The Victorial College Bulletin


Description
Media Type:
Text
Item Type:
Documents
Description:
The Victorial College Bulletin
Source: C. Gordon King
Acquired: June 1996
Date of Publication:
1930
Subject(s):
Local identifier:
Victoria-College-08-03
Language of Item:
English
Geographic Coverage:
  • Ontario, Canada
    Latitude: 43.95977 Longitude: -78.16515
Copyright Statement:
Copyright status unknown. Responsibility for determining the copyright status and any use rests exclusively with the user.
Contact
Cobourg Public Library
Email
WWW address
Agency street/mail address

200 Ontario Street, Cobourg, ON K9A 5P4

Full Text
THE VICTORIA COLLEGE BULLETIN

MATRICULATION SCHOLARSHIPS
AWARDED BY VICTORIA UNIVERSITY, 1930
The Moses Henry Aikins Scholarships

Proficiency in Classics...... E. D. Eagle......... Hamilton (Central) C.I.
Proficiency in Moderns..... G. W. Hilborn....... Hamilton (Delta) C.I.
Proficiency in English and History .............. Miss E. C. Dempsey. Orillia C. I.
Proficiency in Mathematics.. Miss M. J. L. Smith. .Stratford C.I.
Proficiency in Science....... L. H. Cragg..........Oshawa C.I.
GENERAL PROFICIENCY IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER

C. G. King................................Uxbridge High School
K. C. Legge............................... University of Toronto Schools
D. W. R. McKinley........................ Oakville C.I.
Miss D. P. Schissler....................... Orillia C.I.
Cecil Wilson............................... Stratford C.I.
Special Scholarships

The Hamilton Fisk Biggar Scholarship (Latin, English, French, History, Algebra and Geometry) ......... .Miss E. W. Loosley...... Hamilton (Central) C. I.
(Also eligible for an Aikins Scholarship)
The Flavelle Scholarship in Classics................ .Miss J. M. Tait...... Gait C.I.
(Also eligible for an Aikins Scholarship)
The W. E. H. Massey Scholar- ship in Classics........Miss A. C. Latimer.. .Vaughan Rd C.I. (Toronto)
AWARDED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO TO STUDENTS
ENROLLED IN VICTORIA COLLEGE, 1930

Third Edward Blake (Classics Proficiency) .......... Miss A. C. Latimer
First Edward Blake (Moderns Proficiency) .......... G. W. Hilborn
Second Edward Blake (Moderns Proficiency)........ Miss J. M. Tait
First Edward Blake (Mathematics Proficiency)......K. C. Legge
Second Edward Blake (Mathematics Proficiency) ..... Miss M. J. L. Smith
Third Edward Blake (Mathematics Proficiency)..... D. W. R. McKinley
First Edward Blake (Science Proficiency) ...........L. H. Cragg
First Edward Blake (Classics)..................... E. D. Eagle
First Brock (English and History)................. Miss E. C. Dempsey
Second Henderson (English and History)............ Miss E. W. Loosley
Second Edward Blake (Science)..................... C. G. King

THE VICTORIA COLLEGE BULLETIN RELIGIOUS LIFE

Victoria College is maintained by The United Church of Canada, but no religious tests are required of its students or staff, who are drawn from many denominations, although the majority naturally belong to The United Church of Canada.

No restrictions save those of ordinary morality and decorum are imposed upon the students, but the whole atmosphere and spirit of the College are such as to foster the steady upbuilding of Christian character and high-mindedness.

One of the institutions of Victoria life is the brief service held each morning in the college chapel, conducted by some member of the Faculty. Attendance is purely voluntary, but the large number of students present and the heartiness of the service are highly significant of the help and inspiration derived from the few minutes thus set apart each day.

A daily prayer service is held also in Emmanuel College at 9.40 a.m. for the theological faculty and students.


SOCIAL LIFE AND STUDENT ACTIVITIES

The whole domain of social life and student companionship belongs naturally to the Colleges. A large university cannot form a homogeneous fellowship; the numbers are too large for real acquaintance to be very widespread, and as a consequence the student body tends to fall apart into circles and cliques. In the college of moderate size a common spirit and a common tone are more easily fostered; the numbers are small enough for the students really to know one another, yet also sufficiently large to effect the rubbing off of angles which is one of the best results of college life. At the same time the relations between the students of the four Colleges are intimate enough to obviate the possible narrowness to which a single isolated college may be liable. Thus through the existence of several Colleges side by side in one University, each with its peculiar tradi- tions, customs and tone, there are combined the advantages of the two systems generally so sharply contrasted in America -- that of the large university, with its wide opportunities and the constant stimulus it affords, and that of the small college, where every individual plays his part instead of being lost in the crowd.

Powered by / Alimenté par VITA Toolkit




My favourites lets you save items you like, tag them and group them into collections for your own personal use. Viewing "My favourites" will open in a new tab. Login here or start a My favourites account.










The Victorial College Bulletin


The Victorial College Bulletin
Source: C. Gordon King
Acquired: June 1996