Galt Collegiate Institute and Vocational School - Specula Galtonia Yearbook (Galt, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1929
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 1929 volume:
liniherzitg nf Mvntvrn Gbntarin
Ariz illllvhirinr Iguhlir iiealth
Courses leading to the degrees of B.A., B.Sc. Qin Nursingl,
M.A., M.Sc., LL.B., M.D., D.P.H., Dr. P. H.
General Courses in Arts, with liberal choice of electives in
General Course in Secretarial Science.
General Course leading to degree of Bachelor of Science in
Nursing QB. SCJ
Six-year Course in Medicine.
For entrance to the above Courses at least
Complete Pass Junior Matriculation is required.
Honor Courses in Arts leading to Specialist Certificates of
the Department of Education of Ontario.
Honor Course in Business Administration.
Honor Courses in Mathematics and Business, Chemistry
and Business, Physics and Business.
Honor Course in Science and Medicine combined.
For entrance to these four groups of Courses
Pass Junior Matriculation and Honor Matricu-
lation in four specified subjects are required.
One-year Course in Public Health for graduates in Medicine
Two-year Course in Public Health for graduates in Medicine
One-year Course in Public Health for graduate nurses.
Numerous Matriculation and Undergraduate Scholarships.
Careful attention is given to the health of the students.
For Regular Course, Summer School and Extramural, and
Extension Department announcements and information, write:
K. P. R. NEVILLE, Ph.D.
W' CQNDUIT ASK YOUR DEALER
Jeweller N lffnf
PM T j
SCHOOL EMELEMS mm
EVERSHARP PENCILS M
CUPS HIGHEST GRADE
MEDALS PASTRY FLOUR
SPORT TROPHIES Used by A
,kg Leading Pastry Bakers
THE GIFT SHOP
116 Main SLPZND :-: Galt
Queen St. :-: Hespeler HESPELER, ONT.
For the Best Pianos, Radios
IN ALL I
Electrical A liances Phomgmphs
pp Sewing Machines
G0 TO THE
Hydro Shop REPAIRS PROMPTLY
me ATTENDED TO
We stand behind our PIAN0S0I:3If31AirgiE53Ng0R ALL
Gaods WE DO HEMSTITCHING
USE HYDRO LAMPS
N GEO. RCU SE
31 Ainslie St. N. Phone 1251-F
We Do Wiring Phone 335 GALT
QUICK WORK, 32z1'2'23a.-1.2
That's Real Tire Service!
In and out again almost before you have
time to get acquainted-the undivided attention
of expert tire men for every job-that's the kind
of prompt service that is building our business.
This applies to anything from the inflation
of a tire to the application of a new one.
Drive in today-it will pay!
Tires - - Tubes
Vuleanizing by Firestone Process
The White Rose Cafe
THE MOST EXCLUSIVE
CAFE IN TOWN
which are backed up personally by
this store are carried on every list
16 Main street, Phone 1421 KRESSY'S
CUPSfHirSD GALT Phone 1580 29 Main st.
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UNDER THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
AFFILIATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
The Choice of a Profession
Are you desirous of entering a profession? If so, you should
seriously consider the field of VETERINARY SCIENCE, as it
offers splendid opportunities.
Write for descriptive bulletin and calendar
C. D. MCGILVRAY, M.D.V., D.V.Sc., Principal
GALT'S LEADING PRUDHA MSS
Shoe Repairer DRUG STORE
R. McCULLEY PRIEEE
28 AINSLIE ST. N.
GALT 72 Main St. Phone 188
FLORAL DESIGNS, WEDDING BOUQUETS, CUT FLOWERS
PALMS, FERNS AND FLOWERING PLANTS
Orders Promptly Attended To
MEMBER OF F. T. D.
FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED EVERYWHERE AND AT ANY TIME
11 and 13 Grand Ave. South Phones 489-J4489-W
SEE THE NEW MacLeod's
----- Meat Market
73 Cedar St. Phone 1
E S S E X
C A R S
WE HANDLE ONLY THE
AT OUR SHOW ROOM IN
17 WATER ST. N.
BEEF, PCRK, LAMB
,ag and VEAL
H. J. R0SCb1'l-lgh and CANNED GOODS
H. C. E D G A R
846 King St., PRESTON
H. F. C A N T
NEILSON'S ICE CREAM
PHONE 126 WE DELIVER
Iii! BAN N E R ' Q U BBE C
G COMBINED HEATING AND
A COOKING STOVE
4 'ee A --
52.37 Either Plain or fully Enamelled
D'3R'19N2R .'+"' -1.
I aa' 5
f X SOLD IN GALT BY
I I TAIT at KITCHEN
Q- SOLD IN HESPELER BY
j. I LOUIS GRILL
The Galt Stove and Furnace Co., Limited
McNaught's PARSUN 5
Service - Station
Phone 1256, 14 Dickson St.
We Appreciate Your Business
Sales Room for Hosiery
We have the best value for the
47M Water St. N. GALT
3 1833 03401 0337
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SPECULA GALTONIA 11
W ' Ctnvvrfs liniumiitg
P KINGSTON, ONTARIO
ARTS-Courses leading to the degrees of B.A., M.A., Ph. D., and B. Com.
MEDICINE-Courses leading to the degrees of M.D., C.M. and to the Diploma of Public
APPLIED SCIENCE-Courses leading to the degrees of B.Sc., and M.Sc., in Chemistry,
Mineralogy and Geology, Physics, and in Mining, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical
and Electrical Engineering.
1. Kingston, as a university city, is an ideal place for study.
2. The cost of living is relatively low.
3. Queen's was the first university 'in Canada to introduce student self-government.
4, Splendid equipment in college' and hospitals for the teaching of applied science and
5. The geological formations and the diversity of land surface near Kingston enable students
of Geology and Botany to make extensive field studies.
For reference purposes Queen's library is unexcelled in Canada. The Canadian section
has many rare and valuable documents of particular benefit to students of research.
Part of the course leading to the B.A. degree may be completed by home study and
attendance at Summer School.
A beautiful residence for women students has recently been completed.
9 A Students' Union for men now completed-
Write for a calendar of the Faculty in which you are interested, also for information
about Matriculation Scholarships.
W. E. McNEILL, M.A., Ph. D., Registrar.
Phone 622 37 N. Water St.
Pressing and Repairing
TRY WRIST WATCHES
OUR CONTINUOUS FLOW - SQ?
DRY CLEANING SYSTEM
'wrist 'Malte has
We are Headquarters for
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
The Kind That Keeps Time
All the Time
SPECIAL MONTHLY GQ,
C0 From 310.00 up
.. F. J. Brown 8: Son
Goods Called for and Delivered JEWELLERS
COVER BY HAROLD MIDGLEY
13 FOREWORD .......................................................,.................. W. Norman Hancock
Cal WE ACCEPT THE OMEN .................................................. Marion Tait
Qbj ADVANTAGES OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT ............ E. Hudson
fcJ MENS SANA IN CORPORE SANO ...... .L .......... A. Lorriman
17 AN APRIL MORN fPoemJ .......................................................... Wreatha Laing
18 PROPOSED VOCATIONAL ADDITION Cwith planj ............
C. E. Appleyard, B. Sc.
20 THUNDERSTORM lSketchJ ............. ......... H arold Dando
21 TOBERMORY'S WIDOW fStoryJ ..................... ........ H elen Fry
22 THE CIRCLE OF CIRCUMSTANCE fStoryJ ........ ....... E llen Norwood
23 THREE FOREIGNERS CSketchJ ....................... ................ H elen Fry
23 THE SUMMER fTrans1ation from Germanb ........ ......... E dith J. Thomson
24 FORT OF THE BROKEN HEART CStoryJ ....... .......... M argaret Davidson
25 THE STORY OF OUR SCHOOL ...... .......... C . Hume Wilkins
27 WANDERLUST CPoemJ ............. .......... W reatha Laing
28 THE MAGIC RUBY fRevieWJ ...... ........................................... A . Lorriman
31 ATHLETICS ................................ ......... W . G. Snelgrove and Mayme Rowe
34 THE "LIT" IN RETROSPECT ...... ........... ................................. N e il Baird
35 THUMB-NAIL BIOGRAPHIES .............. Hume Wilkins and Dune. McIntosh
36 THEY SHALL NOT PASS CCa1'toonJ ........... .................... 1 .... H arold Midgley
39 OVER THE TEACUPS ..... ....... B etty Woolner
40 WITH THE CADETS ....... ....... J ames Waring
41 MIRTH AND FOLLY .................. ......... A lbert Brown
44 SPECULATIONS QForm Newsj.
THE GALT COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE AND VOCATIONAL SCHOOL
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
T IS a unique privilege for me to write a few words
for this year's SPECULA GALTONIA. As chairman
of the Board of Education and an ex-pupil of the
school under our esteemed'Dr. Carscadden, I have a
Another year is swiftly drawing to a close and
many of you will pass a mile-stone on the road of Life.
Birth, School, Graduation are common landmarks, and
of these graduation is to many of you, possibly, the
most memorable and important, for just beyond it you
must leave the carefree associations you have enjoyed
at the old school, and pass into the jungle of Life in all
its realities. The path you will tread may be rough,
and he is rare who does not cast regretful longings
backward to school days.
No one can tell what is before you or what difficul-
ties you will meet, but the school is primarily estab-
lished to fortify for the stony path of Life.
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler gives five evidences of
an education : correctness and precision in the use of
the mother tongue 5 refined and gentle manners, power
and habit of reflectiong power of growth and efficiency,
or the power to dog and, I might add, diligence. If you
have attained these qualities or have striven faithfully
to do so, I am sure you will find the road you will travel
less rough and the opportunities of life lying in your
Stay in your own country. Canada is truly the
land of promise. The road to success is yearning for
boys and girls who are willing to apply themselves to
the vocation chosen.
W. NORMAN HANCOCK,
Chairman Board of Educafion.
F. ill!! 45211: 3
0 get S
Editor in Chief ---- ASH LORRIMAN
Assistant Editor ----- MARION TAIT
Literary ---- DOUG. MCCORMICK
Music - KATHLEEN ENTICKNAP
Exchange - ELLEN NORWOOD
Athletics GIB SNELGROVE
Humor ALBERT BROWN
Social - - - BETTY WOOLNER
Advisory - F. A. MacLENNAN, B.A.
MISS C. R. McLACHLAN, M.A.
Business Manager - - JOHN MALCOLM
Circulation Manager - - HAROLD WALKER
Photograph Editor - PRIOR PHILIP
Advertising - DUNC. MCINTOSH
Financial Advisor ---- N. E. CHALLEN, B.A.
5a, Elizabeth Beattieg 5b, Edgar Hudsong 4a, Marion Stuart, 4b, Gwen.
Grove, 3, Monroe Fraser, Edith Dowlerg 2a, Gladys Wildmang 2b,
Adrian Hubbard, 2c, Ross Martin, la, Morris Crompton, lb, Betty
Shantzg ld, D. Smith, CS, Lenore Allen, C3, Dorothy Iredaleg C2a,
Anna Spalding, C2b, George Teatherg Cla, Arthur Prestwichg Clb,
Cora Tease, T3, Harold Moggg T2, Donald McKnight, Tla, Cecil
Dunn, Tlb, Angus Knackg H1, H2, H3, Marion Milroy.
. . . W . ,, ,,
STAFF OF SPECULA GALTONIA
Standing-F. A. MacLennan, B.A.g Clifford Burnet, Harold Walker, Mayme
Rowe, Duncan Mclntosh, Albert Brown, Douglas McCormick.
Seated-Marion Tait, Prior Philip, Margaret Davidson, Ash Lorriman, Betty
VVoo1ner, James Davison, Miss C. R. McLachlan, M.A.
He shall grou not old as ue that are le t grou old
Age shall not weary hzm, nor the years condemn.
At the gomg down of the sun and m the mornmg
We wzll remember hzm
SPECULA GALTONIA 15
Gt , was P- 2- L i' i
c, J: 1 A W N
J- If Q9 Q9 Q7 ei-Y'
W A When, during the storm of April 5th, lightning left a
9 Ccept jagged trail in the shingles of the North Tower, which is
the 011'l67'l- the traditional vantage-point of this magazine, fearful
Be It So! of what the portent boded, we consulted our Sibylline
Books-in this case, Frazer's "Golden Bough." To our
relief we found that, so far from such visitations having been regarded as
signs of divine displeasure, our rude forefathers held the oak in especial
veneration, seemingly because it was more often struck by lightning than
any other tree of European forests:
They might naturally account for it fthis peculiarity of the oakl in their simple
religious way by supposing that the great sky-god, whom they worshipped and whose
awful voice they heard in the roll of thunder, loved the oak above all the trees of the
wood and often descended into it from the murky cloud in a flash of lightning, leaving
a token of his presence or of his passage in the riven and blackened trunk and the
blasted foliage. Such trees would thenceforth be encircled by a nimbus of glory as the
visible seats of the thundering sky-god. Certain it is that, like some savages, both
Greeks and Romans identified their great god of the sky and of the oak with the light-
ning ilash which struck the ground, and they regularly enclosed such a stricken spot
and treated it thereafter as sacred.
Let us, of a so-called modern and sceptical generation, brush away
for a time the restraining bonds of the tangible and give sway to the fanci-
ful, the illusive, which, veiled in the mist of centuries, has surely once
more rent the shroud of reality and chosen as the sacred place of revelation,
not as of yore the sturdy oak, proud sentinel of a mighty forest, but our
own SPECULA GALTONIA, equally proud sentinel of a mighty youth.
Truly, the visiting of Galt's watch-tower by the bolt must be an auspicious
omeng the sky-god has thundered his sonorous approval of a watch well
kept, scowling profound commendation, and has sent his fleet emissary to
set his sign upon the favoured one and seal his covenant of requital.
Every student of the Collegiate has witnessed the evidence of his
passing-this mighty god who has deigned to observe and honour our poor
efforts. If we have read the omen aright, after the fashion of our ancestors
who saw in the mystery of the bolt a weapon in the hand of Zeus himself-
16 SPECULA GALTONIA
a royal seal of pleasure or displeasure-the SPECULA GALTONIA has
been marked for reward. It remains for us who stand on sacred ground
to approve our worthiness of so high favour.
iam tempus agi res
nec tantis mora prodigiis.
The ancient Greeks were renowned for their experiments
Advantages in democracy. It is where their teachings have taken
of Sfudgnt root that government "of the people, by the people, and
for the people" has been established. The majority of
nations, provinces, states and communities enjoy a
measure of self-government. Collegiates, high schools and colleges, then,
as distinct communities playing an important part in the development of
the nation, should have self-government. The best instrument to this end
is the Student Council.
Each and every citizen of Canada has a voice in the government
through his elected representative. The collegiate students of to-day are
the men and women of to-morrow and they should be rendered familiar
with parliamentary procedure and the like in their youth. Only thus will
they become capable of discharging their responsibilities in this growing
Dominion. Student councils, conducted with a rigid regard for proper
procedure, will furnish invaluable experience.
Here will be a field for extempore speaking and debating that should
be of inestimable value in later years. Questions of interest to the student
body as a whole could here be threshed out. Apart from the gain to the
individual student in the acquisition of confidence and a platform presence,
the school itself would find its reputation enhanced. Such a council would
in its operation promote closer relations between staff and students, en-
courage better feeling, adjust disputes amicably, and serve as a clearing
house for student opinion.
There has been some difference of opinion expressed in
Mens Sana this province of late on the relative value of athletics in
in Corporg high school activities. Some maintain that athletics
constitute an integral part of the curriculum, while there
are those who trace a decline in scholarship to over-
emphasis upon inter-school games.
It is significant that the late Cecil Rhodes, in establishing the fund
which enables students of the overseas dominions and the United States to
continue their studies at Oxford, laid down the condition that in addition
SPECULA GALTONIA 17
to scholastic excellence candidates should have given proof of proficiency
in manly sports. The ancient Greeks recognized the value of athletic
training to ensure an all-round development.
In addressing the Hi-Y Club of this school, our principal, Mr. Wholton,
referred to an investigation conducted recently in one of the larger col-
legiates with a View to clearing up this vexed point. From the data avail-
able, the conclusion was reached that distinction in athletics neither
connoted superior aptitude for academic work nor the reverse. And with
this somewhat neutral finding, we are content to leave the issue.
An April Mom
By WREATHA LAING
Hail to thee, O bright-eyed April,
With thy robes of flowing green!
Welcome to our vast Dominion,
Here to reign as vernal queen!
Soon the sweetly scented violets,
Like myriad pools of amethyst,
And the modest white alyssum
Will be peeping from their nests.
And the woodland rills will quicken,
As thy fairy hand beats time,
And they feel thy breath upon them
Witching, subtle, sweet, sublime.
Now the winged red-bird greets us
From his morning bath of dew,
And the robin's throat is swelling
Anthems old, yet ever new.
Telling o'er the same sweet story
He has often told before,
Spreading joy to all who greet him,
Thrilling gladness now in store.
Now the dreamy pond-pipe wakens
From his long and peaceful sleep,
To bid his bandsmen join the chorus-
A joyous April morn to greet.
Above, beneath, yes, all around,
All Nature stirs in life new-born,
And, decked in raiment freshly donned,
Rises to greet an April morn.
18 SPECULA GALTONIA
Proposed Vocational Addition
By C. E. APPLEYARD
IN CE the opening of the vocational departments of our School some
four years ago all of the science taught in these departments has been
confined, in so far as practical experimental work goes, to those periods
during which the Collegiate laboratories are not being used by Collegiate
classes. This so cramped the work of the science teachers in the Vocation-
al School that the Department of Education has declined to approve this
work unless accommodation, independent of the Collegiate department, be
provided for it. The application of science to business and industry is
becoming so marked that it is necessary that pupils entering these voca-
tions be grounded in such subjects as solidly as possible. It is now proposed
to build a third story above the wood-shop which will house a well equipped
laboratory and also provide the extra class-room which will be necessitated
by the organization of part-time classes September next.
This addition is to be about 60 feet long and 40 feet wide, and it is
hoped that it will be ready for use by September. The north wall will be
of limestone, carrying out the architectural design of the present north-
west wing, while the west and south walls will probably be of the steel-and-
concrete factory construction which may be seen in the present machine-
shop and wood-shop. Access to the new rooms will be effected by contin-
uing the corridor leading to the present typewriting-room, as shown on
the accompanying plan.
The laboratory will serve for physics and chemistry of the Technical
and Home Economics Departments, and possibly bacteriology in the latter
department, and will also provide for physiography in the Commercial
Department. There are to be nine desks, each 6 feet by 315 feet, which
will accommodate 36 pupils. Each desk will have six drawers, two cup-
boards, a lead sink and connections for water, gas and electricity. The
tops of the desks will be acid-proof.
The electrical wires to the desks will be brought from the electrical
laboratory, Room '74, so that either 110 or 220 volts A.C. or 5-40 volts D.C.
may be had at each desk. A magneto telephone system between these two
rooms has been planned both for practice in telephone wiring and installa-
tion and to make possible quicker changes in the power supply from the
electrical laboratory. 'The instructor's desk is to be on a platform some
16 inches high, with a long blackboard behind it, an arrangement somewhat
similar to that found in the present chemical laboratory.
Instead of having hoods upon each desk, the top of the desk will be left
clear for the work in physics, but fume cupboards will be installed at the
south side ofthe laboratory which will be furnished with vents to the
outside. The chemical reagents, glassware and other supplies will be kept
in a room in the north-west corner, and along the north wall will extend
a balance room large enough to contain nine good balances for the finer
work. Both of these two small rooms will be partitioned off with iron plate
and glass, similar to the partitions which enclose the tool room and finish-
ing room in the wood-shop.
Pfwposfo PL A N
vom TIOIVHL -SCIENCE Lfaeofm Tom'
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TYPE - WRITING
20 SPECULA GALTONIA -
In so far as the Commercial Department of the School is concerned
the science course corresponds closely to the course in physiography
taught in the Collegiate. The course in physics as presented in the Tech-
nical Department differs from Collegiate physics in that no Work is done
in light or sound, but more attention is given to heat and magnetism.
Theoretical electricity is taken during each of the three years in this de-
partment. In addition, the boys of this department are taught to handle
problems on work, horsepower, levers, pulleys, etc., a course which cor-
responds to the mechanics of the Upper School in some respects. Much of
the apparatus in the new laboratory has been selected for experimental
work in the above mentioned course.
Owing to the lack of a laboratory heretofore, the chemistry studied
by Technical pupils has been necessarily very little in extent, but now it is
to be confidently expected that this work will be vastly more interesting
and helpful to the pupils on account of the increased scope in practical pos-
sibilities. The science of the Home Economics Department which will
also be provided for in the new laboratory has a distinct leaning toward the
chemistry of foods and fabrics and the experimental understanding of
modern methods of improving our environment, such as sanitation, ventila-
It will be clear from a knowledge of the completeness with which our
Vocational Schools are being equipped, that the Department of Education
and the local boards of education are determined to provide the graduates
of our Vocational Schools with a preparation for their wage-earning activ-
ities which is just as sound in every respect as the preparation given by
our Collegiate Institutes to their graduates for entrance into higher
institutions of learning.
By HAROLD DANDO
SLIGHT rumble, the courier of the approaching storm, broke the
heavy, brooding stillness of the atmosphere. In the west, dark,
large, cumulus clouds were piling up, like huge balloons, and were
fast approaching. The smiling, blue sky was being blotted out by sombre,
frowning clouds. Suddenly a bright flash ripped the heavens asunder, fol-
lowed by a deep rumble as of some distant cannon.
Nature was deathly still, awaiting the wrath of the gods. This ex-
pectancy was broken by a sudden rush of wind, a blinding flash, and a
ripping roar, as torrents of rain pelted to the thirsty earth. Trees bowed
before the mighty wind as people bow before a mighty monarch, branches
were tossed about like the playthings of some child, and leaves and dust
were flying everywhere.
After a full ten minutes of this powerful exhibition of the gods' rage
and might, their ire seemed to abate, for soon a little strip of blue was seen
to grow broader as the gulf widens between an outgoing liner and the
dock. Soon nothing could be heard but the faint grumbling of the storm
as it passed on eastward, and only a few, distant, intermittent flashes, and
the rain, pouring down in the distance, could be seen.
SPECULA GALTONIA 21
By HELEN FRY
HE woman patiently sewing the maze of tucks in the stiff, brocaded
material was as dull and drab as the dark, old-fashioned, over-
furnished parlour in which she sat.
The patient pucker of her thin lips, the dull, black, plain dress she
wore, and the methodical way in which she inserted and pulled out the
various pins, proclaimed her to be the village seamstress and, incidentally,
the village spinster.
Her eyes were raised for an instant as a young girl stood poised in
"O Matilda! don't you think it will be lovely ?" the latter cried, then
added anxiously, "I do hope to have all my things ready when Rory's boat
comes in, so he can go out on the next fishing trip."
"Why, yes, Cecilia." And Matilda tucked the heavy material with a
little quicker stitch.
It was an established fact in the fishing village of Tobermory that no
man had ever "called on" Matilda Marsh. For a number of years she had
bitterly resented this, but now all the resentment was swallowed up in so
hopeless a despair that she sewed on Cecilia Barnes' wedding dress without
a twinge of envy.
If any shade of resentment lurked in her heart it was because she
shrank from being called the village spinster. A few of the villagers found
her dull, staid habits a constant source of amusement, and often exchanged
knowing glances when her back was turned 5 the majority, however, were
friendly and sympathetic towards her.
But for the small boys, who taunted her as she passed along the nar-
row streets, she would have been contented, if not exactly happy.
One small incident changed Matilda's whole outlook on life and, also,
the neighbours' opinions.
While tying her bonnet strings prior to leaving the Barnes's cottage,
after a busy day of sewing, Matilda was disturbed out of her habitual
apathy by an anxious shout, proclaiming the fact that a fishing schooner
was aground on the rocky coast near the village.
She finished her task and was calmly standing by the gate when one
of the men from the schooner, who had been gravely injured in the ac-
cident, was borne past in the arms of his fellow fishermen.
At the sight of his ashen face and closed eyes, a spasm of illness passed
through Matilda and she in turn went pale to the lips and sagged weakly
against the gate-post.
Almost as if by an act of Fate, three very gossipy widows passed and,
seeing Matilda's distress, hurried to her with smelling salts and words of
By the next night all the village tongues were wagging with the news
that on the night of the wreck Matilda Marsh had fainted "clean away."
As gossips will, each tried to solve this strange happening. After
many suggestions and much discussion, they recalled that one day, years
before, Matilda had, for some unknown reason, gone to the next village and
had returned looking more radiant than ever before. After much more
22 SPEGULA GALTONIA
discussion, it was decided that on that mysterious trip Matilda must have
met her lover and married him, only to be widowed by a wreck which befell
the next fishing trip.
Gradually the new kindness and esteem which the neighbours showed
her, together with a few hints, made Matilda see the situation.
Immediately she seemed to gain confidence in herself. Her head was
held a little higher and her step became lighter. Although her guilty con-
science urged the correction of this false impression, the mystery remained
unsolved: for life was made interesting and worth while again by the fact
that the villagers no longer saw her as an ordinary spinster-she was a
The Circle of Circumstance
By ELLEN NORWOOD
S he drew up his chair to the breakfast table that particular morning,
every one of James Brown's Iive senses eagerly called for coffee.
Mrs. Brown, however, had unthinkingly brewed tea. Thereupon,
Brown saw red-picked up his offending cup and its contents, stepped to
the back porch, and hurled them into the alley. Still furious, he next
grabbed his hat and went out without looking back or saying good-bye.
Meantime, Dr. Smith, a few doors down the street, was busy answer-
ing the 'phone. Having swallowed a hurried bite, he climbed into his car,
waved a hand and came swinging out of the alley turn-bang!-a punc-
tured tire! The doctor swore fervently. From the tire he pulled a nasty
piece of razor-sharp porcelain.
"Who ever left this broken cup here for people to drive over ?"
A good hour later a cool voice in a fashionable doorway said, "Sorry,
doctor, but we couldn"t wait, we called in Doctor Gray."
For the absent Dr. Gray came a long-distance call from his brokers
in New York. Stocks were tumbling, should they sell or cover? But the
minutes sped by, eleven o'clock came and, before a second call found him
in, the doctor had lost S10.000. Whereupon a friend of his, to whom Dr.
Gray had suggested his broker's name, learning of the incident, decided
to invest his thousands elsewhere.
Had that person's patronage fallen into their lap just then, the broker-
age firm could have survived the bitter weather of the Street. Instead,
client after client withdrew--and thirty days later their name was heard
no more, save on the lips of reminiscing old-timers.
By afternoon Brown had cooled under his collar considerably and was
half-inclined to call his wife and thus pave the way to a peaceful supper.
But he put this idea aside in favour of a reconciliation at the door, and in
twenty-four hours the whole affair had been forgotten.
However, some time later over his favourite beverage Know unfailing-
ly brewed each morningl, he read the few words announcing the failure of
the famous New York firm.
He set his coffee down heavily, "There goes our little old three hun-
He sat for a time silent. "Well," he said, trying to smile, "that's that."
And presently from the door as he departed, he called back, "Must have
taken something pretty big to smash a firm as solid as they were."'f
sPEcULA GALTONIA as
fTranslation from the Germanj
By EDITH J. THOMSON
The Summer, the Summer,
Of all seasons the queen,
Woodland flowers beckon us
O'er meadows of green,
Filling our hearts with happiness.
The Summer, the Summer,
Its joyfulness gratifies,
As we chase and then run
After gaily hued butterfliesg
And gleefully laugh in our fun.
The Summer, the Summer,
With treasures bestowing,
We seek the wild berries
Under tall beeches growing 3
Their sweet succulence tarries.
The Summer, the Summer,
Spreading a merry radiance,
As flower garlands we interlace
And laugh, play and dance,
In the eve's cool, fading rays.
By HELEN FRY
OR two days they followed us, beautiful, impressive, but almost sinis-
ter in their persistence. On the flat prairie these three mountains
seemed to huddle together like lonesome foreigners, but even this
attitude held aloofness and pride.
The highest peak was in the centre and seemed to shelter the two
lesser ones in the purple cloak of mist which the distance created.
Their great outlines were rugged, but the distance and light hid their
sharp edges and a clear yet soft contour resulted.
The dusty road wound over the plain and, as though curious of these
foreigners, edged closer.
These approaches showed that the lower parts of the mountains were
wooded, the woods showing like green, velvet patches in contrast to the
sharp, red, clay crevices.
Still the air of aloofness prevailed and, as one drew nearer, it was more
pronounced because of a veil of mist which shrouded the summits.
Then the road, as though satisfied, continued its way over the plain
and the mountains slowly became the remote strangers which the first
glimpse had revealed.
24 SPECULA GALTONIA
Fort of the Broken Heart
By MARGARET DAVIDSON
Accompanied by Tonti, a brave Italian ofiicer, the party reached Fort
Crevecoeur on the Illinois Riverg but La Salle had to go back and face his
creditors. In his absence the party was attacked by Iroquois and was forced
to retreat to Fort Michilimackinac.
HAT is all a text-book says about that lonely little fort, which was
situated eighty miles north of the point where the waters of the
Illinois first meet and mingle with those of the mighty Mississippi.
This incident in the life of the great explorer occurred in 1669. Half a
century before, a weary band of travellers, coming upon this spot, found
that they must there build themselves a dwelling and fortify themselves
against the cold and the Indians.
Paul Fournelle and his parents lived in Fort Frontenac, that historic
place, where Kingston now stands. For years the days and nights in the
New Land had been filled with horror for the early settler. But Frontenac,
the great Onontio, had pacihed the Indians to some extent and the colony
was, as a result, more prosperous than it had ever been before.
The older people might be contented with this change. It was well
for them now to settle down to a peaceful life, after their years of labour.
Paul was never satisfied with the life in the little colony. Traders who
came to the Fort always found an eager listener in the young Frenchman,
Indians related tales that fired his imagination. The call of a rover's life
same to Paul Fournelle and he responded. One clear night in the fall of
1617, he left his home and his friends and joined himself to a band of In-
dians, whom he had befriended.
Paul found a comrade in a young brave, and together they roamed the
forest, the one learning and the other teaching the meaning of the various
signs of the woods and of the animals who lived there. J ibwa proved to be
his most loyal friend, and Paul clung to him more than ever when he found
himself rejected by his own race. For he had not counted the cost of his
careless act. When he and Jibwa returned with the rest of the Indians in
the spring to Fort Frontenac, he was treated as an outcast by the family-
even the townspeople shunned him. From the Indians he learned that his
family had disowned him.
He became bitter, and abandoned the life of civilized man. The iron
had entered his soul. He became a veritable savage. The wild war-dances
and Wholesale slaughters, which inevitably followed, presented nothing
new to him, now. The animal which they say is in every human reared
its ugly head in the life of Paul Fournelle.
In the summer of 1618, the tragedy occurred which added still more
weight to the unfortunate young man's burden. He fell before the charm
of a young French maiden, Adrienne Revasseur. Her family was proud and
Paul had not now the right to his name. When Adrienne's people learned,
as they finally did, that their daughter was communicating with an out-
cast, they were scandalized. Love, however, recognized no barriers, and
to Adrienne was presented the alternative: she must either give up all
intercourse with Paul, or go with him and be forgotten by her own people.
SPECULA GALTONHIA 25
So Mademoiselle Revasseur, her eyes sad with unshed tears--those
eyes that Paul loved so dearly-chose to follow him into the unkind forest
and to live with him in the little house he had built for her. For a few
months they were gloriously happy, but in the extreme cold of the northern
winter Adrienne became ill. Although she never complained of suffering
she grew frailer and more fragile before her husband's agonized eyes, for
he was helpless to fight back the approach of death. After lingering for
several weeks she passed quietly out of his life. '
In his great grief, Paul was sunk in the deepest despair. He found his
way back to his old home in Fort Frontenac. He did not now care what they
said or thought so long as there might be a chance for the black sheep. He
learned that his father was dead and that his mother had returned to her
home in France.
And so it was that, with despair, anger, and sorrow, in his heart, Paul,
with his old Indian friend and other Hroamers of the woods," set out into
the Unknown. They journeyed southward and westward, seeking nothing,
linding nothing. Once they were attacked by a wandering band of hostile
Indians and in the skirmish Paul was wounded. On this account the little
party had to travel more slowly, until at last, when they came to the banks
of the Illinois River, they set up their fortification, because their leader
could go no farther. Out of the pain and sorrow in his heart Paul named
their rude dwelling "Fort Crevecoeurf' There a year later he went out
to meet his wife Adrienne.
Paul Fournelle's party abandoned the place in the spring, and so when
La Salle and his followers came upon the fort it was almost in ruins. On a
nearby rock they read the name, in rude lettering: "THE FORT OF THE
The Story of Our School
By C. HUME WILKINS
VER three quarters of a century ago, in the year 1852, a school for
the teaching of certain subjects not taught in public schools, was
founded in Galt. Mr. Michael Howe, M.A., a graduate of Dublin Uni-
versity, was the first principal of the school, which held its classes in an
old two-story building on Market Street. Mr. Howe was an excellent clas-
sical scholar, but his period of oflice lasted only twelve months.
The Board of Trustees was extremely fortunate in procuring Mr. Wil-
liam Tassie, who had been teaching school in Hamilton, as the new
principal. During Mr. Tassie's regime, the school grew to be one of the
greatest in the country, and scholars flocked to it from all over the con-
tinent to obtain the education which it offered.
In a short time, the number of pupils had so increased, that it was
found necessary to erect a new building. Accordingly, a one-story struc-
ture was built on the present school site, which had been generously pro-
vided by the Dickson family. This building had to be enlarged in 1859,
owing to increased attendance, and later a second story was added. The
building then served for many years to house all the pupils, but it was
againenlarged in 1870-71, two wings being added at that time.
26 SPECULA GALTONIA
Many of the boys who attended the Tassie Grammar School came from
distant places, and they lived in authorized boarding-houses through the
town. Dr. Tassie boarded forty of these boys in his own home on Welling-
ton Street. Mrs. Tassie was a motherly woman, who looked after her
quota of boys with great care. When they were ill, she dosed them with
old-fashioned remedies, and cared for them in every way possible.
The sports of the boys were varied. They played cricket, football, and
baseball on a playing-field on a site south of the C.P.R. Station, and east of
North Water Street. In summer they had bathing, and boating on the
river behind the school, and skating, sledding and snowballing in the win-
Dr. Tassie held sway in the school for a period of twenty-eight years.
However, his manner of teaching and disciplining was not in accordance
with the new methods which had been introduced, and he and his staff
resigned in 1881.
Mr. John E. Bryant, principal of Pickering College, became the next
principal of the school. He believed in modern methods, and soon closed
up the girls' school down-town, and had both boys and girls taught under
the roof of the Collegiate Institute Commercial and Art Departments
were established, and a Literary and Musical Society organized. Special
attention was paid to sports, and soon the school had a splendid football
In 1884 Mr. Bryant was given some important work to do by the Minis-
ter of Education. Before its completion, he was afflicted with deafness,
which necessitated his giving up the duties of principal..
The next principal appointed was Mr. Thomas Carscadden, who had
been English Master on Mr. Bryant's staff. He held the office of principal
for thirty years. During his period of oflice, several important changes
were made. The school adopted a system of hot-water heating, having
discarded the old coal-stoves formerly used. The interior of the school was
partially changed. The boys' hat-room was made into a classroom, and
two unfinished rooms on the second floor were furnished for classrooms.
However, on account of the crowded conditions, and the need of a physics
laboratory and a museum, it was decided to build a large addition to the
school. Accordingly, the eastern wing of the school was torn down and a
new building, three stories in height, was erected. On the First of July,
1905, the cornerstone of the new building was laid by Mr. David Spiers,
Chairman of the Board.
The year 1902 saw a great Tassie Reunion in Galt, when the Tassie
Old Boys gathered to honour their former teacher.
In 1907, Agricultural, Manual Training, and Household Science De-
partments were established in the school. In 1899, Col. A. J. Oliver organ-
ized the first Cadet Corps, which has continued and grown since that time.
In 1911, a permanent School Secretary was appointed, to look after certain
things in connection with examinations, records of names and attendance
of pupils, and other things of like nature. Miss K. F. Jaffray was the first
to fill this position.
In 1914, Mr. Carscadden resigned his office, and Mr. A. P. Gundry be-
came principal. Mr. Carscadden continued as English Master until 1925,
when he received the degree of LL.D. from the University of Toronto.
SPECULA GALTONIA 27
Just at the beginning of Mr. Gundry's career as Principal, came the
Great War, and other things had to stand aside. Three hundred and forty-
eight of the school's pupils and ex-pupils went to the assistance of their
country. Forty-eight of them gave their lives in freedom's cause. In 1921,
a tablet was erected in the school to the memory of those who had served
in the War.
On August 7th, 1923, the cornerstone of a great new building was laid.
The upper story of the old building had been turned into classrooms, but
the new school was needed. When it was finished, there stood one of the
linest high schools in Ontario. It contained a great auditorium, fittingly
named Tassie Hall, two gymnasiums, and a large Vocational Department,
besides the Collegiate Institute proper. It was the "School"' as we know it.
In 1925, there passed away old Mr. MacGeorge, who had been care-
taker of the school for over forty years, having lived on the grounds.
"Mac" was a great favourite about the Collegiate, and he formed almost a
part of the institution.
In the same year came the death of Mr. Gundry. He had been ill for
a short time, and during his illness, Mr. R. S. Hamilton acted as principal.
Mr. Gundry had done much for the school and had piloted it through one
of the greatest periods of its history.
The new principal was Mr. T. H. Wholton, who had been a member of
the teaching staff of the school. He took up his duties in December of 1925.
The next year, a system of rotation of classes was introduced, whereby
the classes moved from room to room, instead of moving the teachers
as formerly. Miss Norma McVittie took up the duties of School Secretary,
and lately Miss Dorothy Biehl has taken her place.
We have a great school, with a splendid record. Let us, the pupils of
to-day, endeavour to keep up this record, and to help our school to attain
even greater and more excellent achievements than in the past.
By WREATHA LAING
Take me out to the timbered hills,
Far from the haunts of human ills,
Out where the starry splendour fills
A haggard soul with hope.
Out where the fields are fresh and green,
Out where the feet of few have been,
Let me bask in a sylvan scene
Far from the city's smoke.
Take me out where the mountains sleep, .
Wrapt in the gold that the great gods keep
Far from the filth that misers reap,
Far from their sordid trade,
Out where the golden eagle flies,
Deep in the wealth of the morning skies,
Out where the great blue heron cries,
Far from the city's parade.
28 SPECULA GALTONIA
- - - - - - - - - - - - - 4 4 A A 4 4 A 4 A A 4 4 - A 4 - - 4 4 - - - - A l A 4 - - - - - - A l - 4 4 - -
gr MUSIC and DRAMA
A A fi
The Magic Ruby
HE presentation of the operetta "The
Magic Ruby" by the Glee Club and
Orchestra of the G.C.I., under the
direction of Mr. J. L. Nicol, A.C.C.O.,
proved to be a great success in every way.
Both nights saw capacity houses on hand
arfd when the show was over they were
loud in their praise of the whole cast and
especially of those who so ably took the
more important parts.
The plot of the operetta centres around
the Magic Ruby, the property of the Rajah
of Rajahpore, which insures the strength
of the Rajah's kingdom. This ruby is
stolen by the bad spirit, Raj the Rakshaka,
who has under his command the Imps of
Darkness, who dance for the enjoyment of
their master. Meanwhile Harry Lisle, a
clerk in the Government Offices, has fallen
in love with Nelly O'Neal, the adopted
daughter of Major-General Bangs, V.C.,
and Nelly in return loves him, but her
father will not consent to their marriage
because Lisle is poor.
When the Rajah discovers that his ruby
is gone he offers great wealth to the one
who brings it back to him, and with the
thought of Nelly in his mind, young Harry
Lisle goes forth to find the ruby. He galns
the friendship of Electra, the Goddess of
Light, and with her help he wins over the
Imps of Darkness and finally gets the
ruby itself. In a colorful scene he re-
stores the ruby to the Rajah and then
turns to Nelly, while the Major compli-
ments him and drops all his old objections
against him. In the midst of the pro-
ceedings a great commotion is heard and
presently Pat McGee and Ah Sin enter
together, with the wicked Raj the Rak-
shaka a captive between them.
Leona Rieman, who played the part of
Nelly O'Neal, has a very good voice, and
both looked and acted her part well. Her
lover, Harry Lisle, was well played by
Jack Sanderson, who also has a splendid
voice. James Waring, who took the part
of Major-General Bangs, V.C., proved that
he really would make a good major, while
his array of medals almost made him lean
to one side with their weight. Harold
Wildfong made a thoroughly dignified
rajah, although we hardly knew him be-
neath all the make-up.
The humor in the operetta was supplied
by the constant bickering between Clifford
Burnet, who played the part of Pat
McGee, a homesick Irishman lost for love
of his homeland and a certain sweet col-
leen of whom he sang, and John Ewart,
who made a very good Chinaman as Ah
Sin, the Rajah's servant. These two gen-
tlemen acted up so that we were afraid
they really were after each other's throats.
Raj the Rakshaka, a bad spirit of dark-
ness, and Electra, the Goddess of Light,
were portrayed by Cecil Walker and Alice
Iredale respectively and both these people
proved beyonddoubt that they have talent.
The dances of the Imps of Darkness and
the Spirits of Light were very pretty and
lent an air of lightness to the operetta.
The choruses were splendid and far be it
from us to pass any remarks on them.
Really we had no idea that we had such
musical talent in the school.
The Orchestra, which provided the music
and accompanied the singing, proved that
they are getting stronger and better every
Much of the success of the operetta is
due to the untiring efforts of our Principal,
Mr. Wholton, who gave freely of his
time and experience to insure that the
operetta would be a thing of which the
school could be proud. Miss Duggan, who
looked after the dances, and the Misses
Sabine and Knapp, who supervised the
making of the costumes, are also to be
praised for their work. Mr. J. L. Nichol,
who conducted the musical part of the
operetta, is indeed to be congratulated on
the results he obtained.
The Glee Club is now starting to work
on a more difficult theme, which they in-
tend to present sometime next year, and
if they can repeat the success of the Magic
Ruby the position of music and dramatics
in the school will be strongly established.
SPECULA GALTONIA 29
We wondered if Mr. Donaldson noted
the rugby sock which was part of Ewart's
costume and if he got after Ewart for not
returning it. :K as
We almost jumped for fear when we
saw the awesome face of Walker as the
bold, bad spirit. However it all seemed
to come 0E all right and Walker seems to
be his old self.
wk vs -1-
President A. D. Iredale, First Cornet
player of the orchestra, owes much to the
operetta. As a result of the practice he
received while working the Magic Ruby,
he can now play his instrument very well
with only one hand.
We never realized that Burnet was so
sprightly and light on his feet until we
saw him clod-hopping around with four or
five ladies. With all due respect to
"Bunker," though, we must say that he
makes much less noise when he's standing
-C. A. L.
"Lighter Move the Minutes Edged with Music."
ROGRESS made this year by the Galt
Collegiate Orchestra was apparent
in its first public appearance under
the direction of Mr. Nichol, A.C.C.O., on
the evenings of N-ovember 28th and 29th,
at the play presented by the Staff Players
Club. One of the numbers rendered was
Schubert's "Marche Militaire" to com-
memorate the centenary of the "Master
Melodist's" death. The several numbers
given were heartily received. Since then
the Orchestra has played an important
part in all the meetings of the Literary
Society and at the annual Commencement
Last fall our school was highly honored
by a joint recital of two celebrated artists,
Leslie Hodgson, internationally famous
pianist, and John Deacon, tenor, given in
Tassie Hall. Mr. Hodgson's choice of
music was widely and brilliantly inter-
preted in a display of masterful technique
and pleasing style. Mr. Deacon has a
magnificent tenor voice and gave a sym-
pathetic interpretation of widely diversi-
fied types of songs. Together these artists
provided a rare treat for the music lovers
of both school and city.
For the first time in the history of the
Collegiate, music forms a part of the
curriculum, and a Glee Club, whose mem-
bers number over sixty, combined with the
orchestra in the presentation of the oper-
etta reviewed above.
The Staff Players Club
N the evenings of November 28th and
29th, the comedy drama "Lightnin' "
consisting of a prologue and three
acts was presented by the Staff Players
Club. The action in "Lightnin' " centres
about the whimsicalities and drolleries of
Bill Jones fCarter McKeeJ, a Civil War
veteran nicknamed "Lightnin' " because he
never moved very fast. He has a harmless
propensity for telling tall yarns. A swift
succession of tense scenes, interspersed
with fiashes of humor, made a combination
which had the audience on their toes from
the first to the last. The different parts
were well distributed and very ably acted.
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30 SPECULA GALTONIA
Hart House Touring Players
ASSIE Hall was filled on the night of
March 15th when The Hart House
Touring Players, under the direction
of Mr. Carroll Aikins, presented "A Mid-
summer Night's Dream." The local ap-
pearance of that talented company of
actors was secured by the Staff Players
Club in the conviction that students could
not fail to be more nearly touched by the
beauty of this comedy when enacted before
Newspaper reviewers, here and else-
where, have praised not only the finished
work of the actors but also the enterprise
of Mr. Aikins in conducting an experiment
unique in the history of the Hart House
Theatre. Be it ours to blazon the fame of
our envied schoolmates, Betty Woolner and
Mary Wright, who graced the train of
Ours was one of the few schools, out-
side of Toronto, to enjoy this presentation,
and it is to be hoped that next year will
see these players here again.
By WREATHA LAING
HEN Beethoven was born, Mozart
was fourteen years of age, Goethe
twenty-one-and Napoleon had just
been placed in a crib in the island of Cor-
And now, more than a century after the
death of this remarkable musician and
composer, Ludwig says that "posterity
dares to approach this man only with
bowed head." Says this same writer: "He
was a fighter, a stormer, a wonder-worker
who forged his dreams and disappoint-
ments into tones, wrought them into
precious substance which he raised above
the waters up to heaven."
At the age of six Beethoven was recog-
nized as a musical prodigy. He played
the piano and violin and gave public ex-
hibitions of his remarkable skill at this
age. But at the age of thirty he could no
longer hear the music and beauty of tone
with which his own compositions filled the
He was a lonely, almost deserted figure
all his life. He had but few friends, and
these seemed always to be trying to take
advantage of him in some way or other.
Beethoven's was a search for love and
the tender touches of human beauty-but
he searched in vain. Yet we dare say it
might have been ordained this way, since
the ages have been enriched by his immor-
tal compositions that have sweetened and
blessed an entire world. Whose heart does
not melt into the fioating tones of a
heaven of love and beauty when that
great "Kreutzer Sonata" is played? Es-
pecially, if rendered by some Kreisler, let
This remarkable genius remained poor
the greater part of his life, even when at
the height of fame. And the older he
grew, the lonelier he became. For hours
and days he sought the silence of the
country-there, alone, he poured out his
soul under the blue sky and soothed his
seething spirits among those of Nature-
the only understanding forces which he
knew belonged to him.
Like a homeless orphan, Beethoven trav-
elled hither and thither. He really never
had a home that he might call home. He
longed and longed for the loving touch of
human hands--and, in despair, he extended
his own hands to the stars and breathed
his undying symphonies to the very source
Alone did this greatest of musicians die,
in a hard bed in a little, out-of-the-way
house, while outside a great spring storm
SPECULA GALTONIA 31
C - - - - - - - - - - - , - 1 - - - - - - - - - 1 - 1 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - g
Q T H L E T I C S
ii - e
" " " " ' " " rm " " " " " " vm " " T" ' " Wu 'TH " " 0 r '
LTHOUGH the present school term
is as yet far from completed, it
might be safe to predict that this
year will be the most successful in the
history of boys' sports in the school. The
senior rugby team has already captured
the Hamilton Cup and the basketball team
Went farther than any G.C.I. team has
ever gone, when they forced a tie with
Kitchener, thus necessitating play-off
games. The gym. team is doing splendid
work and everything points to this year's
Physical Education Exhibition being bet-
ter than ever. The prospects for a good
track and field team are particularly
bright and we will look forward to the
team doing something of which the school
can be proud when the W.O.S.S.A. meet
Pk Pk W
SENIOR INTERSCHOLASTIC RUGBY
After an absence of three years the
coveted Hamilton Cup has been brought
back "home." This year the team, under
the able coaching of Hugh Scott, a former
G.C.I. rugby star, finished their league
schedule without a loss. Their closest
game was in Kitchener, when this worthy
team tied the wearers of the red, orange
and blue, 11-11. The school's revenge
came, however, in the return game, when
they beat the K.-W. boys 18-0.
No serious casualties weakened the team
until, in the last scheduled game, in Brant-
ford, Hodgins had his nose broken in a
scrimmage. With the loss of their fleet
half, the team almost lost heart and the
half-time score was 5-3 for Brantford.
This was the first time in the season that
our team had been on the short end of
the score. However, the boys came back
and won the game, 15-5.
In the W.O.S.S.A. finals, the school was
drawn against the noted Sarnia squad,
with the first game in Sarnia on Thanks-
giving Day. The Sarnia team proved bet-
ter at ploughing through mud than our
boys, and though Galt secured the first
touchdown, a good kicker and a strong
wind was too much and the game went to
Those who made the trip will recall with
pleasure for otherwisel the dinner on the
train, the stop-over in Paris lOntarioJ,
the card game fwas it rummy?J, and the
many souvenirs secured in Sarnia and
other places along the way. In the home
game, weakened by the absence of many
regulars due to injuries, the G.C.I. lost
18-2. In these two games, "Farina" New-
lands, of the juniors, helped very ably to
fill the gaps. It might also be mentioned
that the Sarnia team went on and won the
Mr. Elton managed the team, and the
boys certainly appreciate the help which
he gave them.
Insides-"Grandpa" Lake, "Johnny"
Middles-"Pigskin" Richmond, "Freddie"
O u t s i d e s-"Doc" Charlton, "Ossie"
Quarter-"Dune" Mclntosh fCaptainJ.
Halves-"Big Brute" Hodgins, "Wallace
Beery" Scott, "Pat" Garibaldi.
Flying Wing-"Fagan" Mills.
Subs.-"Flip" Philip, "Joe College"
Herbert, "Bunker" Burnet, "Harvard"
Brown, "Hugh" Walker, "Gib" Snelgrove,
"Ken" Shantz, "John" Ewart.
Games Played and Their Scores
Riverdale C. I. fTorontoJ vs. G.C.I. at
Galt, G.C.I. 2.6, Riverdale 0.
Guelph C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Guelph, G.C.I.
44, Guelph C. I. 0.
Brantford' C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Galt, G.C.
I. 42, Brantford C. I. 0.
K.-W. C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Kitchener, G.C.
I. 11, K.-W. C. I. 11.
Guelph C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Galt, G.C.I. 54,
Guelph C. I. 0.
K.-W. C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Galt, G.C.I. 18,
K.-W. C. I. 0.
Brantford C.I. vs. G.C.I., at Brantford,
G.C.I. 15, Brantford C. I. 5.
Sarnia C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Sarnia, Sarnia
C. I. 28, G.C.I. 5.
Sarnia C. I. vs. G.C.I., at Galt, Sarnia
C. I. 18, G.C.I. 2.
JUNIOR INTERSCHOLASTIC RUGBY
HE Juniors presented the strongest
team that has represented the school
for a number of years. They were
in the race to the last game, when Brant-
ford, a much heavier team, beat them
when they were tied for first place. A
great deal of credit for this success goes
to Mr. MacLennan, of Ancient History
fame, who was the Juniors' coach. He
sacrificed much of his time in order to
produce a winning team. The large turn-
out at the initial practices was a pleasing
feature of the season.
The Juniors lined up as follows:
Insides-W. Oliverg G. Hugo.
Middles-C. Klagerg F. McDonald.
Outsides-C. Campbellg M. Slater.
Halves-A. Newlandsg G. Roelofsong
Flying Wing-H. Midgley.
Subs.-S. Carothersg W. Cartwright, K.
Ekinsg R. Hodgins, S. Sternallg D. Elliottg
J. Robertson, S. Lorriman.
These juvenile teams provided some very
good games and the material developed
will prove a valuable asset to the school
teams of future years. This was evidenced
by the splendid showing of this year's
Junior Interscholastic team which drew
many of its players from the interform
squads of last year.
Five teams composed the Junior section
and three the Senior section. The final
standings were as follows:
100 pound or Junior League
Won Lost Tied Pts.
Wolverines ...... 7 1 0 14
Beavers ....... . ....
4 3 1 9
Tigers ......... .. 4 3 1 9
3 5 0 6
Bulldogs .......... 1 7 0 2
Wolverines' line-up: Baird fCapt.Jg Tut-
tong Ferguson, Broomfieldg Sullivan,
Taitg Coedyg Cooperg Cassidyg Foreman,
Roweg Head, McDermid3 Timcog Mar-
120 pounds or Senior League
Won Lost Tied Pts.
Athletics ........ 4 0 0 8
Leftovers ........ 2 2 0 4
Tecos ................ 0 4 0 0
Athletics' line-up: Saunders fCapt.Dg Bondg
Alleng Hughesg Hipelg Ernstg Campbell,
Bullockg Lawg Robertson, Sternallg
HE Boys' Basketball team has done
better than any G.C.I. team has ever
done. In the City League the wear-
ers of the red outfits earned a place in the
play-offs, but did not compete owing to
the proximity of the School League. In
the Interscholastic League, the team Won
their first two games at home against
Kitchener and Guelph. This is the first
time that a G.C.I. boys' team has out-
pointed a Kitchener five in many years.
The school lost to Kitchener in the north
town and defeated Guelph at home. K.-W.
C. I. and Galt were then tied for first
place in the league.
It was decided to play home-and-home
games to decide the championship. The
first game was played in Galt on Tuesday,
February 19th. A very exciting game
ended with K.-W. on the long end of a
24-20 score. In the return game a week
later the Kitchener boys were extended to
the limit to defeat our boys, 24-22. Mr.
Tancock was coach of the team and a
great deal of credit for the school's show-
ing goes to him.
The team was composed of the follow-
Subs.-Thompson. Hodgins, Walker,
Dando, McDonald, Stahlschmidt.
The interform basketball league this
year was the most successful ever carried
out. It had more teams than ever com-
peting. 1d won the First Form Division,
2b the Second Form, and 5a Grads the
Senior Division. In the play-offs for the
championship of the school, the 5a Grads
The Grads team was composed of: H.
Schultz fCapt.J, C. Hodgins, C. Burnet,
J. Fairgrieve, B. Warren, P. Philip, K.
Knauff, H. Walker.
The Gym. Team has been practicing dil-
igently for the Physical Education Exhibi-
tion which will take place early in the
Spring. The squad is the finest that has
ever worn the school colors on the gym.
Jerome Dietrich has been chosen captain
for this year. Mr. Donaldson is the coach
of this team.
'W ' 'Nu' Y' ' 'ff W - - Y --- - . Y ,,,.,- ,,,,,, M., ,YY-YYY,
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - -GROUP CHAMPIONS
' Winners of Ross Cup
Back-Elsie Kelfer, Ruth Nahrgangr, Verna Day.
CenrrefMiss A. Pedlow, B.A. llVIanagerr, Arclista Bechtel, Alberta Kcffer, Myrtle Parr,
Miss L. Snider, B.A. 4Coachl.
From:-fVirginia Watson, Mayme Rowe, Hester McKay 1Captaini. Goldie Gibb.
., 1 'f ' K 'W ,
SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM- GROUP CHAMPIONS
Winners of Hamilton Cup
Back-V. T. Elton, B.S.A. fManagerJ, James Scott, Frank Mills, John Ewart, Harold Walker, Prior
Philip, Mr. Hugh Scott tCoachj.
Cen:-re-Claude Hodgins, Albert Brown, Clifford Burnet, Ash Lorriman, Kenneth Shantz, Patrick
Garibaldi, Gibson Snelgrove.
Front-George Charlton, William Richmond, William Lake, Duncan McIntosh tCaptarinj, John
Thompson, Fred Stahlschmidt, Harold Schultz.
GIRLS' BASEBALL TEAM- GROUP CHAMPIONS
Winners of VVholt0n Cup
Back- AlVIarion Tait, Robena Turner.
Centre fJanet Wood, Jessie Hinriclis, Margaret McLeod, Isabell McLeod, Myrtle Parr,
Miss L. C. Duggan, B.A. lCoach!.
FronrfVerna Day, Goldie Gibb, Mayme Rowe 1CaDtainv, Anna Spalding, Marjorie McKenna.
Standing-W. D. E. Donaldson, B.S.A. tCoachi, Reginald McCaffrey, Ash Lorriman, Harris
Sheldon Qobiitl, Harold Dando, Frank MacDonald, Howard Lang.
Kneelingiwilfred Tutton, Douglas Kemp, Jack Dawson, Jerome Dietrich lCapt.l, Griffin
Saunders, Harold lNliclQley, Stanley Sternall.
SearedffRalph Sternall. Aubrey McCurdy, William Cockman, James Pete1's, R. Lawrence,
Clark Ferguson, Allan Tremaine.
SPECULA GALTONIA 33
The team is composed of the following
Senior Team: J. Dietrich fCapt.J, W.
Cockman, H. Dando, J. Dawson, C. Fergu-
son, D. Kemp, H. Lang, R. Lawrence, A.
Lorriman, F. MacDonald, R. McCaErey,
H. Midgley, G. Saunders, S. Sternall, W.
Junior Team : S. Sternall, A. Newlands
J. Peters, A. Tremaine, A. McCurdy. ,
TRACK AND FIELD
For the first time the G.C.I. sent a
Track and Field team to the W.O.S.S.A.
meet, which is held annually in the Uni-
versity of Western Ontario Oval, last year.
The meet was held on Saturday, May 19th.
As this was the school's first attempt
along these lines, no notable victories were
scored by the Galt athletes, but the exper-
ience they received will count for much
and the school can expect that the 1929
Track and Field team will bring additional
honors to the school's proud sporting
record with every confidence that their
expectations will be fulfilled.
It might be mentioned here that Law-
rence Snelgrove, of the Junior team,
placed third in the pole vault at London.
Mr. Donaldson was coach and manager
of the team and did a lot of hard Work in
connection with his duties.
The following composed the teams:
The Junior Team: C. Flatt, R. Hughes,
R. McCaffrey, G. Saunders, L. Snelgrove.
The Intermediate Team: C. Burnet, J.
Fairgrieve, H. Legg, A. Lorriman, D.
McCormick, L. Mercer, P. Philip, L. Saha-
IRLS' Softball this season got under
Way much earlier than in former
years which no doubt partly accounts
for the success of the team. With Miss
Duggan as coach, Goldie Gibb as manager,
and a group of willing aspirants, a team
was soon chosen. After battling through
the interscholastic schedule, and making a
fifth game necessary, this team won the
softball championship and brought back
to the school the Wholton Cup.
The first game at Kitchener was the one
and only defeat. The Galt girls were
ahead until the sixth innings, when, ex-
hibiting every kind of ball but the right,
they literally gave the game to Kitchener
with a final score of 12-9.
The second game was at home with
Guelph. The heavy hitting of the home
team made this an easy victory for the
Galt Collegiate, the final score being 25-4.
The third game was at home with Kit-
chener. It was a very exciting game for
both players and spectators as after an
innings' overtime the game ended in a tie.
The second game with Guelph was
almost as easy as the first, the score being
24-11. Guelph, however, defeated Kitchen-
er, making another game between the two
leading teams necessary before a winner
could be declared. This was played on
the Galt Collegiate campus. This proved
such an exciting game that at the end
even some of the players, as well as
spectators, had to ask, "Who won?"
They call it a softball but some times
it's not so soft.
Pk PIC 214
Marion Tait, the catcher, had the mis-
fortune to get her nose broken when a
ball hit her during practice and she was
forced to change positions with the first
P14 Pk Pk
Miss Duggan, the coach, was also put on
the injured list as she had a finger broken
Ik :il S4
Mayine Rowe, the captain, suffered a
broken thumb in the Ontario League sched-
ule which put her on the coaching line
until the last game.
DK 52 ri!
Goldie Gibb led the batters with 19 hits,
Myrtle Parr was second with 15, Marg.
McKenna and Isabel MacLeod tied with 14
hits each. ,
P14 Pk PIC
Much of the credit for our success goes
to Jessie Hinrichs, our left-handed twirler,
who not only pitches peppy ball but also
swings a wicked bat.
Pk Pk 114
Anna Spalding's catch of a hot drive
to short-stop, to make the third out in the
seventh puts her among the famous. Al-
though no one could have blamed her if
she had missed it nevertheless it might
have spelled defeat for the Galt team.
34 U SPECULA
Cliff. Flatt made an able assistant coach.
He made many sarcastic remarks to the
players, but we're sure he had good in-
wk Sk 2?
HE Basketball season also started
earlier than usual. We went through
the league quite successfully, winning
three out of the four games scheduled-
thus bringing Mr. Ross's Cup to the school
again. At the initial meeting, Miss
Snider was again chosen to coach the
team and Miss Pedlow to manage it. Hes-
ter McKay was elected president and
Mayme Rowe, secretary. Later the squad
chose Hester McKay to perform the duties
of captain for t'his year's team.
The first game was at homes with Kitch-
e-ner. The girls secured a good start by
winning this game 22-18. .
The second game was also at home, with
Guelph, and the Galt girls came out on the
top of a score of 20-12.
The third game at Kitchener proved the
most exciting and only after a hard strug-
gle did the Galt Collegiate girls manage
The last game at Guelph was the one
and only defeat, but nobody was down-
hearted as the championship was already
The girls were very disappointed at not
being allowed to go any farther. Guelph,
the runners-up, had to uphold the honour
of the district and play Owen Sound. They
were successful and t'hus qualified to be
one of the teams in the W.O.S.S.A. tourna-
ment to be he-ld in London.
Forwards-M. Parr, G. Gibb, H. McKay,
E. Keffer, A. Keffer, M. McKinnong Guards
-V. Day, V. Watson, R. Nahrgang, A.
Bechtel, H. Connell, M. Rowe.
The "Lit" in Retrospect
By NEIL BAIRD
UR Literary and Musical Society was
organized a few years ago to pro-
mote discussion, original writings,
music, and kindred forms of development.
During the earlier years it was found
necessary to charge a membership fee.
Later, however, as the enrolment was dis-
appointing, the fee was abolished, and
every student required to attend the meet-
The Society encourages ambitious writ-
ers by sponsoring the publication of the
school paper, and the editorial staff of
the SPECULA is appointed by the Liter-
ary Society Executive. Service on the
paper also affords an excellent opportunity
for gaining practical business experience
in a small way, as it is expected to be a
This year, the Executive decided that
the Society should aim at wider participa-
tion by the student body in the presentation
of programmes. For some reason, the
average student shrinks from mounting
the stage and no little difficulty has been
experienced by former executives in plan-
ning programmes. So we decided to hold
the several forms in turn responsible for
one meeting. The Executive was seconded
in the matter by the Form Captains, to
whom the details were entrusted.
The Executive regrets that time has not
permitted all of the forms to take their
turn, but hopes that they will be given an
opportunity next year. We feel that in
carrying out this plan more students took
an active part than would have otherwise,
and that, in consequence, more students
derived direct benefit from the meetings.
As in former years, the Society handled
the sale of Christmas greeting cards. An
innovation was the offering, for a small
additional charge, of cards bearing the
Two meetings of the Society were given
over to oratorical contests. The first was
conducted to select a representative from
the school to attend the district competi-
tion in the Canadian and International
Oratory Contest, a lot which fell to Hume
Wilkins. The second contest, for prizes
oiered by .the Daughters of the Empire,
was won by Mary Sheldon and Neil Baird.
This last took the form of an open meet-
For a second year, Miss Carter kindly
offered prizes for the recitation of English
poetry. Regret was expressed that, while
there was a girls' contest, sufficient inter-
est was not taken in this competition by
the boys to permit of a contest.
The Society has endeavoured this year
to strike out upon new lines. How far
your executive has succeeded in its aims I
am not prepared to say. It is for the
members of the Society themselves to
INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL TEAM
Back-John Thompson. Fred Stahlschmidt.
Centre-H. V. Tancock, M.A. 1Coachl, Ha1'old Walker, WVilliam Lake, Cliflvord Burnet.
James Davison lManagze1'b.
FronrfClaude Hodgins, Williarn Richmond, James Scott iCaptainl, Duncan McIntosh,
JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Standing-Wendel Cartwright, George Roelofson, Harold Dando, Ray Hodgins, Lorne Snel-
grove, Charles Klager, Kenneth Ekins, F. A. MacLennan, B.A. LCoach3.
Kneeling-Murray Slater, William Oliver, Frank MacDonald, Jack Dawson LCaptain!, Stanley
Sternall, Charles Campbell, Arthur Newlands, Harold Midgley.
SPECULA GALTONIA 35
LUN! ' LKVJIXUJDSADGALWAUUJLWAIXQUNALWM V DSALWJJ ' LXVJUQJ-IDU-ILU-lN!JNAl V LWALKUJLWALUIIXUJ
Q . . , I
Thumb- a1l Biographies
" " ' " " ' " D6N1K'fA1VA1Pm1I'fA1VA1VDdPfid A MYIDWGVA1 0 A A a o H
RUTH A. ALISON. Ruth arrived in Galt
in 1912, and was so startled by the
sight of the collegiate that she gained
a year's growth. She'll probably be-
come an architect and design sky-
HELEN L. ANDERSON. Nell first lit
up Galt in 1910, and she's been rivalling
old Sol ever since. Her ambition
fwe're toldb is to be superintendent of
an orphans' home.
MARGARET C. BARRIE. Margaret's a
native of Galt, having graced the city
by her appearance in 1912. She excels
when it comes to "tripping the light
fantastic." She wants a nice, cool job,
so thinks she'll be a draftsman.
KATHLEEN M. BECKETT. .Kathleen
came to life in Galt in 1911, but city
customs were ftoo wild for her, and
she went to Killean. She is an invet-
erate snap-shot collector, but has chos-
en to be a school-teacher.
MAY M. BLACK. 'Twas a dark day for
Galt when May went to Welland in
1912, but when she came here, the city
brightened up considerably. We won-
der what she wants to be.
MARJORIE M. BULLOCK. Marjorie
landed in Galt just in time to start to
school in September, 1913. She proved
to be a very bright scholar and came
to the collegiate. Her ambition is to
be a private secretary.
ELLEN M. CRAIG. Ellen cooed her first
"coo coo" in Hespeler in 1912. She
got over that, though, and intends to
take up the stern profession of teach-
ing, reading, and 'riting, and 'rithme-
M. ELIZABETH EASTON. Betty made
an Ayry entrance into this world in
1912. She has a passion for Trigonom-
etry, and intends to be a schoolma'am,
and instruct the innocents.
HELEN J. FRY. Helen first saw the light
of day in Edmonton. On account of
her longing for travel and adventure,
the family moved to Galt. After grad-
uating Helen wants to go to Queen's
and get the third degree.
M. JENNETTA GILLESPIE. Jennetta
jumped into Ayr on fthe wings of the
wind in 1912. She came to Galt C. I.
where she works hard. Unfortunately
she has no definite ambition.
GWENDOLINE M. GROVE. Gwen. was
tossed down to this cold old world in
1912. She wasn't satisfied with Galt,
and moved to Toronto. However, she
realized her mistake and came back.
She's going to Business College to
learn the business.
MARY HAMILL. Mary missed Hamilrton,
but luckily landed in Galt. She liked
Galtonians so well that she's here yet.
She wants to be a nurse and make
sick folk Well.
MARGARET L. HEAD. Margaret sur-
prised all the fish in Lake Superior
when she entered Fort William in 1911.
She has a great Head and, consequent-
ly, likes school. She hopes to be a
SHIRLEY M. JOHNSTON. Shirley de-
toured to Hamilton in 1912, but soon
realized her mistake, and hastened to
Galt. We don't know what we'd do
without her. She intends to be a nurse.
LORNA G. MacDONALD. Lorna con-
ferred her smiling countenance upon
Galt in 1910. She loves to go to basket-
ball games, and like that of Shirley,
her ambition is to be a nurse.
AGNES McGILL. Agnes added a touch of
distinction fto Galt when she dropped
in in 1910. She has red fpardon usb,
auburn hair, and wishes to become
somebody's private secretary.
FRANCES G. MCQUEEN. Frances has
been living in Kirkwall, wherever that
is, ever since she disembarked there
in 1913. She has poetic tendencies,
but wants to be a school teacher.
Published by the Students of the Galt Collegiate Institute and Vocational School
t MAY, 1929
36 SPECULA GALTONIA
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SPECULA GALTHONIA 37
ETHEL H. MILLER. Ethel was crowned
Queen of Queensville in 1911, but she
tired of Court life, abdicated the
ithrone, and came to Galt. Galt didn't
suit her, and she left for the farm at
MARGUERITE RAPPOLT. Marguerite
signed her birth certificate at the Galt
City Hall in 1912 for was Galt a city
then?J She's very tender-hearted, and
consequently wants to be a nurse.
O. MARIE ROUNG. Marie leaped into
Lynden in 1911, but it was too soft for
her there, and she moved to Rockton.
' She wants to be a stenog. in an ice-
ESTHER SHELDON. Esther entered the
Sheldon home in 1911, and was warmly
welcomed by all concerned. Of course
she came to the G.C.I. She wants to
be an osteopath.
RUTH E. SICKLE. Branstford was no
longer ruthless in 1911, for Ruth had
arrived. Growing weary of the bright
lights of the city she emigrated to St.
George. She hopes to cram something
into the hollow heads of the coming
MARION TAIT. Marion made her ap-
pearance in Saskatoon in 1912. She
tried that city, then Guelph, then Galt,
and finally decided that there was no
place like Preston. She's the president
of the grads. and would like to become
a private secretary.
HOPE V. G. THOMPSON. This enter-
prising young belle arrived in Belleville
in 1911, and the nexst thing we knew
here she was in Galt. She hopes to be
a high school teacher.
A. EVELYN TROTT. "What's this ?"
said Evelyn, when she lit in Winnipeg
in 1910, and she's been asking questions
ever since. Eventually she Trotted to
Galt. She wants to be a doctor.
GERTRUDE M. WARD. Gertrude intrud-
ed upon the sylvan life of Presltonians
in 1913. She is a bear for languages,
and hopes to teach them when she gets
VIRGINIA M. WATSON. This athletic
young lady was born in Newporlt News,
Virginia, in 1910. However, when she
read about the American Revolution,
she grew disgusted,,and came to Galt.
She's going to teach P. T.
HILDA L. WEBER. "She's little, but oh
my!" Hilda was born in Renfrew in
1913. She moved to London fOntarioJ,
and finally to Galt, where she seems to
have decided dso stay. She wants to
MARY E. WRIGHT. Mary was born in
Havelock, in 1912. She moved to
Waterloo, but happily, she later came
to t'he Wright place-Galt. She tap-
parentlyj has no ambition, so you may
draw your own conclusion.
STANLEY CAROTHERS' name appeared
in Preston's Blue Book in 1912. Stan-
ley got quite up in the air when he
heard about Lindbergh and from all
appearances intends to be an aviaitor.
JAMES DAVISON took his first interest
in life sometime in the year 1910, at
Paisley. His education is apparently
quite extensive since he informs us that
he has attended schools in Paisley,
Clinton and Simcoe. He hope-s to be-
come a trade commissioner.
KENNETH EKINS entered Newmarket's
fSocialJ 400, in 1911, but opportunity
knocked and he moved to Hespeler.
Ken. aims to be on the basketball te-am
which snows K.-W. C.I. under next
DONALD ELMSLIE disturbed the peace-
ful town of Clifford by his voluptuous
howling in 1912. After receiving his
eleme-ntary education in that meitropo-
lis he took advantage of the C.P.R. and
moved to Galt to attend the G.C.I.,
from which he hopes to graduate like
his sister and become an author of bed-
ERNEST HANDORF est ne a Kitchener,
1911. For some unknown
desired a change and so, Qmirabile
dictuj moved to Hespeler
there followed the mob to
Ernie's ambition is to annex Preston,
a neighbouring village.
JOHN HENDERSON, another Hespeler-
ite, first raised his childish voice to the
stars in 1912. John is the wanderer
personified, since he has attended in-
stitutions of learning at Hespeler, San
Antonio, Preston and Galt. He has
also been across the ocean to Bonnie
Scotland. Like most men who have
the Wanderlust his future is uncertain.
ARTHUR HERBERT, alias Joe College,
put another feather in Pres1ton's hat
in 1910. Following up his journalistic
career, Bill intends to secure a per-
manent position on the Reporter staff.
EDGAR HUDSON, '29's Valedictorian,
first saw light at Beamsville in 1912.
Perhaps this explains his interest in
girls' basketball. Alt present he lives
in Hespeler, but he assures us of a
change in the near future. His am-
bition is to become a great newspaper
editor and publish 62 pages of color
JAMES LAW'S first interest in worldly
affairs began in Galt in 1912. Here he
remained like a good citizen to watch
the town grow. Jimmie intends to be-
come an alderman because he is school-
ASH LORRIMAN'S permanent wave was
firsnt noticed at Toronto in 1911. Sym-
pathizers cultivated it and now he has
a real curl. Ash's love for a knife is
so sharp that he may become a doctor.
REGINALD MCCAFFREY began his first
big wow in Stratford, 1911. Reg.
'hasn't any ambition at present. He
thinks it is too heavy a burden for a
boy of his stature.
DUNCAN McINTOSH was caught alt
Edinburgh, Scotland, sometime in 1910.
To save the country's good name he
was immediately shipped to Canada and
dumped off at Galt. He hopes to grad-
uate and become a mining engineer.
LINDSAY MERCER, a Galtonian since
1910, believes in the old saying,
"Singleness is Blessednessf' Therefore
our boy Lindsay is going to leave the
girls alone fthe old linej and become
a Bachelor of Pharmacy.
HAROLD MIDGLEY, our popular artist
first attracted the fairer sex in 1911.
Yes, the cover is his. If you don't like
it, tell him. He won't care.
FRANK MILLS was a true supporter of
England, Home and Beauty until he
heard of Canada, and especially Galt.
Now he signs his mail from this city
and aims to become one 'of the Main
WILLIAM RICHMOND started the art of
acting dumb at Utah, U.S.A., in 1910.
Bill is the gridiron Captain for '29.
LLOYD RIFE, commonly called Nig, was
another of the many who chose to
swell the populace of Hespeler rather
than Preston. Nig is waiting for Mr.
Challen to resign and then he will teach
Trig. to dumb fifth forms.
JAMES SCOTT'S big grin first captured
Galltonians in 1911. Scotty is quite a
man around the school as he has cap-
tained both gridiron and basketball
squads. His chief ambition is to patent
a new way to waste time-These
ROYAL SN EATH began the battle of life
at Galt in 1912. Moving to Listowel,
he received his elementary education,
bust returned to graduate from the Galt
Collegiate. Sneath was last year's W.
O.S.S.A. champion for the mile run.
FREDERICK STAHLSCHMIDT first be-
gan to put on weight at Preston, in
1911. He seems to have no ambitions,
so you can draw your own conclusions.
HOWARD TREMAINE was born in the
beautiful city of Galt in 1911. Besides
being able to speak French quite
fluently, Howard can also hold parley
in Caesar's language. Therefore it
wouldnit surprise us a bit if he took
up fthel languages.
CECIL WALKER was born at Bowman-
ville, 1910. He was content to let the
mistake ride until at the age of seven
he moved to Preston fMon Dieul. Is
interested in musical matters and to
this end intends to become an organist.
NORMAN WILDMAN was first let loose
at Hespeler in 1911. He came to Galt
where he was tamed and now he even
hopes to graduate. 1
HUME WILKINS, our Champeen Orator,
was the cause of the great festival at
Hespeler in 1912. His ambitions are
many. Besides being old man eloquent,
hg aspires to the premiership of Can-
BENSON WINGHAM chose Hanover at
which .to make his first appearance in
1912. Gifted with more than the usual
amount of grey matter, he immediately
moved to Galt, attended Victoria
school, and upon graduating from there
entered the G.C.I. He aims to give
people a thrill by painlessly removing
SPECULA GALTONIA 39
V 9 9 9 V 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9
all .,. - - v. .v. .,. - - - - - - .v. .-. .,. .,. .,. Lk!! .,. .-.l.- -. .,. .,. LMQLI - - KVJKUJLMUJLQAAUJLQA
l l ER THE TEACUPS
" " " " " " " " " " MN1Pf8d" ' " " " A " ' VNVNVSVVN ' X" TKYIQQ
O school year would be complete
without a certain amount of social
life. So far this year there have
been only two social functions outside of
the various form parties. There have been
Weiner-roasts and skating parties and
other gay events for every form. Accord-
ing 'to the form news, some very jolly
'times have been spent.
The first social event held this year was
the Rugby Dance. This dance is for ex-
pupils and friends as well as for the pres-
ent pupils. This outstanding social func-
tion took place on the twentieth of Decem-
ber, in the gymnasium of the school. It
was sponsored by the School Rugby Club
and the Board of Education. Mr. Wholton,
Miss Carter, Mrs. McIntosh, and School
Captain Dunc. McIntosh received the
guests at the entrance to the gymnasium.
Dancing commenced at 8.15 o'clock
under a veritable forest of paper stream-
ers of red, orange and blue. From the
edges of the balcony to ithe centre ran the
streamers, and pennants in the school
colors edged the balcony. A comfortable
sitting out place for the patronesses was
arranged in one corner of the gym. The
orchestra's platform was arranged be-
neath the long window and was antistically
decked with ferns. In the midst of all
this foliage stood the Hamilton Cup, of
which our rugby boys are so proud.
Lunch was served in the cafeteria in-
stead of in the gymnasium as has been
the custom in former years. After a short
intermission the dance continued, bringing
:the feature of the evening, the Rugby
Club Frolic. Serpentine, balloons, and
paper hats were released from a net high
above the dancers, and soon the gym. was
gay with many new colors. A number of
tag dances also added to the enjoyment.
Early in March, the School Social Even-
ing, which had been deferred from the fall
term, attracted not a few parents as well
as scholars and teachers sto the school.
Dancing and round games were enjoyed,
while crokinole addicts laid down crafty
shots behind the posts. Mr. Challen's op-
ponents accuse him of "sweeping" his
shots up to the "pit."
WO years ago, the Hi-Y Club fell
into rather a dormant state. The
meetings were poorly attended, and
.there was no enthusiasm over the organ-
ization. However, last year there was a
great awakening, and, with renewed sup-
port from the boys, the Club rose Phoenix-
like from its ashes.
This year, we organized early in the
season, and have been going strong ever
since. The interest manifested by the
boys has been very satisfactory, and the
meetings have been quite well attended.
A very agreeable practice was adopted
this year-that of having two or t'hree
girls assist with the serving at the lunch-
We have had several gentlemen speak-
ing on various subjects alt our bi-monthly
luncheons. Mr. Wholton gave us a talk on
school athletics, Mr. MacLennan on news-
paper work, and Mr. Hamilton on rough-
ing it in the bush. Mr. J. Poland, of the
Classic Shoe Company, spoke to us on the
making of shoes, and showed us samples
of leather. Mr. J. G. Lorriman gave a
very interesting talk on picking a vocation.
A very interesting event in connection
with the Club this year was the special
Christmas meeting. It was held the Wed-
nesday before Christmas. About thirty
boys, and several young ladies sat down
to a feast of chicken and Christmas pud-
ding, with all the usual "fixings" When
we had satisfied our inner cravings, Mr.
Hamilton told us something of his adven-
tures in the Quebec woods.
The Hi-Y Club is primarily a school
organizartion. Therefore it should be pat-
ronized by all the'boys of the school,
especially those in the lower forms, so
that it will be able to carry on in the
years to come. Our motto is "The More,
Q LKVJ 9 LEG A - - - - - - - - - - - - LKWJ - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
1TH THE CADETSH
IYNMN1VNMN1MX1P6N1VNMYIVB1mYIhiN1P6X1MN1' P6Y1I'6YI" ' " ' ' " ' ' I ' ' Fila
By JAMES WARING
O other organization in the school,
with the exception of the Rugby
Club, has made as much progress
in fthe last year as the Cadet Corps.
Everything is on the upward trend, and
many thanks are due Mr. Donaldson for
his untiring efforts in bringing the Corps
to the present and ever increasing effic-
Improvements have been made in every
branch. The Stretcher-bearers have
reached third place in this district. This
is especially commendable in view of the
fact that this course is the hardest in the
corps, and for this reason the boys de-
serve much credit.
The Signallers, under Capt. McIntosh
and Mr. Appleyard, have made favourable
progress, and at the time of this article
going to press, results have not been
posted. It is known, however, that more
certificates will be received by the Signal-
lers than ever before.
Our band, though lacking in quantity
in comparison with last year, lacks nothing
in quality and credit is due to Mr. Elton
for the standard reached this year.
This year's shooting records show a vast
improvement over last year, and this goes
to prove the old saying, "Practice makes
This year for the first time the corps
entered t'he shoot for the R.M.C. shield
and alttained ninth place in the Dominion.
At the King George Cup shoot in Lon-
don, We were third in Military District
No. 1, and tenth in the Dominion. In this
shoot twelve dollars and fifty cents in cash
prizes were won by our boys. Howard
Lang was second highest individual in
M. D. No. 1 and received the W.C.R.A.
medal and four dollars and fifty cenlts in
cash. This meet is becoming more and
more popular every year and each year
our school obtains a higher standing.
In the Laura Secord shoot We were
third. The prize for the highest in each
team, a ten-pound box of chocolates, was
won this year by R. Martin.
The D.C.R.A. is now pending but to
date We have received 26 bronze medals,
12 silver medals, and 9 gold, which indi-
cates excellent shooting.
To date the Corps has had its annual
parade to the Fall Fair, annual Church
Parade, and the annual Armistice Day
Service, and in a very short time we will
have the annual Inspection, Banquet, and
Dance. Last year one point was awarded
for each cadet and this factor alone keprt
us from winning the shield. However,
our Corps did win the shield given for
Inspection day is drawing near and we
feel confident that the Corps will do its
best and bring the Efficiency Shield to
PAGE KARL MARX
T'other day Mr. Doig astonished the
very innocent Economics class by telling
them that capital-plain, ordinary, busi-
ness capital-is obtained from .the Sahara
Desert. It grows on capital trees and ex-
peditions are sent out to get it. And these
expeditions are the "capital expeditions"
we hear so much about.
You'd be surprised at what you don't
know. We always thought "capital" had
something to do with "Capitol Entertain-
And, speaking of ties, we shall be very
pleased to advise you in the matter of
colour, material, and any such difficult
problem-especially in the case of Christ-
mas ties. Apply to the CS girls.
LJALl.!islUs24U!LlLQ4lfL9slk.VJl!4lL!iJl!!.:! A A A A 4 4 4 4 A 4 4 4 A A 4 A A A 4 4 A A A A A A A A A A A A A A
MIRTH and FULLY
Staff Popularity Contest
XTRA! Extra! Extra! The Specula
Galtonia's popularity contest. Opens
now. Male members of the staff
only eligible. Teacher may nominate him-
self. Personal appearance does not count.
It is not necessary to be an Apollo Belve-
dere to win.
Mr. Tancock won it last year. What he
can do you can do. Are you popular?
Show the students your true position on
the campus. Remember only one wins the
prize. This betters your chance. Enter
now. Take advantage of the opportunity.
Listen to what the following men who
have already entered say:
MR. CHALLEN-"I think it is a good
thing for the Galt C. I. I am heartily in
favour of it. I know I will win: my class
thinks so, too. They have already cast
their votes for me. They will do so again
if they can get away with it."
MR. McKEE-"Mr, Challen stands no
chance. I am popular. What's more, I
know I am. Anybody knows that. I'm
MR. McKAY-"The ignorant are always
sure of themselves. What we need is for
the educated classes to take a little more
interest. Once they Wake up it will be a
walkaway for me."
MR. DONALDSON-"My students have
told me ,that I am the best liked man on
the campus. I agree with them. I will
take your votes."
MR. DOIG.-"In the long run supply
equals demand. I feel as though I need
a few more votes. To avoid a panic-"
MR. MacLENNAN--"Pm not afraid of
the men. I need the girls' vote."
MR. HAMILTON-"The first form will
vote for me. So will the second, third,
fourth, and fifth-but I donit know about
DOLCE FAR NIENTE
MR. CHALLEN Cseeing Snelgrove talk-
ing to Betty!-"What are you doing, Snel-
grove ? "
SNELGROVE-"Nothing I am just
listening to you."
' ill 1 8
DID YOU KNOW THAT
In "Lightnin' " Miss Sabine said,
"Thanks for the .Buggy Ride," to Mr.
The only reason Herbert wasn'rt in. the
"Magic Ruby" was because they didn't
need a devil?
Miss Rehder didn't need to be prompted
once while playing in "Lightnin'."
This fall, when Bill Richmond shot a
deer, he said, "There's another deer fallen
for me ?" '
Miss McLachlan's secret ambition is to
read a dime novel?
ASKING FOR IT
MR. DOIG-"Walker, will you give me
your opinion of this?"
WALKER-"It's absolutely worthless."
MR. DOIG-"Yes, Everybody knows
your opinion is worthless but I want it
just the same."
We hear that they are going to produce
a new moving picture called "Exams,"
We suppose the theme song will be,
"That's My Weakness Now."
Iredale says maybe he can't square a
circle but he can circle a square.
42 SPECULA GALTONIA
NOW IT CAN BE TOLD
Dunc is our school captain. He plays
rugby because he looks nice in a uniform,
and basketball so sthat he can get into the
game free. In cadets he satisfies his
childish glee by waving flags in the air.
He looks nice in a Tuxedo but never wears
it to school. Loves to dance with all the
girls but never sends them Valentines. He
likes apple pie, work and Latin but can't
get the angle of Trigonometry. If he
promises to meet you at eight he will
meet you at ten but hates people who are
late and never cares for people who tell
jokes. Delights in smashing panes of
glass and hopes some day to get in a pie-
throwing contest. Since rugby season is
over he gets more sleep and is now pult-
ting on weight.
A REAL ANTIQUE
JIM WARING-"Say, George, what are
you going to be ?"
GEORGE CHARLTON-"A doctor, Jim.
What are you going to be ?"
JIM WARING-"An undertakerf'
NOTE:-Suspect as is the vintage of
most of the witticisms accorded the hos-
pitality of lthese pages, in the case of the
jest reprinted above we are upon sure
ground. It goes back at least to the first
century of the Christian era, and, in its
present form, but feebly echoes this
couplet of the Roman wilt, Martial:
Nuper erat medicus, nunc est vispillo Diaulus:
quod vispillo facit, fecerat et medicus.
-Epigrams 1.47 Qpublished about 85 A.D.J
With some diflidence We hazard the
But late a quack, our friend is turned mortician-
Peopling the vaults, as once did the physician.
"Great Scott!" cried Lorna, and Brown
added that Shirley she must be right, for
Charlton is always Wright and he had
said that Kemp had Fallen.
Dot Shantz said she rthought it was the
Bunk. But Walker while Walking through
the Parkes had seen him, and Johnnie
while carrying out the Ashes had called
"Malcolm here and see what I see."
Warren while trying to find out the
answer to the question, "Isabelle necessary
on a bicycle ?" fMcCormick is going to
McGill to find outb had also seen him.
We stake great pleasure in announcing
Jerome Dietrich's appointment to the cap-
taincy of the Gym team. Henceforth our
Julius fthe World's strongest little manb
will be known as "Captain Julius."
A Lesson in Shakespeare
fln Several Tangled Actsl
ACT I. SEEN I.
Time: October of any year.
Place: Not far from any place.
Enter Bassanio and Brutus, on roller
BASS.-"I tell you she's a queen. Her
old man's rich and won't let her marry
BRUTUS-"Come apace, good Bassy,
I've a scheme. Let's away to Shylock's
SCENE II-fShylock's Homej
JESSICA fseated, knitting a scimitaril-
"Our house is hell."
f1SEIYLOCK-"Did you say something
fEnter a servantj
SER.-"Brutus just rang the be1l."'
C Enter Brutusj
BRUTUS-"Holla, you clown."
SHY.-"Peace, fool, I'm not fthy kins-
BRUTUS-"No, but see here, old man,
I gotta borrow fifty sheckles three pence.
Bassanio has a date with Rosalind. Can
you do it ?"
SHYLOCK-"Well, it's kinda hard to
say, but I suppose I can raise ist. Come
over on the umpteenthf'
ACT II. SCENE 1.
fOn the road to Hespeler, Rosa1ind's homej
Enter Brutus, Bassanio, and Caesar, in
a chariot drawn by jet white zebras.
SPECULA GALTONIA 43
CAES.-Un crocheted red armourj "Do
have some of this raspberry vinegar, it's
nothing but dilute water."
BRUTUS-"Set honor in one hand and
raspberry vinegar in rthe other, and I will
look on both differently.
BASS.-"What says this old fool, ha ?"
fEnter a soothsayerl
BRUTUS-"Whadayuwant ? "
SOOTH.-"Beware St. Patrick's day."
Chariot passes on. All are singing
Enter chariot, all singing.
Enter Albert Brown, from opposite side.
CAES.-"Stay, Illusion. If thou hast
any sound or voice, speak to me, what is
your name ?"
BASS.-"How big are your feet?"
BRUTUS Iifrom bottom of chariotj-
"Canst warble, varlet?"
BROWNIE-J'My name is Brown, sirs.
I have very big feet, sirs. I am a second
BROWN IE-"Friends, Romans, country-
men, Send me your ears. Stop me if
you've heard this one. lSings1 And my
name is Pat McGee . . ."
BASS.-"Oh! piteous spectacle!"
CAES.-"O ye gods, ye gods, must I
endure all this ?"
BASS.-"Be gone, thou saucy fellow,
run sto Rosalind's home, and tell her a
poor, handsome suitor is coming."
CAES.-"Shall Caesar send a lie?
Tell them knave, that we'll be there,
Toot sweet with bocoo shecklesf'
ACT IVXMC ?, SCENE I
In Rosalind's home. Rosalind, her fa-
ther, and Hamlet, seated.
Enter Puck l:Fairy:I. Pours Carbolic Acid
on Hamlet's eyes.
I'UCKj"Now, Bassanio will be the
fairest suitor in her eyes."
Enter Brutus, Caesar, Bassanio.
H CAES.-fHanging his toga up on floorj
Hpudy, Rosy! Houdy Hamy! I say, Hamy,
weve brought a shiek along. His name
. HAM.-"Does he want to marry Rosa-
ROSALIND's FATHER Un a rag-ej-
"Well, I won't have that sl . ." Hn this
trying situation Bassanio is nonchalant.
He lights a candle.
HAM.-"Sure, he can have her."
BRUTUS-"Let's go into the other
room and leave these two here." lExit all
but Bassanio and Rosalindj.
BASS.-"At last! We are alone!"
ROS.-"Bassy, I love thee."
bigifqlfasiiyigne hour 1atef!"'IS 00 my itsi
ROS.-"Does oo love oor ittle sweety
I:And so, far, far into the nightj
MORAL:-Never take anything for
ae wk wk
If an Scand an I and an O and a U,
With an X at the end, spell Sup
And an E and an Y and an E spell I,
Pray, what is a speller to do?
Then if also an S and an I and a G
And an H. E. D, spell cide-
There's nofthing much left for a speller
But go and commit Siouxeyesighed!
WHAT THEY SAY
MISS WEATHERILL-"Straight line
MISS PEDLOW-"I just got started
marking your papers when I was inter-
MISS POOKE-"Is that clear?"
MISS MUSGROVE-"Surely you know
better than that ?"
MRS. ROBINSON--"Please close 'the
MISS DUGGAN-"Open order, centres
passing, outward march!"
MR. DOIG-"We still buy our groceries
at the Red and White Stores. They de-
44 SPECULA GALTONIA
V01 ' ' ' ' ' 6 " ' " " " P6X1D3YI!'6N1V6N1VB1' ' ' ' I" ' ' I W "
lElizabet'h M. Beattie speaketh ith
Mr. Challen has won an unquestioned
place among the martyrs. His daily greets
ing to this form is an impotent "Get to
your proper places, class!"
Pk Ulf PF
OO! LA! LA!
MISS CARTER-"What kind of a square
did the Republicans form?"
ANDERSON fwith a Hash of geniusj-
"A triangle." R is is
THE UNHOLY THREE
Dipping into the future, I saw: "Fat"
Anderson, balloon boy at the circusg Don.
Airdale, a dog fancierg Albert Brown, lec-
turing on Domestic Science after research
work in Limburger pies.
IF 14 as
MISS DUGGAN-"Snap into it, class!"
MR. DONALDSON-"What you need is
MR. MacLENNAN-"You don't know
as much as you did last year."
MISS CORRAN-"By reason 'of the fact
that . . . " gk sk as
Our form held a skating party in the
Galt Arena, the evening of January 19ith.
The party was well chaperoned by ive
teachers, and the ice was very good in
spots. But, in spite of all these defects,
we managed to enjoy ourselves greatly.
After the skating we adjourned to the
Grange for lunch.
if ik at
fit Edgar Hudson: His Markj
Fifth form girls fielded a combined
softball .team last fall which was defeated
in the semi-iinals after a three-game ser-
ies by the Commercial Special girls. Bet-
ter success attended the 5b girls' basket-
ball team. Yes, we boast great football
men, the SPECULA editor, and kindred
curiosities. But our basketball team! The
boys never had the same team on the
floor twice, yet we stand at the top of the
list-if you turn it upside down. We are
optimists and out to win .the championship
Pk FK Dk
Of 5b boys the poet sings,
So this rhyme'll tell you many things.
JIM WARING warbles long and loud,
Of our deep-voiced singer we're very
Our other Jimmie's beauteous spats
Make us all think him quite "the cat's."
A brilliant lad is MCINTOSH
But to him Trig seems naught but bosh.
ASHFORD, a boy with lots of pep,
Maketh the SPECULA editors step.
TED represents our form-5b-
In breezy form news, as you see.
GEORGE is the boy with the curly hair,
For him the girls all have a flair.
BENSON let his mustachios grow.
Why did he not leave them so?
REG is our strong and silent man,
With bear's grease keeps his hair spick
EDITOR'S NOTE: We would say the
above line is slightly hypermetric.
CECIL's rich melodious voice
Makes our hearts the more rejoice.
DAVE is a cracker at doing Trig,
For sine A plus B cares not a fig.
Our HUME is surely double-jointed,
Poems and speeches very pointed.
LLOYD plans, according to scandal
To study Chemistry all his life.
Were it not for DONALD's smiling face
We all would feel quite out of place.
I dinna ken what to say of oor J OCK,
He's lost his Scotch accent but still likes
A-t doing Virgil by the pound
HOWARD's the best that can be found.
Now of our damsels would I chant-
EDITOR: Say, really, this has gone far
SPECULA GALTONIA 45
With Miss Weatherill's consent, we are
enabled to present here a verbatim steno-
graphic report made by a Commercial
Special student of what would appear to
have been a class in Latin Authors.
Mr. MacLennan, after long stare out
the back windows, enquires portentously:
"What is the theme of the Aeneid, Rich-
"The story of a guy whose mother's
father's wife had it in for him, and he
sailed away and everybody got drowned
except himself and all his crew and
"Well, what did he do after he was
"Sailed to a burg in Africa and fell in
love and then shook her oil' and beat it."
"How did he come :to this place, Miss
"In a fleet and a wet blanket."
"Eh? What kind of a blanket?"
"Of mist, marvellous to relate."
"Well, what dee see from the top of the
hill, Miss Tait? . . . Oh, yes, Miss Wright,
what's the Latin word for 'hill'?"
"Call us, call us masculine."
"Fine. Well, what dee see, Miss-Tait?"
"Some bees and Dido taking her seat on
"All right, so much for the theme. Now,
the translation . . . Oh, by the way, re-
member to forget all about Aeneas. He's
not a bit important at all. What I wan.t
you to get is this. QA long pause.J The
Aeneid is the story of the fall and rise of
the Romans themselves. Here's what Pro-
fessor de Witless says: 'The story of
Aeneas himself should be taken extremely
frivolously and more attention paid to the
story of the elevation and downward dis-
placement of the Romans themselvesf
"Now, on page 57 . . . fourth line from
top, nineteenth line from bottom, third
word from left and second from the right,
what is that word in, Miss Sheldon?"
"Yes, any fool in 4b might know that.
What else is it in, Gregor?"
"In line 631."
"Yes. I guess you guessed that, eh?
Well, what's the Latin for Aeneas, Miss
Vacant stare at his left ear from Miss
'UI think it's more than lack of industry
that ails this class," he offers with heavy
sarcasm. "Well, let's look on page 58.
tHe looks, ,they look.J Miss Thompson,
how did Aeneas stand when he first saw
his lady love?"
"Uh-on 'his feet and 'rooted in a gaze'.H
"Oh, come Miss Thompson! I'm sur-
prised when you take Greek, too. To make
such a rotten-er-bad translation as
"To whom is Virgil indebted for' this
Carothers fthinking of Literature per-
UNO! NO! NO!" Strides to window and
fiddles furiously with blind string.
"Oh, yes, that reminds me. Who WAS
Aeneas, Miss Macdonald?"
"The guy whose grandma had it in for
"Yes. Who was his grandma, Miss
"Scott . . . Who wrote Virgil?"
Scott fbrightlyjz "Horace Homer?"
A buzzer buzzes in south-east corner of
"Zat the bell? . . . All right, dismiss . . .
Prepare another coupla lines for next
He casts another long stare at the side
windows this time.
P.S.-"Supply all the commas and ques-
tion marks I've omitted, Gwennief'
nw 1: as
EDITOR'S NOTE: Publication of this
paper has been suppressed by order of the
Censor who acted upon a complaint lodged
by the president of the Hi-Y Club. The
editor, Marion Stuart, said in an exclusive
interview granted the SPECULA:
"He's a nasty, mean thing and I'll never
offer him a second helping of scalloped
Pk Pk Pk
Our form had planned a Weiner roast
for October 1 last but the weather man
failed us. Miss Molly Sheldon invited us
to her home and we all gathered there
instead. The weiners proved just as ac-
ceptable when eaten indoors as in their
proper environment-out of doors-and
the evening passed very pleasantly with
games and other diversions. Mr. McKee
entertained us with some of his delightful
SO DO THE ADUATUCI
Wilbur Eaton, asked to write his version
of a sentence in Latin on the blackboard,
started to write the English as well. Mr.
McKee interrupted this as taking up un-
necessary time. Eaton desisted in the
midst of a word and his sentence read
thus: "The Helvetians hop-"
MISS CORRAN-"Thornton, who ap-
pointed the Governor of Upper and Lower
THORNTON fasleep at the switch but
prompted by Comrade Archerl-"The
Governor, m'am." ,
THE FORM CYNIC
MR. TANCOCK--"What did Brian, the
THORNTON-"Anything-for ,two bits."
WHEN 2a PLAYED
Did we hear some one say that our pro-
gram for the Literary Society was the
best offering of the series? Why shouldn't
it have been, with such talented artists as
were found in the Kitchen Orchestra?
Monsieur Slater's .talent could not have
been surpassed and the most melodious
chords issued from his deftly manipulated
instrument. Miss Trott also showed
unique talent in the handling of her wash-
board. No doubt, our various artists will
receive many offers for engagements from
the Metropolitan Opera Company. The
pierreftte dance by Mary Wardlaw was
graceful and dainty.
OVERHEARD IN FORM 2c
MR. CHALLEN-"We'll start with
something fresh to-day. Francis, go to
Last fall our form contributed two
players to the Junior Rugby Team: George
Roelofson, the husky kicking half 3 and
Jim Robertson who, while used chiefly in
relief roles last year, should catch a regu-
lar place this fall. In basketball, the boys
of this form beat 2b in the semi-finals
after staging a garrison finish. They were
badly swamped, as was to be expected, by
Fifth Form in the finals.
SOME YEARS HENCE
JOE SPRING-Iron magnate, paying a
tenth of a cent more per pound than Lun-
MARGARET COOPER--Still trying to
catch some bright, young lad.
SANDERSON-Head man of the Metro-
politan Opera with
ROELOFSON singing the leading part
in his overgrown bass voice.
JIM PETERS-Playing the organ in
Preston's largest theatre while
HELEN WILLIAMS keeps everybody
amused with her dancing.
GEORGE HIPEL - full-fledged coal-
'll Pk Ill '
VOICE OF C2a
fAnna Spalding announcingj
Our form party, held Friday, March 1,
at the home of Jessie Leeds, was attended
by four of .the teachers. Miss Pooke
showed us some real acting when she
stopped little Johnny Leeds from crying
after she had taken his tricycle from him
to go for a ride. Miss Musgrove and Miss
Snider arrived rather late and they mis-
judged the time badly for the eats were
about gone. But they had some bundles
with :them and we were soon eating ice
cream which set off our very tasty lunch.
It's getting to be an interesting subject,
bookkeeping is. Recently a girl brought
a "Five Roses Cook Book" to school and
never noticed it wasn't her bookkeeping
book until so informed by Miss Musgrove.
Miss Pooke baked a cake.
Its life was at stake
When in the oven she put it.
And I haven't a doubt,
When she took it out,
She thought it was part of .the oven.
That cake was as hard as a brick-
Now the lady of the house is sick.
lk fl' Pk
TIDINGS OF C3
A few of our girls have left us. Dorothy
Biehl is down in the office. Olga Bauer is
working in Hespeler and Edith Lane is
with the Bell Telephone, ringing wrong
numbers. We thought we were going to
lose Eleanor Schultz but she changed her
Our form, C3, obtained an average per-
centage of 78.1 at the February examina-
tions, breaking the record of former Com-
The Gift that is
sure to please-H
VERY now and then
you want to g1VC
somethlng just a 11ttle
dlfferent somethmg that
says Qual1ty as soon as
lf 1S opened
That somethmg IS a box
of N e11son s Chocolates
Not only are they beau
the chocolates themselves
ar e entrrely d1st1nct1ve
wlth thelr un1que and de
hghtful centres, so da1nt11y
enrobed w1th the smooth
est and finest chocolate
The same QUALITY runs
all through If s the
assortment that makes the
d1fference 1n pr1ce
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GALT and PRESTON
We Carry a Full Line of
TOILET ARTICLES FRESH CANDIES
CIGARS of all kinds at all times
Bl: lgo B' CONFECTIONER
Phone 89, PRESTON Water St. N. Ga t
WHEN IN NEED OF HIGH CLASS
CLOTHING OR FURNISHINGS AT MONEY SAVING PRICES
CAS EY J O N E S
Next to the Post Office , PRESTON Phdne 162 J
CHAIN RED and WHITE STORES
FOR CHOICE CROCERIES, FRUITS, CURED MEATS AND
Queen St. Store, Phone 310-2 STORES-Valley Store, Phones: 222 and 223
Owned and Operated by
DAVE W. PANABAKER
I , ,,... Y ,
C. G. ROBERTSGN Elefbtric and
solicitor Aeetylene Welding
FOR Work Called for and Delivered
THE TOWN OF PRESTON .1
THE BANK OF MONTREAL
846 King St., Preston 34 Alnslie St. GALT Phone 616
T. LITTLE SL SUNS, Limited
20 Ainslie St. N. Phone 158
A A Full Line of High School
'I Supplies and Text Books
620 Kmg St" PRESTON Now Carried in Preston
DEALER IN BY
Grocerzes GEO. O. NORTON
Phones 465-466 640 King St., Phone 619
RED and WHITE CHAIN PRESTON
" The Quality goes in before the Name goes on"
Always ask for
Genuine Butter-Nut Bread
Rich as Butter-Sweet as a Nut
Manufactured at our own factories only
CANADT2 ICC., YLTD.
Baggage Service -
Special Seven Passenger Car
WILSON'S SUPREME GASOLINE
Phone 280 Mill St.
May's Farm Products
Pork, Beef, Veal, Lamb
FROM THE PRODUCER
Opposite the Market
Phone 798 GALT
Store Phone 623-J
House Phone 836-W
341001 1. H. nssroun
Equlpment Fresh smoked and salted
HOWZIPII and OYSTERS
THE BooK snop
Successors to Chapple's and
Aijstirfzr 532133155 14 Ainslie st. N. GALT
sznvlce STATION Ford Coke
105 MAIN ST. PHONE 155
THE IDEAL FUEL
PREMIER AND ETHYL
GASOLINE Mc G U I R E
M ARVELUBE and Queen and Hobson Sts.
MOBILOIL OILS Phone 815 Galt
D. L.8LW. ANTHRACITE
YOU MIGHT AS WELL HAVE THE BEST
The Wm. Hogg Coal Co.
WATER ST. S. PHONE 37
Uh' N ews Cafe
Gift Svhnp S
Best Place to Eat and
1' Receive Service while
MQGILL in Pm'
THE JEWELLER 2 Doors From Post Oflice
WET WASH ROUGH DRY G
Steam and Hot Water
Phone 53 Heating, Wiring
WE SAVE YOU MONEY
ASK US Scott X: Bennett
Dry Cleaning Rugs Cleaned 12 Dickson st. Phone 160
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO.
Alex. Forbes SL Son
INSURANCE BROKERS HAIR GQQDS
Phone 561 Mclrvine Blk. --1
GALT 51 Main St., GALT Phone 1488
Pearcfs Sweaters and Sweater Coais
MADE TO MEASURE. KNIT TO FIT
MADE IN GALT AND POSITIVELY ALL WOOL-
SPECIAL PRICES TO CLUBS AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
ROBINSON'S JEWELRY STURE
Is where you may purchase articles
such as WATCHES, RINGS, Etc.,
and use them While paying for
Our Deferred Payment Plan
Why Pay Cash when we give you
Credit for the Same Price?
W. R. ROBINSON
JEWELLER and WATCHMAKER
STAGER Sc CO.
HESPELER and PRESTON
Queen St. W. King St.
Phones 22, 129 Phones 564, 716
"Busy Beg THE HIVE OF sWEETs AND DAINTY EATS
ICE CREAM LIGHT LUNCHES
HOME MADE CANDY -
H. F. DELION, Limited
King st., PRESTON
HE Co t f Q al't ' 9
T Men's Shots collitilruzys 111: S
be Much Less than the Cost F
of Going Without Im. eflmfe
, . COLLEGIATE BOYS'
Come ln and We Wlll prove SUITS
it to you with a pair of CAPS
MUNDYS DON HALLIDAY
Main St. Main St.
FOR JOHN SLOAN
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
HIGH SCHOOL DEALER
GO TO --1 P
TEAS AND COFFEE OUR
Galt's Reliable Drug Store --
GALT'S LARGEST HARDWARE
We carry a complete stock of Tools, etc.
needed in manual training
We carry Johnston' line of Wood Finishes
FRASER HARDWARE CO., Limited
24-26 DICKSON ST. PHONE 987
Oflice-15 N. Water St. I A Q
Yard-Concession St., Phone 232
HIGHEST GRADES and
Coal, Coke and Wood
Sole Agents for Galt for
Genuine llamilton me
Bfy-P ro due t Coke
Matthews 81 Robinson
5 Wellington Street
Q Phone 2104
Muir Coal Co.
W. W. WILKINSON Limited
The Store of Quality
JUNIOR MISSES' and BOYS' CLOTHING
MIDDIES BOYS' SUITS
PLEATED SKIRTS I JERSEYS
BLOOMERS SHIRTS ETC.
Satisfied Customers-Our Hobby
HAVE YoUR BIN FILLED NOW WITH
D. L. 8.1 W. SCRANTON ANTHRACITE
Less Ash - More Heat
WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION IN FUEL
GALT FUEL Sc SUPPLY CO.
12 Water St. S. Phone 890
HEALTH ABOVE ALL
Drink Dixon Dairy Milk '
Our whole supply comes from Government Inspected Herds,
which means, absolutely free from Tuberculosisg an assur-
ance Well worth considering.
We are the only Dairy in Galt supplying this high standard
of milk which costs no more than ordinary milk l12c per Qt.,
A SAFEGUARD FOR CHILDREN UNSURPASSED
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
FOUNDED BY ROYAL CHARTER IN 1836 "FOR THE GENERAL
EDUCATION OF YOUTH IN THE VARIOUS BRANCHES
OF LITERATURE AND SCIENCE ON
A CHRISTIAN PRINCIPLES"
N one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty
' of Arts of the University of Toronto,
Victoria College enrolls students in all courses
leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Com-
merce and Household Science, and preparatory to
admission to the schools of Graduate Studies,
Divinity, Education, Law and Medicine.
Students of Victoria College are eligible for all
medals, prizes and scholarships awarded in the
Faculty of Arts by the University of Toronto,
in addition to the numerous awards confined to
students registered in Victoria, including thir-
teen matriculation scholarships.
REV. R. P. BOWLES, M.A., D.D., LL.D.,
C. E. AUGER, B.A.,
At Graduation Time
eep fresh the memories of
There is one gift that carries
the warmth of friendship that
R. A. BRISCOE
HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE BOYS1
In the Long Pant and Bloomer Style
ALSO UP-TO-DATE STYLES IN
Boys' Hats, Caps and Shoes
'WEEUJNEA w ' "MJ M
i I Inspect
WM' H Our New Spring Showing
FIRSTCLASS Boys' and Youths' SUITS
SHOE REPAIRS Priced from
S9-95 110 518.50
loofffff St' BARTON'S
' 63 MAIN ST. GALT
A iFi1AKERS oi? A
Universities and Associations: Queen's
University, Kingston, Ontario Veterin-
ary College, Guelph: Victoria College,
Toronto: Western University, London.
Young Men's Christian Association.
Manufacturers: Win. Neilson Co., Tor-
onto: H. F. Irwin Co., Toronto, Speed
Flour Mill, Hespelerg Canada Bread,
Galt: Smith Machine Shop, Galt, Getty
8: Scott, Galt: Galt Stove Co., Galt,
Peard Sweater Coats, Dixon Dairy.
Jewellers: F. J. Brovfn, Galt, R. L.
McGill, Galt, Robinson, Galt, Conduit
Galt and Hespelerg F.
Druggists and Stationery : R. Meiklehani,
Galt: Prudhani, Galt: R. L. Dalton,
Galt, H. F. Cant, Galt: Norton,
Dry Goods and Furnishings: W. VV. Wil-
kinson, Galt: Don Halliday, Galt: R. A.
Briscoe, Galt: Barton's, Galt, Parson,
Galt: C. Jones, Preston.
Hardware, Plumbing, Heating: Fraser's,
Scott Sz Bennett.
Lighting, Radios : The Electric Shop, The
Grocers, Butchers, Fish: J. Sloan, D. W.
Panabaker, Hespelerg A. Graeb, Pres-
ton: May's Farm Products, Galt:
McLeod,s, Galt, Despond, Galt.
Confectionery: Rice's, Galt: Busy Bee,
Insurance: H. F. Edgar, Preston: Alex.
Forbes, Galt: J. A. Head, Galt.
Automobile Sales and Taxi: De Soto
Sales, Galt: H. J. Rosebrugh, Galt:
Bar1ow's Taxi, Galt.
Cleaners and Laundry: Danby, Galt,
Ideal Laundry, Galt.
Florist: J. Golby, Galt. '
Furniture: T. Little, Galt: Stager, Hes-
peler and Preston.
Sporting Goods : Howard Sz Wright, Galt:
Kressy's, Galt. '
Coal and Wood: Win. Hogg, Galt,
Fuel and Supply, Galt: Muir, Galt,
McGuire, Galt, N. O. Hipel, Preston.
Shoes and Shoe Repairers : Mundy: Win.
Cafes and Inn: White Rose Cafe, Galt:
News Cafe, Preston, Nicholson's Inn,
Service Stations: A. Kilgour, McNaught,
Peerless Vulcanizing Co., Highway
Photography : E. Law.
Lawyer : Robertson, Preston.
Opticians R. Shupe.
Theatre : Park, Preston.
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' M you cant beat Q
JERSEY MILK CI-IUCDLATE "
The Best Milk Chocolate Made
Evervbodv's Favorite Consistent in Quality Truly Canadian
C. E. KNOWLES.
'Jie fr- ,
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900 Webst S ic
er rm: o
PO sox 2270
Fm Www, m 4mm-Q70
Cflhv lgnung illivrfn Glhriztmn
Invites the Young People
of Galt and Preston and
vicinity to associate them-
selves with the "Y" in its
activities and aims in seek-
ing to develop and to
make dominant in the lives
of youth sterling qualities
of Christian character and
a true spirit of World
The Y. M. C. A. is a World Wide
association of boys and men
Help to make it a real BROTHERHOOD
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