(1842-1905) B.A., M.A., M.B. A school inspector by trade. He built the 12½" reflector (the largest in Canada at the time) that he used to observe the heavens from his observatory on Talbot Street in Simcoe, Ontario.
(1847-1903) Corresponding Secretary (1890-99) and President of the Society (1900-01).
(1834-1905) F.R.S.C., F.R.A.S.C. President of the society (1898-99); Honorary President and Director, La Institutio Solar Internacional (Monte Video, Uruguay).
(1820-1905) D.C.L., Q.C. Served as Vice President of the Society (1892-94), and President (1895).
(1893-1962) Bert Topham (Toronto Centre) was a prominent observer of his day, and the first recipient of the Society's Chant Medal.
(1846-1930) K.C., M.A., F.R.A.S.C. A math teacher at Upper Canada College, later a lawyer, and President of the Society (1896-97).
(1846-94) M.A., F.R.A.S., F.R.S.C. Director of the Magnetic Observatory (Toronto), and Superintendent of the Dominion Meteorological Service (1876-94). President of the Society (1890-94).
(1823-1918) One of the founding members of the society in 1868.
Audio from the 1961 General Assembly in Toronto.
Dr. C.S. Beals speaks on "Craters on the Earth and Moon" at the 1965 General Assembly in Toronto.
The Royal Astronomical
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