Ashbury College - Ashburian Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1933 volume:
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THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA s
-ESTABLISHED 1832- Q:
Capital Paid Up 512,000,000 - - Reserve Fund 524,000,000
12 BRANCHES IN OTTAWA Z4
Over 100 Years Efficient and Courteous Banking Service
Safety Deposit Boxes to Rent
BANK G, GLOUCESTER STS. BRANCH J. A. YOUNG, Manager V
I, RED LI E T XIS
zz are at your service at any time A'
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ARTISTS AND DESIGNERS-BLUEPRINTERS-ENGRAVERS
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Qx WHOLESALE GROCERS 22
if Wholesale Distributors of
HSALADA TEA"H"PAX" OLIVE OIL
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D1PQC.K QOQUQOQOQHQUQG Q QUQUQ VQUQUQUQ QU
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Supplies OttaWa's Leading Athletic
Crganisations 85 Colleges
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PHONE RIDEAU 752-753
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81 Golf Supplies
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:Q SUNNYSIDE GREENHOUSES yt
QI RIDEAU TERRACE, OTTAWA, ONT.
X Ferns. Flowering Plants for Holiday Season, Bedding Plants of all 'I
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22 "OVER 65 YEARS OF UNFAILING SERVICE" 1
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AND REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS
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E: OUR POLICY OF QUALITY FIRST HAS BEEN IVIAINTAINED
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MAKERS OF GERM PROOF ICE 3
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If OTTAWA 22
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31 BROWNE S TEA STORE Ig
Q Established 1869 I2
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't of the Highest Quality s'
3: 345 LISGAR ST. - - OTTAWA T'
V PHONE-QUEEN 132 0
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PRO15liSSION.'XlO- HOCKFY BOOTS. G.Xl'NTlili TS.
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23 The HAROLD A. WILSON :Q
95 COMPANY LIMITED 'I
299 YONGE ST TORONTO. ONT. Q,
cliff. of Rugby - - -
Cuff. of Socccr -
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H. F. XVright, Esq., B.A .4....... ...,.,,., F rontispiece
Editorial ....,..,,...............,...... .N.,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, 1
School Notes ,...,. V. 3
Qld Boys News ....,. ., 6
Chapel Notes .......w,.....l.l........,w...l,...,,..l.... .. 9
Speech Day and Headmaster's Report .....,. ., 10
More Howlers ......,............,,,.,..,...,....,o,.... .. 14
Athletic Sports ........ .. 16
Cricket .......,........................... ...... 1 8
Ashbury College - 1896 ,..,.. ...,.... 2 6-27
Soccer .......,..........,.,..........V .. 30
Cadet Corps Notes .. .. .. 31
A Man Had a Dime rlrr......i.,..........c .. 31
Correspondence: Contemporaries ,..... .i..., 5 3
Random Pickings ...,.....,....,..........,,.......,i .,,,.. 3 4
Motoring round the Gaspe Peninsula ...., ...... 3 5
The "Bluenose" .,,................,..........,..... r.... . 40
A visit to Courtauld's Silk Mills ,.... c..,., 4 2
Autographs .....................,........,... ...... 4 4
Junior School Supplement .,..,... .,,... 4 5
Editorial ........r.................,.... ...... 4 7
School Notes crcii, 49
Library Notes ,...., .,.,.. 4 9
Soccer .,,,........., 50
The Ocean Lint-r Sl
Sanctuary ....i ., . . 52
.lcstcr Mmm-nt .,.,... ,. 54
H. F. WRIGHT, ESQ., B.A.
Editor ................ .................. 1 Ur. B. K. T. Hozeis
Committee ................. G. f. Hyman, J. Slzarf, H. Sozitlzam
Advertising Editor and Treriszzrer ............. .Ura W. H. Hczeitt
Apt. 6. 147 Fifth Avenue. Gttawa.
As promised in our last issue, we here give a short account of
our new Headmaster. Mr. H. F. XYright. B..-X., was educated at
King Edward's School. Sheffield. England. He is an Honour Gradu-
ate of Cape University, South Africa, where he obtained first class
honours in Mathematics. Before coming to Ashbury fourteen years
ago, he had had six years' experience in teaching at Grey College.
Bloemfontein, where he was resident Senior Mathematical and
' During the XYar he served in the Royal -Xir Force in England
and in France.
His athletic career is well known to most of us. Suthce it to
say that he is usually safe for his "SO" at Cricket, and for one or
two goals at Football. He is an expert Tennis and Badminton
p-layer. In the former he and Mrs. NYright won the mixed doubles
championship of the Dominion of Canada in 1928. Ile is also a keen
Furthermore, our new Headmaster is a keen Musician and in
1932-33 was in char e of the Organ and Choir and effected a great
. . . -. ? 3'
improvement in the School Singing.
Briefly, let us say at once that we feel ourselves extraordinarily
lucky to have such a man to guide the welfare and traditions of
the School. and one who will so worthily follow in the footsteps of
our late Headmaster.
In no less degree we extend a very warm and hearty welcome to
Mrs. 1Yright. We know that she will fill the position of the llead-
master's wife in a manner that will delight all who come into contact
with her. XYe are quite sure. too, that she will ever evince the
keenest interests in the social life and activities of .'hSl1lJ1lI'y.
2 THE -4SHBl'RI.-LY
The School settled down very happily at once under the new
regime. The scheme of work on the Assignment plan has met with
universal and popular approval, and there is no doubt that a great
deal more work is being covered by this method. Even in its early
stages. it is safe to say that the plan will meet with great success,
and as time goes on. various improvements will yet be made.
The Stall gave up a great deal of its time in the Summer
Holidays to the work, ancl. in due course, will reap the reward of
their labours. XYe would like here to express our sincere thanks to
Miss Birch, who must have typed out literally hundreds of stencils
during .August and September.
XYe feel confident that Ashbury's many successes in the past
will be considerably augmented by the new system.
In this issue will be found one of the first pictures of Ashbury
as a School, taken when it was situated at 186 XYelling1:on St., which
is now the site of the Metropolitan Assurance Building. Although
thirty-seven years old. Dr. Mioollcombe distinctly remembered every
face. and was able to give each boy's individual career. The Photo-
graph was reproduced from an old print in the possession of Major
il. A. C. Macpherson t'O.A.b and was presented by him to Dr.
Ik Pk ik
XYe welcome the Junior School Supplement of "The Ashburiann
and heartily congratulate the authors of "Sanctuary" and "The
Ocean Liner" on their excellent contributions. XYe hope the Supple-
ment will be a regular feature of the Magazine. Mr. H. M. Porritt
is the instigator.
Pk Pk DF
The .X5llllll1'l2lll wishes you
A nrrg mrrrg Qlhriatmaa.
:mil lirrr'5 a littlr mnrr:
Ofvnnh Health. auh ilurk anh Euppinrna
THE .-1SHBl'RIA.Y 3
The first item on the School's reopening was the receipt of a
cablegram from Dr. XYoollcombe wishing us all a successful and
happy term. We thank him for his kindly thought and good wishes.
Soon after arriving in England at the end of July, Dr. XYooll-
combe was in charge of a Parish on Harrow XYeald. This was
followed by Church work at Bexhill. and he is now helping in a
large Church at Stoke Newington, in North London.
Mr. XYhitlield was appointed Captain of the O.Y.C.C. team in
the first match v. Sir Julian Cahn's Xl, who were touring Canada
in the Summer. He was also Captain in the second match y. the
Cambridge Vandals, in which he had to stand down owing to a
strained back. Much of the success of the two visits was due to
Mr. XYhitlield, who, as President of the Ottawa Yalley Cricket
Council, had a vast amount of work to do. We heartily congratulate
him on the smooth running of all the arrangements. He made an
excellent "4-0" for the Cathedral C.C. in the Final Match of the
League Fixtures and contributed largely to their winning of the
Championship. Their Excellencies, the Governor-General and Lady
Bessborough honoured this game with their presence and partook
of tea in the Pavilion as the guests of the President. Mrs. YX'hitf1eld
acted as Hostess. Ot course, at Ashbury, Mr. XYhitlield has been
as indefatigable as ever.
Mr. XY. H. Brodie played the leading part-that ot Samuel
Pepys-in the opening presentation of the Ottawa Drama League.
viz :-"And So To Bed." He is also appearing as Capulet in "Romeo
and Juliet" at the Little Theatre in Christmas week. in which play
Viscount Duncannon is to play Romeo. and Miss Julia MacBrien.
Juliet. This production will also be presented in Montreal imme-
diately after its presentation in Ottawa.
Since our last issue. Mr. Henry King and Mr. G. Benson. late
Masters on the Statif, have visited the School.
On lYednesday. November lst. the members of the Upper Sixth
were taken to Cornwall by Mr. -lohnson. to visit Courtauld's Rayon
Plant. An account of the trip will he found elsewhere.
The School contributed S2900 to the Ottawa Federated Chari-
ties Fund: to the Poppy Fund 31280. and for the presentation to
our old Friend, Capt. lshester, the boys collected 311.30
The Fifth .Xnnual Shakespearean production will be presented
at the Little Theatre on Saturday. March Z-lth. The sale of seats
will begin on Monday, February Zfrth. and once again. may we
-l THE ASHBURIAN
strongly urge early booking? The best seats go very quickly. Their
Iixcellencies, the Governor-General and Lady Bessborough have
graciously promised to attend. if in Ottawa on that date.
The cast work very hard and give up much of their spare time
to make the Play a success. Your patronage and kind support will
be much appreciated.
Mr. A. L. Tanner, F.R.C.O.. L.R.A.M., late Gooch Scholar at
the Royal Academy of Music, London, England. and Organist and
Choirinaster of St Andrew's Church, Ottawa, has been appointed
Director of Music at Ashbury. The number of boys who have
taken up singing lessons is most gratifying.
Mr. l.. Rossell is also on our visiting Staff. He conducts
Drawing and Art classes on Thursday afternoons. Mr. Rossell is
a well-known artist: he has had much experience in England, Tor-
onto and New York, and has also illustrated many Boy Scouts'
looks. To him and to Mr. Tanner we offer a very heany welcome.
"G" Classroom. formerly known as the French Room. has now
been converted into the History Room. Historical charts have been
placed on the walls tthe work of R. S. Hyndmanl and many books
of Reference have been placed on the shelves. XYe have to thank
Dunning for presenting "Dramatic Episodes in Canada's Story."
'fhis is an autographed copy by its author, Mr. C. XY. -letferys. The
room is kept up-to-date as far as possible, with historical facts as
tiey occur. XX'e need pictures lnot necessarily framed il of events in
l'an:ida's History. May we ask forhelp in this direction? A pic-
ture impresses itself on a boy's mind: he looks at it and wants to
know more about it: the Reference books help him in this respect.
Mr. llowis will gratefully acknowledge anything of historical interest
that you may send him. '
ln one course each Classroom will be devoted to some special
subject and furnished on the same lines. The liistory Room has
:ilreruly proved its value.
The heating nl. the School for the forthcoming XYinter has
been very much improved by the installation of two Lyons' Mec-
hanical Stokers. .-X very much more uniform heat will be obtained
at all times. XX'e are very grateful to the donor. whose good wishes
towards the College have taken this very practical form.
In order to improve the speaking of French we are now
employing the l.inguaplione System. livery boy has regular op-
portunities inf hearing the l:mgu:ige spoken and of practising the
speed himself iimm-diately.
THE ASHBURI.-IN 5
A large number of books have been added to the Library this
term which have a special bearing on the English classes ot the
Examination forms. They are therefore in regular use.
The Manual Training Room has now been completely equip-
ped and this subject is now taken as a regular part of the School
curriculum in the junior School. The optional classes in the after-
noon, which are open to everybody. are of course still carried on.
The School is very grateful to those gentlemen whose dona-
tions have rendered the above improvements possible. The ap-
paratus thus provided is in daily use and is very much enjoyed by
all the boys.
Cn XYednesday, November 29th, we enjoyed the pleasure and
privilege of a visit from Mr. G. E. Fauquier, the President of the
Board of Governors. He addressed the whole School and stressed
the value of Loyalty to one's self. to those in authority and to
Ashbury. He concluded his remarks with the request that the
Headmaster would grant the School a whole holiday. To this,
Mr. XVright, who had previously told us what a tremendous in-
terest Mr. Fauquier had always taken and still is taking in Ash-
bury's welfare, very kindly acceded, and the following day was
observed as a holiday. On the evening of the 29th, a party of boys
went to hear the English Singers at the l.ittle Theatre, while an-
other party was taken to the Museum to hear a Lecture on XYild
Animal Life, given by Mr. Hoyes Lloyd and illustrated by slides
and moving pictures. A most pleasant evening was enjoyed by
S Another Ashbury Record! An electric light switch placed in
position in the Wing on Nov. 23th, 1923, functioned for exactly
ten years to the self-same day, viz 5-Nov. 28th, 1933. XYhen being
repaired by Mr. Oliver. a slip of paper was discovered, bearing the
statement :-Ulos. Spinard. Electrician. Nov. 28th, 1923. Su some
things "endure for a while" at Ashbury.
As we go tu press we hear that Klr. XYhittield has been re-
elected President of the U.Y.t'.l'. for next year. XXI- extend our
heartiest congratulations. ln the bowling averages for the last
season he was placed fourth, while llftvid lfauquier was Sixthsaa
both extremely creditable performances.
6 THE ASHBURIAN
OLD BOYS NEWS
lYe oifer our hearty congratulations to Commander C. T. Beard,
R.C.N., who has been appointed Director of Naval Reserves in
the Canadian Naval Department. C. T. Beard, who commanded a
cruiser during and after the Great XYar, has lately been in command
of the cruiser H.M.S. "Windsor," divisional leader of the Home
Gordon Southam has played for the Defence Cricket Club and
has also acted as Yice-Captain. David Fauquier, now at Dalhousie
University, also assisted the Club during the holidays and did well
with the ball.
Jimmy Symington sustained an accident to his foot in the
Summer. and since his recovery. has been in Switzerland, where
report says he is working nine hours daily!
Dietrich Heuser is now at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Troy, New York. He is studying Architecture, but has also found
time to take a leading part in the school Play and to do Radio an-
nouncing for the school orchestra. in which he also plays the traps.
XYhat a Trojan ! Y
The following Old Boys have visited the School since our last
issue :- '
H. Mcl.achlin. C. Rowley Booth, Carleton Craig, bl. W. H.
Kennedy, Norman Gillies, Cargill Southam, Gordon MacCarthy.
David Fauquier. Blair Gilmour. Gordon Southam, Charlie Hart,
Neville Spence. G. S. Challies. Alexander Angus, Philip Brown,
F. C. Holt, J. XY. Ritchie, il. R. Maclirien. S. Irvin, Hugh
Powell, Fred Sherwood, XY. H. Pugsley. Fred Heubach, besides
many who were here on Speech Day.
Austin Henderson and l.en Schlemm are well-known players
m Badminton circles in Montreal.
jim Blinnes spent last Summer with Phil Scott and Mr. Kerr,
sailing round the Scottish Coast: Phil is still at Edinburgh, in
second year Medicine: jim obtained his medical degree at McGill
THE ASHBURIAN 7
The next few items all concern McGill. Ned Elwood is play-
ing intermediate Hockey: Gordon MacCarthy is practising with
the junior Hockey people: Ken MacKenzie will probably be with
the Ski team again this year: Ronald Leathem is producing a Play
called "Rope" for the Player's Club: Gordon Forbes is back taking
Mining Engineering, after receiving a degree in Commerce last
Spring: Bob MacCarthy is turning out with the "Gym" team
again: VVilbur Hart is taking a prominent part in the XVinter Out-
ing Club, and it is hoped that Barclay Robinson will be seen in
Hockey Circles this season after his successful appearances with
the Victoria City League last XVinter.
Fraser Coristine is working in a Bank in Montreal.
Guy Perodeau, now happily recovered from his serious illness.
is with a Pulp and Paper Company in Three Rivers.
Blair Gilmour, Lou Bates and .lohn Guthrie all played Rugger
for the Ottawa Rangers and Roughriders this Fall.
P. Hanway Gault is now on the staff of Allen R. Smart K Co..
Certified Accountants, New York.
i L. Dunlop Palmer is with the Canadian 'Vickers Co.. Ltd..
Captain Stewart C. Hate was a member nt' the Canadian team
at the lnternational llorse show in New York. The team won the
XYestchester Challenge Trophy for jumping.
Edwin Wade Devlin last summer made a tour of the British
Isles on a bicycle. and at the same time wrote most interesting
articles on his impressions to an Ottawa paper.
Lawrence jackson recently had his family increased by the
arrival of another daughter.
S THE ASHBURIAN
Lou Bates sailed a few days ago with the Ottawa Shamrock
Hockey Team. This team will tour Europe and expects to perform
in Berlin before Adolf Hitler. XVe hope they know the "Salute"!
Donald Mclnnes is practising law in Halifax. Nova Scotia.
Gilbert Fauquier is now a partner in the firm of Pitfield.
Mathewson 8 Company, Brokers.
john Allen was bereaved recently by the death of his sister.
Mrs. MacLaren. who died very suddenly.
Pop Irwin played on the back position for Ottawa Ranger
Football team this fall, and this winter will perform with the New
Edinburgh Hockey Team.
.lolm Fauquier is a member of the Montreal Flying Club, but
is at present Hying with the Ottawa Flying Club. This summer, the
engine of the plane he was flying gave out over XVilliamsburg. but
john was able to bring the machine down in a field, performing a
perfect forced landing. XYe congratulate him on obtaining his
Commercial l'ilot's Certificate.
Other Old lioys' News will be found in Dr. XVoolleombe's
Un 'Iune l7th, at the Church of the Advent. XYestniount, P.
Lester clayton was married to llelen Macllougall jones. We
heartily wish them all happiness and prosperity.
llt-:trtiest congratulations and all best wishes to .Ieffery G.
Qarriqne and lfrances Tlioinpson, who were married on july lst.
We otler our hearty congratulations to Henry Newcome Blake-
ney on his engagement to lflizabetli Lesson Vthitlmy, of Toronto.
ll. N. lilakeney was at .Xshliury 1906-16.
THE .4SHBL'RI.4.Y in
Our very sincere sympathy is extended to the relatives
and friends of Harold Cave-Brown-Cave, late of Montreal.
who was drowned near Ste. Agathe des Monts Oue. o
November 12th w hen trying to drag a canoe laden with '1
deer acioss a frozen lake He w as affed 28 and was at
Ashbury from September 1918 to lune 1922
He was employed for some time by the lauientide
Pulp and Paper Lompanv
It is with deep regret that we haye to record the death
of General Sir Arthur Luirie He w as in command of the
Canadian Forces durinff the XX orld XX at and his los 1
Avshbulx C1925 19291 Sir within xisited the bchool and
many Old Aishhurians had come into contact with him at
Xlcblll Lmx ersity
, X' , n
. 1 L C
, . ' . ' 5 b , ' :
' ' ' : ' 6 ' ' ', 1 QS 's
mourned throughout Canada. XYe offer our sincere sym-
pathy to LadyiiCurrie and his son. Garner, who was at
We were verv sorrv to hear after the first month of the term.
that we should beilosingi the kind help and services of the Yenerahle
Archdeacon bl. M. Snowdon. who had been in charge of our Sunday
services. In the short time he was with us. he had made himself
most popular and respected. and we enjoyed his interesting and
forceful sermons. He sailed on October 7th from Yanconver for
China and japan, to study conditions in the Mission liields. We
hope that when he returns, we may he privileged to hear something
of his experiences.
We extend a very cordial welcome to his successor. the Rev.
XY. S. Major, whose kindly help we consider ourselves very lucky
to obtain. Klr. Major was at St. tie-orge's church, Montreal for
twenty-tive years and this fact alone should convey the privilege
we all feel in having him with us in our Cihapel Services. l'rior to
being at Montreal, he was at Veterhorougli, 6 bntario.
Klr. lx L. X. lzdwards ls now in charge ul the Urgaii and
XXI- congratulate llr. AX. I". Kf XX'halley on his appointment to
the lleanery ot llahlax. Nova Scotia. llis successor at 51. llar-
tholomew's is .Xrchdeacon Nelten. whom we hope to have the
pleasnre of hearing at one of our Vhapel Services in due course.
10 THE ASHBURIAN
As this was the last occasion when Dr. G. P. XYoollcombe would
address the Governors. Parents. Friends, Old Boys and Boys of Ash-
bury as Headmaster. the proceedings were somewhat tinged with sad-
ness at the thought. It was happily. however. the opportunity of pre-
senting parting gifts and. on behalf of the Board of Governors, the
new President. Mr. Gilbert E. Fauquier. handed to Dr. lVoo1lcombe a
very handsome silver tray. suitably inscribed: on behalf of the Old
Boys' Association, gl. C. Campbell of Montreal presented him with
a beautiful silver Cigarette-box and a bond for 35500. The present
Boys had previously given their Headmaster a subscription of over
S100. while the staff had subscribed a sum of money to be used as
Dr. lYoollcombe thought fit. For Mrs. lYoollcombe. to whom was
paid a graceful tribute. there was a very lovely bouquet of roses,
handed to her by Peter Newconibe. of the junior School.
lYe think it fitting to place on record in "The Ashburianf'
extracts from Dr. XYoollcomhe's farewell Report.
HEADMASTER'S REPORT S
"ln reviewing the School year now closing. I am glad to be able to report
that it has been a very successful one. I
Apart from the fact that. owing to the very general financial conditions of
the country. our numbers have not been up to full strength. in every other par-
ticular the usual good reputation of the School has been more than mam-
The work done in the various forms has been particularly good: and. while
there must necessarily be differences in the positions that boys occupy in their
classes. yet there has been very general and satisfactory progress made.
Last June a smaller number of boys than has been the case in some years
tried their complete Matriculation at McGill: and out of the five boys who did
so. three were completely successful and are now at the University. One boy
passed into R.M.C. and one boy took only part of the McGill examination
passing in all the subjects taken with credit and obtaining over 80W in his
lfive. boys sat for the Toronto Senior Matriculation or Upper School
Examination and four of them passed most creditably in all subjects. Most of
our Universities now require Senior Matriculation before a boy can be admitted.
A A number of bovs took certain of the subjects in the Middle School or
'loronto Junior Matriculation and on the whole did very well. Most of these
will complete their .lunior Matriculation this June. and we wish them and all
those boys who are taking examinations a very successful issue.
THE .-1SHBC'RIf1.V ll
As a proof that boys leave Ashbury well grounded and with a firm founda-
tion, I may mention that in the laterly published results from McGill a number
of Old Ashbury boys appear as having won distinction. In the final year of
Civil Engineering. Carleton Craig headed the list and was the winner of the
British Association Medal. He won honours in Civil Engineering and also the
Departmental Prize for the best Summer Essay. In this same list Graham Gar-
vock was placed fourth and Samuel Gamble fifth.
In Law, Ross McMaster graduated with 2nd Class Honours. In the list of
first year Law Students, George Challies was ranked Hrst. winning the Lieut.
Governor's Medal for the highest standing in obligations and lst Class Honours.
W. R. Eakin obtained 2nd Class Honours and a lst Class in Constitutional
Law. in Civil Procedure and also in Roman Law.
In the final year of the School of Commerce, Gordon Forbes graduated
with a high percentage and Kenneth MacKenzie obtained his degree of Bachelor
of Arts with distinction.
John Gamble. who graduated in Commerce last year, has just passed his
final examination for a Chartered Accountant. and this, as some of you know.
is a very stiff examination.
At Queens, where there are a number of Ashbury Old Boys, Scarth Mac-
donnell obtained four nrsts out of five subjects. E. Sherwood. who has just
finished his second year there obtained a First Class in English. and a second in
Biology and French. Neville Spence. First year in Science. obtained a first class
in eight subjects. a second in three, and a third in the remaining one. R.
Southam, First year Arts. obtained First and Second Classes in all subjects.
L. Thomas, First year Arts. Three Firsts. six Seconds and three Thirds.
All the Ashbury boys at Queens have been successful in passing their
At Dalhousie: N. Gillies and John Rowley have both done remarkably
well and have brought credit to their Old School.
At R.M.C.: J. S. Irvin has iust graduated and been appointed to a Com-
mission in the Royal Air Force.
I might mention many other cases. but these will be sufficient to prove that
Ashbury does give a very sound elementary education and the boys who each
year go to the higher Institutions or into business life. in practically all cases.
do exceedingly well.
I am very pleased to be able to report that the work in the .Iunior School
this year has been exceptionally good and that very marked progress has been
The Junior School. as a separate department of Ashbury. was inaugurated
two years ago. lt has proved a complete success. and this is very largelv due to
the ability and hard work of its Headmaster. Mr. VJ. H. Brodie. Parents who
have young boys can send them to our Junior School with the greatest confid-
ence, and they will find that their boys will be thoroughly taught. and at the
same time be very happy in their School life.
The Health of the School during the past year has been exceptionally good.
Apart from one case of Scarlet Fever which was treated at the Civic Isolation
Hospital. and one case of Measles. we have had no infectious diseases. and the
ordinary physical afiiictions that from time to time are necessarily present in
every resident School, have been remarkably few and below the average of other
12 THE ASHBURIAN
Every boy is weighed at the beginning and end of each term. and in some
cases a weekly record is kept. This year the average gain was over seven pounds
per boy. and in only two instances was there any loss of weight.
This fact alone speaks well for the health of the School, and also proves
that whatever else Ashbury may do. she does not stint her boys in food.
I should like to thank our Lady Dietitian for the excellent way she has
catered for us and has managed the domestic side of the school.
I may state that all boys in the School. unless prohibited by Medical reasons,
are required to join in the various Sports. Games are not regarded as of supreme
importance. but we recognize their great value. both as promoters of physical
good health and as a means for boys to acquire those valuable lessons that in-
evitably are received from Team games. Tennis and Badminton are also played
in their Season and many of the boys are expert players. The success in Sports
this year has been greatly helped by the untiring energy and able supervision of
our popular Sports Master. Mr. F. E. B. Whitfield and of those other Masters
who have so kindly assisted us.
I wish to take this opportunity of sincerely thanking the Staff for the
excellent work they have accomplished and for the deep and practical interest
they have taken in all the various activities of the School. Much of the suc-
cess that the School has attained during the past year is due to their influence
and to their whole hearted and loyal cooperation.
I am glad to announce that all the members of the present staff will be
returning next School year.
I should like also to thank the Prefects for the good work done and for
the help they have given in the management and discipline of the School.
I am glad to report that the tone and general spirit of the School have been
more than maintained during the year and that the general conduct and discip-
line of the boys have been excellent.
The Old Boys' Association continues to flourish and to grow. The Annual
Meeting and Dinner was held in Montreal last month and was a most successful
gathering. The President of this year is Mr. J. C. Campbell. a brilliant young
I-awyer. who won the highest honours in his Law Course and who is present
with us today. and the Executive Committee consists of:
President-A. J. Campbell
Vice-Pres.-Ci. Keith Henderson
Sec.-Treas.-C. J. G. Molson
Committee-W. H. Wilson
J. Stephen Oppe
F. D. Macorquodale
E. K. Davidson.
I hope all boys leaving this year will make a point of joining the Old
This morning we held our Annual Meeting of the Founders and the Gover-
nors of Ashbury and the following were unanimously reelected as Governors for
the coming year:
II. l'. Cowans. Esq.. Montreal.
Norman J. Dawes. Ilsq.. Montreal
Alfred Ii. Ilvans. Ifsq.. Montreal
Cl Ii. Ifauquicr. Iisq.. Ottawa
NI R Iwrguson. Iisq.. Montreal
l A. llenev. lisq.. Ottawa
'Ihr llon. lp I5 McCQurdv. llalifax
Ii ll NlcNlastt-r. lisq.. N-'lontreal
Dr. D. XV. MacKenzie. Montreal
Ii. Newcombe. Esq.. Ottawa
Mrs. NN. H. Rowley. Ottawa
H. S. Southam. Esq.. Ottawa.
James XX'ilson. Esq.. Montreal
Norman VJilson. Esq.. Ottawa.
Rev. G. P. Woollcombe. Ottawa
THE .-ISHBCRIAN 13
Mr. G. E. Fauquier was unanimously elected as Chairman of the Board of
Governors and President of Ashbury.
Ashbury is indeed fortunate in having a Board composed of such promin-
ent and influential persons. and I should like to publicly thank them all for the
keen interest they take in the general welfare of the School and for the sound
advice and generous assistance they have given me in its administration.
I would like to express the sincere appreciation of myself and of the Board
of Governors for the great and practical kindness during many years of Ashbury's
past history of Mr. J. B. Fraser. Had it not been for Mr. Fraser's most generous
assistance these present School buildings could not have been built: and not
only in the original construction of its buildings, but in many another practi-
cal manner. Mr. Fraser has proved himself a very real supporter and a true
friend of Ashbury College.
I should like also to say how much we owe to the generosity of Mrs.
W. H. Rowley, the late Colonel J. XV. Woods and to all the many other sup-
porters. who from time to time since the foundation of the School have so
generously helped us both financially and in many other ways.
I want to take this opportunity of stating how much the School and I
myself personally owe to my wife. who has been a tower of strength to me dur-
ing the last thirty-three years. For nearly twenty years she acted as honorary
Housekeeper and managed with great efficiency the domestic side of the School.
-and her always wise counsel and her unseliish devotion to the interests of
the boys have contributed in no small measure to the success that Ashbury has
As is generally known, this is the last Closing at which I shall have the
privilege of being with you as Headmaster.
It is now almost forty-two years since I founded the School. which is
therefore in a very special sense my "child". I have watched it grow. often-
times amid great difficulties. from a very small beginning into the important
Educational Institution that it is to-day. Hundreds of boys have passed through
my hands. and I am thankful and proud to state that the very great majority of
them have developed into good and useful citizens of our Empire. This fact
alone is more than a compensation for the many years I have devoted to my
work. As I look back over the past. I am only too conscious that I have made
many a mistake and in the words so well known to us "I have left undone the
things that I ought to have done". but I can honestly say that I have tried to
help and to develop along right lines every boy whom I have been privileged to
have in my care: and I think I can venture to say that in the great majority of
cases the boys themselves have realized and appreciated my efforts for their wel-
fare. It is necessarily a great and severe wrench for me to relinquish my post
here and to say good-bye to Ashbury, but I have decided that it is best for me
to do so. As you know. I had a very serious illness last XVinter. and my Medi-
cal Advisers have strongly urged me to lead a life that does not carry with it the
constant and heavy responsibilities that are necessarily attached to the work of a
Headmaster of a Resident School. I expect in the near future to take up
Parish work either in England or in Canada. Vfherever I may be. Ashbury will
always have the first place in my affections.
It is. however. a great consolation and comfort for me to know that I am
leaving my work to be continued by one in whom l have every possible con-
fidence. and who will. I feel sure. administer the affairs of the School in an able
and successful manner. The new Headmaster. Mr. XVright. is known to most of
you. if not personally. at any rate by reputation: and. as you get to know him
14 THE ASHBLTRI.-IN
better. your confidence in his wise judgment. his executive ability, and his real
interest in the true welfare of boys will grow and increase. Mr. Wright is well
qualified for the important position he is about to occupy. He has been at Ash-
bury for fourteen years and is thoroughly conversant with those of its traditions
and methods of administration that have in the past contributed to its success.
I-Ie is a man of deep varied Scholarship. By the marked success which his pupils
have attained he has proved himself to be an experienced and most capable
Teacher, and. added to these qualifications. he takes a keen interest in all the
various Sports that are associated with School life. But above and beyond all
these accomplishments. Mr. Wright is a man who understands boy-nature, and
he will. I know. give himself unsparingly to the bringing out of what is best in
those under his care and to the promotion of their true interests. whether physi-
cal or mental.
I look forward. therefore, with every confidence to the continued success
and growth of Ashbury. As long as I live it will be my chief concern in life.
and I shall follow its various activities and successes with the keenest interest.
A good solid foundation has been laid, upon which I pray there will continue
to be built an Institution that more and more will prove a lasting benefit, not
only to each pupil who comes under its influence. but also to the Dominion of
Canada at large.
My parting words to all connected with Ashbury. whether as past or as
present pupils are "Be loyal to yoursSchool: Play the game in the fullest sense
of the term and do your best to advance its true interests."
To those boys who have finished their course here and are about to go
out into the larger world that lies beyond the confines of School life. I wish
every possible prosperity in their various futures. and to those who are remain-
ing I extend my sincere and best wishes for a happy and really successful School
career: and. when your time comes to leave your old School, may you so have
acted that the School is the better for your having passed through it. God be
with you all."
. MORE HOWLERS
liunyan was the inventor of the Nonconforniist religion, and
also wrote the l'ilgrini's Chorus.
The inflzinnnaliility of the Pope was proclziimecl in the Vatican
.-Xccounts of tlii- lfcurlal Systc-in: XYilliam the Conqueror was
thrown troni his liorsc :incl wounclecl in tlic fcuclal system, and
fliml ot it.
Flirt- iniprisonc-rl 146 nic-n in the Black Hole of Calcutta, and
so lriifl the founrlzition ot our lnflian limpirc.
'l'lit- trzuli' of Spain is small owing In the insolence of the
U In Ilollzinfl people inzilct- use of writer power to clrivc their
THE .JSHBCRIAX 15
During the XYar of American Independence Lord Northcliffe
wisely gave the Irish Volunteers Home Rule.
Queen Elizabeth rode through Coventry with nothing on. and
Raleigh offered her his cloak.
Doldrums are Army rations of spirits.
The population of London is a bit too thick.
Lipton is the capital of Ceylon.
Shakespeare wrote the Merry XYidow.
-loan of Arc was cannonised by Bernard Shaw.
The Minister of Har is the clergyman who preaches to the
soldiers in the barracks.
Esau was a mighty hunter who wrote fables and sold them
for a bottle of potash.
An Abstract Noun is the name of something which has no
existence. as goodness.
Marconi is the stuff out of which you make delicious puddings.
A glazier is a man who runs down mountains.
A grass widow is the wife of a dead vegetarian.
Sub judice is the bench on which the judges sit.
Quinine is the bark of a tree. canine is the bark of a dog.
A damsel is a small plum.
t An optimist is a man who looks after your eyes and a pessimist
a man who looks after your feet.
A synonym is a word used when you don't know how to spell
the one you First thought of.
Livingstone went to Africa to be a misery to thc natives.
'Habeas Corpus' was a sign used at the time of the llreat
Plague and means 'You may have the bodyf
16 THE .AlSHBL'R1.-IX
5lDQl1QT , 1
UAV ATHLETIC SPORTS
The .Xmmal wpnrls were helcl at .'xSlllJl1l'j' cm june 1-lth, the
elming flay, instead nf lm May 2-lth as was the ease last year.
The weather was rather lllI'L'IllK'lllllg' aml hefemre the afternoon
wax lwer the rain came fluwn heavily hut it was possihle to Com-
plete the lJl'HQ'l'ZlllllllL'. 'lwu reeurrls were lmrulcen this year. Calder
Ill-glling IIN- 1-L-U11-fl fm- lhe Lung .lump aml Yuile that for the Inter-
mefliale Iligh lump. lhnh are lu he heartily eungratlllatecl. The
lflemixug' Vup was wfm hy Q-IlltlL'l' aml the Stanley XYrig'ht Cup hy
Xllen ll. In the bluhim' Selnml the ,Xylwin Cup was won hy
SICXIK JK SIN DRTS
ll!! YIll'flN .l. .X. l'alflel1fll l '5 wee.
l.ZH YIlI'4lN lllll'1lll'N- nl. .-X. ialcler elN see.
lligh 'lump QI. .X. l-Illfll'l" 5 ft. 4 in.
.fill YItl'll5-'l. .X lalflel'-.211 l '5 see.
'I'lm-wing the Vrieliet llall 'lf NY. lll'IlllL'll'l'lifff8N yrlw. 2 lft.
Xlile .X M. Xl:1el':11'tl1y 5 min. 5 see.
'HH YJll'4lN -I. S-Xllllllglllll IM l 5 see.
NNN Yllfilx YL XY. l'll'l'QllNHll Z min. .24 .2 5 we.
fll.st:u'l1' lfilem' 4 . ll. l'llllel'lull.
I.-,hg.lx1mg' nl. X. l-Illlll'l' l'l ll. 3 in.
THE ASHB URIAN
Relay Race-Montreal-2 min. 58 sec.
T. XY. Beauelerk
G. XV. Ferguson
E. R. Allen
Old Boys' Race-R. Craig-12 sec.
Tug of XYar-Dominion.
100 Yards-E. R. Allen-13 sec.
High Jump-A. Yuile-5 ft. 1 in.
440 Yards-L. B. Emeno-62 1X5 sec.
120 Yards Hurdles-E. R. Allen-17 2X5 see.
Long -lump-E. R. Allen-17 ft. 10 in.
220 Yards-E. R. Allen-26 sec.
100 Yards-L. Magor-13 sec.
Obstacle Race-E. L. Macclonalcl.
100 Yards luncler 125-T. Galt.
220 Yards-L. Magor-30 see.
Long jump-l.. Klagor-15 ft. 9 in.
Throwing the Cricket Hall-E. I.. NlIICflUllfllIl-63
High 'lllIll1'D4l.. Magorkil ft. 7 in.
The Norman XX'ilson shiclrl was won hy Rlfblllftill lll ll L
el". l' l XX
18 THE ASHB L'R!f1N
lst XI Colours :-
D. Fauquier tcapt.iJ. T. XY. Beauclerk tvice-capt.l. Syming-
ton, G. Stanfield, G. Hyman, G. MacCarthy.
The cricket season was notable in that it produced the first
century ever hit for Ashbury. Symington scored 141 against the
Ottawa C.C. on the Rideau Hall grounds and we heartily con-
gratulate him on a most meritorious performance. NVe were un-
beaten in the School games. although we had rather the worse of
the game with Bishops College School. The game with Lower
Canada College was most exciting, Ashbury eventually winning by
one wicket with twenty minutes to spare, after a race against time
The team suffered from a lack of adequate change bowling,
and the batting was not really sound in the middle of the side.
CRICKET CHARACTERS 1955.
D. Fauquier, Captain. 3rd year on the team. A useful medium
paced bowler with some idea of finger spin. Bowled consis-
tently well during the early part of the season, but lost his
effectiveness when the School games came on. A little dis-
appointing as a bat. Had some good strokes on the off side
but often failed to get his left leg across properly. A safe
catch and a good slip tieldsman.
T. XY. lieauclerk, Yice-captain. 3rd year on the team. A natural
forcing batsman with a free style. but is too apt to hit before
he has played himself in. XX'ith a little more discretion should
develop into a really useful player. A safe catch, who was
always quick in the field and sometimes brilliant.
.l. Symington. 3rd year on the team. A good forcing batsman
who could score at a great pace when set. Used his wrists
well, but has not yet learned the value of playing forward. A
useful medium paced change bowler who sometimes made the
ball keep very low. A greatly improved tieldsman who was
very quick with his returns. A safe catch.
fi. Stantield. 2nd year on the team A natural hitter who is at
present handicapped by an apparent inability to loosen his
shoulders. and in consequence does not swing straight. lf he
can correct this fault and improve his footwork he should be
very useful next year as he has a strong defence. Safe field
and sure catch.
THE ASHBURIAN 19
G. Hyman. 2nd year on the team. A promising batsman who has
not yet acquired sufficient confidence in his powers to develop
as he should. His off shots are well timed and he has the
ability to place them but his effectiveness is lessened by a
lack of balance when making his strokes. lnclined to be slow
in the field but a good catch. Useful change bowler.
A G. MacCarthy. Znd year on the team. A sound wicket keeper
who was always neat in his work. Had some effective shots
on the leg side but was inaccurate in his timing. and so did
not score the runs he should have made.
A Powell. lst year on the team. Shows considerable promise as
a batsman, but is at present deficient in footwork. Should
learn to play a ball on his legs. A very safe catch and a use-
ful field in any position.
H. Cowans. lst year on the team. A greatly improved batsman
with a good defence. Plays his off shots well and has some
idea of footwork. lf he takes pains he should be very useful
next year. A good catch and sound field.
J. B. Kirkpatrick. lst year on the team. A good medium paced
length bowler who worked consistently well. Inclined to be
very erratic at times but was not afraid to pitch the ball well
up. Should acquire more pace next year and with greater
control over the ball should be able to keep one end going.
Might develop into a hitter if he can learn to time the ball.
G. VVodehouse. lst year on the team. Has some idea of playing
an off shot but was handicapped by his apparent inability to
time the ball. Rather uncertain in the field though always a
E. R. Allen. lst year on the team. A natural forcing batsman
who needs more discrimination in picking out the right ball.
If he can improve his footwork he might be useful next year.
A good catch. F. E. B. XV.
THE OLD BUYS CRICKET MATCH
Played at Ashbury on June 10th.
Beauclerk, l.b.w., h. Gillies .......
.. P. Smeilie, retired hurt ......... T
Hyman, C. sub. b. XVhitfield. .. . ., J. Oppe, e. Pmvans, lm. Symington.. 8
MacCarthy, b. Oppe ............ . F. G. Heney, IJ. Syn1in,f:ton ...... 8
Fauquier, 0. K li. Gillies .......... 4 J. Ritchie, b. Hyman ......... . 1
Falder, b. Gillies .................. 0 G. T. Southain, not out .......... 36
Symington, Q. NVhitfielci, b. Gillies.. U H. Vann. h. Ile-uuclerk ........... 1
Stanfield, h. Smellie ............... 1.3 F. IC. ll. XYhittie-ld, 0. Stuntielal,
Cowans, not out ................... 1 li. Bezuiclf-rk .................. 1
Powell, h. Oppe .................... 1' N. IT. Gillies, c. Fziuquit-r,
Whdehouse, h. XVhitfit-ld ........... 8 li. I'-Ienuelerk ............... 4
Allen, cf. Mziclirien, h. NVhitlield .... 0 M. M:u'l-irien, v. Syllllllflinll,
Extras ........................... 4 li. lit-:un-lt-i'k ............... 4
A. iilllllillig, h. Fauquier .. 1
lixtrus .................. "
- 'l'rvt:il ......................... 542
Total .................. . ......... 60 Bowling Analysis
BOWHNQ AnalY5'5 l"2lll'Illif"I'. 1 for 222: Syminfrtnn, Z! for
YVl1iYfiPlfl. 3 fm' 152 Gillifm. 4 for 10: 16: llynmn, 1 for 18: Hvuuvlerk, -I for
Smellie, l for 11: Oppe, 2 for 24.
20 THE .JSHBURIAN
ASHBLRY vs. BISHOPS COLLEGE SCHOOL
Played on the McGill Campus, May 27th.
Bishops won the toss and took full advantage of the fact.
XYilson and Doheny batted really well and succeeded in putting up
112 for the first wicket. This lead was well followed and they
eventually declared with the total standing at 245 for 6 wickets.
XYilson went on to score his century and is to be congratulated on
a splendid display. The Ashbury bowling was steady but lacked
sting and was comparatively innocuous on a good wicket.
iYhen Ashbury went in to bat the weather was threatening and
rain soon began to fall and finally spoiled the game. Beauclerk
and Hyman seemed quite unperturbed by the large score against
them and made 43 for the first wicket in very quick time. Fauquier
and Symington also batted well but it was unfortunate for them
that the weather robbed Bishops of a very good chance of victory.
Bishop's College School
Wilson, c. Fauquier, b. Kirkpatriek.121
lrohney, run out ................... 36
Sheppard, b. Syniington ........... 12
Hassett, c. Cowans, b. Fauquier .... 35
Kenny, c. Maclffarthy, b. Fauquier 2
All-Kinnon, c. Reauclerk,
lv. Kirkpatrick ................... lil
Robinson, not out ,,,,,,,,,, ,, 0
Melintyre did not bat
Extras .............. .... 1 9
Tullll lful' 6 wicketsi ............ 245
Innings declared closed
Eeauclerk, c. McEntyre,
b. McKinnon ............... .. 22
Hyman, b. McKinnon .......... .. 26
MaeCarthy, l.b.w., b. XVilson . .. 4
Fauquier, not out ............ .. 14
Symington, b. McKinnon .. 13
Powell, not out ........... 2
Stanfield l ,
YVode-house did not bat
Extras ................. .. 0
Total tfor -l wicketsj ............ 81
' Bowling Analysis
Symington, 1 for 80: Kirkpatrick, 2 for
55: Fauquier, 2 for 64: Hyman, 0 for
.'XSleil1L'RY vs. LOWICR CANADA COLl.EGE
Played at Montreal, May 26th.
Lower t'anada won the toss and batted first. They were all
out for 65, Symington bowling extremely well and securing 5
wickets for I2 runs. Ashbury 'fared even worse as the whole side
was dismissed for 36 runs. Only Symington played with any con-
fidence and be carried out his bat for ll, the top score of the
innings. Lower Canada went in again and did better this time as
the total reached 95. t'utbush hit well for his 41 and played an
excellent innings and was well supported by Lantier. Symington
again bowled well, securing 7 for -ll.
THE ASHBURIAN 21
Ashbury were left with an hour and a half to bat in order to
get 125 to win and the light was bad and the weather threatening
when they started their innings. Beauclerk and Hyman realised
the importance of time and started off at a great pace, scoring 27
for the first wicket in nine minutes. MacCarthy helped Beauclerk
to take the score to 59 and then a good stand by Beauclerk and
Symington took the score along at a great pace. At 75 Beauclerk
was bowled after hitting up 56 in twenty minutes 1 his score included
a six and 7 fours. He had played a great game for his side. Sym-
ington was stumped at 93 and two more wickets fell cheaply. Ash-
bury were now well ahead of the clock but it looked as if rain might
fall at any moment. Cowans and lYodehouse made a plucky stand
and continued to score at a good pace and when the latter was
caught four runs were required. The ninth wicket fell two runs
later and then Kirkpatrick came in, drove his first ball to the off for
two and the game was over. Cowans had played well at a critical
stage o'f the game and deserved considerable praise for his coolness.
Lower Canada College Lower Canada College
1st innings. 2nd innings.
Mustard, b. Fauquier .. . 0 not out .................. .. 0
Cannell, b. Kirkpatrick ....... . 4 b. Syinington .............. .. 0
Armitage, b. Symington ........... 9 l.b.w., b. Syniingain .. ..... 4
Cutbush, b. Symington ............ 8 c. XVodehouse, b. Syinington 41
Smith, c. Fauquier, b. Hyman ..... 8 b. Symington .............. .. 1
McLean, c. MacCarthy, b. Hyman.. 16 run out ....................... 7
Sweet, b. Symington ............... 0 l.b.w, b. Symington ............ .. 2
Butler, not out .................... T C. Kirkpatrick, b. Symington ..... 11
Lantier, b. Symington ............. 0 c. Cowans, b. Kirkpatrick ...... .. 22
Murray, c. YVodehouse, b. Fauquier 0 h.w., b. Kirkpatrick .......... .. 0
Dash, b. Symington ............... 0 h. Symington ............ T
Extras . ............... ......... 1 3 Extras ........... T
Total ......... ......... . .. 65 Total ..................... 93
Bowling Analysis Bowling Analysis
Fauquier, 2 for 18: Kirkpatrick, 1 for Fauquier, 0 for 33: Symington, T for
6: Symington, 5 for 12: Hyman 2 for 41: Hyman, 0 for 14: Kirkpatrick 2 for
Ashbury College Ashbury College
lst innings. 2nd innings.
Beauclerk, c. Butler, b. Dash . 0 b. Sweet ................. 56
Hyman, b. Smith ............. . 8 c. Armitage, h. Sweet ll
MacCarthy, h. Dash ......... . 3 c. Dash, b. Smith ...... ' .. 4
Fauquier, c. 8: h. Smith 0 b. Dash .............. .. 1
Symington, not out .......... 11 st. gMurray, ln. Sweet 22
Powell, h. Dash ................. . 2 h. Sweet .............. .. 5
Stanfield, b. Dash .................. 0 li. Sweet ............ .. 3
Cowans, c. Cutbush, b. Smtih ..... 1 not out ............ .. 8
W'odehouse, e. Butler, b. Smith .... 0 c. Futlmsli, li. llasii 10
Allen, h. Sweet ............... 3 h. Sweet ...... .... . .. 0
Kirkpatrick, run out .........,. . 1 not out .. . -
I-Extras .............. . 7 luxtrzis , . ... ... .. ..
Total .. ... 36 Total ifor 10 wivketsm .. . . .125
22 THE ASHB URIAN
ASHBURY vs. OTTAXVA C. C.
Played at Rideau Hall, june 3rd.
XVon by 152 runs.
Ottawa C. C.
Sharkie, b. Fauquier .... .. 20
H. Currie, b. Symington ........... 9
XV. Currie, b. Syniington 5
Snipper, c. Powell, b. Mr.. 8
Noblett, 0. Symington,
b. Mr. Nvhitfield ............,..,. 0
Pinhey, b. Mr. Xvhitiield ...... .. 1
Macfarlane, b. Mr. YVhitfie1d .. .. 5
Philpotts, b. Mr. Wfhitfield .. 0
Ade, b. Symington .......... .. 8
Craymer, c. Kirkpatrick,
b. Symington ,..... .... . . 2
Grierson, not out ...... .. 1
Extras .......... . . 23
Total . .. 82
Beauclerk, c. Snipper, b. Sharkie.. 3
Hyman, c. Noblett, b. Macfarlane.. 54
MacCarthy, b. Noblett ............. 0
Fauquier, b. Noblett .............. 8
Symington, b. Grierson ...... .... 1 41
Mr. Whittield, c. W. Currie,
b. Macfarlane ............... 9
Cowans, b. Macfarlane ............ 3
Stanfield, not out .................. 4
Powell, c. Sharkie, b. Grierson .... 5
Vlfodehouse, not out ............ . 1
Kirkpatrick, did not bat
Extras .................. . 6
T'0tal tfor 8 wicketsl .... .... 2 34
Kirkpatrick, 0 for 83 Fauquier, 1 for
16: Symington, 4 for 243 Mr. Whitfield,
5 for 11.
ASHBURY vs. CATHEDRAL C.C.i
Played at Ashbury, June Sth.
Lost by nine wickets.
Iieauc-lerk, r-. sub., b. Hepworth... 0
llynmn. 1-. XVaite, b. Hughes
Johnson .......................... 0
Mau-Vznrthy, lm. Hughes Johnson .... 13
Fnuquie-r, li. llughes Johnson ...... 0
Synninprton, 1: Hobbs, b. Hughes
Johnson ..,...........,........... 10
Mr. lVhiltif'lcl. r-. XVaite, b. Hobbs.. 7
Vowzuns, not out ................... 21
Stsuufie-lvl, ln. llc-pworth ............ 0
Powell, run out .......... .. 0
Alls-n, li. llopworth .... .. 4
Kirkpatrick, run out .. .. 0
lixtrns ............. .. 2
Total .. .. 57
Cathedral C. C.
Hr-pworth, l.b.w., b. Fauquier ..... 39
Huggies, not out .............. 16
Mac.-Mullen, not out .......... . 4
Rev. G. Davies
Roper did not bat
Re-V. ll. Clark
I-Extras ....... . 7
Total lfor 1 wicketj ...... 66
Fauquier 1 for 18.
THE .-ISHB URIAN
BATTING AVERAGES 1933
Innings Not Out Score Total Aver.
J. Symington ....,..A 10 1 141 232 25.8
H. Cowans ........,....... 7 4 21 44 14.6
T. W. Beauclerk .,.... 10 0 56 120 12.
G. Hyman ............. 10 0 54 120 12.
D. Fauquier ....... 10 1 34 101 11.2
G. Stanfield ....... 9 2 31 64 9.1
A. Powell ........... . 10 1 32 68 7.5
G. Wodehouse ....... 7 1 19 38 6.3
J. Kirkpatrick ....... 6 2 18 23 5.7
E. R. Allen ......... 5 0 14 21 4.2
G. MacCarthy ....... 10 0 13 38 3.8
Overs Maidens Runs XVickets Aver.
J. Symington ........ 87.5 21 235 25 9.4
J. Kirkpatrick ...... 54.4 14 121 9 13.4
D. Fauquier ...... . 121.2 33 337 24 14.04
G. Hyman ...... 36.4 4 159 5 31.8
In the first round Montreal beat Dominion.
In the final round, after an even first innin
Qttawa by nine wickets.
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THE ASHBL'RI.-IN 25
R. Allen. Captain. Half. 3rd year on the team. A very hard
worker who gave of his best both on and off the field. Valuable
as an emergency quarter back. though not naturally fitted for
V. XY. Yickers. Yice-Captain. Snap. 3rd year on the team.
A strong defensive player with a natural aptitude for the
game. Rarely. if ever. fumbled a ball. Good tackle.
Calder. Half. 3rd year on the team. An elusive runner who
was hard to tackle, possessing a considerable turn of speed.
A very neat kick and safe catch. Took the long forward pass
with considerable skill.
Stanlield. Quarter. lst year on the team. Though very inex-
perienced at the beginning of the season he showed promise
of developing into a first rate player when an injury put an
end to his football. Quick to sense a weakness in his oppon-
ents' line. Very safe catch and a sure tackle.
NV. Beauclerk. Half. 3rd year on the team. Converted from
an inside and did well in a position of which he had no pre-
vious experience. Cood catch. Threw the forward pass well,
often at great length.
Denison. Outside. lst year on the team. A really hard tackle
who always made sure of his man.
VVeldon. Inside. lst year on the team. A promising player
who always worked well all through the game. His interfer-
ence was excellent and his tackling hard. Has considerable
aptitude for the game.
Gale. Middle. 2nd year on the team. A hard line plunger and
strong tackle. Did not develop as he should have done.
Cooke. Inside. 2nd year on the team. XYas rather ineffective
at the beginning of the season but recovered his form later in
the term. Tackled well at times.
XY. Fullerton. Inside. lst year on the team. A really good line
man who was a very determined tackle. Useful too as a spare
XYilson. Inside. 2nd year on the team. liadly handicapped by
an injury early in the season. A hard worker who was good
Powell. Flying wing. lst year on the team. Though inexperi-
enced he did good work all through the season. Possesses a
safe pair of hands and tackled well. Might develop as a
n.. - -
gg THE .4 SHB L'R1.4N
K. Heuser. Middle. lst vear on the team. XYorked hard at times
but was inconsistent. i Should be useful next year.
Bl. RIacBrien. Qutside. lst year on the team. A good tackle but
rather slow. lnclined to be drawn in too much. May develop
tl. Sharp. Spare snap. A really hard worker, who should be
valuable next year.
ll. lllack. Spare Outside. Tackles well: should develop consider-
H. Fouthani. Spare Outside. XYas a trier all the time. Possesses
some knowledge of the game.
il. Kirkpatrick. Spare line man. At present is inexperienced, but
may be useful next year.
H. Cowans. Spare half. Tackles well but needs to acquire more
H. liarends. Spare line man. Does not yet make sufficient use
of his weight and strength.
F. E. B. XV.
ASHBURY vs. NIQPIQAX HIGH SCHOUL
Played at Nepean on Qctober 4th.
.Xshliury lost XYilson early in the game but were not so well
tojgether as their opponents. who were the heavier side. Nepean
soon took the lead. gaining ground with line plunging and forward
passes. .-Xslibury rallied in the third quarter when MacBrien scored.
picking up a loose ball, but could not overtake their opponents'
lead. and the game ended with Nepean leading 13-5.
The following represented Ashbury :-
Halves: .-Xllen, lieauelerk, Powell: Flying XVing: Denisong
Quarter: Stantieldg Snap: Vickers: lnsides: XX'ilson, Cooke: Mid-
dles: tiale, lleuser: Uutsides: Mac Brien, XYeldon: Spares: Fuller-
ton. Hadley, Southam, liarends. Yuile, Kirkpatrick, Cowans.
.'XSllliL'RY vs. LISKSAR COI.l.lfi-iIATE
Played at Ashbury on Uctober 10th.
.Xltliongli they were considerably outweighted Ashbury put
np :t splendid game against a bigger side and after a most exciting
inatch came from behind to snatch a well deserved victory. Lisgar
r2"Il't'fl :t touch early in the game. but Ashbury held their oppon-
cnt- i.-. t-'I :intl got back a point when Calder kicked to the dead line.
THE .-1SHBL'RI.4N Z9
In the last quarter Beauclerk threw a diagonal forward pass of
fully fifty yards. Calder caught it beautifully and raced over for
a touch which was converted. Lisgar fought back desperately but
Ashbury held them till the final whistle, and emerged victorious
by 7 points to 5.
The following represented Ashbury:-
Flying VVing: Powell: Halves: Beauclerk. Calder, Allen:
Quarter: Stanfieldg Snap: Vickers: lnsides: Cooke, XYeldong Mid-
dles: Gale, Heuserg Outsides: Denison. MacBrien: Spares: Ful-
lerton, Hadley, Barends. Yuile. Kirkpatrick, Sharp, Southam,
ASHBURY vs. BISHOPS COLLEGE SCHOOL
Played at Ashbury on October l-lth.
This was an excellent game in which the result was in doubt
right up to the final whistle. Ashbury trailed for most of the
game as Kenny kicked a field goal for Bishops while each side
scored two rouges. XYith the wind against them in the final quar-
ter Ashbury fought back with great spirit. A combined lateral
and forward pass worked by Stanfield, Beauclerk and Calder
gained 40 yards and then Beauclerk tore through on a faked
forward. On the next down Stanfield went round the right end
for a touch to put Ashbury ahead. Time was soon called leaving
Ashbury winners of an exciting game 7-5.
The following represented Ashbury :-
Flying XYing: Powell: Halyes: Beauclerk. Allen, Calder:
Quarter: Stanfield: Snap: Vickers: lnsides: Cooke. XYeldon: Mid-
dles: Gale. Heuser: Outsides: Denison. llaclirienz Spares: Sharp.
Hadley. Southam, Yuile, liarends, Black. Cowans, Kirkpatrick.
ASHBURY vs. NEPEAN HIGH SCHOOL
Played at Ashbury on October 19th.
Ashbury were rather short through injuries and Stanheld had
to leave the field during the game with a broken nose. Our op-
ponents had a slight edge all through the game and scored a field
goal and a rouge to which Ashbury were unable to reply. leaving
Nepean winners 4-0.
The following represented Ashbury :-
Flying NYing: Powell: llalves: Calder, Allen. Heauclerkg
Quarter: Stanfieldg Snap: Kirkpatrick: lnsides: Cooke. XX'e'don:
Middles: Gale, lleuserg Outsides: Macllrien. lfullerton: Spares:
Black, Hadley, llarends, Yuile, Cowans.
30 THE ASHB URIAN '
ASHBURY vs. LOXYER CANADA CQLLEGE
Played in Montreal on November 4th.
This was a well contested game for three periods but Ashbury
fell away in the last period and were deservedly beaten. Calder
fielded a Lower Canada kick and went over for a touch in the first
two minutes of the game. Lower Canada scored in the next quar-
ter and added two rouges. The third quarter was scoreless but
Ashbury weakened in the last quarter and Lower Canada scored a
further touch and a field goal, winning the game 17-5.
The following represented Ashbury 2-
Flying XYing: Weldon: Halves: Calder, Beauclerk, Powell'
Quarter: Allen: Snap: Vickers: lnsides: XYilson, Cooke: Middlesi
Gale. Heuser: Outsides: Denison, MacBrien: Spares: Fullerton,
Sharp, Black, Southam, Kirkpatrick, Cowans. Barends, Yuile.
F. E. B. XV.
We were unfortunate in not being able to play any first team
games this year. Lower Canada College were unable to come up
and play us and the two second team fixtures arranged with
S. Albans School were scratched owing to the early arrival of
winter. Beauclerk was captain and Vickers vice-captain.
It was not possible to play the House Matches owing to the
F. E. B. XV.
ASHBURY vs. SELXVYN HOUSE
At Montreal. Friday, October 20th. This match was played
on the 3l.A.A.A. firounds and resulted in a win for Ashbury by
two goals to nil. XYe were too heavy for our opponents, who
played an excellent game and were very neat and efilicientg their
passing and playing together as a team were very much better
than onrs. t'owans. in goal, saved some difficult shots. Balders
played a sound game. The half backs fed their forwards admir-
ably. Ronalds was the best of the forwards. He dribbled well and
passed the ball tu his Rings. lle and Allen I scored for Ashbury.
We congratulate Selwyn llouse on their plucky game.
'll-ani 1 fioal. t'owans ll, llacks, Morrison and Balders: Halves,
llurd lvaptr. Klaclionald and tihent: Forwards, Magor, Allen I,
Ronalds, Xhirtele and Reynolds. Mr. Pattisson refereed.
THE ASHBURIAN 31
ASHBURY vs. L. C. C.
Played at Montreal on Saturday, October Zlst. The Match
ended in a draw tl - lj. Lawson, with the help of Magor, opened
the scoring for Ashbury. Ten minutes later L.C.C. equalized and
in spite of determined efforts on each side, this proved to be the
last goal of the game. Balders again played well at back and
MacDonald did good work at centre-half. The spares on the team
were Lyman and Paterson.
Team: Cowans Il, Balders, XYurtele, Ghent, MacDonald. Hurd
QCapt.J. Magor, Allen I, Ronalds. Lawson. Reynolds. Mr. Hac-
VVe appreciate the hospitality of and extend our thanks to the
parents of those boys resident in Montreal. who so kindly enter-
tained the non-resident members of the team.
CADET CORPS NOTES
List of Promotions and Appointments for the year 1933-34:
Company Leader ............................. T. XY. Beauclerk
Platoon Leader No. 1 Platoon .... ......... D I. Calder
Platoon Leader No. 2 Platoon .... ........ C . G. Gale
Signalling Officer ......... ---- --- G. H. Southam
Bandmaster ........ . ....... --- BI. MacBrien
Platoon Sergt. No. 1 Platoon --- ....... XY. Hadley
Platoon Sergt. No. 2 Platoon --- .......... R. XYilson
Signalling Sergt. -... - ...,-., I. Macorquodale
Band Sergeant .........,...., ........ . -X. Powell
Drum Major ....... - ............ ,- C. XY. Yickers
Section Corporal No. l Section
Section Corporal No. 2 Section
Section Corporal No. 3 Section
---- T. Cooke
Section Corporal No. 4 Section -- ...... A. Yuile
Band Corporal ........-.....
- --- D. Black
A MAN HAD A DIME
The night was cold and dismal. Sheltered by a lamp-post I
mutted my coat higher about my neck and twitched my toes in an
attempt to restore their flagging circulation. XYould that dratted
'bus never come? All the wind that the streets of New York could
summon seemed to be whistling up my spine and darting in playful
eddies about my ribs. .'XH'ectionately l fondled the lonely dime in
32 THE .-ISHB URIAN
my pocket . . . my total wealth until the banks opened in the
morning. Oh. well, it was enough to buy my fare home and that
was all that mattered.
"Excuse me for interrupting like this. sir, but could I ask you
for a little money?" The words startled me out of my reverie, but,
stifling an impulse to look around at the sudden arrival I continued
to gaze up Fifth avenue with an air that was meant to suggest
complete disinterest. There was only one way to handle these
beggars . . . just keep your mouth shut. The voice continued, "It's
very hard for me to go around asking for money like this, sir, as
I have been used to fairly happy surroundings. but I have a wife
and three children. and although I don't care about living myself
I can't stand by and watch them die."
A chattering of teeth interrupted the talk at this point and a
gulp rose in my throat, but I stubbornly held my ground. The
voice behind me went on, suddenly broken by a lit of sobbing,
"Please, sir. you've got to help me . . . 1ny baby's dying. The
charities won't take her and I don't know what to do!" The sobs
became long, agonized gasps that wrung my heartg my knees weak-
ened and I leaned against the lamp-post for support. "Please, sir,
please!" My lingers curled around the little dime. I was a soft
dripping bit of humanity as I stood there on the verge of tears,
fighting to nerve myself against the tragic tale. The street swam
before my eyes. Slowly I pulled the coin from my pocket and held
it out in hack of me. I drew a long breath, "Here !" I felt it leave
my fingers and heard the speaker turn and walk away. My head
was throbbing and I slouched further against the lamp-post . . .
"Thanks, sucker!" The words shattered the air like a shot, froze
me, then slammed me back to life. I twisted around in the direction
of the voice. At the far end of the block a figure was gaily waving
his hand to me. "It's not much, but thanks anyway, sucker!"
"lah-y!" l shouted, "Hey, youll" llut he had vanished into the
gloom of the streets.
The night was cold and dismal. I re-fastened the top button of
my coat. turned. and started my long walk home.
J. IXIAGOR, fo.A.y
THE ASHB CRI.-IN 33
135 Coburg Road.
To the Editor of the "Ashburian."
The following may be of interest to your readers. XYe have
live Ashburians at Dalhousie now, namely: Norman Gillies, Bob
Stanfield. David Fauquier and the Rowley Bros. Needless to say
we are all doing extremely well in our work.
XVe held a dinner the other day at which we unanimously de-
cided that it would be a good idea if a Branch ot the Old Boy's
Association was formed in Halifax. as there are quite a number of
Old Ashburians here. Lou Clark and Andrew Clark are both
stationed in Halifax. although Lou is at present in England, being
one of the two exchange Officers who went over last year for a
period of two years.
Among the other .-Xshburians here are Michael Dwyer, Don
Mclnnis. Charlie Grey and -lack Stanheld: also there are several
other Stantields within about nity miles of Halifax.
As far as Dalhousie is concerned we all think a great deal of
it and hope to see more Ashburians coming here in the future.
especially as Ashbury is not very well known in the Maritime
Provinces and could do a lot worse than recruit some of her new
boys from the excellent young "Gents" that are bred in these parts.
I hope this may be of some use to you.
lily best wishes to everyone.
Wie acknowledge with thanks the following :-The .-Xlbanian.
The Marlburian, The Meteor, The St. .-Xndrew's College Review.
The Tonbridgian, The Trinity College School Review and The
Trinity University Review, The Cpper Canada College Times, The
Collegian. XYanganui. New Zealand, The lligh School Magazine of
Quebec. St. Thomas' College Magazine. Ceylon: The Samara, lflni-
woodl The Tower, The Oracle. The Blue and XX'hitc Tra'falgar
lfchoes, The Lantern, The Grove Chronicle. The XYindsorian, The
XYcstniount High School Annual, The l.anternette.
A for the Allens. one big and one sniallg
B is for Beauclerk, Head-boy of allg
C is for Calder: at acting he's good,
D is for Davidson. who would if he couldg
E is for Elcock. a quiet sort of lad,
F is for Fullerton. not really mad.
G is for Galeg a Prefect is he,
H is for Heuser-NUT a Nazig
K is for Kirk-the rest you can guess.
l, is for Lyman: is he-P Yes.
M for Macorquodale, a Scotsman, ye ken,
Ashbury, of course, is a School without fejNQdj
P is for Paterson, sleepy and slow.
R is for Reynolds from far Bullalo.
S is for Stantield: at Rugger he's hot.
T is for Tyrer. Brains? Certainly' not.
is for Vickers: when hunting, he'll land itg
XY-XYeldon, the Mexican Bandit.
Y is for Yuile, the motor-boat's friend,
Z is the letter which brings us the end.
FIFTH FORM BOARDERS
C is for Courtney, the pride of the class, W
9 is for Schlennn, the Fornfs perfect --'
is for Hurd, a Captain of note.
P is for Paterson-brains all afloat!
R is for Reynolds, the clashing and gay,
M is for Marshall, the "Queen of the May"g
is for Lawson, our Sarnia threat.
XYL-lclcin-Assignments "To l.et."
M for Mcforniick with naught on his mind,
ll is for lleuser, who's not far behind.
M is for Magor, the boy with a brain,
li for llnutilier, on the same plane:
is for 'l'yrer, first at the feast.
ll is for Ilunning. last but not least.
M is for Mellon, nick-namecl the liel,
5 ls for Snelling as rounrl as a wheel.
M ls nn' Morrison. skinny and leang
ll ls lin' llruwn, hearcl but not seen.
4' is for tlark. an athlete great,
l'. is lor lzlcoek. as silent as fate.
1. ls nn' tlln-nt :infl "liashag." toog
NX for XYnrtele. or what have you?
A is for Allen. our "man" from the West,
B is for Balders. quick with a jest:
N is for Nation. the one who knows French.
R is for Ronalds, asleep at his bench:
B is for Burrows: who said he was dumlmty u?
B is for Brown, very fond of his nlfllllllllyn.
B is for Bryson. a great Football Fan.
M for MacDonald. the last of the clan.
5 ' , .
MOTORING AROUND THE GASPE PENINSULA AND A
PEEP INTO NEW BRUNSWICK AND NOVA SCOTIA
l'l'lL'I'lClS had sung the praises of this trip so often to ns that ut
to experience it tm' ourselves. lntending to cziuip wut. ut
l ind twnii t
equipped ZiCCHl'fllllQ'lj', hut found overniglit czilnins. hute s :
acc:nnniodation. s ' '- 7 1 ' -1 s 1 - ' ' -. -
o unixcnnnt ind it 1 onilmlt in pint tht -auttit ut
Two lnindred miles east ot' the Quebec llridge on the sm
s ls verv interesting and much has been written ul tlns splenf t
inotoi' rnzul, lmt it is on froin St. lflzivie itwvute fn that the rt tl
of the fizispe trip are to he seen.
36 THE ASHBURIAN
During the whole of the 246 miles to this eastern extremity of
the peninsula, there is a constant change of scenery and interest.
You pass through Metis. with its beautiful summer homes and
hotels and vou feel constrained to linger but there are so many of
these entrancing spots, time will not permit. To thoroughly enjoy
this beautiful stretch of road. you must motor by daylight. so we
started at sunrise and arrived at Cap Chat to see Mount Albert
shrouded in mist, while in the gorge below us, the incoming surf
battling with the waters from the hills, made a most alluring picture.
Big hills had begun to loom ahead so we wisely looked our car
over. especially attending to the filling of the radiator and seeing to
the oil. Reaching St. Anne des Mont. we followed sound advice,
and kept in low gear down the steep and winding descents, for to
rely on brakes alone in these hills is to make an otherwise perfectly
safe trip. dangerous.
:Xt Madelene. we encountered the first really big rise, but the
grades are well made and we experienced no difficulty in the climb.
At the top. an accommodating table provides an opportunity to have
lunch. cool ofif the engine and admire the magnihcent view. Then
the descent to Grande Yalley. and a run along the coast for miles
at the foot of shale mountains, with their precipitous cliffs over-
looking the highway below. For miles a cribwork road spans inlets
and bays. a tribute to the ingenuity of man. as nature's barriers
have been conquered, and a road built around headland after head-
land. Constant changes of scenery delight you and inspire you
with their beauty and grandeur. livery few miles. quaint fishing
villages, built on shore or hillside. will surprise you as you round
some lovely bend in the road. Products of the hardy natives'
labours are seen drying in the sung an open door reveals a Gaspe
woman spinning at her wheel: and you cannot fail to notice the big
open baking ovens near the roadside and the ox-carts in the fields.
.XII seems so restful and peaceful in this region of old customs and
.Xt Riviere aux Renards. we turned right and took the shorter
route lu tlaspe, arriving there at sunset. tlaspe is scattered over
the hillside overlooking Miramichi Hay. on which Cartier, first white
man, gazed 400 years ago. Riding gracefully at anchor in the Bay
lay the fishing fleet, in the shadow of the hill. Truly a scene to
make a native think of Scott's immortal lines :-
Iireathes there a man with soul so dead.
Xkllu never to himself hath said.
"This is my own. my native land."
THE .-ISHBCRIAN 37
That night we slept in a cabin near the inlet and. next morning.
visited the government pool. seeing there about 300 live salmon from
20 to 40 lbs. in weight. and hundreds of thousands of baby fish in
The run to Matapedia we found very enjoyable and this at-
tractive town at the entrance to the noted valley is worth seeing.
Rounding the narrows of Chaleur Bay we said good-bye to the
Peninsula and entered
A province full of historical interest and beautiful scenery.
Readers will remember that at the mouth of the Restigouche.
the naval battle of 1760 took place. commemorated by a tablet in
Campbellton, the northwest gateway of New Brunswick on route ll.
Further on we noticed the miles of clean hard sand beaches round
the coast. Then passing through Beresford we reached historical
Bathhurst. a splendid centre for those visiting the many beautiful
falls of the Province. XYe next motored to Newcastle and Chatham
and idled away a pleasant hour on the banks of the Merimachi. At
Richibucto. we saw, across the Northumberland Strait, Prince Ed-
ward Island, 15 miles away. Then up hill and down dale. and over
many covered bridges to the Bristouche river. and nearing Moncton.
passed very close to Shediac, where Balbo's fleet alighted. :Xt
Moncton, a splendid shopping town, we were 278 miles from Mata-
pedia and 37 miles from the Nova Scotia boundary.
Crossing the Missaquash river we entered Nova Scotia. formerly
known as Acadia. After studying the splendid Relief Map near
Amherst we decided to go through Oxford and the NYentworth
Valley. on route 4 to Truro. This beautiful run of seventy-eight
miles. with charming views of wonderful meadows and woodland
scenery, was most delightful.
At Truro we took route Z passing through Stewiacke. whose
lovely valley was for centuries the favorite haunt of the Klicmac
Indians: then on through Grand Lake. lYaverly and Bedford. drop-
ping down into Halifax. one hundred and forty-one miles from the
In this charming Eastern port. Pearson Mcfurdy gave us a
splendid time, showing us the many attractions of the city and its
beautiful suburbs. finally landing us up on Citadel Hill where the
panorama of the harbour and the three hundred acres of parks
made us think of Kipling's lines on this great fortress capital.
38 THE ASHBURIAN
"Into the mists 1ny guardian prows put forth.
Behind the tnists my virgin ratnparts lie,
The XYarden of the honour of the North
Sleepless and Yeiled am I."
Returning to Truro. we found time to visit Victoria Park, a
thousand-acre playground. Two lovely waterfalls. a deep gorge,
and a winding stream are a few ot the park's attractions.
The return trip we made via the shore route to Parrsboro,
passing over dyke lands and many rivers including the Chiganois,
the Debert and the Bass.
:Xt Lower Economy we got a line view of Minas Basin where
the tremendous tides are often fifty feet high. Five miles ahead we
crossed the Harrington river and in another thirteen miles entered
Parrsboro. Here at East Bay is a veritable paradise for the geolo-
gist. In immense cliffs. high above the tide, you will see foot-
prints in stone of great strange beasts. A climb up the cliff well
repaid us with a tine view of Cape Blomidon.
The road now passes over the Cobequid mountains. crossing
many pretty rivers and close to numerous lakes. just before enter-
ing Nappan we got a line view of the Cumberland Basin from
.-XII too soon we reached Amherst again and reluctantly left
Nova Scotia, having found its miles of apple orchards, its sweet
and pleasant valleys. cool and restful streams and splendid sea
views. truly a land of enchantment.
.Xrriving back in New Brunswick we decided to go to the
southern gateway. so passing through Moncton, we witnessed the
tidal phenomenon there known as "The Bore." Cn the way t0
Sussex over the Trans-L'anada highway we saw many silver fox
farms as we passed through the rich agricultural country.
Reaching St. .lohn we visited the famous reversible falls and
other places ot interest. and then motored on to that renowned
trout stream the Pocologati.
.Xt Venntield we stayed awhile to see the spot where Captain
Morrison landed after Hying over the .-Xtlatttic. Then on tO St.
George at the mouth uf the Magaguadavic River. Around the Bay
of Ifuufly many pretty harbours indent the beautiful Utopian Shore.
THE f1SHBC'RI.-IX 39
The celebrated red granite comes from these parts, and anglers
we met there seemed mighty pleased with the sport they had had in
the lakes and streams of the district.
All too soon the lovely trip to St. Stephen came to an end and
we crossed the International Bridge, knowing we should return to
renew associations with the charming and hospitable people of this
land of diversified attractions.
XV. H. HEXYITT.
The beach at Perce
THE ASHBURIAN 41
Queen of the North Atlantic Fishing Fleets
The keel of the "Bluenose" was laid in the Spring of 1921 at
the Yards of Smith and Rhuland in Lunenburg, Nova Scotia. His
Excellency the Governor-General, then the Duke of Devonshire.
attended the ceremony and drove in the First spike.
The "Bluenose" was built to withstand long weeks on the
Banks, all the time accumulating a heavy cargo of cod. and then
to carry it salted to the XYest Indies. Portugal. or Brazil: in other
words as well as being a fisherman and racer, she had to be a
freighter. However, these problems were left in the able hands
of W. Roue of Halifax. and, as we know, he surmounted these
difficulties and designed what is now the undefeated Queen of the
North Atlantic Fishing Fleets.
On March 26th. 1921. the new schooner was launched, and on
April 15th was ready to make her trial spin. The "Bluenose" is 143
feet long with a beam of 27 feet. Her Mainmast rises 81 feet above
the deck and the depth of the main hatch is ll feet 6 inches. Under
sail she carries approximately 10.000 square feet. As one can
imagine, enthusiasm was running high amongst the fishermen of
Lunenburg, crowds lined the wharves and waterfront. and windows
and tops of buildings to watch her make the trial spin. Every-
thing went well and the "Bluenose". in the able hands of Captain
Angus Vifalters, already famous amongst the fishing fieets for his
skill and ability, gave promise of the speed that was in her.
After her trial the "l3luenose" set forth for her first trip to the
Banks as a deep sea fisherman. This was because of the conditions
governing the International Fisherman's Trophy Race. in order to
prevent the building of "Freaks", insists that the two vessels
chosen to represent the American and Canadian fishing fieets must
be bona-fide deep sea fishermen and have spent at least one season
on the fishing-grounds.
ln the following years, as most of us know. the "l3luenose"
defeated all the American Challengers. last of which was the
Gertrude L. Thebaud of Gloucester in 1931, when she led her rival
by 36 minutes.
Today after twelve years of hard service, the "liluenose" re-
mains the Champion of the North Atlantic Fishing lfleets. holding
the record for the largest single catch of fish ever brought into
Lunenburg. and yet to be defeated in an International Trophy
As a post script. I might add. that last Summer the "Blue-
nose" had the honour of visiting the XYorld Ifair at Chicago, and of
being C'anada's Official representative.
42 THE .-1 S H B URIA N
"A VISIT TO COURTAULD'S ARTIFICIAL SILK MILLS"
On Wednesday. the iirst of November. Mr. Johnson and several members
of the sixth form went to Courtauld's artificial silk factory at Cornwall. on the
St. Lawrence. A drive of two hours from Ottawa brought us to our destination,
where we joined a party of Ottawa chemists. who were also going round the
factory in connection with the Society of Chemical Industry, which had arranged
the trip. After lunch we motored out to the plant. a short distance from the
The factory proved to be of great interest and we saw the whole process
by which wood pulp is made into rayon.
First we were shown the stacks of pulp sheets. Then we saw these sheets
being soaked in a solution of caustic soda. where they remain, swelling until
they have absorbed as much as they can. after which the excess liquid is squeezed
from them by a hydraulic ram. The alkali cellulose. as it is now called, is
ground to crumbs and is then left to stand for several days in covered tins so
that the reaction between the cellulose and caustic soda may complete itself.
Next we went to the top floor of the plant to see the Alkali Cellulose being
mixed with a measured amount of a very disagreeable smelling liquid called
carbon bisulphide. The crumbs of Alkali Cellulose are churned in a rotating
hexagonal box until they assume a rich orange colour. indicating that they have
been turned into Cellulose Xanthate by the'Carbon Bisulphide.
Going down to the floor below we saw the orange coloured crumbs drop
into a large cylindrical tank containing a weak solution of caustic soda, by which
the Cellulose Xanthate was dissolved. The solution thus obtained is known
In the basement of the factory. to which we were now lead. the Viscose.
which is a thick syrupy liquid of a pinkish orange colour. is filtered carefully
to remove dirt and impurities. Next it is allowed to stand or mature in
closed tanks for ninety hours. This maturing gives the Hnal thread a maximum
After seeing the rather uninteresting process of filtering. we made our way
to the spinning room. This stage in the manufacture of rayon is perhaps the
most fascinating. The viscose is forced through a platinum disc. in which are
about thirty-six fine holes. into the coagulating bath. which converts the viscose
back into Cellulose. The thread of the latter is led from the bath over two
glass pulleys. whose speed regulates the thickness of the thread. and then
through a glass funnel into a spinning box. revolving at seven thousand revolu-
tions per minute. The funnel moves up and down vertically. thus causing the
thread. which is twisted by the quickly revolving box as it comes from the last
pulley. to be wound evenly against the walls of the box.
XV.: were all very much interested to see the clever way in which the fine
thread was forced down the funnel into the spinning box by pouring some
liquid down with it. lt was also very amusing to see how strong was a piece
of the newly made Cellulose. taken straight from the coagulating bath.
The rayon thread. wound in the form of a cake. is next taken out of the
spinning box. dried. and wound into skeins.
After we had seen this part of the process we were shown how the silk is
washed hy passing it through a number of sprays. to clean it. to remove sulphur
from it. .ind to bleach it. The hanlts next have most of the water taken out of
them by .i high speed centrifuge. After this they are put in a drying room to
remove .ill except ten per cent. of the moisture.
THE ASHBURIAX 4.2
The next stage of the process, which we did not see very thoroughly as
the time was becoming short. involved the sorting and reeling of the silk.
Through the entire manufacture check samples are taken by the laboratory in
an effort to make a better quality product.
As Well as seeing this extremely interesting factory. which gave as a much
clearer idea of the manufacture of rayon than if We had read a text book. we
were privileged to see the Howard Smith Paper Mills. also at Cornwall. which.
unlike most of the mills in Canada does not produce newsprint. but makes
chiefly bond and mimeograph paper.
We would like here. to express our grateful thanks to Mr. Southam, who
most kindly let us have the use of one of his cars for the occasion.
"Please Sir. I've broken my glasses again."
"Well, in future, you'll have to drink out of the hottlef'
"XYhy were you kept in at school to-clay?"
"I didn't know where the Azores were."
"In future just remember where you put your things."
"Here, you: XYhat is the definition of steel wool.
"The Heeee from an hydraulic rain. Sir."
"Now what Clo you iinrlersttmcl by the wirlow's crust-F"
"Please Sir, the opposite of a maiden voyage.
"Great Scott. l believe l've got sciatieaf'
"Those foreign stations are no good."
THE ASHB URIAN XX
, , 5-1.1 W
1 4'-L f3 J f9,,zw,,
Q 'AA' 1
ff 'JY if-.-'fff"k Q
If I 7 '
1. xg VJ. ff
' .ae Kelp
Ulm, Anhhurian 3luninr
UTI A XV A
19 33 '
THE .-1 SI-IB URIAX
Bhminr Svrlynnl Opffirrrs 1533-34
XY. -X. GR.xx'1' G. PERLEY-ROBERTSON
.'X. Prkm' I G. XYR1m:11'r
CAPTAIN OF FOOTBALL
AX. I'l'1:m' G. XYmmz11'r
l.II1lQ.XRY KI! DXVIY DK
XY, .X,1L1:,xx'r li. XX'mm1'r
THE .1lSHBl'RlA.Y 47
mi ami Z This issue of the Ashburian introduces, for the hrst time. The
Ashburian Junior, a section of the Magazine devoted entirely to
the .lunior School. In the following pages the various events and
activities are recorded in the form of School Notes. Soccer Notes.
Library Notes, etc., just as in the Senior portion of the Magazine.
The ,-Xshburian has, of course, always been willing to print reports
of our games and other activities, but it was only natural that the
Magazine. as a whole. should have been of comparatively little
interest to the average slunior. And so we felt that if a certain
number of pages were detinitely allotted to the ,lunior School we
could organize our own Magazine Stat? and so. perhaps, worlq up
more enthusiasm for writing among the bluniors. XYe have to thank
Mr. Howis for accommodating us in this matter.
The .Xshburian .lunior is printing, in this issue. an essay and
a story, both written by boys under thirteen years of age. The essay
deals with the evolution and development ul- the modern liner from
the early. ocean-going vessels of the Royal Xyilliam class: the story
centres round a convict's escape from an linglish prison and his
being saved from recapture by the benevolence ot' a kindly old
lioth ot' these articles show a certain amount ot' promise. and
we feel that it' the .Xshburian .Iunior does nothing more than intro-
duce three or four new writers for the school magazine it will be
justifying itself. and if. ot' course. it can tiostet' -even in the slightest
measure-a love for writing, or even a lteenness to try. it will be
accomplishing something ot' real value.
48 THE ASHBURIAN
JUNIOR SCHOOL NOTES
XYe offer our heartiest congratulations to Mr. Brodie for his
excellent portrayal of Samuel Pepys in "And So To Bed." the First
play of the Ottawa Drama League this season.
The French course has taken a new turn,-the turn of a gramo-
phone record in a course of Linguistics. and we are indebted to
Ho er for the use of his ramo hone.
PP S P
This year a new plan has been adopted in the competition for
the Allan Cup for Gymnastics in the Junior School. This plan gives
the youngest boy as much chance of winning it as the oldest, points
being deducted each 'Gym' period for faults of any sort.
:Xt one time the criticisms of the Junior School's singing were
not misplaced. Now. thanks to the eiiorts of Mr. Tanner, we con-
template charging an admission fee and allowing the Seniors to
enjoy the music.
This year there were added to the curriculum three new classesg
Drawing and XYoodwork. both under the instruction of Mr. Edwards,
and Science with Mr. Johnson. Think what Faraday and Isaac
Newton might have discovered had they had our advantages.
It has been arranged that each week every boy will prepare a
speech, though only one 'victim' is chosen to deliver it. As any boy
may be called upon. the results are often very amusing. XYe are
not sure if a future Prime Minister has yet been heard. 1
Mr. Porritt has a Hope Chest of conliscated possessions, valu-
ables. watches. toys, etc. The contents of this have been greatly
increased owing to a most successful I-Iallowe'en party given by
fieolirey XX'right. at which the boarders received a number of toys.
Most of these have since been confiscated during class.
Several enjoyable swimming parties have been held at the
Chateau Laurier this term. XYe are glad to say that nobody was
We hear that being entertained at the houses of the day boys
has its drawbacks, for the homecomers are met on the doorstep by
the Nlalron, with a large medicine bottle in tow.
THE A SHB L'RIf1.Y 49
Wie congratulate the following boys on getting on the Inter-
mediate Soccer Team: Magor. Ronalds, and Macdonald. XYe re-
member their valiant efforts with the ,lunior School last year.
Wie would also like to congratulate Lee Snelling on winning the
Newcombe prize last june. This prize, it will be remembered. is
olfered annually to the boy in the .lunior School who shows the
greatest aptitude in work and games. as well as setting an example
in conduct and behaviour.
Much annoyance has been caused by the Sergeant-Majorls new
pet, named Rudolph. It is rumoured that he has already beaten
more than one junior to the start. Incidentally, we should have
mentioned that Rudolph is a baby turtle.
This term the library was completely recatalogued and several
newx books added. including a beautifully bound edition of a Chil-
dren's Dictionary. The library again subscribes to the World of
lVonder, a magazine dealing in a clear, straight-forward way. with
the various scientific phenomena of our everyday life as well as with
such branches of science as Astronomy and Botany. ln addition In
this the junior Library also receives sueh periodicals as l'uneh. The
National Geographic, and The Illustrated London News, as well as
the local morning paper and the L'hildren's Newspaper.
It was decided this year to appoint a l.ilmrary Monitor. whose
duty it should be to keep the library tidy. and to supervise the
putting hack of the magazines, etc., on lu their right shelves. folvil
was chosen to full the oHice for this year and we hear that he is
already looking forward to the extra Half.
50 THE ASHBURIAN
The weather has been both kind and cruel to us. For weeks
we enjoyed perfect football weather. but, just as we were ready
to face St. Albans XYinter came along a month ahead of his time,
and since the end of Qctober we have had both here and in Brock-
ville conditions that made a match impossible. Next year we must
avoid disappointments by making our own arrangements and ap-
pointing earlier dates.
The standard of play among the Juniors is still good, and still
improving. Players are much more generally inclined to learn the
duties of their respective positions in the field. and less given to
rushing at random after the ball.
ln goal, Barclay is watchful and alertg he is quick to anticipate
the direction of a shot. and has a safe pair of hands.
The Perley-Robertson brothers furnish our main defence.
George, who is also Captain. is a very cool but none the less deter-
mined and ruthless tackler with a strong kick. His brother is a
player of the same kind: his principal weakness lies in not watching
the hall. so that his kicking is sometimes inaccurate. He is a promis-
ing player and already shows signs of improving.
The half-back line is made up of hard-working players. Colvil,
in the centre. is dangerous in attack and shoots well from a distance.
On defence he tackles well, but is a little slow in getting back-
inclined. in fact. to forget he has defensive duties. Maclaren and
Purdy are both greatly improved. They have acquired a better con-
trol of the ball and more resolution in tackling. Maclaren, in par-
ticular. is very aggressive in defence.
Grant is the pivot of the forward line, a strong dribbler with
a hard but not always accurate shot: he is a good forward but could
be better if he would make up his mind to use his real turn of speed.
lilair. too, is a player of much the same type, a dangerous forward
with a tendency to hang about off-side waiting for an opportunity
which the referee will not allow to come to anything. XYilgress II
is a must promising player, who controls the ball better than anyone
on the team: a really hard worker when he likes. he should be a
really good forward when time has brought him weight and experi-
ence. l.awrence and XYright on the wings are fast and keen players
who never give up trying.
tif those who did not obtain a place in the eleven, Bailey. Stewart
and X iets I are worthy ot mention as promising players. The hrst
in particular should do well, for he has both enthusiasm and grit.
THE ffSHBl'RI.4.Y 51
THE OCEAN LINER
by Stuart Heffel'
The story of the first ocean liner is a long one. As far back as
1831 there were boats operating on long distance runs. But what
a' difference between now and then. XYhen we think of some of the
old models, or the Royal XYilliam. the first steamship. for example.
we see the great changes that have been made in shipbuilding during
the last hundred years.
The Royal lYillian1 had three masts and one small funnel and
was one of the first steam-driven boats to cross the ocean success-
fully. Of course this boat could not be compared with the Empress
of Britain, the Rex, or any other giant liner of today. These boats
are fioating hotels, for they have swimming pools. gymnasiums.
ball-rooms, and space for all kinds of deck sports. They carry an
enormous staff of waiters. bell boys. stewards. ships doctors. nurses.
sailors, stokers, cooks, and many other attendants. There are shops
on board where you can buy books. fiowers, and all kinds of gifts.
The hair dressers and barber shops are just like in the city. So
many people travel today for pleasure that the various shipping
companies make elaborate arrangements for the entertainment of
the passengers on their different liners. If we were on one of the
old boats. we would indeed think it an old 'tubf with nothing to do
on it. There would be no swimming. or deck tennis. no horse races.
or masquerade balls. But we must remember that it is only in the
course of time that anything is improved upon and progress made.
And so it is with the liner. These various comforts and
facilities for amusement were only added gradually. and though
they are important. by far the most important changes during the
years have been in the nature of mechanical improvements: stronger
engines of newer type have been installed. and the most modern
devices for the launching of life boats as well as other appliances
have been added. all making for the safety of the people on hoard.
If we think of the trouble the people who built the first steamboat
went to, to make something new for the world. and then think of the
ships of today we realize what great strides science has taken.
The very first type of steam-boat was not very satisfactory. It
had huge paddles projecting out on either side into the water which
were turned by the engines inside. If a storm arose. the sailors had
to pull the big paddles on to the deck so that they would not he
damaged by the huge waves. .-Xgain. these ships all had masts so
that they could continue if they had lost their way and had run
out of coal. It is interesting to notice that some of the giant liners
of today are owned hy the same steainship companies that were
first incorporated at the time of the Royal NYilliam. Samuel Cunard
owned shares in shipping then. and the Cunard l-ine is still one of
the leading shipping companies today.
52 THE ASHBURIAN
And so it is we see many outstanding improvements have been
made in the last hundred years. lYe may well wonder what the
ships in one hundred years will be like, or what new inventions will
be brought out which will add to the safety and comfort of the
passengers. XYe should be amazed, no doubt, if we lived to see
by VV. A. Grant
It was five by the clock in the kitchen of the little house which
stood alone on the moor. A grey mist was sweeping up from the
sea as old Mrs. Timmins opened the door of the cottage, thankful
to he home at last. After lighting the lamp she shut the door,
blotting out the sight of the grim, grey walls of the nearby prison,
and it was with the feeling of the utmost relief that she turned to
the light and warmth indoors. Once inside her house old Sarah
Timmins always felt at peace with the world. Today, however, this
sense of ease and contentment was to be short-lived, for suddenly
out of the mist there booms the sound of a gun.
Old Sarah Timmins looks round fearfully. XVell she knows
what that gun means. A convict has escaped and, as though to
shatter his every hope, the old cannon on the wall issues its grim
warning to the people in the surrounding country-side.
Mrs. Timmins turns resolutely away and stirs up the embers
of the Ere and begins to lay the table forher tea. stopping meanwhile
to stroke the cat lying asleep by the hearth. Going to the kettle,
she finds it dry, and, grumbling to herself for her lack of foresight
in not getting the water before it was dark, she throws a shawl over
her shoulders and hohhles out to the pump.
The noise of her pumping and the steady beat of the waves
upon the shore deadens the sound of a nian's footsteps approaching
the house, and he is ahle to step through the open door, and he
lost immediately in the shadows within.
The kettle filled. the old lady bustles in and puts it on the fire.
She turns around and notices almost at once that the food that was
on the tahle has vanished. This, she knows, can mean only one
thing. the convict.
lfor a few moments Sarah Timmins remains rooted to the spot.
The thought of a criminal hiding somewhere in the house, up to
the present a haven of peace and quiet, is strangely repellent, not
hecause he is an outcast from society, possibly even a murderer, but
THE ASHBCRIAA' 53
because someone, anyone has burst in upon her domain. Hardly
has she had time to recover from the first shock, however, when
there comes a knock on the door. accompanied by loud voices.
Instinctively she goes to the door and unbolts it. for among the
voices she has recognized that of her old friend Mr. Arkwright. the
Senior VVarden at the prison.
"Do come in and I will make you a cup of tea. The kettle is
boiling and I was just about to make some more. As you see, I
have already had supper."
"Not to-night," the warden replied somewhat grufily. "I'm on
duty. A convict has escaped and must be caught. I should advise
you to bolt your door to-night. You never can tell."
"Ch, that's too bad. Good night then."
In a moment he is gone. Now that it is over she cannot imagine
why she did not tell the warden what had happened. She stands
nervously a moment thinking. and then turns to an old chest and
pulls out an old suit of clothes and an overcoat which had once
belonged to her son, and taking a few shillings from an old tea-
caddy lays them on the top. Then with a hrm step she walks out
of the house into the cold and bleakness of the autumn night.
THE ASHB I 'RIAA'
Newsboy: "Great swindleg seventy-live victims."
Mr. B. tHaving bought onei: "XVhat! I can't see anything
about a swindlef'
NewsbO5': " ' ' ' '- " f' t'ns."
Great swindle, sex enty six uc ll
An American was describing the Ottawa street-cars to a
friend: "Once", he said, "we were jogging along, with all the usual
jerks and bumps, when suddenly the old car went mighty smooth.
'Say', I said to the conductor, 'how do you get her to go so
smooth P' 'Oh, don't be afraidf he answered, 'we're off the tracks'."
Mr. P.: "XVhy are famous people buried in XVestminster
P-R Il lOf coursej : "Because
Sergeant-Major: "If anything moves, you shoot."
Purdy: "Yes, and if anything shoots. I move.
Grant, to Mr. Tanner,-"Do you think that 1 could do any-
thing with my voice?"
Mr. Tanner-"XYell, it might come in use'ful in the event of
Mr. E.: driving down notoriously steep hill, "Isn't it great to
Mr. P.: the asset g
P wer, Nlireat? It's amazing."
.: "XYhat do you want to be when you grow up Blair?"
lilair: "A retired Civil Servant, Sir."
XYilgress Il: "XYhat did that man say when you nearly
knocked him down with your bicycle?"
Yin-ts I: "What did he say! Well, the Sergeant-Major, who
was passing at the time blushed and hurried on."
.. Y , x
v A "Un the carpet. Ao. thank you, Wx
Un 'mia nf our rugs made from nld warpets? Wx
Yes, please. V
Ashbury polish. A good thing.
So is our work at polishing and renovating furniture. shampooing rugs x
repairing rugs or carpets wx
THERIEN COMPANY LIMITED
Cor. St. Andrew Br St. Joseph Sts. :: GTTAWA
PHONE RIDEAU 914
120 LISGAR ROAD OTTAWA
PHONE RIDEAU 3514 :I
,, 5P13C1,xL1s'1's IN COMMUNIH'
4 TRANSPORTATION -t
4 4 4
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We measure thc Radios
VVc sell by thc Y.-XRDSSIICK of NlL'5lC. :Q
0 ITIS ouR FIRST AIM TO GATHER HERE ,x
9 oNi.v RADIOS THAT MEASURE uP'ro THE ,x
0 ORME STANDARD or Musicm. QUALITY ,t
g VICTOR, ROGERS, PHILCO.WESTlNGHOUSE.STROMBERG- I,
3 CARLSON st
3 ORME LIMI I ED 3:
0 WE ARE ALSO AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS HEINTZMAN PIAN05 xt
175 SPARKS ST. QUEEN 6105 Wx
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E5 GIIZNER HARDWARE GO. 13
It LIMITED 1.
EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS
:I SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE 12
52I-523 SOSSEX ST. and COR. LETT at QUEEN ST. w.
rlrl'd'l'd'I'I,l'I'l'l'l'l'd,l,I,l,d'I'l'I'l'l'4'I'4,d'l'I,l'I'd'I'I'l,l'l'I,I,I,l'I'l'l'l'l' ' ,
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DU 5 1 BANIS PRODUCTS Llmlted If
IIIIONI Ql 'I-,IIN 554-355 O'1"1'.-XXV.-X. ONT.
E: ,NIIIIIII1-RI, l1fJl.fH1lfl, SI. -Iulm, VVinnipcg. Vancouver
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO Z3
ASHBURY COLLEGE I
Photographic Stores Limited 9
65 SPARKS ST.
PHONE QUEEN 2300
EVERYTHING in MUSIC X
and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
REASONABLY PRICED lx
'McKechnie Music C0., Limited
175 SPARKS STREET CORME'SD QUEEN 6105
THE AUDITORIUM 32
OTTAWA SENATORS :Q
I ASHBURY COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAMS
c:I.ARe M. BRUNTON. MANAGER xx
Established 1870 Telephone Rideau 2152
GEC. E. PRESTON Sz SONS
CIVIL AND MILITARY TAILORS
ZI7-ZI9 RIDEAU STREET OTTAWA
',f6s9fl4?'i"'P'I'i'I'!lil!!!dflfllllli i I I i 'f'l'I'P'f4f'f'-'T'
CARDINAL RIDING SCHOOL
FIRST CLASS SADDLE HORSES
Private Lessons Given
Special Attention Given to Children
162 BEECHWOOD PHONE RIDEAU 33
L. CARDINAL, 267 RIDEAU PHONE RIDEAU 629
SUTHERLAND 81 PARKINS
113 SPARKS STREET
FACTORY ON PREMISES ACCURACY GUARANTEED
There is none better than
SUNNYBROOK AND MAJESTIC BUTTER
Made from pure sweet cream
Moyneur Co-Operative Creamery Ltd.
I I I I I I I - S Y ISI A
X! I I I f I I'Ill'Illll'I'Iif'IIIIIIIIIIITIIIIl'Ill'IllllllIlllllllllllllllllliflilk1fefffsgs
THE CANADIAN FEATHER AND
MATTRESS CO., LTD.
288 QUEEN STREET
'I NIEATS If
x . X
:A P L I R Y Qs
32 SERVICE and QUALITY is rhe MOTTO 31
32 ALLAN B. TURNER yt
X 1 7 7 y
32 391 BANK 51. 33-40 1 ORIN ST. 3:
2: PHONES QUEEN 3151-3152-3153 PHONE R. 1158 :I
I Il!!! llfllllillllllllllldIlllllllllllllll I
CANADA BREAD CO., LTD.
Ot'tawa's Leading Bakers. Caterers to the Governor General.
HAVE YOU TRIED OUR BUTTERNUT?
s Phone Sherwood 600
458 CATHERINE STREET OTTAWA
FIRE-LIFEvACCIDENT and SICKNESSE -AUTOMOBILE
and all other lines.
Agency Established 1870.
GILL, WELCH 85 MULLIGAN
140 WELLINGTON ST. I v QUEEN 500
.Xllnn null. Aslnhury him.
It H B 5
32 GCKEY- ADNIINTQN It
3: S U P P LIE S It
x I C x
It Now IS the tlme to check up on IE
x O Q s
If your stock.-We are speclallsts QI
x . 0 S
QI ln Sportmg Goods. E1
It Write for Catalogue
Is MURRAY ef co. mc. zz
It 1427 McG1ll College Ave., E2
It MONTREAL if
Ig COAL AND COKES
X "A Fuel for ever ur ose" x'
X y P ,.
It BEST QUALITY WELSH ANTHRACITE Is
x, SIMPLEX BLOWERS Q
1. MINNEAPOLIS HONEYWELL THERMOSTATS 1,
0 - N - E ,x
32 G. BU1TERWORTH CU.. LTD. :Q
5 E - .. . . S
:K Q. mm l-lf Sparks St. Q. 1106 la
CUMPI IXII N IS
VAII S LAUNDRY LTD
I- .SSS VVI1I.l INLION Sl. xt
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, . 'V .ayfj i K W N - 7
I LLLL QRIQAM NIILIX
X IX EVERY 50 BAR
I ' !
XX The generous use of fresh
' .,'- A full-cream milk gives Cadbury's
X Chocolate a fresher taste -
t A makes it more delicious, satis-
Xx ,f fying and healthful. Ask for
R Cadbury's Dairy Milk Chocolate
'xx H - today.
X i'q "4l CADBURY LIMITED.
V 'lr MONTREAL
6fff,'f' ' ' ' ' '
amos DaVidsOn's Sons
BOXES and BOX SHOOKS
2: SASH, DOORS, BLINDS and MOULDINGS
,l,l,I I 'I'I,I 4',l,l
TELEPHONES: SHERWOOD- - 216
HEAD OFFICE : 1 OTTAWA
'2l4 Gen. OFFICE
SAW MILL zz DAVIDSON, QUE.
, ' 4' , 4"l'l,l,I I 0' 4',l,I'4'l,4',4',l,l,l,l,l'I'l,l,4,i,4
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Everything in Good Hardware
SCREEN DooRs, FENCES, PAINTS, OILS, Etc.
850 Bank St., Fifth Ave. Phone: Carling 1927
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P. D'AOUST St CO.
RIDEAU 5829-5830 OTTAWA, ONT.
H. A. PRQULX, Auditorium, Ottawa
Maker of f
High-class HOCKEY STICKS
BENTLEY'S CYCLES 8: THE HAROLD A. WILSON
SPORTS LTD. CO.. LTD.
2oa1 BLEURY sr. 299 YONGE ST.
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OTTAWA FRUIT SUPPLY CQ.
28 Nicholas St. Phone R. 4000
9 n n 5
3 ThlS IS the place to buy If
5 your books and statlonery It
5 ilfiliik-ii? Q1
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7 THORBURN 81 ABBOTT It
Z STATIONERS-BOOKSELLERS It
5 erasaxek 12
Z II3-I I5 SPARKS ST. OTTAWA Ig
STEWART 81 CO.
Phone Queen 2500
219 BANK ST. OTTAWA
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