewhat limited 
it is true, for the present, but one that is capable of 
enlargement when we show evidence that we can manage 
our own affairs. 

The college student in a short period of time must take 
her ])lace in the world. In these days when woman is 
competing with man for big jjositions, she must have 
some acquaintance with the problems of the government 
of affairs. She must luive a sense of individual responsi- 
bility and initiative and a ca])acity to deal with those 

annoying incidents tliat occur in the business world. If, 
during her college career, she is dependent upon her in- 
structors for discipline as slie was in her High School d.ays, 
there is little progress being made in encouraging this 
.sense of individual responsibility. 

We feel already that Student Government is doing much 
to increase these vari- 
ous qualities, and we 
feel confident that 
with tlif granting of 
further ))rivileges 
there will be jtroduc'd 
a finer, stronger, 
more energetic 
and interested 
student body. 



Itiu'k Row^TliereHa Murphy, Mtideline Kench, Cleo Coir*iInn. Front Kow — <>eral<line (>*<'oinior. Kinily Foy, 

Helen DuKKiin. Kiith Aiciiew. MatliiIHe /ie)ir. 



Honorary President - - Helen Dugj;;m. 

, President ------ Rutli M. Agnew. 

Vice-President - - - - Cleo Coghlan. 

Treasurer ------ Madeline Bench. 

Secretary, ------ Sr. M. Perpetua 

„ , , . „ . (E. C. Foy, G. P. O'Connor, 

Entertainment C omnuttee - ™ ,, , , ^, „ . 

( T. Murpliy and M, Ziehr. 

St. Joseph's College Literary Society, though young in 
j'ears and experience, makes up for this deficiency in en- 
thusiasm. Four years ago tlie Literary Society was 
founded and since then has flourished in College circles. 
Tlie aim of the Society is to promote "esprit de corps" 
among tlie students and to give a wider outlook on all 
current events by oj)en discussion of such subjects at tlie 

Owing to the small number of students, a Government 
and Opposition .are impossible, so that tiic "Lit " has to 
content itself with this form of Jictivity. In order to give 

self-confidence in public speaking, a feature of the weekly 
meetings is five-minute speeches by the members. The 
subjects of these talks are left to the discretion of the 
.speakers, and so far have been of great interest. This 
practice in oratory has already jiroved of great benefit and 
[ .am sure will be appreciated long after the members have 
scattered to their respective homes. Musical selections 
and recitations relieve the tension of meetings and always 
give great pleasure. 

The "Lit" takes an active jiart in all College matters and 
at .all times is an ardent advocate of jirogress. 



President - - Miss Mary Power. 
Vice-President Miss Florence M. Quinlan. 

Representative to the United 

It was in November of the year 1917 tliat St. Michael's 
C'ollege Alumnae was formally received into the United 
Alumnae of tlie University of Toronto. We then num- 
bered onU' twenty-si.x, some of us, following the teaching 
profession, and others holding business positions in Gov- 
ernment work, social service or other spheres for which 
higher education had prepared us. During the year 
4917-18 we kept together and tried to do our share in 
carrying out all the plans of the United Alumnae, patriotic 
and otherwise, to the best of our ability. 

The Spring meeting of 1918 saw the advent of ten new 
members into our ranks, and we then discussed plans for 
an annual re-union, and prepared to become a more active 
body than ever before. 

In the Fall of 1918, the first undertaking of the Alumnae 
was of a social nature, the object being to become more 
closely acquainted and united with the undergraduates of 
our Alma Mater. On December fourteenth we held a 
reception at St. Micliael's College, and entertained seventy- 
five guests, among whom were the staffs of St. Michael's, 
St. Joseph's and Loretto Abbey, and other friends and 

Treasurer - - ]\Iiss Marion Smith. 
Secretary - - ]\Iiss Geraldine Kormann. 
Alumnae - - Miss Madeline Burns. 

During the course of the year, we met quite frequently 
to discuss various matters submitted to us by the United 
Alumnae, chief among which was the subject of a fitting 
memorial, founded in honour of the many University men 
wlio died, serving our country at the Front. 

But we consider that our chief achievement during this 
year of 1918-19 has been the first annual re-union of our 
Alumnae, whicli took place Friday, April twenty-fifth. It 
consisted of a business meeting in the afternoon, and a 
dinner and theatre party in the evening, at which we 
entertained tiie graduating Class of lT9, whom we hope 
soon to incorporate into our members. The evening was 
a great success and we cannot but look forward with en- 
couragement and pleasure to our future annual re-unions. 

Tliis year will see a larger increase in our Alumnae than 
ever before, and so we hope in a very few years to become 
an effective organization, mingling with our social pleas- 
ures our efforts for the good of our community, and always 
looking back to our Alma Mater as our inspiration and 
jjrotector. G. M. K. 





(From "The Statesman," April 12, 1919.) 

THE war tragedy of Lou vain has burned the name 
of that University into the hearts of the Canadian 
people. Belgium, in the garden of Gethsemane, 
prostrate for four years, praying that its chalice of suffer- 
ing and sorrow might pass away, has truly won the sym- 
pathy of the whole world. Its two great figures — King 
and Prelate — Albert, the undaunted, and Cardinal Mercier, 
the spiritual leader of his people, will stand out for all 
time in the history of the terrible conflict recently brought 
to a close as men of the most heroic mould. 

It was with more than ordinary interest, then, that 
during the past few weeks students, scholars and professors 
gathered in one of the halls of the University of Toronto 
to listen to a series of lectures by a Louvain professor in 
a field of philosophical thought which it might be said 
Professor DeWulf has made his own — indeed, well nigh 

It may be stated here that Louvain University for cen- 
turies has been to Belgium and the Netherlands what 
Oxford has been to England. It has at all times repre- 
sented the ripest and richest of Belgian thought, scholar- 
ship and culture. Louvain always, too, held friendly rela- 
tions with Oxford, and during the fifteenth and sixteenth 
centuries it was not an uncommon thing for a professor 
of eminence to lecture part of the year at Oxford and part 

of tile year at Louvain. Early in the eighties of the last 
century Pope Leo XIII. , desirous of establishing a great 
school of philosophy which would reconcile science and 
philosophy, founded the Philosophical Institute of Louvain 
and placed Cardinal Mercier, then a young and brilliant 
scholar, at its head. 

Here in Louvain, as perhaps in no other Catholic uni- 
versity in the world, the scholastic philosophy of St. 
Thomas Aquinas received the very deepest study — the very 
closest attention. The philosophical library of the Uni- 
versity contained at all times the most recently issued 
works dealing witii ])hilosophy — while the chief philoso- 
phical publications of the world — magazines and peri- 
odicals — were ever to be found on the reading table. As 
Prof. DeWulf stated in his interesting lecture on Cardinal 
Mercier, the head of the philosophical department pos- 
sessed a very passion for truth, and his advice and warning 
to his students, "Let us be convinced that we do not possess 
all the truth," indicated the spirit in which this great 
philosophical scholar desired his students and followers 
to approach their studies and research. 

Prof. DeWulf's course consisted of eight lectures, having 
for subject, "In the Heart of the Civilization and Philoso- 
phy of the Middle Ages. 

Dr. DeWulf delivered his lectures in English and, not the 
least commendable and, indeed, to his audience, surprising 


tiling was his excellent and accurate command of the 
English language, spoken, of course, necessarily at times 
with something of a foreign accent. Dr. DeWulf, through- 
out his lectures, was a splendid exponent of Loiivain schol- 
arship — its accuracy, thoroughness and breadth. It was 
clearly evident, too, that not only is Dr. DeWulf master 
of his subject as a student of philosophy, but his historical 
knowledge of the Middle Ages in all its complexity is 
deep and round. 

He passed in his lectures from topic, from phase to phase 
of his subject with the ease and clearness of a well-ordered 
mind looking at a complex period of thought in all its 
component and contributing factors. 

In his opening lecture, Dr. DeWulf gave the chief causes 
which led to the birth and sh.aping of a great system of 
philosophy in the scholastic form in the thirteenth centurj'. 
These were: The rise of the University of Paris, the rise 
of religious orders and the contribution of books and docu- 
ments from the Orient. 

The second lecture dealt with the classification of know- 
ledge wliich obtained in the thirteenth century, under the 
headings of Science, Philosophy and Theology, and how, 
amid the clashing of systems, one great system, the schol- 
astic, took the lead. The lecturer further pointed out that 
the thirteenth century was a century of order and harmony 
— a century of builders of stability, a century of kings 
such as Edward I. in England, Frederick of Germany, and 
I.otiis IX. of France, who made central ])()wcr strong and 
sprc.'ul the royal influence everywlierc. 

The third and fourth lectures dealt with the growth of 
international thought. "It was not," said the lecturer, "the 
habit of philoso])liers of this time to destroy the ideas of 
another school of philosoi)hical thought." The thirteenth 
century was also a constructive century, marked by great 
optimism and confidence in the powers of reasoning. The 
mind of tiie thirteenth century is seen in the Gothic Cathe- 
dral, which "is a hymn of joy, with its windows sparkling 
in the sun like an Oriental rug." The artists of the thir- 
teenth century looked at nature with the wondering eyes 
of children. Then, too, the Crusaders lent enthusiasm to 

The fifth lecture dealt with the jiractical side of scholastic 
philosophy, especially on its social side. The great i)rin- 
ciple was enunciated and taugiit by St. Thomas Aquinas, 
the chief of the scholastic school of philosophy and the 
author of the "Summa," that the State exists for the good 
of the citizen and not the citizen for the good of the State. 

The sixth lecture dealt with the question of sovereignty 
— whence it comes. Sovereignty is a utility, a function, 
and must be dedicated to the well-being of all. 

The seventh lecture dealt with the question of reality, 
and the eigth, perhaps the finest and strongest and clearest 
of all, was a summing up of the teachings; of scholastic 
philosophy and its place in the life of the soul— in the 
formation of citizenship and in the guidance of man in his 
moral, social and civic relations along a line of conduct 
marked by reason and free from extremes. 




1 Our Oldest Alumnus. I 

London, Ont., April 25. — Injuries sustained some days 
ago in a fall resulted this afternoon in the death at St. 
Joseph's Hospital of Rev. Fatlier George Richard North- 
graves, the oldest Roman Catholic priest in America, and 
a cleric who shared with Cardinal Gibbons the distinction 
of being the only man in America who in 1869-1870 at- 
tended the Vatican Council in Rome, at which the doctrine 
of Papal infallibility was defined. 

Father Northgraves was the author of "Mistakes of 
Modern Infidels," written while he was parish priest at 
Parkhill in 1885, in answer to the teachings of Robert 
Ingersoll. The work commended itself to persons of all 
denominations and was known tliroughout America. 

He was born at Ottawa, then known as Bytown, on 
February 23, 183 1. In 1852, when St. Michael's College 
was but two weeks old, he enrolled as a student. He was 
ordained at Toronto in 1857, subsequently, until 18G0, be- 

ing a professor on St. ^Michael's College Staff at $80 a year. 
Thereafter he was rector of St. Michael's, and his contri- 
butions to the pre-Confederation discussion of Separate 
Schools attracted great attention. His ability as a theo- 
logian resulted in his selection for attendance at the Vati- 
can Council. 

He was appointed Dean at Barrie in 1873, and in 1,871' 
was removed to I^ondon to become rector of St. Peter's 
Cathedral, where he continued for three years. He was 
made pastor of Wyoming in 1877. 

From 1890 till 1910 he was editor of the Catholic Record, 
and continued as a contributor until the infirmities of age 
compelled him to cease active work in April, 1918. 

Father Northgraves had the distinction of having wit- 
nessed the celebration of Mass in 1839 by Bishop ISIac- 
Donell of Kingston, the first Roman Catholic Bishop of 
Upi>er Canada. — From the Toronto Globe, A])ril 2(i. 

A man without jjractical gifts, he liad many rare talents. As a mathematician lie excelled, having discovered new 
solutions to a number of problems. He was an able theologian, a keen controversialist. The scriptural references in 
Butler's Catechism are an evidence of his close knowledge of the Bible. 

A humble man of studious habits. Father Northgraves will be best remembered by the narrow circle of his intimate 




Itiwk K«w — 1». I>. Simimon, '-li, S<M-rftury; F. K. M«'Nab, *-0. I'V^miI How — .1. <;. McCiiho, **Zt; V, M. \)oyW, 

'HI. I'rpHillrnt: 1«. I. «>I)bI<t, '1I». 



WHETHER it was tlie result of tlie unsettled con- 
ditions at the beginning of the College year or not, 
the fact still remains that the members of First 
Year Arts were among the greenest of the green. Witli 
a startling disrespect for traditions and customs, they fol- 
lowed the example of their unconstitutional contemporaries 
of University College. But the limit of the endurance of 
the other years was reached when some unbridled spirit 
among the Frosh suggested that they hold an election. 
When they finally decided to carry out this plan without 
even consulting their seniorsi it was apparent to all — that 
is, to all except themselves — that some steps must be taken 
to curb their rebellious attitude. 

When on the appointed night, the P"reshies assembled 
in the Clubroom, next door were gathered together all 
the forces of Second, Third and Fourth Years together 
with some interested outsiders. 

The Spirit of Evil was at work. "Nuff sed." The 
Freshies soon found themselves alone and unprotected in 
the merciless hands of their seniors. From this on scintil- 
lating events followed in rapid succession. A court sat in 
all solemnity in judgment of the culprits. When the 
thoughtless offenders had been duly handed over to the 
executioner and consigned to the deep and dark dungeons. 

the death-bed repentance and absolution of one of the chief 
offenders, left the Frosh in utter terror. Great were the 
speculations of each as to whether his last sun had set at 
Michael's. This fear soon gave way to an even graver 
one, that of spending the night in the guardhouse as de- 
faulters under the M.S. A. 

Not until next morning did the Freshies realize that 
their imaginations and inner senses had been roused to a 
pitch of impotency. Music and a smoker which followed 
helped to soothe their nerves and to restore harmony and 
order. Some difficulty was found in keeping the P'irst 
Year men from doing grievous bodily harm when it was 
discovered that they had been victims of trickery. The 
spirit in which the Frosh took this proved them good 
sports and there was no hesitation in making them accepted 
members of the clan of Judah. 

Oh, yes, the elections ! We 
forgot all about them in the 
eycitement. Mr. Art. Nas?i 
was elected President and Mr. 
Leo Potvin, Vice-President, 
and Mr. Dan Simpson, Repre- 
sentative to the Students' 
Council. A. K. 




THE CAUSE. Once upon a time the Arts "men" 
knew one anotlier. Tlie new student soon learned 
tlie names of his class-mates and also of those in 
the upper years. But in those days our numbers were 
fewer and the day-students dropped around sometimes and 
the Irish did not fear the cold as they now do. In an 
eifort to restore this lost tradition the wise men, the 
Students' Council, decided to hold a banquet and invite 
to it all the members of all the years. They also claim 
that the feast was sufficient reason "in se" and needs no 

EVENTS. And so there came together at the appointed 
time and place a great number. And everyone made 
merry ; and many speakers spoke with m.any words. And 
class claslied with class in loud clamour and tiie dome rang 
with the echo. And the smokers smoked and the singers 
sang and the violiners violated. And the spirit (esprit) 
flowed freely and the banquet was a great success. 

RESULTS: Speeches were made. A. Kelly and F. 
McNab on the University of Toronto. "Bill" Flannery 

paid a tribute to the Boys' Overseas. A. A. Brown, B.A., 
tried to prove that he was not a B.A., but simply A. B., 
and had a right to be there. The latter point was conceded. 

Father Muckle struck a responsive chord in speaking 
of tlie Catholic citizen and the high ideals of citizenship 
wiiich a St. Michael's graduate must have. 

Father McCorkell on iiis favorite topic "Athletics" had 
no difficulty in proving that the place "College Athletics" 
deserves is a high and important one. Some of the benefits 
derived from properly conducted Athletics are n spirit 
of loyalty, self- 
denial, zeal for 
success and the 
ability to accept 
defeat as well as 
victory in the 
s ]) i r i t of true 
—The "Carls- 
Rite," Toronto, 
Nov. 21, 1918. 



THE students of St. Michael's College have always 
taken an active jiart in .-ill forms of College activities. 
Debating lias ever had a prominent place in the 
College course, and this year has been no exception to the 

It may be necessary at the beginning to explain the 
l.'iteness in starting. This was due to the epidemic of in- 
fluenza during last October. The loss of time incurred 
prevented the customary debates between the associated 
Colleges of the University and also shortened the series 
of Class debates held in the College. 

It is impossible in giving a resume of the work to write 
down all the details of each meeting. The following is but 
a brief outline intended to give a clear idea of the pro- 
gramme followed during 1919. 

Mr. Gough, one of our i)rominent Catholic laymen, gen- 
erously donated a troj)hy to be awarded to the successful 
oratorical candidates. It was decided that each year should 
have two teams, thus forming what is known as "a year 
debate." The winning team from First Year debated the 
chosen team from second year. The same rule ajiplied to 
the higher years. Fourth Year defaulted to Third, thus 
leaving the final debate to the members of Third Year and 
the winners of the first group — namely, Second Year. 

Some of the subjects which were most vigorously 
debated were political and patriotic topics such as: 
Resolved, that the Union Government Siiould Be Con- 
tinued for the Period of Reconstruction," between the 
members of First Year, for which the negative won by a 
narrow margin. The subject allotted to Second Year was: 
"Resolved that Hamlet's procrastination was due to his 
desire to justify the killing of the king before the court 
and the world." The negative were again awarded the 
honours in this debate. The third debate of the series was 
won by Messrs. Keogh and Flannery of Third Year, repre- 
senting the affirmative, debating on: "Resolved, that 
Britain should maintain her supremacy of the seas," The 
topic for the final debate was the old yet ever recurring 
subject of "Prohibition." The case for prohibition was 
presented by Messrs. Collins and Mallon of Second Year, 
while Messrs. Flannery and Keogh ably represented the 
liquor interests. The debate was well prepared and pre- 
sented by both sides, and it was only after long delibera- 
tion that the judges decided by a majority vote that the 
negative had won. 

Those who took part in the debates deserve great credit 
for the excellent manner in which they handled their sub- 
jects. Students of years to come will have a tradition to 
live up to and let us hope that they will win fresh laurels 
for themselves and their Alma Mater. 

M. W. R. 


®h0 Jalbn 


The following pages give the war record of St. Michael's College in so far as such information lias come 
to our notice. No special effort was made to make the lists complete, but care was given to the verifica- 
tion of them. Such as it is we are proud of it. Summary: Fallen, 28; Decorations, 13; The Roll, 342. 

, „ — 




! Lieut. Joseph Claude A. Barker. 

Pte. Charles Edmund Keemle. 

Lieut. Herbert J. Butler. 

Lieut. Donald MacArthur. 

Pte. W. Augustus Defoe. 

Lieut. Robert McBrady. 

Pte. Maxwell Doyle. 

Pte. Paul McLaughlin. 

L.-Cpl. Wilfrid Laurier Doyle. 

Pte. William Stanley Masson. 

Pte. Joseph Dick. 

Pte. John F. F. Murphy. 

Bdr. John Cecil Feeney. 

Major Stemdale Joseph Murphy. 

Pte. John Archibald Gates. 

Pte. Charles Louis Pitts. 

Lieut. Bernard Glynn. 

Capt. John Stanley Reaume. 

Sergt. John V. Guilfoyle. 

Lieut. Emmanuel Rochereau de la Sabliere. 

Lieut. Vincent James HarrisC'n. 

Pte. Paul Sheppard. ! 

Lieut. Cyril T. Houston. 

Gunner Harold A. Smith. j 

Pte. J. H. Hulse. 

Sergt.-Major William Henry Swainston. 

Pte. William Jackman. 

Lieut. Matthew Maurice Wallace. 



Bdr. John Cecil Feeney. 

Enlisted Ottaw.i. Feb. 21, 
1916, P.P.C.L.I. Killed in 
action, Coureelettc, Sej)!. lo. 
1916. Next of kin, Mrs. J. 
H. Feeney, Marmora, Ont. 
Capt. Sterndale Murphy, M.C. 

Enlisted Toronto, Dec. 12, 
191(5, major in 208th Bn. ; (re- 
verted), tr. 3rd Bn. Awarded 
Military Cross, 1918. Fatally 
wounded while assisting one 
of his wounded men to safety, 
Oct. 11, 1918. Next of kin, 
Mrs. S. Murphy, 32 Summer- 
hill Gardens. Toronto. 
Lieut. Emmanuel Rochereau 

de la Sabliere. 

Enlisted August. 191 1, in 
81st Chasseurs (Blue t)evils) 
of the French Army. Award- 
ed his commission in July. 
1918. Awarded Cross de 
Guerre, May, 1916. Killed in 
action, Oct. 31, 1918. Next of 
kin, M. Charles Rochereau dc 
la Sabliere, 301 .larvis St.. 

Lieut. Joseph Claude Anthony 


Enlisted Winnipeg, April, 
1916., C.A.D.C, Sergt.; R.A. 
F., Lieut. Killed May 17, 
1918. Mr. J. J. Barker, 1021. 
Dorchester Ave., Winnipeg. 

Pte. John Archibald Gates. 

Enlisted Port Hope. Aug. 3. 
1915, in ,59tli Bn. Died of 
wounds, Sept. 10, 1918. Mrs. 
E. Gates, 71 Tranby Ave., 

Lieut. Vincent James Harri- 

Enlisted Calgary. April l.?, 
1916, 1 91st Bn. Killed in ac- 
tion, April 15, 1918. Mr. John 
Harrison, Tamwortii. Ont. 


Capt. John Stanley Reaume. 

Enlisted, Windsor, as pri- 
vate in First Contingent, 13th 
Bn., Aug., 1911. Wounded 
Apr., 1918. Killed in action, 
Sept., 1918. Promoted to 
Lieut, in Machine Gun Sec- 
tion of 5th Royal Scots. Cap- 
tain in Machine Gun Section 
of 241st Bn. The Hon. Dr. J. 
• O. Reaume, Windsor, Ont. 

Ptc. Maxwell Doyle. 

Enlisted Toronto, Oct., 1915, 
74th Bn. Killed in action, 
Sept. 1, 1916. Mrs. Doyle, 
Schomberg, Ont. 

Sergii.-Major William Henry 


Enlisted Toronto, Jan. 6, 
1916, 124th Bn. Killed in ac- 
tion, Aug. 10, 1918, Amiens. 
Mrs. E. Swainston, 141 Glad- 
stone Ave., Toronto. 

Pte. W. Augustus Defoe. 

Enlisted Toronto, Aug, 1914, 
4th C.M.R. Killed in action at 
Zillebeke, June 2, 1916. Mrs. 
D. M. Defoe, 23 Sultan St., 

Lieut. Matthew Maurice 


P^nlisted Toronto, Jan., 1916, 
208th Bn.; tr.54th Bn. Award- 
ed Military Cross, July 18, 
1918. Killed in action, Sept. 
2. 1918. Mrs. A. Wallace, 405 
Manning Ave., Toronto. 

Pte. Charles Edmund Keemle. 
Toronto. Brother of Sergt. 
Louis Keemle. Enlisted 1st 
Bn., Sarnia, Aug. 7, 1914. 
Killed in action, June 15,1916. 
Mrs. S. Keemle, Wardman 
Courts West, Washington, 


Lieut. Cyril T. Houston. 

Enlisted Toronto, Dec, 
1916, 3()th Bn.; tr. R.F.C., 
Jan., 1917. Killed in action, 
July 22, 1918. Mrs. W. R. 
Houston, 8 Elmsley Place, 

Lieut Donald MacArthur. 

Enlisted .March 17, 1915, 
1.5ttli Highlanders of Glen- 
garry. Reverted to get to the 
Front, 2 1st Bn. Killed in ac- 
tion, Nov. 3, 1917. Mrs. J. A. 
MacArthur, Alexandria, Ont. 

Lieut. Bernard Glynn. 

Enlisted Toronto. Sej)t. 1, 
1916, R.F.C. Killed in action. 
May 29, 1917. Mrs. P. J. 
Glynn, Niagara Falls, Ont. 


Pte. John F. F. Murphy. 

Enlisted Toronto, Feb., 1 9 1 6, 
18th Bn., tr. No. 2 Can. Ma- 
chine Gun Co. Killed in ac- 
tion, Aug. 27, 1918, Drocourt- 
Queant Switch Line. Mr. J. 
J. Murphy, 5 Sultan St., To- 

Pte. Paul McLaughlin. 

Enlisted Toronto,July,1915, 
3rd U. of T. Co.; tr. to P.P.C. 
L.L Reported missing after 
Sanctuary Wood, June 2, 
1916. Later reported "killed 
in action." Mr. Frank Mc- 
Laughlin, 83 Glen Rd., To- 

Lieut. Herbert J. Butler. 

Enlisted June, 1915, 2 Uni- 
versity Co., P.P.C.L.L Killed 
in action. Summer, 1916. Mrs. 
John Butler, De-sjardinville, 


L.-Cpl. Wilfrid Laurier Doyle. 

Knlisted in Winnipeg, 27tli 

Bn. ; tr. from 90th Winnipeg 

Rifles. Killed in action, June, 

1918. Brother of Max Doyle. 
Schomberg, Ont. 

Pte. John H. Hulse. 

Enlisted May 5, 1918. Died 
Oct. 27, 1918. Mrs. Hulse, 17 
Bloor St. West, Toronto. 

Lieut. Robert McBrady. 

Enlisted Port Arthur, Itlst 
Bn. Died Oct. 5, 1917| Mrs. 
W. McBrady, Port Arthur. 

Sergft. John V. G«iIfoyIe. 

Enlisted May, 1917, Royal 
Irish Horse. Died Jan. 29, 

1919. CoUingwood and Tim- 
mins, Ont. 

Gunner Harold A. Smith. 

Enlisted Toronto, April 18, 
1916, 1st Can. D.A.C. Killed 
in action, Sept. 5, 1918, Arras. 
Mrs. D. M. Smith, 233 Quebec 
Ave., Toronto. 

Pte. Charles Louis Pitts. 

Enlisted Aug. i, 191 1, No. 
2 F. Amb., A.M.C. Killed in 
action, Apr. 23, 1915. Mrs. F. 

Pitts, 268 Havelock St., Ni- 
agara Falls, Ont. 

Pte. William Stanley Masson. 
Enlisted Toronto, Aug., 
1911., 19th Bn. Killed in ac- 
tion Sept. 27, 1918. Mrs. J. 
Masson, 112 St. Vincent St., 

Pte. William Jackman. 

Enlisted June, 1918. Died 
in Toronto, Sept., 1918. Mi. 
Thos. H. .Jackman, Killarney, 

Pte. Joseph Dick. 

Pte. Paul Sheppard. 

Orillia and Toronto. En- 
listed Toronto, Oct., 1915, in 
95th Bn. Killed in action, 
Aug. 8, 1918, Amiens, with 
the 20th Bn. Mrs. A. A. Shep- 
pard, Sutton, Ont. 


AUore, Walter F. 
Amj'ot, Lieut. -Col. 
John A., C.M.G. 
Amyot, Gregory. 
Amyot, John F. 
Amyot. William. 
Balfour, Edward B. 
Babin, Harold. 
Baldwin, J. Harri.s. 
Battle, Leonard C. 
Barker, J. Claude. 
Barker, John J. 
Beck, Alphonse. 
Beck, Henry. 
Bickley, Walter H. 
Boucher, David. 
Bourgault, Lucien. 

Bohan, Clayton. 
Boyden, Earl. 
Brazill, Rudolj)]) ¥. 
Brown, Charles W. 
Brown, Eugene I). 
Brown, Harry M. 
Browne. Patrick. 
Brown, Vincent .1. 
Brown, Frank. 
Brown, Stanley. 
Butler, J. Herbert. 
Burke, F. 
Burrows, Francis. 
Byrne, Vincent. 
Callaghan, Bruce. 
Callaghan, John P. 
Cameron, Garrett. 

Campeau, Edward J. 
Carr, Joseph. 
Carr, William. 
Carrington, J. 
Carter, Richard. 
Carroll, William. 
Cassidy, Anthony 1'". 
Cassidy, James ^L 
Cassidy, John F. 
Ciiristie, Basil J. 
Cheriot, A. 
Clarke, John ,7. 
ColTey, John. 
Colgan, Harry. 
C'ommiiis. Morris ,1. 
Connolly, Harold. 
Condon, Frank. 

Conway, Bart. 
Corcoran, James. 
Cosgrave, L. Moore. 
Costello, Eugene .J. 
Costello, Rev. Paul. 
Costello, Richard. 
Coughlin, J.-imes. 
Cowan, N. E. 
Crocker, Allen. 
Davis, — . 
Day, Arthur D. 
Deacon. Basil. 
Dennehy. Chas. 
Defoe, W. Augustus. 
Dcviiie, K. 
Dick, Jose])h. 
Dickson, Alfred J. 

Dignan, Edward. 
Dobell, Richard J. 
Doheny, Clarence W. 
Doheny, Hugh. 
Dolan, Frank. 
Donovan, Rev. C. F. 
Donville, Louis T. 
Dowell, Percy J. 
Doyle. Maxwell. 
Doyle, Wilfrid L 
Drouin, Joseph. 
Duffy. E. C. 
Duffy, Rev. F. 
Duffy, Joseph. 
Duffy, Frank J. 
Duffy, John J. 
Duggan, Michael. 

Duggan, Stewart. 
Duggan, Sherman. 
Duhamel, Leo. 
Dupont, Jean B. 
Dwyer, Charles. 
Enright, Percy. 
Evans, Hugh. 
Fee, James J. 
Feeney, John C. 
Finn, William. 
Fitzgerald, James P. 
Fitzpatriok, E. 
Flanagan, John J. 
Foley, G. P. 
Foley, Earl T. 
Foley, Vincent. 
Forestell, Tobias F. 
Foy, Edmund A. 

Foy, .James C. 
Eraser, Earl. 
French, Hilary. 
Gallivan, Thomas J. 
Ganley, Josepli F. 
Gant, Austin. 
Garden, William. 
Gates, Jolin A. 
Gates, G. Albert. 
Gendron, Clare. 
Gillies, Bernard. 
Gilchrist, William. 
Gireaux, Richard F. 
Glynn, Bernard. 
Glynn, Raymond P. 
Gough, Richard R. 
Gracie, Charles. 
Graham, Redmond. 

Gray, John. 
Griilen, Harold T. 
Grogan, Edward J. 
Guilfoyle, John V. 
Hand, William F. 
Hanlan, Edward S. 
Hanmore, John. 
Harris, Wilfred F. 
Harrison, James ¥. 
Harrison, Vincent J. 
Hatrick, William J. 
Healy, Michael. 
Healey, Charles. 
Healy, Stephen. 
Hearn, William C. 
Hearn, I-eo. 
Hennessey, John J. 
Hewlett, R. A. 


Higgins, Thomas A. 
Hinds, L. DArcy B. 
Hinds, Paul 1. B. 
Hitchcox, James Pat. 
Houston, Cj'ril. 
Houston, Allan. 
Hughes, Frank ,T. 
Hughes, John J. 
Hynes, Wilfrid J. 
Irvin, J. 

Jackman, William. 
.Tackson, R. J. 
Jennings, Artluir. 
Jones, Ashton. 
Kearns, Martin. 
Keemle, Louis. 
Keemle, Edmund C. 
Keenan, Robert. 

Kelley, Patrick J. 
Kellej', Rev. F. A. 
Kelly, Clarence. 
Kelly, M. E. 
Kelly, Rev. P. 
Kelly, Rev. William. 
Kelleher, James. 
Kells, John. 
Kirkwood, Frank. 
Kerr, Bernard. 
Kormann, Harold. 
Kormann, Claude. 
Ladoucer, Norman J. 
Law, W. Victor. 
Law, John C. 
Lawless,Alphonse T. 
Layton, D. Syme. 
Layton, Louis. 

Layton, Napier H. 
Leacy, Allan. 
I-ee, Armond. 
Legendre, Carmel. 
Lettellier, Leon. 
Losky, William. 
Lunds, Gerald. 
MacArtliur, D A. 
McBrady. Robert W. 
McBride, .1. P. 
McCann, Joseph. 
McCool, A. Joseph. 
McCool, Jnstin. 
McCrca, James. 
MeCarron, Terence. 
Mc'Combcr. .larvis. 
McComber, Wallace. 

McC'onncll, Thomas. 
McCrosson, H. W. F. 
MeDonagh, Frank 
McDonald, Joseph 

( Winnii)eg). 
-McDonald, Joseph 

McDonald, Cj-ril. 
McDonald, G. 
McDougall, Donald. 
McEvenue, St. Clair. 
McGinn. Francis G. 
McGratli. John A. 
.McGratii, Harold. 
McGillivray, J. 
.Mcintosh. .John. 
Mcintosh, R. 

McKinnon, J. R. 
McKerry. James. 
McLaughlin, Paul. 
McMahon, Norman 
.McMahon, Karl. 
McManamy. John W. 
McNab, Wilfrid J. 
McPeak, Francis. 
McPhee, Archie. 
McTague, Charles P. 
Mace, Albert. 
Mahoney, F. 
.Malone. .Tames M. 
Malone, Stanley. 
Malone, Basil. 
Malone, Victor. 
Malone, Wilfrid. 


Masson, Wilfrid S. 
Moloney, J. T. 
Mathewson, Herbert 
Mead, George J. 
Mc.'ider, Joseph C. 
Milady, Tliomas. 
Miller, Frank P. 
Miller, Henry E. 
Miller, Louis E. 
Mog.'in, J. 
.Moloney, Peter J. 
Montague, Xavier. 
Moraii. Willi.'im. 
jMulvihill, William. 
Murphy, George. 
Murj)hy, Leo A. 
Murphy, John F. F. 

]\Iurphj-, John. 
Murphy, James P. 
Murphy, Sterndale. 
Murphy, W. 
Murtha, George. 
Murray, Rev. W. L. 
Nealon, Wilfrid. 
Nicholson, Cyril. 
Nicholson, Joseph. 
Nicoletti, J. P. 
Noble, Reginald. 
O'Beirn, William F. 
O'Brien. William J. 
O'Brien, Austin. 
O'Connor, Austin. 
O'Connor, Arthur. 
O'Connor, D. 

tJtVjAiu/'"""''^: %.m/,V'"'l." 



O'Connor, J. J. 
O'Connor, John. 
O'Connor, J. T. 
O'Connor, George. 
0'Connor,T. Somers. 
O'Donnell, James. 
O'Flaherty, John G. 
O'Leary, Charles F. 
O'Neill, Joseph. 
O'Neill, Vincent. 
O'Sullivan, Paul M. 
O'Sullivan, John J. 
Overend. — . 
Paradis, Louis A. 
Pamphilon, John. 
Parks, Reginald. 
Patterson, Gordon C. 

Payette, Henry J. 
Pearson, James. 
Pickett, Rev. Mich- 
ael J. 
Pitts, Charles L. 
Pocock, William. 
Pocock, Joseph. 
Prance, — . 
Quarry, Vincent. 
Rainboth, Ernest. 
Reaume, Stanley. 
Reynolds, Frank C. 
Ridout, Thomas R. 
Robidoux, J. E. 
Roach, Martin H. 
Roach, T. Frank. 
Rose, Donald. 

Ross, Alexander. 
Ryan, Frank. 
Ryan, Joseph. 
Ryan, W. 
Salisbury, — . 
Sauve, J. Arthur. 
Schwan, Herbert. 
Sedgwick, Joseph. 
Seitz, William J. 
Shanahan, Martin. 
Shannon, Joe. 
Sharpe, William. 
Shea, George Nelson. 
Smith. Cliarles. 
Smith, Harold A. 
Smitli, R. Gleeson. 
Smith, David. 


Spellman, Alexis. 
Stacey, William. 
Staley, Rev. Melville 
Staley, Albert L. 
Stock, Leonard J. 
Sutton, Francis J. 
Swainston, William 
Stewart, Allan. 
Tallon, Harry. 
Tallon, Edward. 
Tansey, Earl J. 
Tansey, Joseph R. 
Thompson, Charles. 
Thornton. Peter. 
Timmins, Jules. 
Timmins, Joseph. 
Tierney, Francis. 

Tobin, Hugh J. 
Todd, Gerald. 
Toddings, Samuel. 
Traynor, Victor. 
Travers, John. 
Tremblay, Vital. 
Troy, Martin L. 
Walsh, Rev. James. 
Wallace, Maurice M. 
Watson, J. Bertram. 
Watson, Fred. 
Weaver, J. Eugene. 
Wheeler, Cliflford E. 
Whitaker, Martin D. 
Wliite, Joseph. 
Whelan, Ray F. 
Woods, — . 


Lietft. Cornelius P. Donovan. 

K. of C. Chaplain William L. 

Captain William L. Murray, 
M.C. with Bar. 

Capt. Francis P. Duffy, D.S.C. 

Capt. Patrick Kelly. 

Capt. Bernard S. Doyle. 



Capt. William Kelly. 

Capt. Michael J. Pickett, 

Chaplain Francis A. Kelley, 
D.S.C., M.C. 

Capt. Melville D. Staley. 

Capt. Paul Costello, C.S.B. 

The Rev. James Walsh, Scranton, Pa., U.S. Army Chaplain. 

The Rev. Denis O'Connor, Toronto, Ont., Camp Borden. 

The Rev. William D. Mockle, Toronto, K. of C. Hot and 







Capt. M. J. Pickett. 

Capt. W. L. Murray, M.C. with Bar. 

Capt. P. M. O'SuUivan, C.A.M.C. 

Capt. G. C. Patterson, M.C. 

Lieut. W. J. O'Brien. 

Lieut. C. P. Donovan. 

Capt. F. P. Duffy, D.S.C. 

Capt. B. S. Doyle. 

Capt. P. C. Costello. 

Gnr. C. P. McTague. 

Capt. T. S. O'Connor. 

Capt. J. P. Fitzgerald, M.C. 

Pte. T. Milady. 

Lieut. V. Quarry. 

Lt.-Col. Amyot, C.A.M.C, C.M.G., Jan. 1, 1918, 
Mentioned, services. Feb., 1918. 

Lieut. E. B. Balfour, D.C.M., May, 1918. 

Lieut.-Col. Muir Cosgrave, M.C. with Bar, D.S.O. 

Lieut. James P. Fitzgerald, ^LC. 

Capt. Hilary French, M.C. 

Lieut. Francis A. Kelley, D.S.C, M.C. 

Lieut. John A. McGrath, M.C. 

Major Sterndale J. Murphy, M.C, awarded 1918. 

Captain the Reverend William L. Murray, M.C. 
awarded Sept., 1918, Bar awarded Nov. 26, 1918. 

Lieut. Joseph O'Neill, M.C, Oct. 22, 1918. . 

Lieut. Gordon C Patterson, M.C. 

Lieut. Emmanuel Rochereau de la Sablicre. Croix 
de Guerre, ^Lay, 1916. 

Sergt.-Major William H. Swainston, recommend- 
ed for D.C.M. 

Lieut. M. Maurice Wallace, ^LC, awarded July 
18, 1918. 

Signaller Tobias >L Forestell, AL>L 




To the readers of the Year Book tlie "news" apijcaring in it every year that 
St. -Micliael's again failed to win the Mulock Cup has well earned the right 
to be called a "well-known comeback." But to the players themselves there 
is a "better known comeback" in the shape of a Jinx, which is another of those 
tilings caused by the war. For the past four years at least this old boy has been 
turning the breaks against us in hockey and rugby, and his crowning piece of 
work seems to have been accomplished in the play-off for the group title in this 
year's Mulock Cup Series. Alibi Ike is no friend of ours, but we really think 
that, with the breaks even, we would have been successful. 

The season was a few weeks late in starting, owing to the influenza epidemic, 
but Ab. Brown lost no time in getting down to business. As only five of last 
year's squad were back, he liad the hard task of picking the remainder of the team 
mostly from new players and getting them into shape in a week. The result of 
liis efforts was seen in our first game with School of Science, whom we defeated 
by a score of 7 — 2. Forner was cliosen to do the kicking and he more than held 
liis own with P'otheringham. Joe Dillon showed that his year's laj^-off had done 
him no harm, and both he and Montague did most effective line plunging. 

Our second game was witli Meds and by superior condition and team work we 
added another victory to our credit. Dillon again was our shining light on the 
offensive, and the tackling of Sheehy and Forner many times prevented Meds 
from scoring. In fact the whole team worked nicely together and turned in 
the best game of the season. The final score was 13 — 1. !, •■..'■■ 

In the meantime Meds were defeated by S.P.S. and defaulted their remaining 
games. Tliis meant that our group title would depend on our next game with 
School. If we won we would be group cliampions; if defeated we would be tie 
witli Scliool, and so we went to work with a will in preparation for the game. 
Now this is where old man Jinx came in. I>cBel, who had been doing great work 
_,, (Concluded on Page (S'(S\) 


Ruck Row — Rev. Fr. McCorkell, ManiiKer; A. A. Drisrnll, Trainer; M. Slieeliy W. Clirtlas, n. Forner, X. MontrtBue, 
.1. K.vaii, n. MoKaii; A. A. lirown, «<««li. MIdille Row — W.M<-(iee, I). Ileaicerty. It. Mcllenry, .1. Mnnley, C. I.el>el. .1. 
Dillon. Front Row — I' Hart. V. Dunne, J. A. O'ltrien, Captain; F. MeNub, II. Itenner. 



litK-k Uow — Rev, Fr. McCorkell, Munuffer; K. M<-l>oneII, J. lIiirriNon, .1, I^ynvh, V. Kennedy, (i. MeKennn; A, A. 
Hrown. Coach. Middle Row— C. Lebel, K. Ijowry, W\ CurtiH, W, Rocqiie, J. Kee^aiit 1*. Hart, Front Row-^15. MoKim, 
V. Dunne. X. .Montag^ue. Captain; T. Valiey, II. Ilenner. (ii<imes — Kvlilbititui, O.T.C, (i. St. Mirhuel's 7; I*arkda1e Canoe 
Club 4t, !St. MIcliiu'l^H 7. League, I'.T.H. '^'2^ St. Mirluiel'M 2. 



Ihu-k Row F. CuniiliiKlmin. T. Vuliey, I). IleaKCrt.v. (i. Miiy. I-ront Row — f. I.ebel, X. MontilKlli-, C'lipliiln; II. 

Itpnni-r. (ianips: lleiilx :;:{. Sr. MIchiiel'M <!) Meds 17. St. MIrlineN lis Mrils II, SI. Mlrlmel's ID. 


RIGHT bfick from the Cliristmas vacation came the 
hockey enthusiasts, laden with skates and other 
paraphernalia. The University lield a meeting to 
prepare for the Jennings Cup season; a double scliedule 
was formed and the teams were divided into three groups. 
St. Michael's were placed in Group 3 along with S.P.S. and 
Meds. Several practices were held witli our O.H.A. team. 
As Fraser, Mulvihill, O'lSIeara and Ryan of last year's 
team were on hand and sever/il others were showing up 
well in practice, our chances began to look rather good. 
But the weather changed all the plans. There was no ice 
and so it was decided to revert to a single schedule and 
play the games at the Arena. 

Our first game was against S.P.S. on Feb. 27th. St. 
Mikes were all primed for the occasion and won, 3 — 2. 
The following Friday we played Meds. The Med team 
had already beaten School, and but few conceded the 
double blue a chance of winning. When the bell rang at 
the end of seventy minutes, however, we were again vic- 
torious by the same score. Fraser was the star of the 

game, his rushing and blocking being big factors in St. 
Mikes' success. 

By this win St. Mikes became group champions and wc 
began to have visions of the Jennings Cup reposing among 
the other trophies in St. Michael's gallery. We drew the 
bye in the semi-finals and our next opponents were Dents. 
This game meant the championship to the winners. It was 
the first time tiiat St. Mikes had entered the finals in the 
Jennings Cup series and everyone was out to cheer them on. 

This game was undoubtedly the best of the season. Dents 
had considerable weight over our lighter forwards and 
they showed better condition. The game was closely con- 
tested throughout, but in spite of all our efforts Dents won 
2 — 0. And so that precious piece of silverware, the Jennings 
Cup, will rej)ose over in the Dental College until next 
winter comes around and St. Mikes get another chance for 
the laurel. Mulvihill and I.owry were the stars for St. 
Mikes and Lowry w;is probably the best man on the ice. 
With practically the same team available for next year, we 
are determined to come back stronger than ever — so 
Dentals beware ! J. B. R. 



lluck KoH — A. DrlHcull, Tnilneri .1. Mimloy, .). Andrrson, Trulneri I.. HndicliiH, A. O'Brien, Rev. Fr. Alrt'orkell, 
Munaxer. Front Row — K. Krn»er, W. Miilviliill, .1. I«. Kyiin. K. I.onry, f. O'Mpurii. 



Tliis year the "M" has been awarded to J. 
P. Dillon and M. T. Sheehy for rugby, and to 
VV. Mulvihill for hockey. We offer our con- 
gratulations and wish tliem continued success 
in the world of Athletics. 

Congratulations also are due to Art O'Brien, 
who was awarded the big "T," and to Joe 
Dillon and Mike Sheehy, who were granted 
the small "T" this season for rugby. 

The handball cup still stays at the College — 
no rivals as yet disputing our right to the 

Congratulations are due "Stan" Brown, star 
of last year's O.H.A. team, for his showing 
with Dentals this year. Stan matriculated 
last year and is now studying Dentistry and 
we wish him all kinds of success, both in his 
chosen profession and in Athletics. 

"Stan" ISrown. 

At the University Assault-at-Arms, Jimmy Ryan and 
Dinny Cronin ably uplield the honour of the College. 
Winning out in the semi-finals, Jimmy entered the finals, 
where he was out-pointed by a sliglit margin. Cronin was 
out-weighed by his opponent and lost in the preliminaries. 
Botli deserve credit for the showing that they made, and 
next year we expect greater things from tliem. 

"Ab" Brown, now of Second Year Osgoode, still takes 
an active interest in Athletics at S.M.C. It was under 
his coaeliing that the Mulock Cup team did so well. 

With the extension of the term this year opportunity 
was given for a little baseball. Still, however, time is not 
sufficient to allow of our entering any league, so the team 
had to be content witli exhibition games. 





W. L. Murray 
M. Gonter 
W. :M. Gonter 
H. S. Bellisle 
J. Sheridan 
P. Costello 
J. Canfield 
J. O'Connor 
T. M. Mulligan 
I^. Gorman 
S. Reaume 
C. E. Coughlin 
P. Quinn 

B. J. Holland 

E. J. McCorkell 

C. McNeil 
H. Wilkin 
H. Andrews 
J. McReavy 
G. Lareau 

N. McCormick 

F. Roach 
J. Ryan 
Thos. Kelly 
J. B. Collins 

S. Nicholson 

A. Lellis 

J. O'Flaherty 

A. M alone 

B. Doyle 

E. Broderick 
V. Killen 
H. Beck 
K. Corkery 
P. Maloney 
M. Nealon 

C. McTague 

D. Donovan 
A. Hogan 
W. Harris 
L. Troy 

¥. Hickey 
M. Brick 
J. Creamer 
K. Kraus 
H. Colgan 
C. Feeney 
T. Forestell 
A. V. Traynor 
J. A. O'Brien 


of the 

1909 - 1919 





A. Brown 

E. X. Montague 


'SI. Brown 

W. J. Flanagan 


T. Sheehy 

J. P. Dillon 




W. Mulvihill 



G. Servais 


J. Kirby 

C. Sullivan 



C. O'Neil 



W. Hamilton 


J. Culliton 

E. Bunyan 



F. Doyle 



J. O'Connor 

V. C. Quarry 



(j. I. Fitzp.itrick 


S. Bellisle 

J. E. Tansey 


F. Gonter 

L. P. Woods 


E. Coughlin 

J. A. McDonagli 


J. Kirhy 

J. H. O'Loane 




S. O'Brien 

L. A. Markle 


F. A. McKenna T. F. Forestell 
J. B. Morrisscv 

• iiciim inn c>iiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiit]iii;!i!!iiio:iiiiiiiiii[]:iiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiEjiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiicjiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiniiMiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiic] iiiiiEiiiiiiiiMiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiEO 



Buck Kow — V. .1. Dunne, AsxUtant Secretary; B. I. Webster, Bev. Fr. W. Murray, F. M. Doyle, P. M. 
I>\vyer. Front Kow — Key. Fr, McCorkell, Secretary; .1. A. O'Brien, President;; Bev, Fr. Oliver. Absent — 
,1. Harrison, M, T, Slieeliy. 


1918 Bt, Mu\\mVB (Hoih^t fear lonk. 1919 

Editorial Staff: 
Editor: B. I. Webster, '19. 
St. Joseph's: Miss M. Allan, '19. 
Loretto: Miss G. Elstoii, '19. 
S.M.C. School: D. Pierce. 

Advisory Committee: 
E. J. Curry. 
Thos. J. W. O'Connor 
Robert ¥. Fitzpatrick. 
Frank J. Hughes. 
Father Oliver. 

Business Staff: 

E. A. Reddin, '19. 
J. G. McCabe, '21. 

F. R. McNab, '20. 
A. J. Kelly, '20. 

Volume X. 

TORONTO, MAY 21., 1919. 

Price, $1.00 

The Year Book is published annually by the Students 
of St. Michael's College. It contains a record in word and 
picture of the important events of tlie j^ear. 

* * * 

This is the first volume to appear since the end of the 
great struggle, and so we felt it was fitting to dedicate it 
to the memory of all the boys who have helped "carry on" 
to victory. 

From its commencement in 1910 the Year Book has not 
been a money-making scheme. 'Tis said that several years 
ago a certain class with highly developed business ability 
made a little money out of it; on the other hand, there has 
been a deficit on two occasions. Three years ago the 
College api)ointed Father Oliver to supervise the finances 
of the Book. Tliough the Year Book is a student activity, 
the reputation of the House is at stake, our business obli- 

gations must be met. As a rule. Class pride keeps the 
expenditures close up to the assets. This year we are 
spending fourteen hundred dollars, nearly twice as much 
as last year. 

We know that tlie Year Book is one of the finest and 
oldest College publications in Canada. But such expensive 
annual publications do not have a wide circulation. Their 
circle is select, no doubt, but narrow. In consideration of 
our advertisers, we have decided to change this. We are 
mailing free a copy of the Year Book to every parish 
priest in the Province and to every High School and Col- 
legiate in Ontario. 

Furthermore, the expensive make-up of the Book and 
its place as a reference work, assure to the Year Book a 
permanency which is denied to ordinary publications. Our 
advertisers are beginning to appreciate this and there is no 
reason why our Year Book cannot hold its place as one of 
the best mediums of select advertising in Canada. 

(Concluded on Page 83.) 


Doctor of Philosophy and Letters, ^feniber of the Royal Academy of Belgium, 

Professor of Philosophy at the University of Louvain, Professor 

of Mediaeval Philosophy at St. Michael's College. 

St.iff of St. Michael's College. He brings with him 
the best traditions of I,ouvain, and we have learned 
to look to Louvain for the spirit of Neo-Scholasticism. 

In tlie world of letters Professor De Wulf is recognized 
as the leading exponent of Scholastic Philosojiliy. This 
distinction has come to him in part as a reward to natural 
talents and long labour, in part as a result of very favour- 
able conditions in which he was placed. 

As an undergraduate and post-graduate at Louvain he 
was inspired by the master-mind of the great Cardinal 
Mercier. Under Cardinal Mercier's direction he gained 
the special Doctorate of Thomistic Philosophy, an academic 
distinction enjoj^ed by only six of Louvain's graduates. 
Wlien Cardinal, then Mgr. Mercier, founded the Philo- 
sophical Institute in 1892, Dr. De Wulf was selected as 
the Professor of History of Mediaeval Philosophy. This 
position he filled until the outbreak of war. And so. after 
twenty-five years of careful reading of the original texts, 
there are few, if any, so well versed in tlie ]>]iilosopliy of 
the Middle Ages. His manual on the History of Mediaeval 
Philosophy has been translated into English, Italian, and 
German. A 'Spanisli translation is in preparation. 

Another circumstance, which has contributed a great 
deal to the reputation of Prof. De Wulf, is his work on tlie 
"Revue Neo-Scliolastique." Wlien founded in 1891. by 
Dr. Mercier, Prof. De Wulf was made Secretary, and when, 
a year later, the Editor was chosen to be Archbishop of 
Meclilin, Professor De Wulf took up and has since con- 
tinued the Editorial work of the "Revue." This work has 
brouglit liim in close touch witli modern philosophy and 
modern jihilosopliers, and on this account M. De Wulf is 
no doubt the best known Catholic in the Philosophical 
world to-day. 

During the war Prof. De Wulf was at tlie University of 
Poitiers, France, where he gave public lectures on Medi- 
aeval Civilization and on Esthetics. He also gave short 
courses at Paris and Madrid, and was in Harvard, Mass., 
during the winter semester of 1915-16. He came to St. 
Mieliael's from Poitiers in January, 1919. 

While here lie lectured on Mediaeval Philosophy to the 
students in the Honour Philosophy courses. His compre- 
hensive gras]) of the whole life of tlie times — social, politi- 
cal, ethical, artistic — made these lectures jiarticularly inter- 
esting. Besides these regular lectures Prof. De Wulf gave 
a course of public lectures on "Civilization and Philosophy 


in the Heart of the Middle Ages." These lectures were 
given at the request of President Falconer and were par- 
ticularly well received. The list of subjects and an appre- 
ciation of the lectures are given elsewhere (page 50). 

The University public had another opportunity to hear 
Prof. De Wulf wlien, on March 11, he lectured in Convo- 
cation Hall on "The Personality of Cardinal Mercier." 
Mercier is now a world figure and so clear and strong was 
the character drawn by his friend and admirer that one felt 
a personal interest, almost a personal acquaintance with 
the heroic Cardinal. 

Prof. De Wulf's stay witli us tliis year was so sliort that 
he lias been unable to accept the many invitations he has 
received to give special lectures in the neighbouring uni- 
versities. The out-of-town lectures include: D'Youville 
College, Buffalo, April Itli, "Cardinal Mercier"; Cornell 
University, April 7tli, "The Claims of Belgium" and 
"Social Philosophy in the Xllth Century" ; Wisconsin Uni- 
versity, Madison, Wis.. "Scholastic Philosophy in the Xllth 
Century," April 16, "Scholastic Philosophy in the Xllth 
Century," and "The Personality of Cardinal Mercier," 
April 17. 

Prof. De Wulf is very much pleased with St. Michael's 
and wishes to take this opportunity of expressing his sat- 
isfaction. With his students and tlieir work he is more 
than satisfied. He recalls witii feelings of gratitude the 
warm recej)tion lie received from men of all the Colleges 
and of the University and the many kindnesses shown to 
him wlierever he went. 

Prof. De Wulf sailed for Belgium on April 23, but he 
expects to return again ; for arrangements have been made 
with him to continue his work at St. Michael's College. 

— By Father Oliver. 


By Professor Maurice de Wulf. 

March 4 — Tuesdaj', t.SO p.m. — 1. Civilization and Phil- 
osophy at the end of the Xllth Century. 

March 7 — Friday, 1.30 p.m.— 2. The Outburst of Philo- 
sophical Systems in the Xlllth Century. 

March 12 — Wednesday, 4.30 p.m. — 3. The Centripetal 
Tendencies and the Society of Nations. 

March 14— Friday, 4.30 p.m. — 4. Some Other Socio- 
logical Characteristics. 

March 19 — Wednesday, 4.30 p.m. — 5. The Individual 
Before the Group. 

March 21 — Friday, 4.30 p.m. — 6. The Theory of the 

March 26 — Wednesday, 4.30 p.m. — 7. The Conception 
of the World. 

March 28 — Friday, 4.30 p.m. — 8. Neo-Latin, Anglo- 
Celtic and Teutonic Temperament in the Philosophy of 
the XJIIth Century. 


THPj advantages of boarding 
College life consist in the 
formative influences outside 
of the class-room, particularly in 
familiar relationship between stu- 
dents and teachers. It is certain 
that at St. Michael's, during the 
years Father Purcell spent here, no 
figure so struck the imagination of 
the students as did his. 

His helplessness in practical mat- 
ters, the weakness for cigars, and 
contempt of the pipe, the cere- 
monies, the wild outbursts of indig- 
nation usually feigned, never other 
than a summer thunderstorm that 
leaves a smiling, laughing land- 
scape behind, the big-hearted gen- 
erosity which kept him continualh' 
in trouble, tlie faitliful, vehement 
loyalty that could see nothing ex- 
cept perfection in those he loved, 
the love for the College and his 
Order, his holy life, these will 
never die in the minds of those students who were privi- 
leged to spend some time with him on the Irish flat. 

It is only those who understand religious life who can 
appreciate the value of the social side of a man like Fatlier 
Purcell, his unique wit, tliat peculiar trait which diffuses 


Died November 14tli. lltlN. 

never knew a man 
stract problems of 
with such fluency, 
osophy better tlian 
not soon see his like 


good nature and good humour in .i 

One of the most important ef- 
forts of all universities and one of 
the most difficult to attain, is to 
promote an intellectual fellowship 
among the staff, whereby tlie mem- 
bers will come together, and by 
discussion, influence each other and 
themselves and stimulate ever to 
new effort in thought and inquiry. 
All education is philosophy. Only 
in so far as a subject ))artakes of 
pliilosophy is it educational. What 
is usually very difficult or even im- 
possible of attainment with all 
kinds of organization, came spon- 
taneously wherever Father Purcell 
was. He was a philosopher. Times 
without number lie has been a 
necessary cause to his little circle, 
of sweet hours of jihilosophic en- 
joyment which would be envied, 
were it known, tlie world over. I 
wlio took such pleasure discussing ab- 
metaphysics, or who could talk Latin 
I think he understood scholastic phil- 
any other man in America. We sliall 
again. — Father Carr in March "Lilies." 


{Cnutinucd from l\ujc 79.) 

In many instances the Book does not give as complete 
an account as we sliould like of tlie events of tlie year. 
Financial circumstances impose certain conditions regard- 
ing the size and make-up of our Book. This is particularly 
so in the case of our Records of tiie War. The Honour 
Roll was restricted to names only, many touching or clever 
letters were omitted and certain groups of pictures were not 
inserted. However, the Secretary hopes to publish more 
complete records later on in a separate volume. Any in- 
formation that will Iielj) in this matter will be mucli appre- 
ciated by l''.'itlier Oliver. 

* * * 

Convocation for the graduating students of the three 
Colleges will be held at I-oretto this year. 

* * * 
At a committee meeting of the Year Book Staff, April 
26, it was decided to offer the office of Editor of next year's 
edition to G. Keogli, '20, and the place of Business Man- 
ager to J. (j. McCabe, '21. Both have accepted. 

* * * 

VVe regret to have to record the death of tlie following 
"Old Boys" during the past year: J. l'"innigan. C.S.B., 
.Sept. 28. 1918; Rev. T. K. Boylan (IDOi)), Sept., 1918; 
Rev. VV. E. Nobert (1911), Oct. 18, 1918; Rev. B. T. 
Kingsley (B.A., 1918), D.D., Oct. 21, 1918; Rev. .1. Sh.irpc. 
CS.B.. Nov. 29. 1918; Rev. .1. 1'. C iininiings. .Ian. 10. 191S. 

Mr. T. J. McGwan, C.S.B., Oct. 24, 1918; Mr. C. .T. 
Black (B.A., 1913), Oct. 25, 1918; Mr. J. Lodato, C.S.B., 
Nov. 7, 1918; Mr. T. Hawkins, 1918. 

The Business Manager wishes to tliank Messrs. Curry, 
O'Connor, Fitzpatrick and Hughes, for their valuable sug- 
gestions and lielp, especially in regard to the advertisers. 
The Editor feels indebted to I''ather Oliver for advice on 
many ])oints and for most of the copy for the War Records. 
Father Carr iind Prof, de Wulf have kindly contributed 
special articles — fiivours which we value highly. 

* * * 

The following Old Boj-s have been ordained during the 
year : 

Joseph Francis Canfield (1915), 1110 West Avenue, 
Utica, N.Y., in Montreal, Nov. 30, 1918. 

John M. Ryan (1915), of Wellsville, N.Y.. in Buff.ilo, 
Dec. 1. 1918. 

Tlie folh)wing is tlie list from St. Augustine's Seminar}': 

Walter (ionter, Dec, 1917, for Buffalo. 

William Muckle .•iiid ,Iohn .(. Kehoe. June, 1918, for 

John .F. (jarvey, G. J. Malier and .JoJin J. O'Leary, May 
12. 1918. for Petcrboro. 

.Fames J. Reddin and Alfred T. Lellis, Dec, 1918, for 

Ormand A. Cuddahy, June, 1918. for Calgary. 



"Joe" Fee of Montreal (formerly of North Baj'), called 
to see us on his way to Pasadena, Cal., where he is spend- 
ing the winter. 

^lany of the "Old Boys" have dropped in to see us on 
tlieir return from overseas. Among them Charlie Me- 
Tague, Tobj' Forestell, Eugene Brown. 

Oct. 18, 1918. "Jack" Dowling (1907) of Chicago 
dropped in on his way to Montreal. "Jack" is a chemist 
now and is carrying out some commission for Uncle Sam 
re munitions. 

"Joe" Seitz of Class '10 joined the Benedicts on Jan. 
23, 1919. 

"Jack" Barker, Editor of the 1917 Year Book, is Tele- 
graph Editor on the staff of the Winnipeg Tribune. His 
promotion has been rapid during the past year. Journalism 
ought to afford sufficient scope for Jack's rare genius. 

Dr. J. A. MacDonald ("Joe" of Class 1910) is practising 
medicine at Worthington, near Sudbury. 

On Wednesday, Ajwil 23rd, Rev. Fatlier M. J. Pickett, 
C.S.B. (Captain), was given a liearty welcome on his 
return from overseas, where he had been with the troops 
of tlie P'irst Division. Fatlier Pickett went early in tlie 
Summer of 1916. 

Many of our Undergraduates are still in France or Eng- 
land. Wlien the next term opens, liowever, we expect most 
of them back at S.M.C. "Bill" Hand is at present in a 
convalescent camp in Surrey, England. Bill Carrol when 
last heard from was teaching in tlie Khaki Universitj-. Ed. 
Tallon, Bernard Gillies, and Leo Murtha are all at Seaford 
Camp. I.ieut. H. (Tige) Brown, R.A.F., is expected back 
any time. Witii tlie return of these and manj' otliers it 
looks as if next year will be a record-breaker. 

M. De S. Caralt, Apostolic Missionary of Kwaishin, 
Hongkong, China, was a visitor with us for some weeks 
during the Fall Term. Father Caralt took advantage of 
every opportunity to learn English. He is now on the 
staff of a Chinese mission college recently established at 
Almonte, Ont. 

The annual retreat was not held in October, but during 
Holy Week. Father N. Roche, C.S.B., was the preacher 
for the occasion, and all took part in the traditional and 
exemplary way. More day students followed the exercises 
this year than is usually tlie case. 


The Directory — St. Michaers College 



Allan, Miss M. M 120 Faerleigh Ave. S., Hamilton 

Beck, H. J., 6 Beresford Apts., King and Cowan, Toronto 

Daley, Miss F. M 110 Spencer Ave., Toronto 

Donnelly, Miss M. M Pinkerton, Ont. 

Doyle, F. M 73 Huntley St., Toronto 

Duggan, Miss H. M 10 Vermont Ave., Toronto 

Dwyer, P. M 91 Medland Crescent, Toronto 

Elston, Miss G Peterborough, Ont. 

Foy, Miss E. C 163 Concord Ave., Toronto 

Kelly. W. F 99 St. .Joseph St., Toronto 

-Murphy, Miss T. N 519 Yonge St., Toronto 

O'Connor, Miss G. P Horner Ave., Mimico 

Reddin, E. A .503 St. Clarens Ave., Toronto 

Smyth, Miss M. E Bolton, Ont. 

Sullivan, O. P Orillia, Ont. 

Webster, B. 1 19 Welland Ave., St. Catharines 

VVlielan, Miss F. J Westport, Ont. 

Ziehr, Miss M. T 83 D'Arcy St., Toronto 


Agnew, -Miss II. M 12 Tennis Crescent, Toronto 

Conlogue, U. B 117 Yonge St., Toronto 

Costello, Miss K. .1 1178 Palmerston Blvd., Toronto 

Cronin, Miss CD 13 !■ Harrison St., Toronto 

Dillon, .J. P Burlington, Texas 

Doyle, Miss M Loretto Abbey, Toronto 

Flannery, W. M North Bay, Ont. 

Eraser, G. E. M 156 Nelson St., Ottawa 

Glavin, J. J St. Michael's College, Toronto 

Hodgins, L. J 120 Bartlett Ave., Toronto 

Keogh, J. L. G ■1'9 Springhurst Ave., Toronto 

Kelly, A. J 33 Maple Ave., Toronto 

MacKerron, Miss A 49 Cecil St., Toronto 

McNab, F. R 35 Braemore Gardens, Toronto 

Manley, J. P 1058 College St., Toronto 

O'Brien, J. A 173 Yonge St., Hamilton 

O'Brien, Miss M. K 85 Haydn St., Toronto 

O'Rielly, J. B De La Salle College, Aurora 

Redmond, Miss F. L Peterborough, R.R. No. 8 

Ronan, Miss F". T St. Joseph's Convent, Toronto 

Ryan, J. B 292 James St. N., Hamilton, Ont. 

Ryan, M. W 275 Reid St., Peterborough 

Shea, J. R Wellsville, N.Y. 

Storey, W. J St. Michael's College, Toronto 

Walsh, Miss G. M 107 Brant Ave., Brantford 


Boehlcr, G. B lH Grace St., Toronto 

Brady, Miss D. M 195 Close Ave., Toronto 

Coghlan, ^[iss C 159 Woolwich St., Guelph 

-Collins. F. .M 329 St. George St., Toronto 


ARTS— SECOND YEAR— Continued. 

Cronin, Miss M. F Loretto Abbey, Toronto 

Cummings, Miss M 1 lO Wellesley Crescent, Toronto 

Daley, Miss M. T 110 Spencer Ave., Toronto 

'Donnelly, F. G Pinkerton, Ont. 

Dwyer, C. E Hamilton, Ont. 

Garland, Miss !M Loretto Abbey, Toronto 

"Gough, R. P 92 Crescent Rd., Toronto 

Greene, P. L 99 St. Joseph St., Toronto 

'I^eacy, A. T Pembroke, Ont. 

I.enahan, N Durham, Ont. 

McBrady, Miss L 86 Charles St. W., Toronto 

McCabe, J. P. G Merrickville, Ont. 

McCormick, Miss S. F 79 Ciiarles St. E., Toronto 

McGuire, J. F Ennismore, Ont. 

McHenry, W. B 386 Indian Grove, Toronto 

McKeon, W. H 17 Victoria Ave., Hamilton 

McMahon, E. J Delhi, Ont. 

Mallon, J. P 322 Spadina Rd., Toronto 

Malone, A. J 22 Margneretta St., Toronto 

-Melady, T. S Dublin, Ont. 

Moloney, Miss M. F Cornwall, Ont. 

Mullett, Miss H. F Carleton Place, Ont. 

O'Brien, Miss F. D., H7 West 118th St., New York, N.Y. 

O'Connell, Miss K. 1 46 Tyndall Ave., Toronto 

O'Meara, Miss E St. Joseph's Convent, Toronto 

Overend, J 673 Bathurst St., Toronto 

Quinlan, Miss M. H 70 Pine St., Belleville, Ont. 

Ray, P. J 99 St. Joseph St., Toronto 

Rush. E. L St. Michael's College, Toronto 

Ryan, Miss M. A 140 Wellesley PL, Toronto 

Sheeliy, M. T 751 George St., Peterborough 

Sullivan, L. D 133 Market St., Hamilton 

Walsh, Miss E. M 107 Brant Ave., Brantford 

~-Watson, F. T 1457 Queen St. West, Toronto 

Wlieeler, W. R. H 1 Hambly Ave., Toronto 


Allan, .Miss P. M Picton, Ont. 

-^ Bart, P. J St. Michael's College, Toronto 

Bellehumeur. T. J Pcnetanguishene, Ont. 

Bench, Miss M Churcli St., St. Catharines, Ont. 

- Black, H Campbellford, Ont. 

— Brawley, C. J 223 St. John's Rd., Toronto 

Burke, Miss H. R 27 Grosvenor St., Toronto 

Bush, Miss M 120 Yorkshire St., Guelph 

Canty, Miss M 1 1,228 I-ongwood Drive, Chicago 

Collins, Miss W 14 Henry St.. St. Catharines, Ont. 

Connelly, E. D 276 Gerrard St. East, Toronto 

Connolly, G Brechin, Ont. 

Coughlin, Miss C. E Belleville, Ont. 

Coumans, M. J Chepstowe, Ont. 

• Cunningham, F. D 4 Porter St., Oswego, N.Y. 

Cray, Miss M 252 Dublin St., (Juelph 

Cronin, Miss H. B 134 Harrison St., Toronto 

— , Cronin, F 622 Euclid Ave., Toronto 

— Dobell, R. J 195 Leslie St., Toronto 


— Dore, W 193 Holton Ave., Hamilton 

Doyle, Miss E. S 73 Huntley St., Toronto 

— Driscoll, A. A 2U Parke St. N., Hamilton 

-^ Dunbar, J Priceville, Ont. 

Dunne, V. J 27 .Melgund Ave., Ottawa, Ont. 

""" Dwyer, F. A 27 Abbott Ave., Toronto 

Egan, R. V .567 Markiiam St., Toronto 

• — Ferris, A. M Windsor, Ont. 

Flynn, Miss M. I Hespeler, Ont. 

— Forner, B. N St. Michael's College, Toronto 

— Garey, J. L Moira, Ne^ York 

Gibbons. Miss L. M Gil St. Clarens Ave., Toronto 

(jravelle. Miss E 2!) Hlevins Ave., Toronto 

Guinane, Miss H 152 Dundas St. E., Toronto 

Hannan, Miss .M. A 181 Willow Ave., Toronto 

— Holmes, A. J 10 Bloor St. E., Toronto 

-- Howell, A. J 100 Marchmont Rd., Toronto 

— Irvine, W. K 18 Spadin.i Rd., Toronto 

Irvine, Miss S. .M ._. . . 18 Sp.idina Rd., Toronto 

— Keenan. C Loretto, Ont. 

-^ Kelly, A. J 373 Perth Ave., Toronto 

— Kehoe, C Bolton, Ont. 

— Killen. J. Q R.R. No. 1, Peterborough 

■y' I.assaline, H. J 177 Hall Ave., Windsor 

Latchford, Miss 1 3.59 Brock Ave., Toronto, .Miss K 75 Dowling Ave., Toronto 

Mackintosh, Mis.s E. N 160 Crawford St., Toronto 

^^ .McCabe. T. J 1.70 Giiniour St., Peterborougli 

ARTS— FIRST YEAR— Continued. 

.McCardlc, Miss M. M Linwood, Ont. 

— -McCarney, \\'. C 21 Bethune St., Peterborough 

--' McDermott. F. T 19 Prince Rupert Ave., Toronto 

McDonnell, Miss M. P 89 Highlands Ave., Toronto 

--McDonald, P. J Little Current, Manitoulin 

McGee. W. P Lucan, Ont. 

McGrath, Miss E Allandale Rd., St. John's. Nfld. 

Mallon, Miss M. F Toronto, Ont. 

--May, G. H Ill Cayuga St., Oswego, N.Y. 

Median, Miss H. M 191 Avenue Rd., Toronto 

Moloney, Miss A 4 McKenzie Cres., Toronto 

Mullett, Miss A. K Carleton Place, Ont. 

---Mulligan. T. .1 Sudbury, Ont. 

-- Mulviliill, W. I Arnprior, Ont. 

--Murray, A. C Wilton Grove, Ont. 

- Nash, A. J. W 87 Robinson St., Hamilton 

^O'Brien, A. D 85 Hayden St., Toronto 

- O'Donndl, A Merrickville, Ont. 

- O'Donoiuie, F. E 27 Bernard Ave., Toronto 

. O'Hara, T. .1. I Smith's Falls, Ont. 

OI.eary, Miss K. (J Park Hill, Ont. 

O'.Meara, CD Ifil. Carling Ave., Toronto 

O'Reilly, E. A 69 Bond St., Toronto 

O'TooIe, A R.R. No. 8, Peterborough 

Potvin, L. J 30 Morris St., Ottawa 

Hunstadler, M 89 St. Clarens Ave., Toronto 

Rush. E. W 78 St. Albans St., Toronto 

Ryin. ,F 3 Vermont Ave., Toronto 

ARTS— FIRST YEAR— Continued. 

Schenck, Miss W. A 23 York St., St. Catharines 

— Servais, F. J 229 Victoria St., Port Arthur 

— Shanahan, A. M Penetanguishene, Ont. 

^ Shannon, T. F 22 Ontario St., Oswego, N.Y. 

Simpson, Miss A Port McNicol, Ont. 

,^ Simpson, D. D 171 Ferguson Ave. S., Hamilton 

^ Simpson, F. R Port McNichol, Ont. 

j^ Tierney, T. F Jockvale, Ont. 

Tuffy, Miss C St. Joseph's Convent, Toronto 

■'-^Vale, P 17 Park Rd., Toronto 

Wilsher, F. G. W. 26 Pembroke St., Toronto 

Wood, Miss C 786 Keele St., Toronto 


"Before an immense crowd of some seventy thousand 
people the two teams, after various evolutions and cere- 
monies, meet in the centre of the field. Amid great silence 
they bow down and worship the ball. Then one hears 
certain mystic numbers and after that — one heap." 

Re a hockej' match, seen for the first time: "A great 
deal of energy wasted." 


(Conlinucd jroni Page /O.) 

at quarter, broke his nose, and Forner, one of our most 
valuable men, injured his side. This necessitated a shift 
in the team. Benner was moved from outside to quarter 
and Dunne did the kicking. Curtiss took Benner's place 
on the wing, and once more we started against School, full 
of confidence as to tlie outcome. The game proved to be a 
kicking one, as neither line could accomplish much. In 
this we were at a disadvantage. Dunne did very well but 
was slightly bested by the School halves, and we lost, 3 — 2. 

This meant tliat we were tied for group honours and must 
play a third game with S.P.S. This proved to be another 
close game. Our line played slightly better tlian our 
opponents, and Dunne and Mogan caught and ran well, 
but the difference of one point in the final score was tlie 
difference in the kicking. With one minute to play we 
were within thirty yards of tlieir line, but our kick fell 
short and the game ended 2 — 1 in favour of School. 

With this game rugby was finished for the year. How- 
ever, if old Mars will only adopt a little give-and-take 
attitude and give us back the players he took away and 
relieve us of the Jinx he left in place of them, we can look 
forward to a prosperous coming season in the Intermediate 
Intercollegiate. ' J. A. O'B. 








s = 

I The High School; | 

I Very Rev. H. Carr, C.S.B., B.A. Rev. M. J. Oliver, C.S.B., Ph.M. Mr. T. Vahey, C.S.B. | 

I Rev. R. McBrady. C.S.B. Rev. J. J. Sheridan, C.S.B., M.A. Mr. C. LeBel, C.S.B. | 

I Rev. V. J. Murpliy, C.S.B. Rev. E. J. McCorkell, C.S.B., M.A. Mr. B. I-orner, C.S.B. | 

I Rev. J. T. Muckle, C.S.B., M.A. Mr. J. McCarthy, B.A. Mr. H. Benner, C.S.15. § 

I Rev. W. H. Murray, C.S.B., B.A. Mr. V. Kennedy, C.S.B. Mr. V. Burke, C.S.B. | 

" c 

The Commercial Department: | 

Mr. L., C.S.B. -Mr. J. Dolierty. | 

The Preparatory Department: | 

Mr. W. P. McGee, C.S.B. Mr. L. Rush, C.S.B. | 

Mr. P. Bart, C.S.B. Mr. M. Mulligan, C.S.B. | 

Mr. T. McDonald. C.'S.B. | 

> ^ 

Discipline : | 

Rev. J. .1. Sheridan, C.S.B. .Mr. R. I.owrey, C.S.B. | 

Mr. J. Dillon, C.S.B. | 

Other Appointments: | 

Pastor of .St. B.asil's Church, Rev. T. J. Hayes, C.S.B. Assistant, Rev. .1. B. Collins, C.S.B. | 

Chaplain to Sunnyside Orphanage, Rev. E. F. Murray, C.S.B. | 

Chaplain to Good Shepherd Monastery, Rev. E. O'Neill, C.S.B. | 



QAn, ANC noM A5lt!P TM*N Av 





Back Kow- 

K. Enright, V. Burke, L. Cain, P. t'opelaiiil, D. Heagerty, ('. Motlory, T. Valley. 
Front Bow — C. LeBel, R. I-owry, 11. Benner. Absent — I), Pierre. 




The Academic classes, three in number, prepare for 
Junior Matriculation. A few of us get "Matric" in two 
years, most of us in three years, and some of us never 
get it. While we are here, we hope. Tliis year there 
is another class. Honour Matriculation. These are prepar- 
ing to enter iHonour courses at the University. 

First Year: Tlie attendance this year lias broken all 
records ; there are eighty-eigiit names on the roll. Leading 
lights: Elliott, O'Learj' and Noonan; also Stringer and 
Shaughnessy. Promising journalists: Foran, Doherty, 
Finegan, McRae and Gormley. New features: Fatlier 
Murphy's baseball matches. 

Second Year: Second, the happiest in the House, 
possesses a great array of notables. McCarthy Daily shines 
on the Brick ; the Baker Brays a Bar-low upon the Moore, 
Rouselle, the Rag-man, rags Good, the Rabbit sits upon 
the Rocque, a Griffen with "Four-Eyes" is watching his 
chance; then the Porter opens the door and a Whalen 

Third Year: As a Class we hope to distinguish ourselves 
next July. Dramatic work is our forte. Tiiey say we did 

Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" very well. If the final in 
English is nothing but spotting passages, we are going lo 
get one hundred per cent. But will it? 

Here is a list of our performances: ., 

1. St." Michael's (first three acts) ----- March 21 

2. St. Michael's (five acts cut down) - - - - March 27 

3. St. Joseph's ----------- March 29 

1. I.oretto ------------ May 3 

5. Knights of Columbus Hall ------ May 7 

One of the younger members of the Roman citizens or 
"mob," as they are more familiarly known, when he heard 
we were going to play at Columbus Hall and saw his name 
on the printed iirogramme, was heard to remark: "Gosh, 
I sujipose we'll go to Shea's next." 

All in all, we had a good season with the Play. It 
afforded many a pleasant break in the routine of the long 
year. We hope tliat nevt year the Matric. class will keep 
U)) the good work and produce "Macbeth." 

We hope that the July weather is not too hot. 

Honour Matriculation: 
class I ever saw." 

This is the queerest honour 




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If you want to get an impression of what it was like 
over in the war zone, drop into Fourth Room some day 
between periods. There are some very good marksmen 
in our class, but none can come up to the Right Honourable 
Stephen Rice when it comes to throwing chalk. Above 
the din of flying brushes, paper-balls, chalk, books, etc., 
may be heard tlie ejaculations of Monsieur Conrad Godin. 
Tlie most common are: "Holj^ Spit-balls!" "Smoking Cat- 
fishes!" and the like. Conrad is a good sport and we are 
always sorry to find Iiis monthly report about twenty-five 

per cent, below the total for which he aims. Of course, 
we have a poet; some say he is a descendant of Robert 
Burns. There are some Lawless fellows in our midst, but 
with the aid of a Kane and a Plank it is possible to keep 
them in order. Our respected teacher, Monsieur Leonard 
Rush, can easily give them references as good sheep who 
would behave well under any Shepherd. It is time to 
close. As we intend to move in a body to First Academic 
next year, you will be able to keep watch on our progress 
for another term by looking into the Year Book of 1920. 

J. S. 


Although the Commercial Class is numerically inferior 
to some of tlie other departments in the College, neverthe- 
less, the high standard to which its members aspire spells 
quality and not quantity. 

I""rom Xortiiern Ontario, "Killarney," come William and 
Cecil Low, wlio know how to make the most of College 
life, without neglecting their studies. Quebec sends two 
representatives in the persons of Andrew and Philip 
Simard, wiio have made excellent progress in solving the 
difficulties of English and Commercial Law. Adolph La 
Branche, who comes from the Ottawa district, deliglits in 
the tangles of a "set" or the "position vowels." 

Toronto sends an interesting quartette: Arthur Gough 
is at present supplementing his studies by actual experience 
of conditions of Europe; Herbert T. Kyte gives promise 
of becoming a successful business man. 

William McDonald, who has recently joined our ranks, 
has done excellent work in stenography. The fourth mem- 
ber of the quartette is Francis Kelley, a midget in stature, 
but a giant in intellect — if he would only work. 

To complete the cosmopolitan air of the class, Spain has 
sent one of her sons, Pedro Alvirez, to learn the language 
and commerce of America, if* diligent ajiplication, and 
progress enable us to predict a future for him. 








This team was managed by Father Murray. Tiie plan that made little difference, since there was still the old argu- 

was to make up two teams and play for a prize, which ment to fall back on that Intermediate Rugby is merely 

was to be a barrel of apples. No games were played, but a good preparation for the I-"irst Teams of the future. 

Backs E. Murphy. McDonald. Middles ------ Byrnes, Nunan. 

Quarter - K. Baker. Outsides ----- Shannon, Cunningham. 

Flying Wing - - - - Quinlan, Simard. Scrimmage ----- \V. Baker, Calabrese 

Insides ------ May, Killen. Spares ------ Low, Brick, Doyle. 

The two Juvenile teams, one boarders and the other day lenge shield. Again the "flu" delayed matters and weather 

scholars, started out to l)lay a "World's Series" of seven conditions ])revented the finishing of the schedule. The 

games. Both teams were managed by Mr. McGee. Tiio season ended in a dispute for the prize. 

winners were to have their names engraved on the chal- 

Games — Boarders 11 11 2 15 

Day scholars 3 17 2 

Line-up: ' „ , T^ o i i 

Boarders. Day scliolars. 

Quarter, - - C. Shaughnessy - - Hunt. 

Backs, - - - J. Clarke, R. Plank, Halloran, Wingate. 

Flying Wing, C. Keegan, ----- Murphy. 

Inside Wing, Gain, Stringer - - - James, Doyle. 

Middles, - - McMillan. Connaugh- 

ton -------- Griflin, Armstrong. 

Outsides, - - Regan, Kelly - - - - Rice, Latchford. 

Scrimmage, Servais, Carpenter, Leonard, Irvine, 

McAulay ----- Poole. 

Spares, --- ----------- Hayes. 








There is practically nothing to say about Junior O.H.A. 
Hockey. I think a little story of Franklin's describes it 
very well. 

About six o'clock, on a fine morning in the Summer, I 
set out from Philadelphia on a visit to a friend at the 
distance of about fifteen miles; and passing a brook where 
a gentleman was angling, I inquired if he had caught any- 
thing. ,^ 

"No, sir," said he, "I haven't been here long, only two 

I wislied him a good morning and pursued my journey. 
On my return in the evening I found him fixed to th^; 
identical spot where I had left him and again inquired if 
he had had any sport. 

"Ver3' good, sir," said he. 

"Caught a great many fish.'" 

"None at all." 

"Had a great many bites, though, I suppose?" 

"Not one, but I had a most glorious nibble." 


D. J. P. 

The Juveniles, like the others, were a hard-luck team. 
They played three games with De La Salle, winning by 
six goals. They also played two games with St. Francis' 
Holy Name team, winning by two goals. On March 15th, 

they were defeated by Wj'cliwood bj- four goals in a 
sudden-death game. 

Games of Juveniles: 

Jan. IStli. De La Salle, 2 S.M.C., 
Feb. (ith. De La Salle, 1 S.M.C, 5 
Mar. 7th. De La Salle, 1 S.M.C., 5 
Mar. 15th. Wychwood, 5 S.M.C., 1 

Wychwoods Juvenile ('liam])ions, 1919. 


The Midgets were the most successful team that St. 
Michael's College sent out tiiis season. They beat three 
teams in succession. De La Salle. High Scliool of Commerce 
and Malvern, but met lionourable defeat from Parkviews 
on March 1 8th. St. Mike's lias a right to be more jiroud 
of tiiem than of any other team in the College. 

Games of "Midgets": 

. Jan. 11th. De La Salle, 2 S.C.M., 9 

Jan. 15tii. H. S. of Commerce, 2 S.M.C., 1 

Jan. 16th. De La Salle, 1 S.M.C., 1 

Feb. 3rd. De La Salle, 1 S.M.C., 2 

Feb. 7th. H. S. of Commerce. 2 S.M.C., 6 

Malvern, 1 S.M.C.. t 

De La Salle, 1 SM.C, 2 

Mar. ]7tli. Arena, Melvirn - - S.M.C., 1 

Mar. 18th. Final, Parkviews- 5 S.M.C., 1 
Parkviews Midget Champions, 1919. 



Bflfk Ko\v< 

-V. Dunne, Coiwli) O'D. LeKK'- O. O'Connor, I). Cronin, H. Munror. ^Y. 
Front Ron— F. Hnlloran, .1. Ksun. W. Mcr'ombpr. 

RocQu**, W* B»ker. Trainer. 



nark Row, Left to Right — C. Sliauglinessey, P. Copeland, Mr. \V. P. McGee, Manngrer; E. McDonell, A. O'Toole. 
Front Row — F. Collins, C. Knowlton, E Baker. Absentees — E. niialen, ,J. Simard, .1. Luteliford. \l. J. Enrigiit, J. 
Moore, .1. Ilarrisitn, C. McCarney. 




Biifk Kow, l.eft to KIkI'I — !>• Strinicer. II. •lanieH, Mr. T. .MrDimald, ManiiKer; J. iiiiin, C. ShaufcHneHsey, («. Poylf. 
MIfldlf Kow — K. MrCarthy. T. (iray. <i. Miulflin. Front Row — H. 8mUh, Mattcott. H. Ktce. AbHenteeH — ,1. H. McCor- 
mli'k, L. Train(»r, (■. Hunt, I^. lliiyeN. 



Officers : 

Hon. President, - - - - 

President, ------- 

Vice-President, - - - - 

Secretary, ------- 

Assistant Secretary, - - 

Programme Committee, 

Fatlier Oliver. 
George McComber. 
Jolin Lynch. 
Michael Quinlan. 
Thomas Ruselle. 
Stanton Shea. 
Edward McNab. 
William McComber. 



St. Charles' Literary Society of 1918-1!) lias been a great 
success. After October, the "flu" month, meetings were 
held every two weeks. The boys were entertained by a 
great variety of talent, including singing and clog-dancing. 
At every meeting there were musical selections, recitations 
and readings. Debates were our principal productions. 
Once or twice these even evolved into speeches. At one of 
our meetings a-very-enlightening leotttre, aeooiftpanied by 

lantern slides, was given on China and the Catholic mis- 
sions there by Fr. Fraser. Another evening Mr. Doherty 
gave us a very interesting description of his personal recol- 
lections of Colonel Jack McCrae, the author of the poem, 
"In Flanders' Fields." Soon after Christmas, however, 
the meetings were discontinued in order to devote the time 
to something more interesting, "Julius Caesar." 

D. J. P. 


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Top Row, Left to Right — A Soothsayer. F. O'Re^an; Publius, N. McNally; CaHsius, 1>. Plercei Servant to Octavius, 
H, Haiiley; Octavius, F. Morrissey; M, Brutus, G. Beaucloln; PindaniN, F. Burton; Julius Caesar, J. FuriRlit; Anthony, L. 
Stolte; ArtemkloruH, A. James; Messala, M. Quinhin; Servant to Antliony, J. I^atrhforil; Sohlier, W. O'Connor, Second 
Kow^Casea, C. Matthews; Metellus Comber, S. Shea; Cicero, I*. Copeland; Portia, C. Donnelly; Calpiirnia, Jj. Traynorj 
Marullus, 0*I>. I^egge; Flavius, K. McNab; Decius, I^. Holland; Clnna, G. McComber; I^uclus, I^. Hayes; above, Tre- 
bonius, L.. DavlH; below. Servant to Caesar, F. Smith. Third Row — 1). Stringer; Cinna the Poet, F. Baleii:h; others In 
'i — Mob, J, Prendergrast; B. Doyle, R, Planic, H. Ryan, P. OMIara, i^. I^awless, K, Gegear, W, Xoonan, G. Madden, P. 
Calabrese. Fourth Row — G. Doyle, B. lIugheH, E. Connaufrliton. J, <;ain, McCrohan, McGrath, L. I^atcliford, L. Rouselle, 
I'lank. Miilqueen. Fifth Row — .1, McCulloiiKh, E, Mcllenry, D. McKae, McKinnon. Servais, O'Connor, Fine^^an, Murphy. 




I 'HAT the great majority of people put off making a Will until in 
*■ most cases it is too late, some on superstitious grounds but more 

from the sheer habit of not doing today what to all appearances can 

as well be done tomorrow." 

Do not delay in making your Will and appoint the Capital Trust 
Corporation your Executor. Write for our Booklet "The Will That 
Really Provides," and any information that you may require. 


Authorized Capital, $2,000,000 


President: M. J. O'BRIEN, Renfrew. 
Vice-Presidents: HON. S. N. PARENT, Ottawa; J. J. LYONS, Ottawa; R. P. GOUGH, Toronto. 
A. E. PROVOST, Ottawa. T. P. PHELAN, Toronto. 

HON. R. G. BEAZLEY, Halifax. J. F. BROWN, Toronto. 

HUGH DOHENY, Montreal. GORDON GRANT, C.E., Ottawa. 

Iv W. TOBIN, M.P., Bromptonville. W. H. McAULIFFE, Ottawa. 

ARTHUR FERLAND, Haileybury. J. J. McFADDEN, Renfrew. 

J. B. DUFORD, Ottawa. COL. D. R. STREET, Ottawa. 

A. W. ROBERTSON, Montreal. P. V. BYRNES, Hamilton. 

Managing Director: B. G. CONNOLLY. Assistant Manager: E. T. B. PENNEFATHER. 

Head Office: 10 Metcalfe St., Ottawa 




"Lieut.-Col. John A. Amyot, who also receives the 
C.M.G., became an M.B. of the University in 1891, and 
later was a member of the Staff, as well as of the Board 
of Health. He crossed to England as major with the 
University Base Hospital. After serving in France he was 
returned there again for duty, and has been acting as sani- 
tary adviser of the Canadian forces in England with the 
rank of lieutenant-colonel. Prior to this latest honour 
Lieut.-Col. Amyot's name had figured in despatches, and 
in August last he was especially mentioned for valuable 
services." — The Varsity. 

Col. Amyot is the President of St. Michael's Alumni 
Association. Two of his sons were in service overseas for 
four years. These and two others are now in residence at 

the College. 

* * * 

M.C., Lieut. J. P. Fitzgerald, 19th Battalion, B.A., U.C, 
1895, Staff of St. Michael's. — When most of the officers had 
become casualties, and the battalion was held up in front 
of an enemy strong point, stubbornly defended and heavily 
fortified, he organized several attacks, wliich he led witli 
great personal gallantry and much ability, showing a 
splendid example to his men. 

* * * 

Squadron Sergt. John V. Guilfoyle, who died Jan. 29, 
1918, gave up a promising law practice in Timmins, Ont. 


"On July 22, 1918, about 8 o'clock in the morning, a very 
exciting air fight took place above the neighborhood of 
Cysoing, and an English aeroplane was disabled by a shot 
discharged at short range, lost a wing, and fell from a 
height of 2,000 feet, crashing to the ground. His grave 
is beside those of the French soldiers killed at Cysoing on 
August 2-i. Mass was celebrated by the parish priest and 
will be said every year on August 2t for the soldiers."— 
O. W., Parish Priest of Cysoing, Dec. 7, 1918. 

* * * 

Chaplain E. MacDonald writes to Mrs. MacArthur that 
lier son Donald was a weekly communicant and received 
Holy Communion on November 2. Donald was killed in 
action on the next day. 

* * * 

According to the N.Y. Times, General Pershing, in 
making the award of the Distinguished Service Cross to 
Father "Frank" Duffy, said of the Chaplain's work at the 
Ourcq from July 28-31: "Despite constant and severe 
bombardment with shells and aerial bombs, he continued 
to circulate in and about tlie two aid stations and liospitals, 
creating an atmosphere of cheerfulness and confidence by 
his courageous and inspiring example." 

* * * 

Lieut. Joseph O'Neill, Lindsay, captured four prisoners 
and machine gun when at head of raiding party. 



8 Branches in 










in the 

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Original Charter 1854. 


The Home Bank has arrangements for the 
issuing of Letters of Credit and Drafts to over 
1,500 principal points in the Kingdom and 
the world-wide British Empire, and countries 
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Captain S. Murphy, M.C., was a very efficient and popu- 
lar officer in the 3 Bn. On one occasion he directed a raid 
in which he captured a German staff from the Brigadier- 
General down. 

Father Pickett, who saw Captain Murphy the day before 
he was killed, gives the particulars. He was returning 
from a scouting expedition and had to cross a dangerous 
little bridge. While helping one of his wounded men at 
this place he was struck by a shell. "He certainly deserves 
a V.C.," says Father Pickett, "his last act alone deserves 

it. His men thought the world of him." 

* * * 

July 2, 1918. M. Abbe Desmares paid us a short visit. 
Father Desmares is serving as a private with the visiting 

Alpines Chausseurs, "Blue Devils." 

* * * 

Chaplain W. S. Hart of the 140th Infantry, 35th Div. 
(U.S.A.), is a Toronto boy, a brother of Miss M. L. Hart 
of the Toronto World. He distinguished himself in the 
Argonne fighting, Sept. 29. "Father Hart was cited by 
Maj.-Gen. Traub, O.C. of the Division, for bravery in 
leading into action a group of soldiers who had become 
demoralized after losing their officers." — N. Y. Times, 

March 16, 1919. 

* * * 

"Stan" Reaume was a boy who did much to uphold St. 
Michael's reputation for clean and clever sport. In Rugby 

he was probably tlie best end man of his time in these parts. 

* * ♦ 

Lieut. John A. McGrath was the youngest Newfound- 
lander to win the M.C. 

Gunner I.ouis Layton was wounded on Armistice Day 
after four years of fighting. 

* * * 

Editor's Note: The Secretary of the Honour Roll 
wishes to record the following letters: 


Catholic Army Club, 
24 Grovenor Place, London, S.W., July 24, 1918. 
Reverend and Dear Father Superior: 

I am very grateful to you for the kind thought which 
prompted you to send St. Michael's Year Book for tliis 
club, whicli is, as you know, the rendezvous of Catholic 
Canadian soldiers passing through London. We had 
already received the St. Joseph Lilies from the good Sisters, 
and we now liave vour volume wliich will be delightful 
reading to many a home-sick boy. 

In the course of two and a half j-ears' ministry as Chap- 
lain in England and France, I have frequently come across 
the fine Catholic boys who hail from St. Michael's, and it 
will be a consolation for you to know that they are in 
general a great credit to Canadian Catholicity, and to you. 
Of many, it is not too much to say that they are heroes and 

Please remember our labours in your Masses, and ask 
tlie present rising generation to pray for us, and for tlieir 
predecessors now on active service. 

Fraternally yours in .J.C., 



The Toronto General Trusts Corporation 


Assets under Administration exceed $90,000,000 

The business of this Corporation is to act in a 
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Trustee, Guardian, Financial Agent, etc., etc. 

Write for our Booklet entitled "Making Your Will." 
It contains useful hints on the making of a Will. 


Toronto General Trust building, - bay and Melinda Sts. 





In connection with his death^ you, as a psychologist, will 
be interested in tlie following. I shall write it impersonally. 

Sunday morning. May 17, 1918, the saintly aunt of 
Flight-Lieut. C was performing, at her home in Toronto, 
household tasks of a nature to require her full attention. 
Several times the thought that her nephew was in his 
machine flashed across her mind, and, as was her custom, 
in each case she murmured an ejaculation to the Blessed 
Virgin. , , 

Suddenly she saw a picture which Nsbe declares was not 
in her mind. It appeared distinctly before her, in lifelike 
colors and proportions. It was of Lieut. C, not in an air- 
plane, but falling backward, as one would in a swoon. 
And standing directly behind liim was the Blessed Virgin, 
who caught him in her arms before he reached the ground. 

"God bless you ! I knew you wouldn't let it happen," 
the aunt said aloud. But as she said the first words, the 
picture vanished. 

Slie told the vision to the other members of her family, 
three adults, and another aunt, almost immediately. It 
was the topic of discussion at the noon meal. 

Two days later, Tuesday, May 19, the official cable from 
the Air Ministry reached Lieut. C.'s parents at Winnipeg, 
announcing that their son had been killed instantly when 
his plane fell the preceding Sunday, May 17. This was 
the first notification to reach the country. Lieut. C.'s 
death was not communicated through any other channel 
until a week later. The parents relayed the cable by tele- 

graph to all relatives. When it reached the Toronto home, 
immediately all recalled the vision related by the aunt. 

Some otlier facts bearing on the incident are: 

From his earliest boyhood and continuing through his 
young manhood, Lieut. C, according to his parents, bro- 
thers and sisters, entertained a lively devotion to the 
Blessed Virgin. As an instance, even through his Uni- 
versity years, he continued the habit formed in Separate 
School of writing .I.M.J, at the liead of every page to 
which he set pen. 

Again, this was not the first time his aunt had experi- 
enced such a vision. Relatives recall at least two other 
distinct occasions on which her clear-cut visions had been 
borne out by subsequently learned facts. 

That is the whole story. Motlier and the rest of us have 
found great consolation from it and from the knowledge 
that C. never in his life missed an opportunity of receiving 
Holy Communion. 


Extract from a letter of Ciiai)laiii W. L. Murray to Mr. 
J. Harrison, Tamworth, Ont. : 

"We became fast friends from the first day I met him 
out here. He always served my Mass at church parades 
and went regularly to the Sacraments before going in . . . 
I buried him in a military cemetery. 'Tam,' as he was 
known, was cheery and bright at all times. His men 
expressed to me tiieir sorrow, wliich is really toucliing." 



We offer a 

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Married Folk 



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URING these troublesome times when domestic help is a serious problem in the homes, 
why not have lunch or dinner ONCE IN A WHILE at the 




where we specialize on Table d'Hote meals. Noon Luncheon at the Carls-Rite or noon Dinner 
at the Walker House is served on Sundays for 75 cents, and every day through the week for 
60 cents; evening Dinner at the Carls-Rite, $L00; evening Dinner at the Walker House, 75 
cents. We endeavor at all times to give variety to our menu cards, and the Walker House 
Cafeteria, the most attractive place of its kind on the Continent of America, is open day and 
night, where "PURE FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES" is our slogan. 

Let us assist you in taking care of your domestic worries by providing you with meals at 
Toronto's Two Famous Hotels. 

American Plan — $3.50 per day and upwards. European Plan — If desired. 
Particular attention paid to the comfort of Ladies and Children travelling alone. 

(JEO. WRIGHT and E. M. CARROLL, Proprietors. 



A very great consolation I Iiave in the memory of a 
dream I had at the time of my beloved son's death in action. 

As a child his confidence in me and reliance on my judg- 
ment to straighten out the difficulties he was in through his 
boyish pranks (and they were many) caused a tie between 
us that strengthened as he grew to manhood, not lessening 
in any degree the sympathy and understanding we had 
for each other, whether together or separated. 

And so when war was declared in 1914 and he claimed 
the right to go, he met with no opposition from me. I 
understood and knew he could not do otherwise. Fearful 
for him, yet my pride in him was very great. 

Intimate and happy letters reached me from time to time 
until the middle of May, 1916. Then came the memorable 
day, June the second, in which our Canadian and British 
soldiers lost so heavily. 

I had no knowledge on that day that a battle was raging 
and was not longing and hoping for a letters, as usual with 
me. Instead, was tensely waiting for something, and so 
restless that I could bear the suspense no longer. "So," I 
thought, "the mail will be here shortly. I shall lie down 
and if I sleep the time may pass more quickly." Two 
other sons serving in France at the same time did not seem 
to trouble me that day. 

After slee])ing for an hour, I suddenly awoke, liearing 
my son's voice distinctly saj'ing "Mother;" on which I 
opened my eyes and there, passing within three feet of me, 
I saw him clearly as if in sunliglit, mounted on a splendid 
horse. He was in his usual uniform minus tunic and in- 
stead wore khaki shirt with flowing tie. His face had a 
most serene and beatific expression and looking into the 
distance. He appeared to me to come out of shadow, 
floating, as it were, above a multitude of heads, and then 
melt away. He was so real that I found myself kneeling 
on the bed trying to reach out to liim, but he had passed on. 

I never or rarely dream, so tiiat it seemed a remarkable 
tiling to me. 

I hurried downstairs ; and to otiier members of my family 
I said, "I have had such a wonderful dream, and feel so 
happy tiiat I am sure of a letter to-day." None ever came. 

On the 28th of June official word came that my son was 
"missing" on the second of June. 

The son in question made tlie least outward show of his 
religion, yet wiien he met one of his younger brothers (all 
three were stationed a few miles from eacli other) lie asked 
liim if he had made his Easter Duty, as if that were the 
only thing that mattered over there. 





i ^^^^^^'^ andgdimates 
uf ^^GoJy svomiilecl 

w ^ oy 







Victoria Rifles of Canada, 

In their fight for the land of the free, 

Crossing the foam, leaving tlieir home. 

To fight for the world's liberty. 

Onward they go, meeting the foe, 

Routing he Hun from the North, 

In all kinds of weather they're fighting togetlier. 

All the boys of the old Twenty-fourth. 

Rifle in hand, on word of command, 

Into the shot and the shell. 

Fearless and strong, dashing along. 

Lord! how they cheer and yell. 

England is proud of us, and she speaks loud of us 

Sons, who are proving their worth. 

Over the top they go, eager to meet the foe. 

Fighting men of the old Twenty-fourth. 

Canada, we'll turn to thee "Apres la guerre finis," 

And all the fighting is o'er. 

Never to roam again, after we're home again. 

After we've reached that shore. 

Down through the maple trees, that's where we want to be. 

Always to stay in the North. 

In walking with mother, sweetheart or brother. 

Bully boys of the old Twenty-fourth. 

The above acrostic was written by "Billy" Moran. Pte. 
Moran was there early and, though once badly wounded, 
stayed for the last of it. He returned safely in March, 1919. 

Somewhere in France, 29-8-18. 
Dear Mother: 

I was just received in the iiospital yesterday, but was hit 
on the 27th ; not anything serious. I was knocked down 
by the concussion of a wis-bang that exploded about six 
inches from my left side. The fellow on my left was blown 
to pieces by the same shell. I got a little piece of shrapnel 
in the back of my head, but nothing to speak of. 

When I got it I fell on S.'s head, the only part of him 
that was left. I then went down into, a dug-out, thinking 
I had a hole in my side about the size of a hat, but it was 
only the concussion made it feel thatway. 

They have taken an X-ray of me this morning, so I will 
be able to tell you more later. 

In this dug-out there were three Germans. At first I 
expected to have to fight, but they knew they were on 
captured ground, so they dressed me up, then asked me 
to take them out with me, so each of them grabbed me by 
an arm and legs and carried me back to the dressing 

But don't you worr}' about me. You can tell Auntie 
that that little book called "Our Treasure the Blood of 
Jesus" was in my left side pocket just where the shell burst, 
along with my prayer-beads, medals and other things that 
Sr. A. gave you to give me. It was that as much as any- 
thing else that stopped the force of the concussion. 

Give my love to Father and friends. 

Your loving son, B. 






Selection -|- Inspection = Protection 

The Canada Food Board advises women, in selecting 
meat, to "look for tlie Government Inspection Stamp." 
Housewives will find this stam]) on food jjroducts sold 
to the Butcher or Grocer by the Harris Abattoir 

Till- lM>Kt Ilnni anil tlii' 
hcKt HiK-dli iiiciili, (iT 
loursf. the rlclit size, the 
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ami ieari. You (;<'t this 
eoiiil)iiiation of perfec- 
tioiiM when you order: 

II. A. Hum 
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Wlit'ii buying; 
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people who 



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How to be sure of getting the best quality of food 
has been solved by thousands of Housewives who, 
when (jlacing their order with Grocer or Butcher, 
specify H.A. Products. 





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Cooked Meats made from 
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The If A l>lt of IxiyhiK II A Itrand produelN in 
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Your welcome epistle arrived at my chateau here in 
France yesterday evening. Tiie familiar though unssightly 
scrawl attracted my keen eye immediately. Forthwith, 
casting aside the multitudinous business letters which the 
mail unfailingly brings me (?), I set to and devoured the 
contents of your long over-due letter. Having finished, and 
greatly refreshed in mind and spirit . . . 

France is a great country, especially that part of it wliich 
the Hun has visited. To him it must now look like a tiling 
of beauty, a joy forever. Here he sees one of the grand 
accomplishments of his all-victorious army. To anybody 
else it is a waste and desolation. One of these fine days in 
the near future certain notables are going to realize that 
war is not a paying proposition. 

The i)alatial residence in which 1 now dwell, or to be 
more exact, in which I with three other counts or comts, 
or whatever they are called or were once called in this 
foreign and outlandish language, dwell, is, as I was begin- 
ning to say, worthy of mention. Its four walls tower 
majestically towards the rosy vault of heaven (rosy with 
tlie flashes of gun-fire). These walls rising to a Iieight of 
about two feet above the surrounding earth, are composed 
entirely of mud, or rather layers of soil skilfully placed 
tlie one on the other. Truly magnificent are they. The 
roof of tiiis imposing structure is also built direct from 
Mother Earth, and is a credit to the builders. The floor 
leaves nothing to be desired in tlie way of solidity. So 
you can see that we have an abode second to none and 
that we are as comfortable as in our own home. — Manus. 


Just a few lines and no more. You will be surprised to 
hear that I am back again in England so soon. On the 
twenty-sixth of September when Old Fritz began to think 
that his own Fatherland was a much more comfortable 
place than France and began to return there, I had the 
misfortune to receive one of his parting gifts. Now shrap- 
nel is all right in its place, but I really think it could be 
more considerate of a fellow's feelings. The particular 
piece of shrapnel which damaged me had a peculiar spite 
against me. At the time I and tlie metal had the encounter 
I was lying face to the ground, liugging the eartli very 

affectionately and making myself as small as possible. All 
to no avail. Before I knew what iiad happened, I was 
twisting and writhing. The first thought was that an iron 
foundry had fallen on the seat of my trousers. After a 
while I began to think I had only been kicked by a 
tliousand mules ; then came the moderate conclusion that 
it was merely an eighteen-ineh shell that had landed on 
me. I am now in a hospital a few miles outside of Liver- 
pool. Vengeance dire .... if yon fail in your solemn 
duty to write to me. — Manus. 



Specialty : 

High-Class Plain and 


Plastering Work 



Prompt Attention 


to All Kinds 

of Repairs 

I submit herewith partial Hst of some well-known buildings of every description in 

this City in which my work appears. An inspection of each is perhaps 

the best proof I can submit of my capabilities along this line: 


















September 16, 1918. 

Tlie following prizes are now open for competition: 

In Philosophy: 
To the one who ranks highest in Fourth Year. . . .$100.00 

In English: 

1— To the highest in Fourth Year $25.00 

2 — To the highest in Third Year 25.00 

3 — To the highest in Second Year 10.00 

1 — To the highest in First Year 10.00 

* * * 

This year 25 Queen's Park was used as a men's residence. 
Father McCorkell was in charge. 

* * * 

A very pleasant little incident took place at table one 
evening when the Very Reverend Dean Harris presented a 
copy of his latest book, "Occultism," to Father McBrady, 
to whom he had dedicated it. The Dean recalled their 
life-long friendship and student days together many years 
ago. The picture, as he painted it, in glowing terms and 
set off with Latin quotations, made a great impression on 
us. P'ather McBrady, in reply, had to call to his assistance 
both Greek and Latin in order to excell his erudite eulo- 
gizer. But he did it. 


This j^ear has suffered many interruptions. Scarcely 
had work begun when the influenza epidemic made its 
attack in Toronto and all the schools had to close. We 
of Loretto Abbey College were most fortunate in having 
only one serious case among our number, and we are very 
proud to be able to say that many of our girls did all they 
could to help alleviate the suffering. Some visited stricken 
families and stayed with children whose parents were in 
the hospital. Others assisted the Neighbourhood Workers, 
preparing food at the Technical School. The difficult work 
of organizing and placing the Sisters of Science was under 
the direct supervision of Miss Mary Power, B.A., a gradu- 
ate of 1T6 L.A.C. About six of our number are proud 
possessors of their S.O.S. badges. Four of our girls helped 
Miss Power and these were brought to see very closely the 
terrible ravages made by the epidemic. 

Morover, our College was turned into an emergency 
creche. Several poverty-stricken little families ranging in 
age from three months to nine years, whose parents had 
either died or were in liospitals, were cared for by the 
Sisters and girls. The work was tiring and monotonous 
at times, of course, but we had the satisfaction of knowing 
that we were doing a little to help those who were suffer- 
ing so much. M. D. 



Dear Mother^ Sister, Brother, — Wliat a brute you'll think 

I've been. 
'Tis a week uj) to-morrow since a line from me you've seen. 
Perhaps jmju will excuse me when I tell the reason why ; 
Not a single dry curmudgeon of a Prof, would pass me by. 
When Monday morning, half asleep, I went to Latin class 
Our honoured lecturer said to me, "Write me a treatise vast 
Why Sallust wrote his Catiline and Caesar his wars too. 
Don't get this out of books, but give me your own j)oint 

of view." 
If I had told him what I thought, I'd have handed him a 

But straight I searched out others' thoughts, on that you 

all may bank. 
On Monday night with aching brows I burned the mid- 
night oil. 
On Tuesday went triumphant with the gleanings of my 

But oh ! the pitfalls that are set to snare unwary feet ! 
" Smithers," said our History Prof., "it is your turn 

this week. 

To write an essay on — let's see — a subject I will find — 
On Germany and England, how their interests intertwined 
In the early 19th century, then how they drew apart. 
Trace it to the present day, from 1850 start." 
Of course I know you realize the wide scope of my brain, 
But subjects such as this might even its resources strain. 
On Tuesday eve and Wednesday, from morn till darkest 

I searched through tomes of weight}' lore, and yet could 

see no light. 
On Friday, in the midst of deep and doleful, dire despair, 
I received this gentle greeting: "Miss Smithers, please 

A theme" (with rare restraint I checked mj' bursting sobs) 
"On Aristotle's view of human nature versus Hobbes." 
Now do you blame me if to-night I drop the weary stuff 
And, contrary to old Macbeth, cry "Mercy ! Hold ! 



» NAVY CUT ^^ 


''Beautifully Cool and 
Sweet Smoking'' 

lO FOR 15c. 



i i 

i i 

CORONA Weighs 6 lbs. 

Folds compactly — as 
convenient as a cam- 
era; as personal as a 
fountain pen. 

It is a real typewriter 
— has all conveniences 
of the big machines. 
Lacks only in size, 
weight and cost. 

The price, with trav- 
eling case, is 



135 Victoria Street 


(^lj£ itr? rtflrg 


I I St. Michael's College School | 



Benner, H St. Michael's College 

Burke, J. V St. Michael's College 

Cain, L Alliston, Ont. 

Copeland, P. A 5 Dalton Road, Toronto 

Enright, J Ingersoll, Ont. 

Flannagan, P 54 Morse St., Toronto 

Haggarty, D 35 E. 6th St., Oswego, N.Y. 

James, A 431 Palmerston Ave., Toronto 

Kennedy, V St. Michael's College 

Knowlton, C 2 Silver Birch Ave., Toronto 

Le Bel, C St. Michael's College 

Lowery, R St. Michael's College 

McClory, C Lindsay, Ont. 

McCool, J 143 Gore Vale, Toronto 

McDonald, T St. Michael's College 

Mulligan, M. J St. Michael's College 

Pierce, D Forest, Ont. 

Vahey, T St. Michael's College, Toronto 




Carbon Papers and 
Typewriter Ribbons 

Light Weight 

Medium Weight 

Standard Weight 


"Master" j 

Typewriter Ribbons f 


j Peerless Carbon and 
^ Ribbon Co., Ltd. 

176-R Richmond St. W., 




THIS trip of i\ thousand iiillea, on the rivers and hikes of . | 

Canada, will provide a new experience in vaeation enjoy- | 

nient. I'or thrilling interest, It has no equal in the world. | 

After enjoyinj; the 1,000-Island scenery — after you have j 

"shot" the Uapiils of the St. Lawrence River and visited 
Montreal — then linger awhile in Quebec — that city of tra- 
ditions and of enchantment. 

<.>n to Ste. Anne's of the countless miracle cures; Ste. 
Anne's, where the lame come to leave their crutches and the 
devout to worship. Tts Basilica, a splendid church, its 
smaller chapels no less beautiful, Ste. Anne de Beaupre is 
each year the Mecca for increasing numbers both of pii- 
l^rinis and of tourists. 

F'roni Quebec the route continues east and north, touching 
ilnrray Bay and Tadousac — and then up the Iliver SaRue- 
nay, compared with which the Rhine and I>anui>e are in- 
siKnilicant. In all, a trip of a thousand miles — at a cost 
so low that all can go. 


Frciin Toronto to Lcwistoii or Qiiccnston provirlt's :i dt'- 
illjhtful outinjr. Holh phircs jire wcU worth ;i visit. Thf 
tri|> jKToHs lijikc Ontario ;ui<l up the Niaj^ara HIver furnishes 
a three-hour diver.sion that lian no equal ainon^ sliort water 
tripH. Historic Queenston ha« a lieautiful park with all 
pteiiic fai'ilities. Kroni Ijewlston or Queenston you eoiiliiiue 
your journey tu Nia;;ara Kails, where two sph'n<li<l pienie 
parks are ehtse at hand. Kine Steamers make four trips 
daily hi Ihe hei^tit of the Summer season. 

Our Boats eonnei't with the Xiai;ara-(Ior;;e Uailroa<l and 
New York Central Uailway at I^ewlstoii and International 
Uailroad at Queenston. You ean arrange to take f)ne rail 
route giiUiii to Niu(cura FallH and a different one returning 
Special rates to exourBlonlBtH and larjfe picnic parties 



When you buy a diamond, buy a good one. 
That's good advice. 

The mere suspicion that a diamond is im- 
perfect in color, shape, cutting or with flaws 
detracts from the pleasure of the one who 
wears it. 

Many diamonds sold to the uninformed arc a 
distinct libel upon what a good diamond really is. 

Whether it be a large stone or a small one, 
make sure that its quality is above suspicion, 
for such stones never depreciate in value. 

We claim expert knowledge of the diamond, 
and buy them direct from the cutters, thus saving 
all middlemen's profits. 


Send 2 cents postage for illustrated Booklet, Map and (iuiile. 
Address J. V. FOY, «i.l'A., 

4*1 Yonire Street, ------ Toroiilo 

134, 136, 138 YONGE STREET 


Sellers -Gough 

PVERY season our lux- 
l!i urious display of mag- 
nificent furs is the centre 
of interest, for those who 
desire high quality, unex- 
celled workmanship, latest 
authoritative styles in furs. 
The most exquisite styles 
from the world's foremost 

j fashion artists are always 

i on view. 

j When considering the 

1 purchase of furs, you would 

1 do well to visit our show 

! rooms. 



Anderson, S 277 Mary St., Hamilton 

Curtis, W 121 West Ave. S., Hamilton 

Dunn, H 25 Ontario Ave.. Hamilton 

Egan, J 567 Markham St., City 

Hayes, L 139 Roxboro' St. E., City 

Holland, L 385 Brock Ave., City 

James, C 843 St. Clair Ave. W., City 

Keegan, J Maniwaki, Que. 

Latchford, J 151 St. George St., City 

Leonard, E 33 McMurrich St., City 

McCormick, J. B 79 Charles St. E., City 

McDonald, E Cutler, Ont. 

MacDonald, D Alexandria, Ont. 

McKenna, G R. R. No. 2, Richmond. Ont. 

McKendrick, T Ill Bloor St. W., City 

McComber, G.. . 186 N. Court St., Port Arthur 

McNab, E Chepstow, Ont. 

Malone, J Long Branch, Ont. 

Mogan, B 378 Berkeley St., City 

O'Neill, J 210 Hallam St., City 

Quinn, H., 22 William St., St. Catharines, Ont. 

Radigan, J 35 East Ave., South Hamilton 

Smith, F. J 277 Evelyn Ave., City 

Stringer, P 205 St. Patrick St., Ottawa 

Stolte, 1 131 Mavety St., City 

Unser, B HO Bloor St. W., City 


High 'Grade 






Sellers-Gough Fur C<i. 

" The Largest Exclusive 
Farriers irt Ihe British 

244-250 YONGE ST.. 


I Church Organs 

The. reliable firm of Casavant 
Freres has been building pipe 
org;ans for nearly forty years 
and has invariably given the 
greatest satisfaction. 
Over 700 organs built by this 
firm in Canada and the 
United States. 



Toronto Representative : 

L, E. MOREL, 440 Spadina Avenue 

j We can give quick and accurate service on 

' orders for Bar Iron, Bar Steel, Band Steel and 


We carry a full stock of Carriage, Machine 
and Stove Bolts, Nuts, Rivets and Washers, 
Bolt Ends, Turn Buckles, Auto Curtain Fas- 
teners, Handles and Locks. Auto Clips, Auto 
Springs, Tire Chains, Auto Rims, Auto 
Bumpers, Lock Washers. 


EDWARD HALLORAN, General Manager 

44-50 Wellington Street East, TORONTO 






for all Out-door 

i J. Brotherton 

580 Yonge St. 


lieaudoin, F 20 Webster Ave., City 

Beaudoin, P 20 Webster Ave., City 

Burton, L 330 College St., City 

Cummins, J 211 Front St., Belleville 

Davis, L Jackvale, Ont. 

Donnelly, C Pinkerton, Ont. 

Harrison, J Tamworth, Ont. 

Hanley H R. R. No. 2, Loretto, Ont. 

Hodgins, W 120 Bartlett Ave., City 

James, G. H ISl Palmerston Blvd., City 

Knowlton, A 2 Silver Birch Ave., City 

Legge, O'D Pembroke, Ont. 

Lynch, J 525 .McLeod St., Ottawa 

McNally, N W' estport, Ont. 

McCabe, C 2263 Dundas St., City 

Matthews, C Melancthon, Ont. 

Morrissey, F Pickering, Ont. 

Morrow, J Tottenham, Ont. 

Mulville, E Westport, Ont. 

;Munroe. H 87 Goulbourn St., Ottawa 

Nicoletti, L 136 Edward St., City 

Noonan, W 178 Carlton St., City 

O'Connor, W R. R. No. 2, Whitby, Ont. 

O'Connor, G Sudbury, Ont. 

O'Regan, F 27 Clinton St., City 

Eslablished 1885 

\\\Ls(<^\^r^t^ I 

OUR selections of 
Spring Fabrics are 
much admired, as are 
also our method of fit- 
ting and styling a gar- 
ment so as to give it an 
air of distinction. 

We will be pleased to 
have your order and 
will aim to give you 
entire satisfaction. 

Berkinshaw & Collier 

316 Yonge St. 


Schrader Universal 
Tire Pressure Gauge 

The Schrader Gauge contains 
a large air chamber which has 
only one opening. During the 
operation of testing the air pres- 
sure, the air chamber of the tire 
and the air chamber of the 
gauge, become one combined, 
continued chamber, so hermet- 
ically connected that no leak, 
no matter how infinitesimal, is 

The inner mechanism is such 
that no matter in what position 
the gauge is applied to the tire, 
top, side or bottom — the indica- 
ting sleeve remains at the point 
to which it has been forced by 
the air pressure, until pushed 
back into place. 

Guaranteed absolutely accur- 
ate and endorsed by Tire Manu- 
facturers as the most reliable 
gauge on the market. 

Price in leather case, $1.75. 


334 King St. E. Toronto, Ont. 

Give Your Old Car a New Dress 

Taint Your Vnr Thin 

l>o the work yurself and save $50 to $100. Use 


Tlu' work is ejisy. Drop in ami we'll sliow you 

just what to do. The cost is trilling and 

you'll own a new car. 

Other Dougall I'roducts: 

Doug-all Transparent Interior 
Dougall Transparent Floor 
Dougall Transparent Spar 
Dougall Nogloss Interior 
Dougall White Enamel 

tlial liisis Idiijrcst." 

"The \'ariii 

Run it Out New To-morrow. 

Made in the following shades; 
Black, Khaki, Red, 

(!rey. Yellow, White, 

(ireen. Blue, , also 

Cream, Brown, I)a-coto. 

Mr Varnish. 
.\sk for our Color liook. 

Dougall Univernish 

is not affected by salt or fresh 
water. Nothing turns it white. 
It is not harineil hy hot dislies, 
spilled coffee, alcolinl (»r other 


Made in .Si.\ Tints, also in Clear 
or .Natural and (ironnd Color. 


If yon np«Ml a rinrnhcr or TiiiHinitli, plione iim. 

\\v Speciulixe in Fnrna<'e Work and Oluxlnfc. 

l; ' 'll/lhl/llir/ 

fko Doucall Varnish Co., l.iml"^ 

Monir«iil, Can:»Jrt 

655 Yonge St. 0pp. St. Mary St. 
North 2989 Toronto, Ont. 


I Tk Canadian 
I Coal Supply 






and all 
grades of 





Toronto Office : 

j 618-619 Confederation 
Life Building 


O'Malley, 1 488 Crawford St., City 

Quinlan, M Trout Creek, Ont. 

Raleigh, F 317 Portage Ave., Winnipeg 

Redican, F 11 Gloucester St., City 

Shea, S 69 Ritchie Ave., City 

Smith, K 63 Langford Ave., City 

Traynor, I- 121' Pembroke St., City 

Toomey, T 

1140 Linwood Ave., Niagara Falls, N.Y. 


Amyot, W City 

Baker. E North Bay, Ont. 

Baker, W. ..II E. Bancroft St., Toledo, Ohio 

Barlow, L 370 Crawford St., City 

Bartlemas, C. F 30 Simpson Ave., City 

Beaudoin, F 20 Webster Ave., City 

Blanchard, P 277 Church St., Bellevilk- 

Brick, .J Ennismore, Ont. 

Bray, E. J 765 Dufferin St., City 

Costello, M 478 Palmerston Blvd., City 

Daly, M Farrellton, Que. 

Griffin, E 70 First Ave., City 

Griffin, J 70 First Ave., City 


F. P. Weaver 

Coal Company 

r<^ LIMITED ^^^ 




€ Q 

R oyal 35ii]s BnildiiiH 





^ou want a reliable 
used Ford Car^ 






Authorized Ford Repair Department 
Ford Parts and Accessories 
Expert Painting Cars For Hire 

460-62-621 Bathurst Street 

Phone Coll. 64 

Cable "MACK" Toronto 
Telephone. Main 2013 
Residence. Park. 3054 


. J. McCABE 

ilesale ^rutt ^rohpr 

32 Church Street 

3-314. 3-315 



1 1 Ton means 
2,000 lbs. 







The Elias Rogers Co. 


Head Office 

28 King Street West 



Good, R. 26 Curzon St., City 

Harris, J 417 Main St. E., Hamilton 

Mallon, C. J 322 Spadina Rd., City 

MacDonell, L 348 Pacific Ave., City 

McDonald, J. A Alexandria, Ont. 

McCarthy, C Sturgeon Falls, Ont. 

McGinn, A 28 Humbert St., City 

McDougall, A 33 Maclennan Ave., City 

McHenry, J 15 Evelyn Cres., City 

McCusker, P 46 Pinewood Ave., City 

Moore, J 11 Grosvenor St., City 

Murphy, E 66 Montrose Ave., City 

Latchford, L 151 St. George St.. City 

Porter, F Box 480, Orillia, Ont. 

Pendergast, C Mono Road, Ont. 

Patten, W 18 Maitland St., City 

Prendergast, J Hall, Ont. Co., N.Y. 

(Juinlan, H Trout Creek, Ont. 

Roussel, T IJox 535, Renfrew, Ont. 

Rocque, W Blind River, Ont. 

Shaughnessy, C Spragge, Ont. 

Wingate, J 1295 Bathurst St., City 

Whalen, T 230 St. George St., City 

i I 

j The Coal that Will Give | 

I You the Heat You 

[ Pay For 

Lehigh Valley 




I We sell this Coal exclusively 
[ Order bv Phone Main 6100 

Conger Lehigh Coal Co. 

95 Bay Street, Toronto, Ont. 

Branches in all Parts 
of the City 


Tread Shoes 

Foot EfBclency is only 
possible ill Solentiflc 

Foot Effli'lenry Is es- 
sential to Business 
Efflcieney. Corns, 
Bunions, Callosities, 
Inprrown Nails and 
Xlis-sliapen Feet are 
not conducive to Oooil 
Ileultli or Itraln Efflci- 
eney. in (act there is 
a very sympatlietlc 
connection between 
Foot and Head I>e- 

The Natural Tread liusiness is conducted by men tliorouKhly 
conversant witli liie reiiuirenieuts of tlie foot, and all Natural 
Treads are specially desiiiiu-d to permit of normal functioning — 
which means 'Maximuni Strencth and Service." Kach and every 
foot is fitted with the width and length required AND NO OTHER. 

No other Shoe Firm even pretends to protect your feet from the 
nnmy common ailments peculiar to distorted feet. Foot Protection 
Ims been our study, and to-day the results are consistently upplled 
In our l>usiness. 

Natural Treads are carried in stocli In all widths and leathers. 
We are at your service. 


V. K. Taiilln, .MiiiiiiKtr. 


3 JO Yonge Street 

I SAVE $10. I 



SPRING and Summer Models; single 
and double-breasted styles — in all the 
new shades and different colorings and 
pattern effects. Clothes made for us by the 
country's leading clothes makers and sold 
to you at — 


$15.00 to $35.00 

You save in price, and get in extra value 
what we save by not having high ground 
floor rents and expenses to allow for. Take 
the elevator and see these new styles in 
suits and topcoats — satisfy yourself of our 
greater value before you buy. 


■. JL W " Second Floor Ken} Building _ ^ ^k^ M 
^b ^^ Corner Yong* and Rlcliniona Str««t ^ 


! 5HSE5H5H5E5HSE525Hn5252525H5H525B5H5H5S5B5E \ 

I James Murphy 



I Fort William, 

\ HSaSHS25aSffi252SE525ESH5H5H5a5E5ffiH525a5H5H5 j 
\ J 


Abbot, W 697 Crawford St., City 

Agnew, W 12 Tennis Cres., City 

Armstrong, F 600 Palmerston Ave., City 

Bowman, W. 611 Gladstone Ave., City 

Bugghy, J 292 Logan Ave., City 

Calabrese, P 120 Castle St., Geneva, N.Y. 

Carpenter, C 91 Albert St., Orillia, Ont. 

Caron, R Port Dalhousie. Ont. 

Clark, J Florence, N.Y. 

Clark, W Florence, N.Y. 

Corkery, P Harwood, Ont. 

Coupe, J Box 358, New Toronto, Ont. 

Crothers, J 12 McGee St., City 

Creelan. A 92 Chester Ave., City 

Cummins, J. . . 214 Front 'St., Belleville, Ont. 

Desmond, D Brechin, Ont. 

Doherty, B 15 Barton Ave., City 

Donnelly, A Pinkerton, Ont. 

Dowling, E Redfield, N.Y. 

Doyle, B Uptergrove, Ont. 

Doyle, G 73 Huntley St., City 

Doyle, J Cedarbrae. Ont. 

Elliott, B 330 College St., City 

Fenton, H 341 Spadina Ave., City 

Finigan, K 118 Silver Birch Ave., City 

Phone H merest 1610 


Manufacturers of 

Wise Sanitary Steel Hot 

Air Registers 


Furnace and Stove Repairing. 

117 Vaughan Road 
Toronto, Ont. 


Hot Air and Hot Water 

Heating a Specialty I 



Sheet Metal Work, Skylights, I 

Troughing, Etc. | 




Sherhourne and Linden Streets 

8.30 to 12 


For Instructions in Modern Dances 
Phone North 4530 




THE first essential of economy in 
Food Products is Healthfulness. 
The advantage of Vegetable Shorten- 
ing hke Easifirst is fully conceded 
with people who know. 

Just try Easifirst — from your Grocer. 





I Nf mman ffilub 

A Club for 

University Students 



Catholic Institutions. 

97 St. Joseph St. 

FIRST ACADEMIC lA and LB— Continued 

Fitzpatrick, J 98 Spencer Ave., City 

Foran, A 56 Dovercourt Rd., City 

Gallaglier, C 70 West St., Orillia, Ont. 

Gain, J. . . 302 Bleacher Ave., Belleville, Ont. 

Galimberti, G 219 Bartlett Ave., City 

Gegear, E 43 Balsam St., Copper Cliff 

Gibson, J 49 Dunvegan Rd., City 

Gill, J 193 St. James St., Belleville, Ont. 

Gormely, V 84 Alton Ave., City 

Gray, T 39 Charles St. W., City 

Griffin, G 55 Breadalbane St., City 

Guinane, W 9 King St. W., City 

Harrisoni C 34 Albermarle Ave., City 

Hitchen, A 294 Broadview Ave., City 

Hughes, B Marmora, Ont. 

Hunt, G 77 Kendal Ave., City 

Irvine, A 18 Spadina Rd., City 

Keating, H 198 Howard Park Ave., City 

Kelly, B Albion, Ont. 

Madden, G 62 Wilson Ave., City 

McAuley, W Sydenham, Ont. 

McAuley, A Sydenham, Ont. 

McClarty, E 235 Franklin Ave.. City 

McComber, W 186 Court St., Port Arthur 

McCrohan, H 937 Dufferin St., City 

(Eljatliam. ©nlario 


Under the Patronage of the 

Right Rev. M. F. Fallon, D.D., 

Bishop of London. 


for the 

Education of Yoong Girls. 

College, Preparatory, Art, 
and Commercial Departments. 

Complete Course in 

Home Economics 

School of Music Affiliated with 
Toronto Conservatory. 

Apply for Prospectus to the 
Rev. Mother Superior. 


i W. M. PERCY, Proprietor 

^ Percepto 








We Grind Our Own Lenses. Repairs a Specialty 

442 Yonge Street 

Phone Adelaide 5666. 

FIRST ACADEMIC LA and LB— Continued 

McCullough, J Marmora, Ont. 

McDonald, R 52 Hayden St., City 

McGee, P R. R. 3, Lucan, Ont. 

McGrath, W 211 Booth Ave., City 

McHenry, E 386 Indian Grove, City 

McLean, J 61 Marmaduke St., City 

McPherson, L 1310 College St.. City 

McRae, J 10 Thorold Ave., City 

Milane, G 43 Station St., Belleville, Ont. 

Mosher, 1 583 Church St., City 

Mungovan, I) 60 Aziel St., City 

Murphy, W Port Dalhousie, Ont. 

Nelligan, J 33 Penning St., City 

Noonan, T 178 Carlton St., City 

O'Connor, C Marmora, Ont. 

O'Grady, H 16 Jerome St.. City 

O'Hara, P Smitii's Falls, Ont. 

O'Leary, N 176 Carlton St., City 

O'Neil, J 210 Hallam St., City 

O'Sullivan, D 535 Shaw St., City 

Paquette, C Vankleek Hill. Ont. 

Plank, R Sellwood, Ont. 

Poole, B 160 Yarmouth Rd., City 

Poole, M 160 Yarmouth Rd., City 

Good Writers Use 

Sprott's Pens 

They write smoothly and last 
longer than other nibs. They 
are no more expensive than 
inferior grades. 



I Commercial Text Book 


I 383 Church Street 

I Toronto, Can. 


EXPERTS on health and 
foods agree that physi- 
cal health depends more on 
the proper selection of diet 
than on any other thing. 
Safeguard yoor health by 
insisting that the bread you 
eat three times a day is 
genuine, wholesome 


Canada Bread is made in 
hygienic surroundings, from 
the purest ingredients by 
skilful Master Bakers, who 
have learned from twenty- 
eight years of successful 
experience in bread baking. 
Get Canada Bread and be 
certain of the most econom- 
ical and nutritious diet. 

- J 

FIRST ACADEMIC JA, and JB — Continued. 

Quesnel, E St. Joseph's Convent, City 

Roberts. M 667 Brock Ave., City 

Rogers, W 391 McLeod St., Ottawa, Ont. 

Ryan, H. . . 223 Coleman St., Belleville, Ont. 
Servais, C, 229 Victoria St., Port Arthur, Ont. 

Shaughnessy, E 29 Park Rd., City 

Simard, J Riviere a Pierre, Que. 

Stringer, D., 305 St. Patrick St., Ottawa, Ont. 

TenEyck, L 130 John St.. Hamilton, Ont. 

Trotter, J 132 Emerson Ave., City 

Waite, W Vankleek Hill, Ont. 

Whalen, J Port Arthur, Ont. 

Form IV. 

Ballrick, L 42 Maitland St., City 

Boland, F 92 Armstrong Ave., City 

Byrnes, J Erinsville, Ont. 

Connaughton, E Chapleu, Ont. 

Dandy, S 441 Walmer Rd. Hill, City 

Deady, J 1529 Queen St. W., City 

Eerko, John Lethbridge, Alta. 

Fletcher, Geo 1017 Shaw St., City 

Godin, C 95 St. Joseph St., City 

You Eat 

Christie Biscuit 

You Eat 
the Best 

Christie, Brown & Co. 




I "The Bread I 

made of" 



Always Dependable 

Main 6535 


! that Meals are I 

Form IV. — Continued. 

Guerin, E 40 Cecil St., City 

Hall, C 2711/2 Danforth Ave., City 

Halloran, F 103 Palmerston Blvd., City 

Hayden, R 370 Bathurst St., City 

Howarth, Richard 979 Gerrard St. E., City 

Hurley, J 34 Riverdale Ave., Citj^ 

Kane, J Orillia, Ont. 

Killen, W Lindsay, Ont. 

Labelle, R 137 Broadview Ave.. City 

Lawless, L Lakefield, Ont. 

Madden, G 242 Niagara St., City 

Massel, L Thessalon, Ont. 

Mulqueen, E 28 Nanton Ave., City 

Murphy, J Smooth Rock Falls, Ont. 

McDonald, C Coulter Ave., Weston, Ont. 

-McLogan, E 378 Church St., City 

McKenzie, D 79 Metcalfe St., City 

McKeown, W 102 Huron St., City 

O'Brien, M R. R. 1, Port Credit, Ont. 

O'Connor, L 42 Foxbar Rd., City 

O'Neil, G 1 10 Crescent Rd., City 

Plank, W Sellwood, Ont. 

Regan, K 16 St. James St., Ottawa, Ont. 

Rice, S 104 Charles St., City 

Robinson, Chas Elizabetlf, N.J. 




I Robertson Bros. I 







Gendron Mfg. Co. 



Children's Vehicles 
Reed Furniture 
Invalid Chairs 

Bathroom Fittings 






Form IV. — Continued. 

Roy, J 48 River St., City 

Rousselle, I Renfrew, Ont. 

Sauriol, C 13 Munroe St., City 

Servais, L Haileybury, Ont. 

Shepard, S Elk Lake, Ont. 

Smith, G 55 Harvard Ave., City 

Form III. 

Bourke, L Weston, Ont. 

Corbiere, L Excelsior, Ont. 

Godin, G 95 St. Joseph St., City 

Guerin, J 203 Avenue Rd., City 

Morrison, N 18 Fuller Ave., City 

Mc:\Iinan, H Oba, Ont. 

McKenzie, F 79 Metcalfe St., City 

McKinnon, J 32 Front St. W., City 

O'Brien, B R. R. 1, Port Credit, Ont. 

O'Brien, C R. R. 1, Port Credit, Ont. 

O'Neil, E 110 Crescent Rd., City 

Parsons, B 122 Kewaton Ave., City 

Vezina, J 491 Manning Ave., City 



New Designs. 

All the Most Popular Styles in 

Home and Commercial 



Stock of Electric Supplies 

Tungsten and Nitrogen 
Lamps, Etc. 


Show Rooms : 
166 King Street West, Toronto 

Phone M. 2258. 

Higgins & Burke 







Phone Main 2342 


Alvarez, P Grado, Spain 

Gough, A 92 Crescent Rd., City 

Kelly, F 1412 Bloor St. W., City 

Kyte, H 163 St. Clarens Ave., City 

La Blanche, A Sturgeon Falls, Ont. 

Low, C Killarney, Ont. 

Low, W Killarney, Ont. 

McPherson, L 1310 College St., City 

Simard, A., St. Jerome, Co. Terrebonne, Que. 
Simard, P. F. . . Montauban, Les Mines. Que. 


Alma Mater ! College with a soul 
That causes every sacred nook to breathe 
With perfumed breath, the spirit of the j^ears 
All hallowed ; that benediction spreads 
Like soothing balm upon the troubled hours 
And woos the yearning heart to ecstasy. 
But, why this longing for tlie things that were? 
Why not forsake the memory of past years.' 
Can leopards change their native spots at will ! 
As well expect the soul forego its end 
Of happiness complete, as me forsake 
The object of my deep unsated love, 
St. .Michael's of my dreams and hopes, 
St. Michael's with a lofty, noble soul. 

(From the rtftecUoni of Aqulnatus ) "93" 

Goods Called For and Delivered. 

Private AVaitinfc Room for I^adlen. 

Work I>one While You Walt. 

Standard Shoe [ 

Repairing Co. | 




Heels Straightened or Robber ! 

Heels put on in J5 minutes. ! 

[ Half Soles and Heels j 

!put on in 30 minutes. j 



Phone North 2950 
570-572 Yonge St. 





Griffin Curled Hair 



I Manufaciuten of 



I DeaUn in 



]Miiiiiiiiii(]iii iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiiiinMiiiiiiiiiiniii 

Head Office and Factory 

Branch IVarehoute 






Shelley — Euganean Hills: 

The morn wears on to burning noon 

And noon to evening glow. 
All I can say, "May it come soon, 
This agony bores me so!" 

Shelley sought the eternal mystery, 
Sought to drag it into view. 

Would he had ! And then this history 
Would not torture me and you. 

Keats' Fancy: 

Keats he had a naughty Fancy 
And he sent it forth to roam. 
If I had my way that Fancy 

Would be spanked and sent back home. 

Cicero's Letters: 
Cicero loved writing letters. 

And he sent them everywhere. 
I should think that we'd know better 

Than to poke and pry and stare 
At his private correspondence, 

Read those letters every one. 
Oh it strikes me in despondence 

To see how rude we have become ! 


Crack-Proof Shirts and Collars 


Makes Linens Last. 
Try It. 


Repairing Free 

We Know How" 

i Telephones : 

I Main 7486, 7487, 7488 , 



for Men 

Ate. made of the most critically 
selected materials, by experts, 
on lines that are strictly fash- 
ionable. We carry sizes that 
ensure fit for most every man 
and young man in the city 


Owl Shoe Store 



This is no psean of glory writ, 
For future generations' eyes. 
In praise of noble Shakespeare's wit ; 
We rather ask your sympathies. 

To Bill of course we owe respect. 
But why, O why on earth did he 
Make Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, such 
A Chinese puzzle sans a key? 

One time, we thought that Hamlet was 
A model hero, brave and strong, 
Who smothered love for Duty's sake, 
And gave his life to right the wrong. 

But when Ophelia gained our hearts. 
And old Polonius met his fate, 
The fire of hero worship died; 
O'er Hamlet none were now elate. 

But reading once again, we found 
A gentle youth of thoughtful mood, 
The soul of courtesy, grave yet sweet, 
A wooer of fair solitude. 

On this sweet soul we saw descend 
An awful duty — mandate dread. 
That makes this prince become 
A murderer — Revenge the dead ! 

The day before our term exam. 
Unwonted energy we had. 
And, after reading Hamlet through. 
With one accord, agreed him mad. 

B. Mc. G. 



glater ghoe 

Whatever YOUR 
Walk in Life— 


Slater Shoes 

\ Slater Boot Shop 

163 Yonge Street 

Opp. Robt. Simpson's Store 



Residence : 

Phone North 5469 


Phone Main 6402 


Confederation Life 




1. An examination in English: 

Explain: "I held Epicurus strong." V. I. 

First Student: "Epicurus was the god of 

Second Student: "On the day of the murder 
of Caesar, Epicurus was, after the murder, 
held by one of Caesar's friends." 

2. Extract from an essay in Junior Matricu- 
lation English on whether the submarine or the 
aeroplane was the more potent factor in the 

"It is much easier to be injured and to re- 
cover or even killed instantly than to be placed 
in a life-boat in an open sea where a person's 
chance of recovery is slight." 

3. After being taught French for the entire 
period, B. asks, "How long would it take to 
learn Latin anyway?" 

4. Shakespeare's invention of Lucius. 
Teacher: "Herby. what was the invention of 
Lucius?" Herby: "The Harp." 

5. L. F. believes in the "affability" of the 



26 Adelaide Street West j 




31. 31. Ifiggina 




Members of Florists' Telegraph 
Delioery Aisociation 

Flowers wired to oil points 
m Canada and V. 5. A. 

2562 Yonge St. 

Phone Adelaide 1207 

j 1450 Queen St. West 

i Phone Parkdale 1392 

JOSEPH'S, MARCH 29, 1919 

The audience thought Casca was getting 
))er.sonal when he remarked tliat "tliere were 
drawn upon a lieap a iumdred ghastly women." 

It is a mystery why George liked tiie i)lay 
better from tiie rear of the hall. 

It was remarked that the wiiole five acts of 
the play were enjoj'cd by everyone in the 
Convent, but the "sixth act" was enjoyed, at 
least, by some, even more. 

Everything was dangerously silent while 
Lucius "filled till the wine o'erswelled the cup." 

After he liad cleaned up tlic contents of the 

cake-plate. Hill H was heard to remark, 

"\\'iience conies such another?" 

A generous compliment to Caesar: "You 
were tlie best corpse of all." 

The corpse of Cassius, after waiting in vain 
for the undertakers or the curtain (lights out). 
in despcr.ation came to life and walked off. 

I'ete Calabrese seems quite at home in a mob. 
".Shoot him." 

"I'is said that the murder scene was so real- 
istic that some of the nuns had to leave the li.ill. 


Chas. E. Staunton 






16 and 18 Cannon St. E., 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Telephone Regent 48 





The Catholic \ 




is a preventative as well as an 
antidote for the prejudice and 
bigotry that express them- 
selves in such underhand ways. 

With the contents of the 
Encyclopedia familiar to every 
I Catholic, accessible to every 
man of intelligence, there will 
be an end to this vile propa- 
ganda — the Knights of Ca- 
lombus edition will effect this 

The Knights of Columbus 
Catholic Truth Committee is 
represented in Canada by 



I 303-305 Church St., Toronto 


To cram, or not to cram, that is the question — 
Whether 'twill be better after all to tend 

And ne'er to miss a lecture through the year, 
Or oft neglect them, trusting to the end 

That then by cramming we may just get 
through. To cram; to pass; 
No more ; no cram, no pass and then we get 
the several violent shocks 
Our purse and brain is heir to ; 'tis a con- 
Devoutly to be shunned. To cram, to pass; 
To pass.'' perchance to fail: ay, there's the 
For when once we "have starred" what then 
may hap 
Must give us pause. There's the respect 
That makes exams of so great dread; 

For who would think to study through the 
When his degree he might get otherwise ? 

And, too, the happy prospects of good times 
Is sicklied o'er with the brooding thought of 
So that in short, cramming does make cow- 
ards of us all. 

I I 

- W. E. Blake & Son ! 





123 Church Street 



Thos. J. W. O'Connor 

narrlHter, Etc* 

Crown Office Building, 26 Queen St. 

K., Toronto. Telephones: Office, Main 

6837; Kenldence, Hillcrest 4345. 



1. I Can't Make My Feet Behave 

- - - - - - - - - Bill Flannery 

2. I'm a Twelve O'Clock P"ellow in a 

Nine O'Clock Town - - Mike Sheehy 

3. The Little Good-for-nothing Is Good 

for Something After All - Frank Simpson 

4. Sometimes You Get a Good One, 

Sometimes You Don't - - Art. O'Brien 

5. You Can Tell He's An American 

- - - - - - - - - Don Heagert}' 

6. I Think I'm Absolutely Wonderful, 

Now What Do You Think of Me? 
----- Bill Ryan 

7. Smiles -------- Earl Fraser 

8. An Exile of Erin — Duet 

- - - - - - Donnelly and McKeon 

9. My Wild Days Are Over - Jimmy Ryan 

10. Quick Service? - - - - The Waiters 

11. How Are You Going to Keep Them 
Down on tlie Farm After They've 
Seen Paree? - - - Potvin and Dunne 

12. After You've Gone Away - The Faculty 

13. Till We Meet Again - - - Everybody 


Hughes & Agar 

BarrlsterH* Solicitors, NoturicK. 

Prank J. Hughes, 
Leo J. Phelan, 

Thomas ,r. Agar, 
Daniel P. J. Kelly. 

72 Queen St. West, Toronto. 

Phones Main 1078-1079. 


Daniel J. Coffey 

Uarrister, Ktc. 

Bank of Hamilton BUlg., 65 Yonge 
. St., Toronto. I'hones: Office, M. 3679; 
I Residence, N. 7635. 

i-,^ ^ 

.Idhn T.vtler. 

Norman I). T.vtler, 

K.C. K.C 

Tytler & Tytler 

Barrit^terH, Solicitors, Notaries, Ktc 

Uoonia 23, 24. 25, 26, Canada Per- 
manent Bnilding, IS Toronto Street, 
Toronto. Piione Main 4694. 

Fox, Knox & Mc<nahan 

BarriHterN, Solicitors, Notaries Etc. 

A. K. Knox, T. Louis Monalian, 
E. L. Middleton, George Keogh. 

Offices: Continental Life BIdg., Cor. 
Ba.v an<l Iticlimond Streets, Toronto, 
f'tiones: M. 794, 798. Caide; "t'o.v." 

Daniel O'Connell j 

Barrister, Solicitor, Ktc. | 

Suite 1604, Koyal Banii BIdg., Cor. i 

King and Yonge Streets, Toronto. ! 

Telephone Adelaide 4651. I 

,7ame8 E. Da.v, Jolin M. Ferguson, I 

,1. I'. Walsii. I 

Day, Ferguson & Co. ' 

BarriNterN. SolIcitorH, Notaries i 

26 Adelaide Street West, Toronto. I 


"How to Make a Fortune" — M. T. Sheehy. 
This book gives indication of fertile imagin- 
ation, great calculative .-ibilitie.s and extensive 
knowledge of high finance. Dealing with ,i 
great variety of subjects from tin cans to horse 
racing, it oflPers untold opportunities to those 
who are willing to take a chance. 

* * * 

"Behind Locked Doors," or "The Secret of 
Store-room and Trunk." — Anonymous. 
A story breathing the spirit of adventure, 
filled with hair-raising episodes, nerve-racking 
descriptions and pictures that will bring mois- 
ture to the eyes and mouth of any Epicurean. 
The author, who for private reasons refuses to 
disclose his identity, is to be complimented on 
his style and dramatic skill. 

"The Oldest Question and the Newest Ans- 
wer." — Contributed. 
A collection of prize essays. Many entirely 
new theories are put forth to solve the time- 
worn mystery. Some reveal merely the idle 
theorizing of the closet philosopher. Others 

G. P. McHugh 

Barrister, Soiicit()r, Ktc. 

207 Manning Cliami)ers 72 Queen St. 

W., Toronto. Pliones: Office, Adel. 

2550; Residence, Nortli 3455. 

David Ilendi'rs W. II. McCnire, 

<;. I''. Uoone.v. 

Henderson & McGuire 

Itarristers, .Solicitors. Ktc. 

Offices; 93, 94. 95 Sun Life BIdg., 
Cor. .Adelaide and Victoria Streets, 
Toronto. I'hones Main 4120-4121. 
I Cable address: "Delag," Toronto. 

C. A. Connors 

Undertaker and Kinlialiner 

Phone North 1680. 
505 Y'onge Street, Toronto. 

F. Rosar 


tnary. ! 

Funeral Chapel. Private MortUn..,. s 

ISO Sherl>ourne St., Corner Shuter, | 

Toronto. Phone Main 1034. i 

.Tohn Callahan. 

Frank Regan 

Callahan & Regan 

Barristers, Solicitors, Ktc. 

50G-7-8 Confederation Life Building 
Toronto. Main 504. 


•• — 

! Dr. Harold H. Halloran ! 

Dental Suri^eon 

RoouiH 401-402, Canadian Foresters' 

Rnlldint;, 22 College Street, Toronto. 

Phone North 103. 


Dr. Harold J. Murphy 

Uooni 41. 2 Bloor St. East. Toronto. 
rh<)ne North .5444. 

j I 


Dr. B. Temple 


Keele anil I>nn(la» Streets. Toronto. 
I IMioMe .Innc. 84!»2. 

Dr. W. J. Woods 


2 Bloor Street KaKt, Toronto. 
I'honr North 32.'i8. 

Dr. G. P. Howard 

KuoeesHor to the Late 
Dr. M. M. Motiahe.v. 

:!72 YonRe .St.. Cor. Walton, Toronto. 
Phone .Main 6518. 

Jire based on scientific research work and oh 
servation. This volume will settle once for all 
the question, "Wliat is the pudding made of?" 


Messrs. Simpson and McCabe wish to an- 
nounce that for the six weeks starting Feb. 
8th they will take part in no })ublic amuse- 
ments. Tliey are doing this with the earnest 
desire of avoiding the appellation of "Social 


* * * 

Society Column, Hamilton "Spec," April 
22. — Messrs. D. Heagerty, W. Flannery, W. 
.Mulvihill, B. Webster and M. Lenahan were 
in the city on Monday for the A.S.D. dance in 
the evening. 

Israel. — Certain musicians, leading a free 
Bohemian life, were accused of violating tlie 
Sabbath and sentenced to exile. The president 
of the Chambre d'Rtudes extended them a 
iiearty welcome and promised to make their 
sojourn a busy one. 

I Dr. E. S. McGowan 

I Dental SiitK^on 

i ConuT Queen Street and Brondview 

I Avenue, ToPdnto. Phone (ler. lOlS. 


Dr. R. J. McGahey 

48 Bond Street, Toro:ito 
Phone Main 301). 

Student's Book Dept. 

{ I'niversit.v of Toroiilii I 

Carriesa eonii>lete stoek of Unlvers't.v 
Text Books and Books of Ueferenee, 
also Note Books. Fountain Pens and 

I'niversit.v Knd)ossed Paper. 
It. .T. Hamilton. B.A., - Manaiior. 


Worden's Pharmacy 

A Complete Sto<'k of Hrn^rs, .Soaps, 
Brushes. Combs, ete. St. .Toseiih St 

Sul)-Post Oitiee In connection. 
GIS Yonjre. Cor. St. .loseph. Torolilo 

M. Rawlinson 

CartuK tl SliiruKe 

Pianos an<l Fniirlnre Paiked and 
Baj:ir:i;re Transferred. 

Main Dllli'e, C10.(;i2 Vonite; Branch. 
York and Station Sts. ; Warehonse. 
SI. .loseidi and Yonfe. Pli<iln> N. VM). 



John W, Oram 

Plumbing hikI Heating Co. 

Sheet Metal and Fiirnaee Work 

Plumliing and Heating. 

809 Yonge St., Toronto. Phone N. 436. 

Night and Sunday, Coll. 2410. 

M. J. Madden 

Carpenter and Builder. 

Estimates furnished. All kinds of 
Jobbing promptly attended to. 
I 62 Wilson Aye., Toronto. Park 4336. 


William Kenoiedy 

I 18 Toronto St., Toronto. Phones: 
i Offlee, M. 5097; Residence, P. 2264. 

W. Flannery strenuously denies that lie 
went to a dance on the 17th of March, in a 
taxi. They walked. 

Mr. V. Kennedy has opened a new eating 
house de luxe, with many novel features as 
added attractions. Entrance by subway. 
Smoking room, reading room and cabaret in 
tile same building. His motto is, "Don't go 
elsewhere to be cheated. Come here." 

Bank of Montreal 

College St. Branch, Toronto. 

S Capital, $16,000,000 Rest, $16,000,000 

I Interest allowed on Savings Bank 

I deposits at current rates. Travelers' 

1 Checks issued payable in all parts of 

I the world. C. S. Laidlaw, Manager. 

Acme Dairy 

R. W. Dockeray, Proprietor. 

19-21 Essex Avenue, Toronto. 
Phone Hillcrest 152-153. 

Mason & Hamlin, Paul Hahn, 

Sherlock Manning. 

Paul Hahn & Co. 

Victrolas, Player Pianos 

699 Yonge St., Toronto. Tel. N. 121. 

K. & S. TIRES 

Quaranteed for 7,000 miles 
on light cars 

M. Manley 

Builder and Oeneral Contractor 

Mason Work a Specialty. 

1058 College St., Toronto. Park. 1319. 

North Bay Times: "It is reported that 

and his best girl were seated in a buggy one 
evening in town, watching the people pass. 
Nearb}' was a pop-corn vendor's stand. Pre- 
sently the girl remarked: "My, that pop-corn 
smells good." "That's right," said the gallant, 
"I'll drive up a little closer." 


Lyons & Marks 

18 Yonge Street, Toronto. 
Phone Main 3387. 

i A. G. Spalding & Bros 


Bver.ytlilng for Every Atliletic Sport 

Superiorit.v in competition is the re- 
sult of quality (Spalding) In equip- 
ment. Hockey, Basket Ball, Foot- 
ball, Snowshoes, Skis, Skiites, etc. 
207 Yonge Street, Tordnto. 


Paul Mulligan 

stationery and Fancy Uoods 

All the liitcst MuKazines and News- 
papers. Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos. 
532 Yonge Street, Toronto. 

The Derby Shoe for Students 

T. Brake 

BootM, Shoes. Rubbers 

Repairing Like New. 

562 Yonge Street, Toronto. 

The Strand 

Kosaries and Trayer Itooks. 

High fJrade Stationery. .Magazines 
Cigars, Tolnicco and Cigarettes. 

621 Yonge St., 3 doors north of St. 

.Tosej>h. Toronto. 
.Mrs. W. (i. lluinphrys, Proprietress 

I Varsity Billiard Parlors 

r. .1. Sniitli. I'ropriefor. 

CiKars. ClKMrettes and Tobaeco 

A lirst-class Harl)er .Shop in 

564 Yonge Street, Toronto. 

And passing from one tiling to another, the 
conversation turned to hunting. "Well," said 
Father McR — ," did you ever go hunting deers 
by moonlight,^ Now, personally, I don't think 
any other sport can come up to it." And 
everyone agreed with him. 


Six weeks. 
Whitey's bed. 
The Chinks. 
It was my cousin. 
Be in at five. 

Got a match? Yes; got a smoke? 
Ernie — or the stone-cutter who was a good 
head — ask Mike S. 
The Year Book. 


Waterloo, Ontario 


Church and School Furniture 





'" ''ovjDtR fOV^ At Y'onr Grocer's. 

Get tiood Grorerles From 

Jerry Bums 

408 Itundas Street Kast, Toronto. 
.Main 307. Established 1899 

Home Restaurant 

Open I>a.v and Niglit* 

Try our .Special Dinner and Supper 

from 11.00 a.m. to 2.00 p.m. and 

5.00 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. 

770 Yonge St. I'hone North 6614. 


\ Palace Shaving Parlor 

i .1. \V. Crilil., rr(j|iricior. 

!Flve f'lialrs and (foofi Work. 
Come and be coiivitice<l. 
467 Y'onge Street, Toronto. 

Park Bros. 


Special Rates to Students. 

328J Yonge Street, Toronto. 

Phone M. 1269. 



I Dowling Box Lunch i 

G. M. O'Donoghne, Manager. 
75 Bav Street, Toronto. Main 7!)3. 



This fine Hospital is among the best of its kind in Canada. It was founded in 1892. Its excellent record in both moilical and surgical lines has made it 
known throughout the Dominion and In many parts of the United States. Patients come from near and far to benefit by its medical staff, its nursing Sisters, 
and its skilful nurses. Its surgical wiug is unsurpassed in equipment. On March 19, 1912, a magnificent Medical wing was opened to 150 patients, who 
took possession of the new wards and private suites. It is within a drive of ten minutes from the Union Station, and but a block from St. Michael's Cathedral, 
some of whose priests act as chaplains to the Hospital. Has a pleasant outlook secured by the beautiful grounds of churches in the vicinity. The institution 
is In charge of the Community of the Sisters of St. .Joseph. 




Federated with the University of Toronto 

All Courses leading to Degrees in Arts 

REy. H. CARR, C.S.B.. President REV. F. MEADER, C.S.B.. Registrar 


High School Department Commercial Department 

Preparatory Department 






Under the Direction of Teachers holding University Degrees. 

For Prospectus apply to the MOTHER SUPERIOR. 




It It It 

COLLEGE — Women's Department of St. Michael's, federated with University of Toronto 
— Four Years — Classics, Moderns, English and History, and general courses leading 
to a Degree. 

ACADEMIC COURSE— Lower, Middle and Upper School— Prepares Students for Pass 
and Honour Matriculation, Entrance to Normal and Entrance to the Faculties of 
Education. Special Course of one year after Junior Matriculation, designed as finishing | 

year for Academic graduates. 


PREPARATORY COURSE— Eight Grades — Usual elementary subjects, French, Sewing, 
Drawing and Choral Training. 


It Ml It 

For information address the Superior 

oo. r. . » LORETTO ABBEY, ,^, „. _ „, 

I 387 Brunswick Ave. TORONTO Welhngton bt. West | 

i \ 


®l|^ Iniu^rsttg af ©ornntn 



St. Michael's, Trinity and Victoria Colleges 





For information apply to the Registrar of the University or to the Secretaries of 

the respective Faculties