Glebe Collegiate Institute - Lux Glebana Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1936 volume:
SPECIAL SUMMER COURSE at the
GOWLING BUSINESS COLLEGE
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VOL. XII 0 1936
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IUX GLEBANAGH9- QEPALERE FLAMMAM
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UX GLEBANAVCXQQ 'QHDALERE FLAMMAM
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. HE TOLLING of bells-the roll of muHled drums-the roar of
minute guns-an Empire is in mourning. For the King is
.deadl But impressive though they be, these are but the outward
signs of an Empire's grief. This is the greatest demonstration of
sorrow the world has ever known, for George V was not only a
great king, but a great man.
The nations respected his sincerity, but the people, his virtue.
Far more than any other monarch, he was loved for the simplicity
of his conduct. This was his key to all hearts and all hearts bowed
in sorrow at his death. ' '
We, the students of the Glebe Collegiate, join with the
students of similar Canadian institutions in expressing our deep
grief over the death of our late beloved King, George V. To his
most worthy successor and dutiful son, King Edward Vlll, we
pledge our sincere loyalty and devotion. Long may he reign, and
may he be given wisdom and strength to meet the many problems
of Empire which he will be facing from time to time.
The King is Brad-
dlnng iliuz tht Kings
UX GLEBANACQQ QEFALERE FLAMMAM
UX GLEBANAGEQQ- mf-JDALERE FLAMMAM
LEBE ESTABLISHED some sort of recordin October, when 1685 students were
enrolled-about 65 more than last year. But let us beware! Size does not
necessarily mean greatness! Otherwise Goliath would have made
short work of Davidg Lars Porsena and his hosts would have backed
I-Ioratius right across his famous bridge, and Primo Carnera would
have demolished joe Louis.
Of course we of the Glebe refuse to admit that increased size inevitably
implies lower quality. just now perhaps, we may be outgrowing the
splendid new building in which we are housedg but it seems to us that we
are somewhat like a healthy and vigorous young boy who finds his new
suit a bit too tight for him. Such a condition may be a bit inconvenient,
but after all, growth is usually a sign of robust health. We submit, there-
fore, that it is not always possible to wrap up a good thing in a small parcel.
just the same, I am quite sure that very few people welcomed the
increased attendance at this time. Certainly the Board was forced to scratch
its collective head to provide for such a multitude, a couple of us in the office
can display without pride a few extra gray hairs, the teachers were obliged
to sharpen the old blue pencil a little more often, and you students your-
selves-wouldn't you rather number a hundred or so less and not be quite
so crowded? '
But stay! The verdict is not quite unanimous! I do know a small
group of people who are delighted with the larger classes-I mean the
Editors of the Lux Glebanrz. For, say they, every additional student means
just one more prospective customer for the Lux. And when one has
worked as hard as the Editors have worked, it is pleasant to contemplate the
prospect of a wider circle of readers.
So come, ye 1685! Come, ye staff and ye ex-students! Let us see it
Glebe cannot establish another record this year-a record sale of the Lux!
-IV. D. T. ATKINSON.
UX GLEBANACXQ- -QAEPALERE FLAMMAM
Sll17llH7lg.' G. FORTINGTON J. COOK P. LII'SE'IIT V. ROCIIE D. HEWI'I"I' M. BRIENOT G. IKIACF.KRI.ANE K. KINDLIE
Sillillgi M. ROWLIZ5 M. BURNETTPI MR. ELLIOTT J. TULLEY D. HANCIIET MISS DICRRY N. KICILLY
BUSINESS STAFF AND FORM REPRESENTATIVES
Standing: J. MCKEOWN B. WINDELER . GREENE D. MCGREGOR D. scxlwxzknlmslzrx
Silling: E. DUNLOP H. BOLTON D. COCKBURN MR. MCHUGH J. STILES 1. BRONSKILL T. MCDONALD
UX GLEBANACXQQQ- -QAEPALERE FLAMMAM
UX GLEBANA STAFF
Advisory Editor ......... . MR. ELLIOTI'
Assistant Adfuisory Editor . . . MISS DISRRY
Art Staff .
Humour . .
I Girls' Athletics
. JIQAN TULLIQY
. . . . D.AVIIJHANCHEfl'
NIARGARICT BURNETTE, NELSON RIEII,1.X'
IIVIARGARET IROXVLES, GUY IVIACFARLANE
. . . KA'I'I-IERINIQ KINIILI2
IVIARGARET BRICNOT, JOIIN STORR
IJOHN LAPP, IAN WILLIAAAISON
. DON HEXN'I'l"l', JORDAN COOK
. . . . VAN ROCHE
. . ARTHUR Fox
. GIKACIE FORTINCTON
. . BRN STIRLINC
. . . . PATRICIA LIPSIETT
Advisory Business Manager ......... MR. IXICHUGII
Business Manager . . .
Assistant Business Manager .
. DOUGI.AS COCIQRURN
. . HENRX' BOLTON
Photographer . TRO MCDONALII
Adfuertising Manager . ....... JOHN STILES
Advertising Stafj' . ISABELLR BRONSRILL, DAN MCGREGOR,
DON BRUNTON, JACK GIREENE,
WIIITELY EASTXVOOD, JOHN MCKROWN.
UX GLEBANAGXZSQ- QAHQALERE FLAMMAM
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oU M AY look in vain for some is just the opposite as is adequately portrayed in
features of last year's Lux Glehma,
but you will find several new sec-
tions to make up for them. Be-
lieving that variety is the spice of
school year books, we have tried to make the
magazine different, and at the same time, live
up to the high standards set in previous years.
VVe present an enlarged literary section con-
taining a variety of fiction, essay, and poetry.
Unfortunately, some of the stories were not
submitted in time to be judged in the com-
petition. However, those who did win prizes
earned them well.
Endeavouring to honour those nIost deserv-
ing, we regret that we lack space and money to
give prominence to more.
Every walk of school life is represented here
either in picture, or type, or both, making the
Lux a veritable record of your school year.
Thus it is an invaluable souvenir to recall to
1IIind, in later years, the happy days of your
Reflecting that "there is nothing new under
the sunn, we have tried to choose the least
ancient stories for the humourous section. We
often hear students saying how tired they are
of the daily grind, but when the time comes
when they IHUSE leave high school, the feeling
the two valedictory addresses published in this
The Lux Staff is very grateful to all the
teachers who so willingly gave their precious
time to co-operate in preparing this magazine
for the press, and especially to Mr. Elliott, Miss
Derry and Mr. McHugh whose efforts have
been ceaseless. Nor would we forget those
business firms who make the Lux Glebfma pos-
sible by advertising on its pages. We hope you
will remember them, too.
-JEAN TULLEY, 5-A.
The StaE of the Lux is much indebted to a
number of organizations for the privilege ex-
tended to us of reproducing copyright material
and for the loan of several illustrative plates.
We acknowledge the co-operation, in this res-
pect, of the following:
INIUNICIPAL REFERENCE LIBRARY, NEXV YORK.
ACNIE ART SERVICE, NEW YoRK.
UNDERWOOD AND UNDERYVOOD, NEWV YORK.
DONIINION GOVERNINIENT, oT'rAwA.
KENNETH NICDONALD at SONS LTD., oTTAwA.
AIETROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE Co., OTTAXVA.
The cover design of this magazine is the work
of JOHN STORR, 5-C.
UX GLEBANAGEQ w,Y5PALERE FLAMMAM
ODERN EDUCATION aims at keeping a nice balance between mental
and physical development. It holds by the ancient standard: a
sound mind in a sound body. However, many students forget
this motto and make demi-gods of those who can
carry the ball over the line for a touch, and scorn
those who head their classes and carry home the prizes. You all study ancient
history in the middle school. To those who worship the athlete and scorn the
intellectual let us put this question: "How many of you can tell the name of a
single victor of the ancient Olympic games?" Not one. To-day what remains
of the individual memory of these victors? A few fragments from their statues
which once stood in the Sacred ilex grove of Olympia-no more. But the names
of Phidias and of others who made those statues still live. And green also are the
names of Herodotus and Thucydides who won prizes for their histories which
they read in intellectual competitions in those same games. lt is the brain rather
than the brawn which gives lasting inspiration to a race.
At no time in the world's history have capable leaders been needed more sorely
than to-day,-not military leaders or hypnotic demagogues, but clear-eyed, logical
thinkers, free from narrow nationalism, egoism, greed. The world needs men
who have the wisdom that comes from knowledge properly assimilated, men who
can teach people to avoid the ghastly mistakes of the PEISI. Modifications of the
social order are surely coming. May countries find St21tCS1HCI1 who are ideal
enough to avoid materialism and yet practical enough to remember that people
are unequally endowed and essentially human. To whom should we look for
such leaders if not to the more intelligent graduates of our schools and univer-
sities? One hopes that the brighter products of this school will realize the grave
responsibility of preparing themselves for the tasks of the future. It is no less
than their duty to cultivate that intelligence with which they are endowed so that
they will be ready when their generation needs them. They must realize that
their gifts belong, not to themselves alone, but, indeed, if not to the world, at
least to their own country.
May they prosper in their studies till knowledge gives them sufficient wisdom
to be useful.-B. M. G.
' UPPER sc:-lool.
1. DUNCAN R. XVHITMORE 11. R. uouG1.As CARMAN 1. Ro11soN BLACK 11. noNA1,v CAPLAN
English and I-Iixtory French and Latin
1. NIARGARET 11ouGLAs Il. BEVERLEY Dieu 1. 11oRo'r11v 11. JANSEN 11. GRETA 1.UcAs
Girls ' Boys
1. MARGARET 11RENor II. MARGARET BURNETTE 1. NORINIAN 1-11rcH1v1AN II. JACK GREENE
Four Firstr in Upper School Science
oU KNOXV, now that I look out at you,
some of those fine phrases I thought
of have been swept away. Maybe
it is stage fright, but I think most of
it is amazement and a little sadness too. There
are so many of you, and you look so splendid
here in this hall. It makes me think of the
number of you who are .leaving and going out
into-well, I just donlt know what, and perhaps
you don't either. .
This is the end of one lap in the journey
and it is a good time to pause and look around.
School has been a lot of fun-most of the time!
We are inclined to slip along, not giving much
thought to what we are getting out of our
school days. It would be diflicult to deal with
all the valuable lessons we have learned here.
But the three that I have chosen really seem
more important to me than a good many of
The Hrst thing that everyone learns at high
school is how to mix with other people. That
may seem like a very easy and natural thing
to do. But it is, oh, so very important! None
of us can possibly succeed if we can not get
along with other people.
The second is honesty and truth. These are
necessary I1Ot only for our own good but for
the sake of those around us. I am going to
quote a passage familiar to you all. It is from
Shakespeare's Hamlet: "To thine own self be
true, and it shall follow as the night the day,
thou canst not then be false to any man." This
was a father's advice to his son when he went
out into the world. It is unlikely that this
thought has since been put in clearer form. It
is easy to understand that if we don't break
faith with ourselves we can not break faith
This next idea is a little harder to explain. I
am going to call it "sight". When you have
"sight" you won't be narrow minded or
warped, it gives you the ability to see things
properly, in their own light. And perhaps,
too, when you are walking in the dark shadows
it will help you to look up to the "shining
mountains". Perhaps you will even be able to
laugh at your troubles. To illustrate this
"sight" I am going to tell you a story.
A blind man lived in a garret with his friend,
an author. The author had not only a keen
imagination but a deep sense of the beautiful.
Every evening the two would stand at the
window and the author would describe to the
blind man what he saw. He would tell of the
blue sky and dark green trees with their ever
changing purple shadows. I-Ie told of the bril-
liant sunshine, of the laughing brooks, and of
silver fish. And the blind man was happy to
live in such a world of beauty, for, through
the eyes of his friend, he saw. Then the won-
derful thing happened, a clever young doctor
was going to operate to restore his sight. The
blind man was overjoyed. At last he would
see the fairyland the author had described.
The operation was a success. Evening found
the blind man standing by his window looking
down into narrow dirty streets, and rows of
brick houses veiled in black factory smoke.
And he dropped on his knees and sobbed bit-
terly-"When I was blind I could see. Oh,
God, give me back my sight."
I hope you understand, and I hope you may
keep your sight. In the words of Portia, I say,
. 'fl 'wish you fwell, and so l take my leave."
UX GLEBANACQ- ,gf,,PgALERE FLAMMAM
H19 EMOTION induced by saying good-
bye has always been a fertile source
of rhetoric. Leave-taking has always
been an occasion for both sentiment
and sentimentality. The distress of parting
has been productive of many lyric master-
pieces, from "In Memoriam" to "Fare Thee
For us fifth formers, to-day marks the end
of our five years' stay at Collegiate. The
school is finished with us, we think, and we
with it. Our five years' work is behind us.
No matter how onerous the task may have
been, the knowledge that now it has passed
irrevocably beyond is distressing. Often, how-
ever, the distress is masked with a kind of
relief and joy that we are done, but with the
years the joy fades and the regret waxes
stronger. In a very true sense the Fifth Form
are aware of this. Very dimly now perhaps,
but increasingly as the years advance, the
realization of what is irretrievably behind us
will be felt.
But it is with only the greatest difficulty that
we can give voice to this as yet vague emotion.
It used to be the fashion to weep and the
he-est of he-men thought nothing of whisking
forth his neat and delicately scented square of
cambric, and dabbing his eyes at the sight of a
poor wilted geranium, or a cross-eyed cat. lt
used to be the fashion, too, to break into
purple prose at the least emotion, and iterate
and re-iterate in johnsonian language that one
was experiencing a moment of poignant re-
crimination or an anguished interlude, when
one had simply eaten too much turkey for
But fashions change, and few of us Fifth-
formers when asked what we felt upon leaving
the school, would include such phrases in our
answer. This does not mean that we are in-
different to parting, although some of us may
pretend to be so, and indeed may be quite
loud in our protests of how glad we are to
leave this "Old Dump". Finally we discover
that we are not pleased at all. In fact our
minds have been playing that trick on us
which the psychologists call rationalization.
There is something upsetting and Hnal about
the word "never", and to the Fifth Form this
day means the beginning of a host of nevers.
Never again will we skulk, palpitating, into
Miss Cowie's room without our homework
done, never again will we try to divert Mr.
Thoms into the discussion of some social prob-
lem instead of taking up fifteen questions on
"Sohrab and Rustumwg never again will we
experience that awful dread as we realize that
that twinkle in Mr. Sonley's eyes means that
we are about to be initiated into another of his
mysterious "Mystos"g never again will we
argue with Mr. Bullock whether the latest
precipitate is to be filed under caterpillar
green, or whether it isn't really colourless after
all, we will never note with astonishment and
delight that the fire alarm has rung just when
Mr. Kiell was getting too inquisitive about
our homework. After to-day we who are
graduating will never again from this platform
be called "fellow-students". At the concerts
we will be outsiders looking in, privileged out-
siders of course, who will pass remarks on
"How infinitely better the concerts were when
. . . ", but outsiders none the less. At the "At-
lCanlimced on Page 95
UX GLEBANACEQQ ,QPALERE FLAMMAM
UX GLEBANACKQ- QEPALERE FLAMMAM
Zsuhel Ruth iiaarrg
N THE Hrst'Monday in December the school was
profoundly shocked at the announcement of the
untimely death of Isobel Ruth Harry. Cf her
twenty-six years of life, Miss Harry had spent ten within the
Glebe, five as student and five as secretary.
She was admirably fitted by nature for the responsible
position which she filled, for she combined unfailing courtesy,
high efficiency, and a sure sense of the fitness of things. Staff
and students knew Well that she could at all times be counted
upon to do the right thing in any eniergencyg and every one
with whom she came in contact will long remember the
pleasant and effective manner in which she carried out her
daily round of duties.
Perhaps the most outstanding of her many high qualities
was her unswerving loyalty to the Glebe. One does not
easily forget that the lasttthing she did before submitting to
what she knew to be a critical operation was to come to the
school to set her desk to rights and point out the tasks that
We miss her radiant personality from among us, and to
her family we extend the deepest sympathy.
I. W. MIX L. R. M
UGH F. J. MACNAMARA D. M. WESTINGTON C. G. MITCHELL J. B. CALLAN D. RALPH
M, F. MCH
BdCk RCU!! D. MACPI-IAIL D. A. DAVIDSON A. POITRAS A. L. DUBE J. N. MACNEIL A. S. MITCHELL
L. E. SHANNETTE
E. M. ELLIOTT MISS K. DRERY
. K. WADDELL
R. D. CAMPBELL N. A. IRWIN L. G. KEILL C. J. THOMS J. A. SONLEY T
J. M. MCQUEEN
UCE MISS B. GILHOOLY V. E. BULLOCK
Row: v. N.
MISS M. NORRIS
VV. D. T. ATKINSON MISS H. COVYIE
H. L. SMITH
INIISS H. DOLAN
MISS L. RORKE
S MISS E.
LIISS I. JOSE
MISS K. MCCLO
MISS D. HELMKAY
MISS E. LOCKLIN
ISS K. YOUNG
MISS M BURNETT
UNDER ITALIAN SKIES
FRANK NASSO 5-C
U ENOAi G1-tNoAl" shouted the
conductor and before the train
came to a dead stop, I jumped
od to find myself for the Hrst
time on Genoese soil, conscious of a strange
thrill within me as I walked towards my waiting
companions. Feeling at first estranged and as
if awakening from a dream, I dumbly gazed and
listened to the pleasant sing-song chatter and
hearty laughter of the crowd of Genoese who
had come to welcome us. Soon, amid a cheer-
ing group of Genoese we marched triumph-
antly into the city.
Of course, the first place of interest we
visited was the old home of Christopher
Columbus, now a ruin, overgrown with grape-
vines. The memory of this great son of Italy
is commemorated by a large modern subway,
not far from his birthplace. Thence we went
to the statue of Balilla, a less well known Italian
hero, erected in a very ancient part of the city
in a narrow street on the very scene of Balilla's
On the way to San Martina hospital, one of
the largest in the world, we passed the spot
where Garibaldi embarked with his thousand
heroes on his glorious Sicilian expedition. A
bronze monument in a beautifully flowered
park stands as a testimony to his undying fame.
We found the site, beauty, and proportions of
the hospital of San Martina highly impressive,
twenty large buildings systematically arranged
on the side of a gently sloping hill.
On the following day on a hike into the
nearby mountains, we climbed to the top of a
high hill, where we found a fort equipped with
the most modern fighting apparatus and a suffi-
cient number of men to man the numerous guns
trained on the sea and air. There are seven
such hills surrounding Genoa, each a mighty
fortress. On the afternoon of the same day,
we had a cruise along the Ligurian Riviera, as
far as Porta Fino, a most picturesque and inter-
esting shore, well supplied with bathing beaches
and shaded promenades, and having as a back-
ground picturesque villages situated on the
mountain sides, many even perched on the very
Finally we visited one of the most famous
and most beautiful cemeteries in the world, far
famed because of its many beautiful specimens
of Italian sculpture and art, containing the
tombs of the patriots Mazzini and Garibaldi.
It would take many pages to describe
adequately the many places of interest of
Genoa, such as its well kept port, crammed with
transport and passenger ships from all parts of
the world, its countless ancient and modern
churches, each itself a priceless museum of fine
art. Nor should one omit the fine examples of
modern architecture which add distinction to
the ancient, beautiful city of Genoa, which has
played an important part in history down
through the ages and is still continuing to do so.
I visited Genoa last summer when I with
several other boys of Italian descent had the
privilege of visiting Italy at the expense and as
the guests of the Italian government. It would
be unjust and ungrateful on my part if I failed
to express my appreciation of this opportunity
and of the hospitality extended to us in Genoa
and in Rome.
p ES SITT . . . the Lady
N 'rim village of Djoun in Syria the natives
still point to the ruins of a stronghold
which they call LDie1' es Sitf, the
House of the Lady. This was the home
of Lady Hester Stanhope, a niece of Mr.
William Pitt. To understand the character of
this woman who gained more fame in the fat
east than Colonel Lawrence of our own day, it
is necessary to note her parentage. Through
her mother she inherited the greatness of the
Pitts and through her father certain eccentri-
cities of genius. The latter, the third Earl of
Stanhope, was a great republican. He was
jokingly called 'Citizen Stanhope'. He effaced
his armourial bearings from all his linen and
silver, gave away his silver plate, and sold his
horse and carriage. That Lady Hester was his
favourite child was apparent when he bought a
horse and carriage again at her request. The
Earl slept with twelve blankets on his bed and
no nightcap, quite an unheard thing in his time.
Against these unusual qualities are balanced his
invention of the Stanhope press and lens and his
book on electricity.
Even in her childhood Lady Hester was
domineering. She practically controlled her
sisters' lives. They had to send a message to her
room to ask if she would see them. When she
grew older she showed astuteness in going to
live with Mr. Pitt. Her father's sympathies
with the French Revolution placed him in con-
stant danger of imprisonment. But a close
connection with the Prime Minister removed
MARGARET BURNETTE 5-A
in her handsome face and lashing tongue much
to admire. But despite her great attributes of
mind she began to show indications of some-
thing overstrained, wild, and unaccountable in
her nature. She was devoted to Lord Gran-
ville Levison Gower, a frequent visitor to Pitt's
home. She conducted herself in such a reckless
manner that Lord Granville refused to marry
her and took refuge in the British Embassy at
St. Petersburg. It is said that Lady Hester was
inconsolable. She talked of following her
fugitive love to the wilds of Russia. She
threatened and perhaps even attempted suicide.
Apparently she got over this great disappoint-
ment because after Pitt's death her name was
connected first, with a Mr. Hill, and then quite
scandalously with Canning, one time Foreign
Minister and later Prime Minister of England.
She eventually quarrelled with Canning and
became greatly attached to Sir John Moore.
ln her memoirs she hints at an actual engage-
ment, but this is doubtful. When Moore met
his tragic death at Corunna, Lady I-lester's
brother, an officer in the army, was also killed.
Therefore, although Sir John breathed Lady
Hester's name on his death bed, he may only
have been thinking that he must notify her of
her brother's fate.
tl " fe. '.
ig -ful A M . 1 M Ph 76 Gf I In 1810 she embarked on an Eastern tour,
l ,MFI miie yea? Wit? , Lf li .Yerel ings travelling in the grand manner, accompanied
nl lam lu C In me Scgclefy O S1 mics' S5611 ' by her personal servants and a muddle headed
l is T3 wus? at OYVPIHQ lee ' physician, named Meryion, to whose published
Qs Sw was In a POISIUOT Ofmeeg memoirs of Lady Hester's life in the East we
l ix N lmpoltam PCOP C W 10 mm are indebted for our knowledge of this pictu-
l ,SRX resque personality.
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Lady Hester visited Malta, Athens and
Constantinople. In 18 II she sailed for Alexan-
dria, Egypt, but off the Island of Rhodes the
ship was wrecked and the travellers C21St away
on an uninhabited rock with nothing but the
soaked and torn garments in which they were
clothed. When they were rescued, the only
available clothes were those of a Turkish
gentleman. Once having donned these, Lady
Hester became so enamoured of them that from
that time on she discarded all European forms
of dress and clothed both herself and her house-
hold in eastern costume. An amusing exception
to this was Mrs. Fry, Lady Stanhope's personal
maid. Mrs. Fry was like Miss Pross in Dickens'
Tale of Tfwo Cities. Nothing could disturb her
sense of British superiority or affect her com-
plete disapproval of all foreign customs, modes
of dress, or even names. To Mrs. Fry a dis-
tinguished Greek named Philippakai was always
Mr. Phillip Parker. And she steadfastly refused
to wear any costume other than that of a
respectable Englishwoman who knew her place.
Lady I-Iester's arrival in Cairo created a sensa-
tion. She wasreceived by Mehemet Ali on whom
she made an impression. She expressed a wish to
visit Damascus. Her host warned her that in
view of the extreme religious fanaticism of the
population, she would be taking her life in her
hands if she visited the city not only clothed as
a man, but with her face unveiled. Disregarding
these warnings, she rode into Damascus and
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captivated the population with her superb
horsemanship and commanding presence. Her 'Q 'fi
reception was tremendous. As she rode through l I ll!
the bazaars, the crowds rose and hailed her as a Z, 'ly ui
Queen. She made the same impression on the 1 4
wild Bedouin Arabs as she travelled fearlessly ll, , I
into the desert. Ever 'where she was received ' i
. . 5 . . i A
with enthusiasm and her re utation s read into I - 1 l
P P II, mf i
IConlinued on Page 60 A, A N! ' '
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THE SILVER FLASK ""
SECOND PRIZE, SENIOR
Z "X .
7 WL P X-,Al 'fa I
Rott LOCKEBERG 5-3 1,
lfl ALL the region between Hudson's Bay
and' Lake Winnipeg, there was no one
as unscrupulous and avaricious as jean
St. Pierre. Many crimes had been laid
at his door by the Mounted Police, but, for lack
of evidence, it was impossible to bring him to
trial. Not only had he committed many crimes
but even now, as he was plodding along the
snow-covered trail leading from the trading
post to the lonely cabin of Baptiste Legault,
the half-breed was planning to break the law
once more. It was well known among the
traders at the post that Legault's trap-line had
yielded him a surprisingly rich catch, a fact
which he did not attempt to conceal. ,lean St.
Pierre, with every swish of his snowshoes, was
perfecting a plan to rob the trapper of his
winterls catch. As he emerged into the clearing
where Baptiste Legault's cabin lay partly buried
in the snow, every detail was complete.
He trotted up to the door and rapped, know-
ing full well that the hospitality of the trapper
would afford a means of entering the cabin of
his intended victim. A deep booming voice
bade the criminal enter, which he did without
delay. In the confines of the cabin the two
men became quite friendly for, although St.
. I ""
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Pierre had seen Le-
gault several times , I
at the post, he was '
1 uc, lgl.
.XX ,W f
a stranger to him.
At the invitation of '
the trapper, St. f
Pierre stayed for a
supper of fried ban-
nock, jerked moose meat, and dried peaches.
After supper the visitor reached into his pocket
and produced a silver hip flask, which he passed
across the table to Legault. The trapper took
a long drink and set the flask down directly in
front of him. In a few minutes he slumped
forward and fell across the table. St. Pierre
knew that his drugged liquor would keep his
host senseless for several hours, so he methodic-
ally set about robbing the unconscious man ot
his best furs. He strapped the most valuable
in a compact bundle on his back and left the
The next morning when Baptiste recovered
consciousness, he found that his guest of the
previous evening and all of his most valuable
furs had vanished. Lying on the table where
he had fallen over it was the silver flask from
which he had drunk the evening before. As
he realized how much the furs would have been
worth to him, he resolved to do his best to
bring the thief to justice.
Pl? SI! PK'
Seven years later Sergeant Baptiste Legault
of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police was
trailing the murderer of an Indian. The latter,
respected by all the miners and prospectors on
the White River, had been found in his lonely
cabin with a bullet in his head. His gold, which
he had shown to several prospectors, was miss-
ing. For two weeks Legault had been following
a trail which led into the wilds north of Lake
Timagabonga. Now he felt that it would not
be very long before he caught up with the
killer, for the trail was fresh and a hole which
the half-breed had chopped in the ice of a small
creek to obtain water was covered with only a
thin Sheet of Ice' IConIinucd on Page 61
THE PAST, PRESENT and FUTURE of
HE BEARING of wild fur-bearing
animals, in captivity, for their pelts
has now been carried on for a con-
siderable time in Canada. Although
other animals have been experi-
mented with, and in certain cases can be raised
with son1e degree of satisfaction, the success in
raising silver black foxes has been particularly
outstanding. Not only can the foxes be easily
reared, but their pelts give much greater Hnan-
cial returns than any other Canadian furs. To-
day the sale of fox furs provides about ninety-
live per ce11t. of the proceeds ff0l11 domesticated
fur-bearers in the Dominion.
The name of Prince Edward Island is indel-
ibly associated with the pioneer efforts to
domesticate the fox. Epoch-making experi-
ments of the 'seventies and 'eighties were suc-
cessful in raising, true to type, that superior
species known as tl1e silver fox. In these experi-
ments was laid the basis of a great Canadian
industry. Though fur-farming has extended
into every province of the Dominion, Prince
Edward Island still holds first rank very decid-
edly. Its breeding-stock has gone abroad to
establish ranches in Scotland, France, Norway
Two men, Charles Dalton and Robert
Oulton, are credited with being the first suc-
cessful pioneers in raising silver foxes i11
captivity. They also placed the industry on a
commercial basis. Dalton began his experi-
ments at Tig11ish, P.E.I., about 1887. When it
became known that the lustrous and rare pelts
from the ranches of these two men brought
exceedingly high prices at the London Fur
Sales, much interest was aroused. Others were
desirous of engaging
in tl1e business and by
1909 a number of
farmers in the vicinity
of Alberton, P. E. I.,
were engaged in fox-
Up to this time sil-
ver fox breeding in
Prince Edward Island
was practically a
monopoly enjoyed by
a few breeders. , The
profits were so great that those concerned
were reluctant to see any enlargement of tl1e
field of competition by the sale of breeding-
stock. The insistent demand of the public to
engage in the business could not, however, long
be denied. Thus, by the year 1912, there was a
general increase in the number engaged in the
industry. At this period the "promoter" made
his appearance. Speculation ran riot and prices
of breeding-stock rose almost into astronomical
figures, as high as 535,000 being paid for a pair
of breeders. The outbreak of the World War
brought a reaction in prices and in the demand
for pelts. The result was bankruptcy for a
number of companies engaged in the industry.
Later, improved methods of raising the foxes
were introduced and the industry was re-
established on a sounder basis. It once again
asserted its importance by steady and substan--
The principal market for silver fox furs, up
to the outbreak of the war, had been in Europe.
Subsequently, however, there was an increas-
ing demand in United States for the precious
Canadian animals. Now large sales of live foxes
for foundation stock are made to the New
England States, Western United States, and
our own western provinces. Prince Edward
is always in demand
Island pure-bred stock
1 everywhere. During
if 1929 alone, 5,289
foxes were exported
, from the island.
The equipment of a
fox farm may vary
from a few improvised
pens in the corner of
a barnyard to a spe-
cially made enclosure,
covering three or four
acres and housing sev-
eral hundred foxes.
lConlinued on Page 96
UX GLEBANACH5- QAEPALERE FLAMMAM
sw f' - in
M DEEVY A I
C .4 ' a we ai ee 2- f
9 if QE -
FIRST PRIZE, JUNIOR 54,51 ?g G
Ili X , Wil, .
af fi -fee-H
HE DAY had been sultry, dark and ff 7 ig ng K4 15- fu
oppressive. The night was !., YNY , ""'d"'-'
worse, consequently, when we ef F mmf---H
A awoke next morning it was with JW ef- gf f- T-T'
sour dispositions and sleep-laden eyes. jig .A TT' ' ixmkeim
There was one individual in our village ' "
whose eyes were ringed, not by loss of -, realms. wr "
sleep but by tears. She was Widow 115,-mfijfu
Trason. If ever there was a person struck
by ill-fortune it was that woman. Her
husband had died five or six years after their
marriage, leaving a boy of four. The widow
strove to give her son opportunities which the
other village boys enjoyed, but when the lad
PAUL FOX 11-C
was Hfteen he ran away. Then, one unforget-
table night, he returned. Yes, he returned,
but what a return, with his conscience troubling
him and the police on his trail!
It was soon whispered about town that he had
stolen a car and robbed a bank, then he had fled
back to his home town to his mother. His
friends for a few days devised plans for his
escape from the police. The latter, it was
reported, were quickly nearing the village, and,
therefore, it was with amazement I heard john
MacCallaughn, the oldest and wisest citizen in
our community, call the fugitive into his store
and offer to tell him a story. A story at this
time in the boy's life, a story! Any of Mac-
Callaughn's offers were something of a com-
mand, so the boy humbly sat down on a
convenient soap box. I followed Trason into
the dingy general store. There among the
boxes of biscuits, kegs of cider, boots, clothes,
lanterns, hammers, and farm implements Mac-
Callauffhn began his story.
thirty years ago, when I was in
Halifax, a man I knew by the name of Dan
McDeevy signed aboard a fairly small sailing
vessel, the Denver Lad, as Hrst mate. Where
they got the name I don't know, but anyway
that isn't the story. The captain was a short,
crabbed little man, with a shoremaifs tactics.
He knew next to nothing about sailing, it seems
he held his position through his friends, the
directors of the company which owned the
boat. Five days out of port the ship struck
heavy weather. The wind tore at the sails, and
the sea rose. The vessel scudded before the
wind with masts practically bare. The captain
left the deck and descended to his cabin. Mc-
Deevy took command and issued orders of his
own. The captain learned of this, and, jealous
of the mate's popularity with the men, anyway,
and realizing his own inferiority in the aft of
sailing, began to interfere. His orders con-
flicted with those of McDeevy. Well, the little
ship tossed about, shipping water. For three
more days things kept on in the same state.
"On the fourth morning the mate visited the
captain in the latteris cabin. The conversation
began politely. After a few minutes' talk the
first mate came to the point of his visit. He
requested that he be allowed to run the ship
until it reached port or at least till the rough
weather abated. With a shout the captain
jumped to his feet, as if he had been shot, 'Na,
of course not, ye fuili, he roared. He stood still
for one short second, his fat little face as red as
a beet, then, fairly bursting with rage, he bel-
lowed, 'I'll thank ye to git out o' me cabin, too,
"The mate strode to the door, 'If that's the
way you feel maybe you won't be here in the
morning to change your mind.' With that he
slammed the door.
"The next morning the captain was found on
the deck in front of his cabin with a knife in his
back. Not many of the men were sorry either.
lConlinued on Page 60
THIRD PRIZE, JUNIOR
ANG! Y Es, it was a blow-out. Redf
haired, freckled-faced Jack Hast-
ings looked down sadly at the flat
tire. "I might have known this
would happen I 'I he exclaimed. "It's
just my luck to have every little piece of glass
on the road find a place in my tire."
jack?s father had been dead for five years
and his mother and three little sisters depended
on a small allowance which they obtained from
the firm in which his father had been employed.
jack had set his heart on entering the race for
the Osthern Cup, a race in which all the leading
cyclists of the district were entered. Now he
had little chance of being able to compete, for
he had no money to buy a new inner tube.
After a fatiguing walk, the lad drew up
finally before a low, dull-coloured wooden
house of only one floor. This house, which was
his home, contrasted greatly with the neigh-
bouring residences, all nestled in the same
valley, the others towering above it on either
"Oh, jack, I am so glad you are back! You
know I am always afraid you will be hurt
speeding on that bicycle of yours", said a pale-
faced, motherly woman.
"I have had bad luck to-day, mother", mur-
mured jack. "I have a flat tire that can't be
fixed. I guess I won't be able to enter the race."
That evening as the dejected Hastings family
were seated about their small table eating sup-
per, a quick knock was heard at the door. Bill
Hamilton, one of jack's chums, entered. "Don't
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HERBERT WANLESS 2-E
go for your usual walk along the river to-night,
Jack", he blurted out excitedly. .
"Why, Bill, what's the matter? Have you
been chased by a bear, or has your little brother
swallowed a pin?" asked jack, jokingly.
"Be sensible, jack. Don't go for your walk
to-night", he repeated persistently.
"Why not?" asked jack.
"This morning, when you were practising at
the track, I was sitting in the stand watching
you. Not far from ine sat Cragstone, the star
'pedaller' from Middletown, and one of his
cronies. From what I could make out'of their
conversation Cragstone thought that you could
beat him." ,
'Well, what is so exciting about that?" inter-
"I haven't finished yet", rejoined Bill. "Lis-
ten! as they were getting into their car, I heard
Cragstone say 'We'll get him to-night'. I think
he meant they are going to kidnap youn, con-
tinued Bill. f
'fReally! You are no better than a nervous
girl", laughed Jack.
It was a cloudy, dark evening, and very ghost-
like under the trees which lined the river. jack
took no heed of Bill's warning, but set 'out for
his usual training walk.
Suddenly he heard a rustle in the bushes 'at
his side, the next instant a cloth was flung over
lConlinucd on Page 59
HE GREATEST mystery, and oldest
chronological records in Egypt, if not
in the world, are the Pyramids -
about seventy of which are still stand-
ing in the Valley of the Nile. They belong to
a pre-historic age, are among the earliest monu-
ments of man, and stand on hard rock about
one hundred feet above the overflow of the
Nile. Even the earthquakes of forty centuries
have failed to move them from their Hrm
Pyramids were evidently erected as tombs
for powerful kings or gods. The ancient
ISABELLE MITCHELL 4-E
feet five inches wide and three feet eleven
inches high, situated fifty feet above the base.
It appears to have been cut after the pyramid
was built. On entering this passage one may
descend several feet before progress is halted
by a granite plug, which closes up the entry
entirely. By taking a short detour to the right
and clambering through a narrow hole, torch
thought that the pre-
servation of the body
was necessary to en-
sure an entrance to
the second world.
The most elaborate
taken to preserve
cattle and alligators.
Many pyramids have
been opened contain-
ing the embalmed
bodies of these ani-
mals. Although it
these simple animals
often explain the pre-
sence of the huge
mountains of stone
which stand along
The largest pyra
in hand, about stifled with dust, one em-
erges into the pass-
age ascending to the
king's and queen's
chamber where no-
thing is to be seen ex-
cept the empty, lid-
less sarcophagus of
the once mighty, but
now unknown build-
er of this vast sepul-
With the aid of a
few Arabs one can
ascend to the top of
the Pyramids. From
any of them a niag-
nificent view may be
seen. I have a clear
picture of what I
would see, and of
what I would think
from this strategic
point. Beneath our
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feet repose the dead of f
mid, known as Cheops,
orty centuries. The
covers an area of more than thirty acres, and
rises to a height of four hundred feet. It is
made of huge stone blocks, some being from
twenty to thirty feet long. This pyramid con-
tains enough material to build a city twice as
large as Ottawa, including all public edihces.
It is recorded that forty thousand men Iaboured
for twenty years to complete this monument.
But how the huge stone blocks were carved and
put in place with the crude instruments of the
day remains a mystery to the world.
The entrance of the Cheops Pyramid, which
was originally closed, is a narrow passage three
majestic Nile meanders to the north, to the west
stretches the desert with its drifting sands and
its waving palm-trees. The wind moans
around the astounding height of the pyramid.
Far down on the sands below, tiny specks are
approaching. They are camels carrying more
casual observers. How many generations these
pyramids must have seen! How many famous
men! I envy them their knowledge. They
must have enjoyed seeing men like Napoleon
marching in their shadows. And yet while
more generations pass, they stand in the Valley
of the Nile, silent, unmoved, and watchful.
UX GLEBANAQEQQ- fog'-QPALERE FLAMMAM
HOW SILLYFIRJIQHESOLSK AN EGG
FTER CAREFUL research I found that
Rugby football began with the
kicking of an infl ated pigls-bladder,
back in the Middle Ages. They
have civilized the bladder into a
leather ball but, apparently, nobody ever
thought of modifying its nonsensical contours.
And Columbus and Humpty Dumpty notwith-
standing, to the contrary, you cannot make an
egg behave in a logical manner.
A soccer ball is round, a baseball is round, a
basketball is round and so are golf balls, hand-
balls, ping pong balls, polo balls, billiard balls
and marbles. Lawn bowls are merely a trifle
lopsided and there is a reason for that. Even a
hockey puck is round, if you look at it in the
right way. Only this rugby football thing per-
sists in remaining an oblate spheroid, with all
the idiosyncrasies of conduct for which the
spheroid family is so justly celebrated.
lt does not roll, like other balls-at least, not
much. It hops, and usually it hops in the other
direction. It is expected to do practically
everything that all the other sporting balls,
combined, are expected to do, and several
things besides that no round ball in its right
mind would think of attempting. That a
thousand football coaches come forth, eager
and starry-eyed, every September, with brand-
new sets of blackboard charts designed to con-
trol the conduct of this insane egg bears testi-
mony to the unquenchable optimism of the
human race. We set out to drop-kick, place-
kick unt throw and carr the ludicrous
GEORGE H. ASKWITH 4-D
Many tales of exploding balls can be re-
counted, even among these leather eggs. In a
Canadian College game about ten years ago, a
kicked ball went limp just as it dropped into the
arms of the safety man. He grabbed it by the
slack of the pants, and having both hands free
for straight-arming, went the route to a touch-
down. Another time a drop-kicked ball col-
lapsed in the air and settled across the goal-bar.
The kicking team claimed that the part hanging
inside constituted a Held-goal, the defenders
asserted that the outside half was a missed goal.
They claimed a touchback. The referee, being
quick in the seat of the intellect and much
,attached to his life, declared both teams offside
and ordered the play made over again.
No one can remotely estimate the number of
football results that have hinged on the avid
eccentricities of the ball. It is an every-game
experience to see punts hop right up to the
goal line and then hop away and snuggle down
to rest, bringing woe and maybe a touchdown
to the miserable defenders. Sometimes it seems
as though, throughout a game, the ball was
deliberately taking sides.
However, the ball for all its cussedness is
not always on the side of the unrighteous.
Years ago when Helds were one hundred and
monstribsity, high, wide and hahdsome on thirty
thousand square feet of turf or -T Q
mud, every Saturday or week day K-. A ,,.- t kfgfxa' f
and then wonder that the rest of W lffffe wk fx? '
the week is too short to explain ' ! QQ K 5 Z mxll Q.,
the inexplicable things that happen. j E p t x Amt
Footballs began acting queer 'X Ml' 'll
right at the start. During the first 7 K -- B-,EZ - X
Yale-Princeton squabble in 1873, the ball got XX N195- K X
stepped on or kicked two ways at once. lt N '
said, "Ol" and collapsed. It was half an hour X N03
or more before the New Haven sports shops 'jgfis
could be made to produce another example of X '
the rare genus. The ball, however, was one of
the round, rubber things that blew up with a
. .,..,... , .....,........,.... ..,.n..'u11nil5E""""f'"1
ten yards long and games lasted seventy min-
utes, there was an obscure wing on an obscure
prep school team which, to the admiration
of all beholders, had held a bigger opponent
scoreless for sixty minutes and now found itself
possessed of the ball on its own five yard line.
All its kickers were injured and the obscure
wing, who had never kicked a ball in his life,
was called on to do a forlorn hope behind the
goal. It was a very windy day and the obscure
wing kicked the ball quite a long distance
straight up in the air where the gale was at its
best. It carried the ball to midfield where the
kindly egg did a high hurdle over the safety
man's head and hopped on down the sloping
field to the five yard line, a net gain of a
hundred yards. The fact that the opposing
coach, doubling as umpire, called the play back
merely goes to show that the best-intentioned
egg is powerless in the face of man's inhumanity
There is one, however, which bids fair to
stand at the head of the list forever, for it is
inconceivable that my oblate spheroid will evei
be able to equal it. Dartmouth was the victim.
Down at the Polo Grounds, Dartmouth Univer-
sity was having a good chance to beat the
Princeton team. This game was tight for three
periods with Dartmouth a shade better. In
the fourth period, Princeton set their kicker
to drop-kick from the forty-five yard line. He
was an excellent kicker, but he foozled this one
completely. It barely cleared the Hnger-tips
of the Dartmouth line and did a nose-dive to
the ground not more than twenty yards from
its point of departure. It went lurching drunk-
enly ahead for another fifteen or twenty yards
and, in a sudden burst of joyous exuberance,
leaped over the Dartmouth cross-bar. That
moment was probably the high crisis in Bill
Langford's long and brilliant career as a foot-
ball referee. He said the darn thing was a field-
goal. Dartmouth protested that it was not. It
simply could not be, it was manifestly an act of
insanity and that the ball ought to be sent to an
institution. Langford pointed out that the
rules made no provision for insane conduct on
the Part of the ball-they merely specified that
if, when drop or place kicked, it passed over
the cross-bars or uprights, it scored a field-goal.
A ball with a Dartmouth bias might have done
important things to the final result of the game
which was a Princeton victory. Later other
incontrovertible authorities rallied round and
saved one of the best referees from results that
might have descended on him out of Dart-
mouthis wrath. Thereafter, the rule carried
this added reservation, "In no case shall it count
a goal if the ball, after leaving the kicker's foot,
touches the ground before passing over the
cross-bar or uprightsf'
Thus the rules are closing in a little to cramp
the style of the delightful old egg. And now
the coaches, in their crusade to dehumanize
football and make the world safe for coaching
systems, are beginning to tinker a little with the
size and shape of the ball. It is something to
view with alarm! Half the charm of the game
lies in the spontaneous nuttiness of that old
oblate spheroid. Before they get through they
will have it converted into a safe and sane cube
with carrying handles. Or, maybe, they will
abolish the ball entirely and play the game on
AT THE DENTlST'S
by MARY BRUCK, 5-A
I sat there, all a-quiver.
A story in my lap.
I could l1Ot hide a shiver.
When, "Next!" came, with a tap.
I rose with knees a-shaking,
And blundered to that room.
From head to foot still quaking,
I went to face my doom.
A white form loomed before me-
The cause of all my fear.
A faintness then came o'er me,
For he was coming near.
Then, in the chair, he placed me,
My mouth, he opened wide,
When with a bib he'd graced me,
He poked around inside.
Next, he began the drilling.
I kept my eyes shut tight.
He said, "Just that small filling
Is all we'll do to-night."
HIS FACE WAS
OU,RIC A FOOL, Bill", said Stephen,
placidly watching the smoke of
his cigar curl mistily upward.
"VVhy don't you quit that busi-
ness? Photographers model!
Why, it's been ages since we've been down for
a swim together. You canlt go ski-ing-you
can't go out when there,s moisture in the air-
all because you have the perfect head of hair.
It isn't decent, Bill-it isn't manly ! "
The cause of this burst of rhetoric was a slim,
well-featured young man in the early twenties.
His hair was black, curly and luxuriant. Care-
fully groomed, it surmounted a clean-cut,
youthful face. His chin was determined, and
his eyes held a gleam that bespoke ambition.
They were sitting together, Stephen I-Iayeock
and Bill Lester, two life-long friends, in the
former's study. Stephen was a short, thick-set
chap with beetling brows and whimsieally lined
eyes. The older of the two, he had taken it
upon himself to give the other some advice.
"It's no use, Steve", replied Bill, quietly.
'4Heaven knows, I've waited long enough for a
job and now that I've found this, I wonlt give it
up just because you think it's sissifiedf'
"Last night", broke in Steve, testily, "I saw
your picture in a magazine-'Scalpo Hair Tonic
made my hair what it is to-day!7 Why, you
know as well as I do that you never used the
"Every time I pose for a picture like that I
get ten dollars, Steve", said Bill, impressively.
" What if I do have to give up a few games and
parties? If my hair is my bread and butter-
.l'm going to look after it. I'm taking out insur-
ance on it in the morningn, he continued, with I1
broadening smile as he watched the look of
disgust on Steve's face.
"I suppose you wouldn't care to join me in
a little fishing to-morrow? I've got the old
shack all fixed upw, said Steve, difiidently.
"Sorry, Steve", said Bill, regretfully, "but
thatis too dangerous. My hair would dry out
in that air, and besides, I've an appointment
with the photographer to do some shots'for the
Slapstick Hair Oil Co. to-morrow at four. So
long, old man. Sorry you canlt see my way of
Wx lvmlllllff gf ' 'I-
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LAPP 5.3 of
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'LGood-night", said Steve, gloomily, as he
watched Bill go briskly off.
It might be imagined from the above dialogue
that Bill lacked ambition, and was content to
remain in his rather undignined position. Bill,
however, simply considered his present job a
stepping-stone to higher things. His ambition
was to be a commercial artist and he considered
his present work a possible means of attaining
his goal. He had submitted several layouts to
Gregory, the chief of the Art Department of
the Acme Advertising Agency and was waiting
eagerly for the result.
In another part of the city, a more residential
section, unknown to himself, Bill was being
"Father", said the disturbingly beautiful girl,
to a disturbingly ugly old man whom, much
against our will, we must take for her father,
"Who is this young man you have posing for
the Scalpo ad.? I think he's just too cute." By
these words the young lady intended to convey
that she considered the young man very hand'
"Oh, that's young Lester, I believe", said her
father, rather irritably. "Ratoff picked him up
somewhere and he has him posing for all the
Hair Tonic ads. Oh, by the way, Sylvia, look
over these layouts for me-they're by that same
young fellow-W lConIinucd on Page 60
UX GLEBANACXQQ QAQQALERE FLAMMAM
l if ir vt
1 ,I qfllffoon 15' qjlylnpfiony
1r111s'1' 11111212 ' 'A'
Silver trees all batloed in mooizligbt,
Eerie zeplayrs tloro' them qiiifveiiizg,
Si glaiizg, shimmering.
Iefwel-like stars set iii the night
l Glittering, tfwiizklingg
Bands of moonlight on the lake
Pine trees softly moaiziizg, sighing,
Grieving that the night is dying.
by HELEN M. FAIRBAIRN, SA
sl 28 ls
OUR GOVERNOR GENERAL
oHN BUCHAN has a new home. His new
household is Rideau Hall at the en-
trance to Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa.
His life has been changed by an act of
the King, just as in days of 'Yore'
when the King exiled his enemies to foreign
Before he was given the title of Lord Tweeds-
muir, there seemed to be no constitutional
reason why he should not occupy his Royal
oflice as plain John Buchan. True, it is not
usual for commoners to have a Sovereign's
escort of cavalry at a public function. ln a few
instances in which they have done so, they
usually have been knights, rather than esquires.
Still, there is no constitutional point involved
to say 'no'. But other than constitutional con-
siderations hedge about the crimson carpet.
The Governor Generalship is Canada's badge
of membership in the world-wide British sys-
tem, and that system still bears the imprint of
the caste that built it. Thus when once in a
while, commoners have been raised to Vice-
Regal honours, it has been the rule to first raise
them to peerage. john Buchan chose the title
of Tweedsmuir, taking the name from a small
parish whose heights command a wide view of
his native moorlands.
alt is not blood that the Buchans have in their
veins, but ink", someone once said of this very
literary family. The appointment of such a
man to the second greatest of the Vice-Regal
posts has been not only unprecedented but even
sensationally so. Some literary men are prone
to stutter, and stammer when they leave their
cloistered seclusion, and their speedy return to
seclusion is a matter of simple humanitarianism
both to themselves and their audiences. But
Lord Tweedsmuir is that, "ram avis", a man
whom heaven has endowed with a golden pen,
and a golden tongue.
He may be defined as the man who has made
the 'thriller industry' respectable. His greatest
fiction success was written to beat the American
'dime novel', and for the last sixteen years he
has turned out a thriller-a-year with clock-like
regularity. He carries three of them in his
head, and writes them down as he can. Some,
in fact, have been written in the train while
travelling between London and Oxford, his
WILLIAM FREEMAN 1-M
home in England. He works at top speed,
writing them all out in a legible longhand, and
turning the pages over to his secretaries, or
perhaps relays of secretaries. Although some
of his novels are intended for the hammock and
the train, there are others, particularly the
historical novels, which it is impossible to read
without becoming aware of his learning which
must have shaped them. But his finest, and
most scholarly workmanship has gone into
history and biography. His life of Oliver
Cromwell, published in IQ34, ranks as one of
the standard lives of the fProtector'. His life
of Sir Walter Scott has taken rank next to the
vast seven-volume life by Scott's son-in-law,
J. G. Lockhart. His life of the Marquis of
Montrose is a notable picture of one of the
most controversial figures in Scottish history.
His war service with Lloyd George, as
director of information for the Allies, resulted
in his adventure stories in the Hannay trilogy,
The Thirty-Nine Steps, Greenmantle, and
Mr. Standfast, his four-volume history of the
War, which came out in 1921 and 1922 was an
immense project carried out with the accuracy
and sound judgment that characterizes all his
more serious work, and still ranks as one of the
foremost general histories of the war.
His latest book published in England under
the title of "The King's Gracen, was a Silver
jubilee book, and from the publishers' point of
view its success has been no less noteworthy,
in fact it was the most popular of his more than
fifty books. To set forth the unique constitu-
tional status of the British crown and to relate
to it the tremendous events of the reign of the
late King George called for tact, dignity, and
management. ln Buchanis handling it was a
beautiful and lucid piece of work, and it is
typical of him that "it was written in four
months, time, mainly at week-ends".
We have talked of his books-a long task in
itself-but we have missed his early life, a still
longer task. Being a member of Parliament
when he left England, one can well imagine the
type of education that he has. He was a private
lCon1inued on Page 31
UX GLEBANAGHQQ- mj3PALERE FLAMMAM
THE THREE BEARS
E was a real old-timer, judging by his
antiquated clothes, walrus mous-
tache, and outmoded pipe. He
was known to the farmers and
summer cottagers, who congre-
gated in the general store on
Saturday night, as Old Pete. Once a week, he
told some story of his youth or his life as a
trapper and settler in the Gatineau. Judging
by the expectant looks on the faces of the
occupants of the store and the way Pete bit off
a huge chew from a plug of tobacco which he
had fished from the depths of his pockets, it was
evident that he was about to tell another story.
He chewed contentedly for a few seconds,
cleared his throat and began:
"Many's the time I've been lost while huntin',
but I recall one time 'way back in the eighties
when I had a very interestin, experience. I was
only a young shaver then, about thirty years
old. We were homesteadin' in back of Island
Lake near Blueberry Creek. We'd been there
for nearly a year, tryin' to make the land fit
for farmin'. Near the cabin was our outhouse
where we kept all our grub, includin' home-
made maple syrup and a big sack of sugar.
"One mornin', when I went out to the store-
house to get some soap to wash myself with fit
was Sundayj, I was surprised to find that the
door had been torn from its leather hinges and
the sugar sack ripped open. Big tracks led to
the thick bush close at hand. Only one thing
could have caused this-bears. I wasted no
time but ran into the cabin, stuffed some grub
into my pockets, grabbed my gun, and started
off after the marauders.
"I followed the trail which led deeper and
deeper into the unexplored forest west of our
cabin. At a spot where the trail led across a
piece of swampy ground, I saw by the spoor
that I was followin' two cubs and a full-grown
bear. This fact did not worry me, for I was
such a good shot I could put a bullet through
the eye of a needle at Hfty yards. I followed
the trail for several hours, but it led so far into
country where I had never been before, that I
decided to return to the homestead before it
got dark. Accordin'ly I set out in the direc-
tion of our cabin.
"I had not gone far before I came to a big
spruce tree, towerin' far above the surroundin'
ROLF LOCKEBERG 5-B
countryside, even though the top seemed to be
broken off. I was not quite sure of where I
was, so I decided to climb the tree and have a
look. I climbed to the top but sat there with
some difficulty, for the tree was hollow. just
as I was mappin' out a way to the cabin which
I could see in the distance, I lost my balance. I
fell right down inside the tree and my gun fell
outside. I did not hurt myself, due to my
extreme toughness. My father, who died a
couple of years ago at the age of a hundred
and seven, used to spank me with fencerails to
make me hard. After a few seconds, when I
had recovered from my slight shakin"up, I
started to grope around in the darkness at the
foot of the tree. I stumbled over a small furry
body and fell across another. Bear cubs! I
looked hurriedly up at the circle of light at the
top of the tree to see if the cubs' mother was
returning yet, but my fears were groundless.
I tried to climb out but I found that the inside
of the tree was too smooth to afford a hand or
foothold. Makin' the best of a bad situation, I
sat down with my back against the tree and ate
the grub I had brought with me. Fear was a
lesson which I had never learned, so it was not
long before I feel asleep.
"When I awoke I could see the light of the
stars far above me. I heard a scratchin, on the
outside of the tree. It could only mean one
thing-the bear was comin' back. Soon the
starlight was blotted out and I could hear the
bear descendin' on the inside. As soon as it was
a few feet above me I stood up, reached for the
bear and seized a little of the thick hair on the
bear's sides in each hand. I hung on for dear
life and bit the bear as hard as I could on the
tail. Surprised at this unexpected attack, the
bear started up the tree as fast as it could go,
draggin' me up with it. Well, sir! the bear had
pulled me to the top of the tree in less time than
it took 'me to fall down inside. I let go the bear
at the top and climbed down the tree on the
opposite side from it. Bein' very fast and
nimble in those days, I reached the bottom
some time before the bear. I jumped the last
few feet and, as luck would have it, I landed
ff -T 6 Rf
K X X1 .' MZ so ,
shui- v .,., U Il! .
R V' l f ee it S f'
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, , X .A N521
R. , M L . L
beside my ride. The bear, somewhat non-
plussed by the strange incidents of the last few
moments, sped off into space. Reversing the
usual order of events, I gave chase. Finally
exhausted by the pursuit and not wishing to
lose my prey, I cocked my gun and as the bear
looked round to see how close I was I shot it
between the eyes. I waited till daylight and
set out for the cabin, carryin' the carcass of the
bear on my shoulders."
OUR GOVERNOR . . .
lContinuedfro1n Page 29
secretary to one of the Lords of the House of
Lords, and later, when he got to know Ramsay
MacDonald, he won a place for himself in
politics. No doubt, if he had not been called
away from his work he would have gone very
much higher in his political life.
The Governor General is the King's repre-
sentative, the King being unable to be in all his
Dominious at once. During his term of 'office
the Governor General has, therefore, the same
honours as the King himself. His first duty is
that of the strictest constitutionalism. Within
the limits permitted him by the constitutional
usage, he has the three rights which Bagehot
enumerated-"The right to be consulted, the
right to encourage, and warn." As commander-
in-chief in Canada, he 'takes the salute when the
militia marches past. As the most exalted per-
sonage in the Dominion his presence at a social
function, or the laying of a cornerstone serves
as a "guarantee of the most impeccable respect-
ability". The qualities which these august
duties require are those of great dignity, sound
judgment, and perfect taste, and these ,are
exactly the qualities which our Lord Tweeds-
muir brings to his new post.
by MARGARET OGILVIE, 3-F
We crept down the hall silent as could be.
School was in session, but not for us three:
A good show was on, to miss was a crime.
Why bother with school? We'd each raised a
We lurked in a hallway-not a soul was in sight,
We started a-creepin,-oh gosh, what a plight!
A teacher appeared from a room just ahead,
Spotted us, stopped us, "What's up?" she said.
"VVe're not feeling well", the three of us cried,
We weren't at that moment, so none of us lied.
She seemed to believe us, and-what was more
Left us alone, so we streaked for the door.
We were quickly outside and as quickly away,
We'd skipped from school and were free for
the day. ,
With a laugh and a song we headed for town,
Nary a cloud in sight and nary a frown.
The office bell rang in a silent class room.
In the eyes of a teacher we three read our doom.
No need to tell us, we knew we were through,
So we slunk to the office, crestfallen and blue.
We creep down the hall as silent can be.
School is in session but only for three.
Good shows may be on, but what do we care?
We go to the office, work's waiting us there.
Hour after hour for that sin we atone,
Our fates o'er took us, so now we just groan:
"Dear fellow student, if skipping's your
Pause before doing it-take care you,re not
by CHARLES BEDDOE, 1-M
The last of summer dayshave gone,
Their richest colours all trees don
Of crimson, gold, and russet brown.
In the night, before the dawn,
Mushrooms burst through frosty lawn,
A And high o'erhead birds wing their flight
.Q Southward to a warmer night.
Q. . A All these tell me, much too soon,
Winter keeps her annual boon,
Soon downy snow shall blanket earth,
A And all shall sleep until rebirth.
UX GLEBANACQ- QAEPALERE FLAMMAM
N ofu. 2 I .-Awoke after
a sleepless night feel-
ing tired and very
School Editors' Con-
vention, and another
which told other
one would not expect
conscious of the fact -0 people our names,
that the after-dinner I 7 Then to enfo rect--
coach would carry jet, Q G X 'Q ings from thblsflogiour-
Jeff, and myself on a Q - sf f able and Reverent H.
long awaited trip. So X is ,A V,'!: ' j. Cody, president of
U7 rise and dress and N gr, ,... ......i,.., , ,, the College and laugh-
eat, and then to school ed heartily at his jokes
where I did try to End fi which were told in a
elusive marks on an 'humorous way that
leaves and plants and
things, and to make
last minute arrange-
ments with jet about
the trip and eat a
hearty lunch at home.
So to the coach ter-
minal where my
friends awaited my
rom A DIARY
from such a man. So
to take notes of a lec-
ture on art, design and
other things of goodly
interest and discussed
it further in a small
group and then went
to lunch at Child's
Tavern on Younge
arrival and into the coach which did start
immediately, and gave me two tiring hours
only made bearable by the pleasant company.
Did arrive at Brockville there to board a larger
and faster coach from Mount Royal on which
we did eat our supper from hampers, and
talked and chatted till ten when we did enter
the city of York fTorontoj and of necessity
had to find conveyance to our hostelry in a
strange mechanical contraption which was
much like the ones at home but had strange
and fascinating sliding doors. Went with Jet
to her lodgings and then we to ours, I feeling
like a country rube because of the largeness of
the city, to deposit our luggage in our room
and out again in an attempt to obtain more
comfortable hostelry at a place called the "Y"
inn and having procured promises of lodgings
for the morrow returned here to crawl into
bed and shiver - these good people of York
having a peculiar sense of the coldness of their
climate and supply only one blanket.
Nov. 22.-Did awake this morning somewhat
refreshed despite the cold, but so late that we
did discover jet gone from her lodgings and
already about the day's business and so we had
to eat a quick meal at Bassil's tavern and having
found Jet proceeded to the place of business in
the West Hall of the University of this city
where we did register our names and in return
for goodly money received small doolittles, one
of silk proclaiming us members of the High
Street, jeff acting as host to our trisome and we
did feel the morning well spent. Did part with
jet, Jeff and I to change our lodgings to the "Y"
Inn and jet back to the West Hall alone. We
did arrive too late to hear the famous Gregory
Clark, but did hear, however, a Mr. Johnson
who expounded sound ideas on business policy
and then boarded hired coaches which took us
for a lengthy and interesting visit to McLean's
Publishing House where we saw all sorts of
Hat-bed presses, roller presses, type setting
machines, colour presses, and all the other
things which are peculiar to publishing houses.
Did lose contact with Jet but 111612 her again
at Burwash Hall after jeff and I had enjoyed
the indoor swimming facilities of our inn and
so sat down to a free banquet which was made
up of stuffed ham, cranberry sauce and all the
other rich and delectable dishes which make up
a sumptuous repast. Then to hear after-dinner
speeches of varying character and see other
people receive prizes but not getting any our-
selves, and then did accompany jet to a dance
given for us at the Newman's Club and from
thence to jet's lodgings and then I to mine-
content with the evening to meet a charming
Mr. Morgan who was staying in the same room
and did talk with him for an hour till two and
so to bed with hopes of better sleep.
N ov. 23.-Slept soundly between the strokes of
a town clock whose face shone brightly, and
which rang every quarter, half and full hour,
so awakened none too bright to go about the
morning's duties and after breakfast with jeff
and Mr. Morgan in the inn did meet jet and
went to hear a very brilliant and lasting informal
talk at West Hall about the general layout of
the school book by the editor of the Mayfair
and Canadian Home and Garden magazines,
Mr. Hodgins, and I did wonder how he did edit
two magazines without becoming mentally
unbalanced but did admire him for it just the
same. Then did hear the closing greetings to
the delegates by Dr. Wallace, Principal of the
University College, so parted with jet and went
to Eaton's distributing house for lunch but
decided dinner could not be downed so parted
with jeff who promised to meet me later. So
retired to my room at the inn, which is just
across the road from Eaton's and read till my
friend came for me, and from there in a futile
attempt to gain access to the top of a bank
building on King Street which is said to be the
highest in the Empire and so to amuse our-
selves on the traveling stairs of Simpson's dis-
tributing house and marvel at the great variety
of amusing toys, manufactured for the modern
child and then did lose ourselves in the streets
of this big city, but finally found the large stone
building somewhere in the city which houses
things of many far and distant places, Egyptian
mumniies, Chinese swords and other articles
which fascinate one so much that one is loath
to leave but leave one must so back to the "Y"
inn where Jeff did pack and after supper con-
sisting of a mixture of ham and eggs which
tasted very Hne despite its sickly look, did see
jeff off in the coach for I-Iamil's town and then
did try unsuccessfully to find traces of jet and
being all alone except for a map of this city
which Jeff had lent me did somehow find my
way back to the inn where the good friend Mr.
Morgan unselfishly gave up his evening and
went with me to the "Trivoli" play house
where we did see two splendid plays, met an
old school chum of mine who has joined the
army, had a cup of tea and then returned to
our room at the inn, and so to bed.
N ofv. 24.-Awoke refreshed on this
Lordls day despite the fact that I had
vigorously sawed wood all night and
jet having succeeded in getting in
touch with me, we arranged to meet in
the afternoon, so to breakfast with my
enjoyable and- after a light lunch at a tavern
packed and checked out of the inn and
called on jet and then to the carriage
stables which are curious circular buildings
with a spiral parking place inside where Mr.
Morgan waited in his small buggy to show us
as much of this city as possible in the short
space of time till four o'clock when our coach
would leave on its return journey and when
that time had arrived we were thoroughly con-
vinced of Mr. Morgan's ability as a sight seeing
conductor for he had given us glimpses of the
XV21tCI' front with its coal, its ships, its shoreside
wrecks caused by storms on that seemingly
endless expanse of water at which I wondered
greatly, of the exhibition grounds, the famous
'Silver Slippern and the "Old Mill" which is on
the much talked of Humber River, "Baby
Point" with its residential section, the "Old
Castle" which is the only true castle in all our
fair dominion, and many other sights of less
interest and importance because they were
much the same as we were used to only on a
somewhat larger scale and then we mllSt of
necessity break all speed limits in a wild dash
across the city because jet's time piece was
many minutes fast and we did pretend to be put
out about it but were really quite relieved not
to have arrived after the coach had left which
would have made an embarassing situation
because the next coach did not leave till mid-
night and both jet and I did have examinations
on the morrow, so on the coach after wishing a
hearty goodbye to Mr. Morgan and did spend
the next six odd hours in enjoyable conversa-
tion and did arrive at our own home terminal
where three of jet's friends did meet us and
took me home where I found everyone out
Cthey having gone to meet me at the terminal
without successj so that when they returned it
did seem as if I was welcoming them home
instead of they me, and so to bed, to cherish, to
dream, to ponder and to
A- sleep. So ends another
-'ff adventure in life.
. , N :Fifa
. 1 fp . 5 X. PM
. I Y
dear friend Mr. Morgan and then to
a church on Carleton Street which was
THE OLYMPIC GAMES
ERMANY HAS thoroughly prepared
for the Olympic Games. So ex-
tensive are her plans, that she hopes
to make this Festival surpass all
others in magnificence. The
"Fuehrer" is determined that its splendour will
exceed all expectations. Germany will play
the perfect hostess to representatives of many
The Winter Games, recently concluded,
were held at Garmisch-Partenkirchen. The
honour was bestowed on this town because
skiing flourished there first, in Germany, and
because of the beauty of the surrounding land-
scape. Every guest was warmly welcomed in
festive Garmisch-Partenkirchen. High above,
on the Gudiberg Peak, the Olympic fire, sym-
bolic of the Games, burned for ten days. A
large and a small ski-jump were erected. The
stands for spectators blended with the scenery.
Provisions had been made so that no weather
conditions could delay the procedure of events.
For playing hockey at night, a rink of artihcial
ice was equipped with a lighting system which
eliminated shadows. By means of this light,
action pictures could be taken as well. The
bob-sleighing course provided a severe test for
the IHOSE skilled drivers. Sixteen intricate
curves supplied many thrills. To announce the
commencement of the Games, a huge bell bear-
ing the inscription 'fl call the youth of the
worldln rang out from the directing tower.
While Canada didn't rank high in the standing
of the nations at the Olympic Winter Games,
her athletes displayed the true spirit of the
Olympics. One of the greatest upsets in the
results was Britain's defeat of Canada to win
The Olympic Hockey Title. The members of
the Canadian team showed their sportsmanship
by accepting defeat gracefully. Mrs. Gordon-
Lennox of Canada, who competed in the skiing
events with a broken arm, was one of the most
popular competitors. Our contingent earned
nine points. The Hockey Team contributed
five of these. The other four were won by
figure skaters. Montgomery' Wilson gathered
three points by placing fourth in the men's
singles. A Toronto couple stood sixth in the
doubles to gain Canada's other point.
The Reich Sport Field will be the scene of
the other contests. Every kind of improvement
PATRICIA LIPSETT 4-E
conceivable is being made. The principal
stadium can accommodate one hundred thou-
sand people. A village, similar to that used for
the Olympic Games at Los Angeles, is under
construction. Swimming pools, exercise
grounds, athletic Helds, two running tracks,
tennis courts and gymnasia are being built. All
spots which detract from the appearance of the
central Part of Berlin are being removed. To
allow for the traffic, several streets leading to
the Grounds will be widened. A large number
of students arc learning foreign languages to act
as guides for Olympic guests. Six hundred
male and six hundred female gymnasts from
Sweden are going to present a special pro-
gramme. Germany has secured permission to
have her own Olympic hymn. The words
of "Olympia" were written by Robert Lubahu
and the music composed by the greatest com-
poser of to-day, Richard Strauss.
Realizing how vast an undertaking it is to
sponsor the Olympic Games helps us to under--
stand how highly sports are valued. May the
Games of 1936 be the most successful athletic
Festival of all times!
THE ORGAN GRINDER
by HELEN M. FAIRBAIRN, 5-A
Seeming still to hear A
The rhythmic, thumping beat
Of dancing children's feet.
And memory clouds his sight,
He sees once more,
Bright Italian skies,
Black-eyed girls with luscious rosy lips.
Once, he too was young,
Dark, tall and strong,
And now . . .
Why, now his youth has gone,
And he must live
By grinding out a song.
e A f
Q, Wag L A,
KJ! WV VT. 45:93 7b
, 'M NEIL MMDONALD a-B
HE woRLn honours the memory of
those who fought so bravely in the
last war. They fought to obtain
I world peace-but did they succeed?
To-day every nation is arming as fast as possible.
The stage is set, the gunpowder is waiting for
the touch of the detonator. What, then, are
the results of the last war? In one word-Chaos!
It was a war to acquire profits for the muni-
tion maker. Every vile epithet that can be
hurled at their names should be thrown. These
mass-murderers who pit one nation against
another, who furnish munitions to both belli-
gerents, double-dealing, two-faced criminals,
should be outlawed from the bounds of society.
In France, the Comite des Forges has muzzled
the press, gained control of the Parliament, and
generally does what it pleases with the country.
In Germany, Krupp is the munition head, in
Austria, Skodawerke, in France, Schneider-
Creusot and Hotchkiss, in the United States,
the Bethlehem Steel Corporation and Du Pont
du Nemours and Company, and in England,
Vickers and Armstrong Whitworth and Com-
pany. As a proof of the questionable reputa-
tion of the majority of these firms, consider the
following facts. The Comite des Forges was
accused shortly after the war of hindering the
production of steel, thus creating a scarcity and
raising the price for its own benefit. Previous
to the World War, Krupp held a patent on a
special fuse for hand grenades. During the
war, the English Company, Vickers, used this
design. After the Armistice, Krupp sued
Vickers for a violation of patent rights, demand-
ing a shilling a fuse for damages. This repre-
sented a grand total of one hundred and twenty-
Hve million shillings. The case was settled out
of court, Krupp receiving payment in the
Spanish stock of one of Vicker's subsidiaries.
In 1933, in the Seletzki scandal the Rumanian
authorities discovered that the firm of Skoda-
werke had evaded taxes to the extent of sixty
million lei Ca lei is worth about twenty centsj.
In the company's documents, which were seized
by the government, evidence pointed to inter--
national espionage. However, before the
documents could be aired before a court, many
of them mysteriously disappeared, but the
remaining papers pointed to extreme bribery in
high offices. Schneiderls dealings with Hun-
gary, a potential enemy of France, were very
questionable. By the Treaty of Trianon, Hun-
gary was forbidden to arm, yet Schneider-
Creusot helped her to do so. When Hungary's
account fell due, she could not pay. But the
French government could, and so a French
ofiicial loan was arranged for Hungary. This
loan was just suflicient to cover the Schneider
debt and was transmitted to Hungary, not by
the regular channels of the Bank of France, but
by Schneider's bank, the Union Parisienne.
During the war, the United States Congress
rightly decided that it was paying too much
for battleship armour plate, and contemplated
building a plant of its own. A large part of
this plate had been manufactured by the Beth-
lehem Steel Corporation. Immediately follow-
ing the Congressional announcement, the
Bethlehem Steel Corporation inserted adver-
tisements in over three thousand papers setting
forth the "folly,' of the government's plans.
These advertisements said, "How can the
government manufacture plate as well and as
economically as private manufacturers?"
Finally it was "a threat to national security"
since the government could never expect to
keep informed on the latest developments in
lCo1ztinued on Page 56
CAMP ON - DA - DA -WAKS
Clndian for Men-of-the-Woodip .
X A f, .. ONE hot evening late in
June,we were sitting lazily
on the front verandah
" when somebody said:
I h qu 1 f .1
,NJ --tu , w.-
if 1-Q! :SQ K :
I ,f 5
1 "Now that school is
1 I .
ii 'arg 1 i
rf Q Xi
.f "fall: ' over let's talk about the
fi' ,H summer holidays. Is any-
TXN body here going up to
5' ' 'YL -T' camp this year?"
There was silence for a moment and then one
fellow asked, "What Camp?"
"The HY" camp at Golden Lake, Camp On-
da-da-waks, you know." '
"Oh, yes, tell us about it, will you?"
Thus, late into the evening the stories of
camp life and the fun of it were exchanged back
and forth until everybody present began to
take an interest in the MY" Camp.
The next day I suggested the idea to my Dad
at the breakfast table. He seemed pleased at
the idea and told me I could find out all about
it down at the "Y". The same morning I went
down and they gave me a folder about the
camp. This folder had pictures which showed
all the different things that could be done up
there. -Having shown this folder to my
Mother, and knowing the reputation of the
camp, I was allowed to go. They knew that I
would have a very happy and safe holiday since
the camp was under the control of "Ace" Milks,
and it was not long before my outfit was ready.
I boarded the train for Golden Lake early
one Saturday morning and I soon fell in with a
gang of boys who were also on the way to
camp. After about three hours of travelling we
reached the Golden Lake station where a few
sun-tanned fellows awaited us. Gathering our
baggage together, we went down to the beach
and boarded a big Hudson Bay freighter canoe.
We made the paddle to the camp in about
.i l ..
,, "ii 1-Eli! . Q
1 '42 - : ' is
,,o4-- ,z 3,1-Srlkv..
3 f liffhyf- ze 1
i , ms , ye- tsl ,
. . eil '
.-sfff fgi 32.51
' -4" .w. 'T
half an hour, and soon
noticed the wonderful
lay - out of aquatic
shouldered our packs
and climbed the stairs
for our first view of
We soon noticed the prominent dining-hall
and arranged around it the carefully placed
tents and buildings. The whole camp was
situated in a group of tall pines which gave it
an attractive out-of-door scent. We were pre-
sently assigned to our tent, and our tent leader
or counsellor showed us our bunks and told us
about the camp and its rules. It was not long
before we fell into the way of things, and we
were very soon occupied in the many details
which go to make up camp-life. We had been
put in the Intermediates of I4 to 16 years. There
are four main divisions of the boys: first, the
Bantams of IO and 1 1 years, second, the juniors
of IZ and I3 years, third, the Intermediates,
and fourth, the Seniors of 16 to IQ years. These
Senior boys make extra canoe trips up into the
Algonquin Park district which sometimes last
for ten days or more. Thus, we became accus-
tomed to our life at On-Da-Da-Waks which
was to last for three weeks.
The following list is typical of the occupa-
tions which took up our time at camp: life-
saving instruction, first aid, handicrafts, track
and field athletics, archery, model aeroplane
construction, baseball, volley-ball, quoits, golf,
paddle tennis, badminton, boxing, Indian games,
berry picking, treasure hunts, dramatics, music,
sketching, Chapel services, camp fires, story
telling, etc. For my special hobby I decided
to make a paddle in the manual training shop.
I also worked for and secured my Pioneer
We all had to take part in the athletic com-
petitions and, of course, had a great deal of fun.
Besides providing for these X
activities the camp maintains a -
fleet of rowboats and canoes, f 'f '
three sail- boats a floating ll Qc G
7 si 1 - " A
platform, a diving 'E 'Tj
tower and a shoot- if '- .
the-chutes for 'N-
water sports. All these things'f -'jf'
help to make the camp SL1C "xxx"
ful and especially to make the Q '
lffonlinucd on Page 58
lux GLEBANACXQ9- QQPALERE FLAMMAM
AT GOLDEN LAKE
'The happy Zwmting gromzds of Glebe Boys"
,....... ....... , ...,, . ......, , .......Xx. .... ...... M ,.,, q,, , . , , 1 I
THE GAHIDIIAEEQU HILLS
HE woonLANn in Autumn is a garden
of massive oaks and great pale
birches stretching like a Colossus
or a drowsy giant towards thc
crystal-clear blue of the sky. But if
the common wood is a garden, then that which
garbs the ancient, purple Laurentian Hills is an
Eden, an Eden of wild life abounding in a play-
ground of Nature's best. In the foreground of
this breath-taking panorama, one glimpses a
winding, needle-like thread, a dusty road,
which fades as it ascends into the Autumn mist.
It grips one with an urge to follow, to probe
every nook and cranny of the woods' vastness,
to attain the topmost peak and scent the pure
air, untainted by the gloomy city.
Our heavy shoes crush lifeless twigs under-
foot, and a tiny squirrel scoots to a nearby tree
where, balancing precariously on an overhang-
ing limb, he scolds, his rusty and bushy tail
arched stiffly as if to accentuate his stern dis-
approval. The mid-day sun sifting through
a leafy tree gives a dappled effect to the patch-
work quilt at our feet. As we wander over a
sloping ridge, we come upon a tiny lake sur-
rounded by overhanging willows whose reflec-
tions point the lake,s edges like some great
hand-tinted saucer. Water laps placidly against
an occasional trunk from which, in years gone
by, the shore-line has slowly retreated. White
WARREN LANGFORD 4-A
wisps of smoke curl idly from some concealed
camp-fire. Drifting aimlessly, we reach the
water's edge and pause to contemplate the
myriads of tiny, gaudy leaves that have toppled
from shore maples and are now forming tiny
barges for the numerous aquatic insects. As
we proceed along the shore, our footsteps rouse
a grouse and she scutters a short distance, finally
soaring to the security of a thinly-clad elm. A
groundhog stares beadily from his earthy
home, until losing courage, he turns, flaunts his
abbreviated tail, and disappears, only to re-
appear, perhaps, on the farther side of the ridge.
Incessantly, the leaves fall like garlands in some
great ball-room. The sun grows old and in the
western sky there appears a ruddy glow, dark-
ening continually. As darkness comes all too
soon in these brief Autumn days, we reluct-
antly turn our steps, and reaching the summit,
stop to gaze once more at the friendly little lake
whose waters are being slowly dyed a muddy
indigo by the swiftly leadening sky. Feeling
like convicts who have been granted one day
of freedom, we return with drawn faces to our
prosaic everyday life.
THE LION HEARTED KING
u by SHIRLEY JACKSON, 1-A
My storyis of a gallant knight,
King Richard was his name,
VV ho gained by sword and brafuery
The laurels of his fame.
Due to the teaching of Peter
The ardent, loving, Priest,
Richard left on the third Crusade,
In the far and dangerous East.
He left the shores of England,
To sail the seas afar,
And on the Isle of Sicily,
U7 ed the Princess of Navarre.
He warred on Emperor Saladin,
In a battle for the cross,
He besieged the Holy City,
And many suffered loss.
Deserted by treacherous companions,
His hopes were growing low,'
The Saracens gained a victory,
And Richard home did go.
IfVhile he rode en route for England
He was captured by the foe,
And placed within a castle,
In a dungeon foul and low.
'Twas then his faithful nzinstrel,
'W hom many called Blondell,
By a song did rescue him,
Or so, the legends tell.
And would you not pay tribute,
To him whose fame still rings?
This lion hearted warrior,
The bravest of the Kings!
by Jouoors Cook, 5-is
Daunrless the tree stood quite alone,
Aloof, abofve the wind-tossed sea.
Its base, a precipice of stone,
lVould last until eternity.
F orked light flashed bright from tnrb'lent cloud
Revealing rain-swept leafless lirnbs.
The thickening niist, a phantorn shroud,
Swirled to the gale's ternpestuous whinis.
A rifoen cloud set free a blast
Of light, and arrow-like it sped
To rend the 151726. It fell from sight
Far down to nieet a watery bed.
And so with nian who travels on,
Alone, aloof from hurnan ken.
H elll rneet sonietirne a bitter dawn,
And wishld he'd known his fellow rnen.
by lllniuzaiun' OCilI,X'll'I, 3-F
Like a silver boat upon a raging sea,
The nioon is tossed within the wind-swept
IV hose fingers grasp its edges greedily
And seek to dint its light as in a shroud.
Sir North Wind wakes and puffs his icy blast,
Before which breath the clouds all flee away.
Sweet Lady Moon in triuniph rides at last
O'er heaven and earth, to hold her queenly
And now she pours her glory o'er the sky
And sheds upon us all her radiant light,
And oftirnes as we look we heafue a sigh
That rnen can never keep their souls so bright.
.-it T l
. frm- ,5-
' Q0 x x x',f 1,
4 - T
.,-I' ' .
FOR ALL THAT
by WINNI1flil'ZlJ DUNNING, 3-o
Qllfith apologies to R. Burns?
A man may be as poor as sand
And yet be rich-for all that,
If he can stand and face the world,
He's called a man-for all that.
If he can work away each day
And ne'er complain-for all that,
His friends will see the work he's done
And like him more-for all that.
The marquis, duke, the lord, and prince
Are oft real men-for all that,
But many are not kindly to
The poorer folks-for all that.
But still I'm sure that some day we
lfVill brothers be-for all that,
And live long days of friendliness
With joyous times-for all that.
by jack I-IAR15, 3-c
Piece of toast and cup of tC2l,
Brush my teeth and turn the key,
Forgot my books, I must go back,
And while l'm here is there nothing I lack?
Out again and on my route
And there's the shoe-lace of my boot
Tangled around and under my legs,
I ought to pin it with clothes-pegs.
At last the building hoves in sight,
And on my brain there comes a light,
Of quicker thoughts and visions new,
Of languages and Algebra, and X's:z.
And so the dreary grind goes on
just like a six-day marathon,
But when exams do come around,
I, in my greatest glory crown'd,
Come home with honours to the T.
Now dou't you all wish you were mc?
' U X
HER BIRTHDAY FEAST
66 oME IN, come in!" creaks Grand-
mother Eullasina Maria who is'
115 years old to-day. A noisy
crowd of forty-seven relations
l stream into her humble hut and
gaze about greedily. Steaming pots of stew
and piles of ripe fruit litter the floor. In the
midst of this island of food is a white frosted
cake, divided into forty-eight pieces. The
merry relations hastily bid Grandmother
Euflasina Maria the respects of
She, herself, devours the last crumbling
Irreverently, her relations gulp down this
Hnal offering of hers. Scarcely waiting to
embrace her, they tumble out of the hut and
go their way. Grandmother Euflasina Maria
watches the last one disappear from view. "A
hundred and fifteen years is a long time to wait,
but it won't be long now. It won't be long
now", she mutters to herself, as she crawls back
to her hovel.
The body departed in pain, and the mind in sore
the day, and swoop down up- hl"f,iZu'lZZ?AenESf ll? SEEKS.. as as
.-:,:,.- street. tomorrow to Kats cenxcterylmwisa- v
OH the f00Cl- 30011, only gfeasy for mfffmenf- rS'2il"'Zil The next morning Grand-
. . -'ggi' --l- l - 7
Emi 5621319 In SML, aifayg akes Own Cake mother Euflasina Maria is
an e mnumera e rui - -u fa s .
. Y On 115th Birthday - found dead in her bed by the
peelings. -.- Asthm . .
. . NBEI-L0 H0R1Z0N'1'E'BfH1il- 3 local parish priest who called
, gaze. ov. F4.-UPJ-Grandmolherly
Grlnnlngtoothlesslys Grand Euflasma Maria who claimed ' ' ' '
. . . ,he W., 115 ,sqm ,M baked works to give her his priestly blessing.
mother Euflasina Maria quiets .gg ,e,.kef.,,he, t,i,.,,d,,,,'c,,m.,,, D, mm, A f h 1 t th d
- - ' f h h'l A Sw r n
her chattering kinfolk and E35-Qlnighifigf signing Ei2f',,g,,fn'Q'g3g3 ours a er' e goo
, n ne or se n w re min
lines theln up around the xgighgeiheafietgqdliggt dgngfg ggunijspiwglghl fnflfl IS 1I'1fO.l'lT1Cd that the fOI'ty-
Wh,te ,tinged cake. Witl, in, :2ad?gddo3w:Di:gn?i?years of 553,55 f seven relations of Grand-
Hnitg Care, Shg Sees that every- ' l'llOEl1CI' EIIHHSIUH Marla had
one gets a piece, that no one AWDONTT We 21150 p21SSCd away in their
' ALLNOUAQE BETTE
gCES IWO PICCCS, 110 OUC IIOIIC.
'-TCINYINI Tl-IE Afxnx' '
THE DYING CONQUEROR
. by LLOYD FRANCIS, 5-A
A foul ring of arms and a clashing of plate,
And he of great life lay crimsoned in death.
Vain grew the conquering roar: silent the vision
Firm lay the brow and the arms of bright steel,
Disdaining to falter, scorning to yield,
But the arrow of Death had achieved fatal aim,
And displayed mortal body, the spoil.
Quoth a general nearby: "Behold valiant dust
Of one accustomed to conquer, Lord of the
Blood was his triumph, and Blood was his lust,
And Blood was his triumph at last.
God will wreak vengeance on the tormented
For the scourge of the world and the sorrow of
Yet methinks there is even some justice on
For material wealth was his pleasure, his aim,
Sure to the mind to dispel with the soul,
Fate is reward, triumph and hope of the just."
An aide of the chief, standing o'er his lord's
Was moved in his heart to defend the dead's
"Were the lines of your good the bounds of
You dream of a Christ in virtuous robes, i
Resplendent in glory, in honour, sincere,
To dispense in exactness rewards of blind lives.
His was no mind of a wavering doubt,
Clear-cut his decisions, ambition his goal.
He lived in ideals and he died for them true.
Vengeance on earth he nor reasoned nor felt,
And he fought with his cause to the last."
Were advance of the world an ideal or a goodly
'T is the choice ,twixt the former and the latter,
'tis the progress of earthly life!
- ---f- Y -
UX GLEBANACBQQ fna,Y5PALERE FLAMMAM
THE UNIVERSITY OF TGRONTO
The Provincial Arts College maintained by the Province of Ontario.
Residences for Men and Women. I
University College offers 27 Scholarships at Matriculation
and many Scholarships and Prizes in Course.
Substantial Bursaries are granted to able students who have difiiculty
in bearing the total expense of a university education.
Preference is given to applicants from schools
not situated in Toronto.
For infornmtion on Residences, Scholarships,
Entrance and Choice of Course, etc., 'write to
THE REGISTRAR, University College, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario.
cg-cfwo! Cfaaa ins
AND SCHGGL PRIZES
Having at our disposal the unique facilities
of the Birks Craft Shops, We are enabled
to offer original suggestions for every
requirement in School Class Pins and
Designs and estimates furnished upon request
HENRY BIRKS E99 SQNS LIMITED
Urs'rANmNG ANIONG the graduates of last
year's Fifth Form is the figure of
Robson Black. Gifted with unusual
mental energy, he developed a background of
knowledge that made him a formidable con-
testant in any academic struggle. Quiet and
unassuming, he possessed the sense of seeing thc
funny side of class-room life as well as leading
in the serious side, and his presence was an in-
centive to both pupil and teacher.
He entered Glebe from Mutchmor Public
School in 1930, the winner of a High School
Entrance Scholarship, and, as a "ninety per-
center", his progress through our ,institution
was marked by medal after medal, until his
final achievement on graduating last june with
the credit of five scholarships from the Univer-
sity of Toronto. These scholarships would
normally have a gross value of rover 35z,ooo.
He holds the Edward Blake scholarship in
Physics, Chemistry, Algebra, and Geometry,
the Prince of Wales scholarship in any nine
papers, the James Harris scholarship in Mathe-
matics and Science, the Edward Blake scholar-
ship in Mathematics and Physics, the William
Hardie scholarship in English and Latin, and
the Thorburn prize for General Proficiency.
Although a student of the first rank, Robson
enjoys both tennis and swimming, and my
memory associates him, not only with the class-
room but with his motorcycle, and especially
with his sailing canoe on Dow's Lake.
HE LIFE of Glebe has been compara-
tively short. Yet to have gained the
highest average percentage ever won in
the Fifth Form even in the somewhat brief his-
tory of the school is no mean achievement. The
glory and honour thereof fall to Dorothy
Jansen, who continued to demonstrate definite
scholastic ability by acquiring several scholar-
ships at the Matriculation examinations. She
was awarded the second Edward Blake Scholar-
ship in French and German of the University
of Toronto, the "Mary Redmond" of St.
Michael's College, the Knights of Columbus
Scholarship for Girls, and a prize of thirty dol-
lars given by the University Womenls Club of
Ottawa to the girl in the Glebe Collegiate
having the best average standing for the year.
Dorothy, however, distinguished herself at
Glebe, not only by her capacity for worl-2,
but by many other fine qualities, her modesty,
unfailing good humour, her willingness to help,
her interest in the Lux-her good sportsmanship
in the class and out of it. We gladly send with
her to St. Michael's College our best wishes for
her success at the University of Toronto.
SF if Sk
At present Robson is registered in the Physics
and Mathematics honour class of Toronto
University. He says he enjoys his course, has
very strong competition and plenty of work.
' -N. A. l.
DUNCAN R. E. WHITMORE
iziumifs 'ma most unique honour won by
the graduating class of 1935 was the
Reitch .Scholarship in French offered
by Queen's University, obtained by Duncan
This coveted award is a particularly valuable
one of three hundred dollars. The student,
therefore, who is fortunate enough to qualify
has succeeded against many capable competitors
throughout the Dominion. The type of paper,
too, is unusual as it requires a wide cultural
knowledge as well as minute and thorough pre-
paration of one academic subject, in this case,
French. Needless to say, such a successful
result is not the reward of one year's work only
but of careful effort throughout the entire
course. Duncan Whitmore was medallist in his
form each year up to Honour Matriculation
and in his graduating year obtained a ninety
per cent average in his Fifth Form work.
While essentially a student, Duncan Whit-
more interested himself in other activities of the
school. I-le will be remembered in his capable
presentation last spring of Mr. Venables in
Barrie's play, "What Every Woman Knows?
He was also an able debater in the Public Speak-
ing Club, while his interest in science was
evident by his work in the Science Club. This
last interest he is now continuing in the study
of geology at Queen's University. We hope
that as gratifying rewards will come to him as
have been his during his Collegiate days.-E.M.B.
NOTHER s'rUDEN'r whd brought scholar-
ship laurels to Glebe during the past
year, is Donald Brunton. Donald won
one of the Knights of Columbus scholarships.
valued at 3400, four of which are given annually
to Roman Catholic students of Ontario. A
former student of Mutchmor Public School, he
entered Glebe in 1930. Since then he has won
four General Proficiency medals, besides taking
a deep interest in general school activities. De-
ciding to spend another year at High School
before entering University, Donald has proved
himself a clever student of economics, and ablv
Hlls the position of Vice-President of the newly-
formed International Affairs Club. His
scholarship comes as a fitting reward to a bril-
liant career in the school, and we wish him
every success in continuing his studies at
University. -L. F.-5A.
S 'F fl?
W I S E W O R D S
"A good policy for the future is better than
a good explanation of the past."
"Following the line of least resistance is what
makes men and rivers crooked." t
'flaies need a lot of words to back them up,
truth' needs but few."
"A sharp tongue and a dull mind are usually
found in the same head."
"Have a good word for everyone or else keep
silent." - V
UX GLEBANAGXQQQ QAEPALERE FLAMMAM
- II..'llllll::g:R:giiIlllll- -IIYIL-D
If after tlazrteen mmutes of puzzlmg you are not able
to solve the above, the nmwer may be readzlv found zu
one of the ads
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money pald 1n return for 21dVCI'f1Sl11g space To those who
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The members of the Lux Staff earnestly request every reader
of th1s volume to repay loyalty w1th loyalty The goods and the SCIVICCS
referred to 111 the 21dVC1'f1SCH1C11fS should be used by the Glebe students
and members of the1r fam1l1es
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fill ,-L h
iI'..:I I fasi :III
OUR VISITOR FROM NORTH
N SEVERAL occasions the Lux
Glebmm has contained articles
written by visitors from distant
places who Hnd themselves tem-
porarily students within our midst.
But seldom-only once to be exact-have these
articles come from the hand of someone from
another nation. The occasion referred to was
when, in the 1934 edition, Miss Fumika
Iwanaga of Yokohama, japan, and a member
of Class 2-F at the time, gave us first-hand
interesting glances at " My Native Land ".
Again we find among ourselves a friend from
another nation - this time from the land of
Uncle Sam. Miss Violet Meekins from Wash-
ington, North Carolina, is our visitor and has
registered with Class z-D.
The following article is not just the usual
story. It is an interview in which Miss Meekins
has agreeably responded to all my questions,
giving us Hrst hand impressions of Canada as
she is seeing it. In addition, she answers many
questions about the sunny south and paints
interesting word pictures of life and customs
around her home.
"Violet, how did you happen to come up to
"Well, I have always wanted to come, be-
cause my brother who had been up here talked
about skiing and skating and such things so
much that I wanted to try the sports out."
"Did you have much trouble in persuading
your father and mother to let you come?"
'4Oh, I donit know. I kept trying to persuade
them so long that they finally gave in."
'fHow long do you plan to stay in Canada?"
L'Until next june, anyway."
"Did you have any striking impressions as
you stepped out of your own country into a
strange land? "
"No, not particularly, for it was summer
when I came up here and everything was more
or less as it was at home."
"What feature of Ottawa interested you
most on your arrival?
"The Parliament Buildings impressed me very
much. They are so different from ours. I soon
noticed too that swimming was a different
matter from what I am used to for the water is
so much colder. I live about fifty miles inland,
but we take a run down to the sea-shore every
once in a while and we can stay in for two or
three hours without getting chillyf'
"Would you point out a few of the novelties
you found in Canada?"
"It was very odd to see no darkies. Nearly
half the population of our town is coloured.
The horses surprised me too. At home mules,
with long skinny legs and ears like corncobs, do
all the work. They stand the heat better."
, "I suppose the difference in temperature is
very marked? "
"Oh, yes. Our coldest weather comes in
December when the thermometer falls to about
thirty-two degrees. Everyone is freezing and
lConlinued on Page 100
OR XVICICIQS I had looked forward to
the last day of school, the day on
which I would leave with my family
for New York. "NEW YORK"-
the very sound of the word flashed
a thousand pictures before my mind for though
I had never been there, like everyone else I had
heard myriads of tales about the great metro-
polis. The word brought to mind visions of
towering skyscrapers, subways, overhead rail-
ways, show houses of Broadway, crowded
thoroughfares, traffic-jams, immense stores and
many strange, fantastic, mental creations none
too clearly defined. It was the city to which
young hopefuls flock to become famous and
rich, the city where great industrial corpora-
tions and financial houses have centred, the
city where fashion-mongers of American
society flaunt the latest models - in short,
according to all I had read or heard, a veritable
"house of wonders".
The weeks of eagerness and anticipation
slowly passed, finally the great day arrived.
Our journey to New York, while exciting
enough and replete with awesome natural
scenery, was nevertheless typical of what many
of my readers have already seen. Hence, I will
spare you the details of the journey up to the
point where unmistakable signs told us that we
were nearing the bounds of the great city. In
NEW YORK CITY
FIRST PRIZE TRAVELOGUE
addition, to one who was a stranger to the city,
the sights and wonders of New York so com-
pletely overshadowed the 1'6St of the trip, that
it would be superfluous to dwell on routine
events of the intervening distance.
We entered the city by the beautiful George
VVashington bridge and Riverside Drive. Along
the drive are many points of interest. On the
left is Medical Centre, magnificent Riverside
Church, Grant's Tomb and the Soldiers' and
Sailors' monument. On the right is the Hudson
river. I-Iuge steamers were plying back and
forth and near the shore were anchored hun-
dreds of yachts and motor boats. Seeing the
city unfold before us as we drove along was
indeed thrilling. On either side of the narrow
congested streets towered the huge skyscrapers.
Above us we were amazed to see a train hurtling
over a network of steel. On all sides of us
daring drivers wound in and out among the
pillars supporting the elevated railway making
it hair-raising for the timid driver, to say the
least. The side streets were flanked on both
sides by immense blank apartment houses-end-
les Walls of dull brick. After passing through
Central Park we crossed Queensboro Bridge to
Long Island where we stayed during our visit.
Re-entering the business section next day
from Long Island, a wonderful skyline unfolded
before us. ,The jagged outline of the huge sky-
scrapers stood out clearly against the blue sky.
It mattered not where we went in the city as
far as visibility of the towering buildings was
concerned. East, West, North and South pre-
sented the same amazing spectacle. Storey
piled on storey until lost in the clouds gave the
impression of endlessness in height and raised
uncanny feelings of insignincance within us as
we drove along the streets.
The Empire State Building is the tallest of
them all, the tallest in the world in fact, stretch-
ing one hundred and two storeys for a total of
1,248 feet into the clouds. A large massive
structure at the base, it gradually narrows in
until at the top it is merely a small round tower
capped by a gold ball. Taking a large elevator
MARJORIE TOWNSEND 4-F
we ascended to the one hundredth floor, a
quarter of a mile at a speed of twenty miles per
hour or about 42 feet every second. It was bad
enough going up-but a pleasure compared with
coming down. A smaller elevator took us on
to the look-out. The View following was
breath-taking. Near-by buildings were dwarf-
ed by the height of the Empire State and pedes-
trians were mere ants in the streets below, we
could see far out to sea and spot numerous ships
twenty, thirty and even forty miles out on their
way across the Atlantic. It was our good for-
tune to see also from this point of vantage the
huge French liner N ormfmdie riding at anchor
in the harbour after her maiden voyage across
Radio City was another place of interest for
us. We visited its beautiful music hall, a novel
piece of construction in which, elaborate ideas
of splendour have been coupled with utility.
Below the theatre is a modern magnificent
lounge, furnished beautifully for the use of the
patrons. But of more interest, because of the
radio broadcasts that we are continuously being
told Horiginate in the N.B.C. Studios in New
Y ork" was a visit to these very Studios. Our
guide showed us many interesting things about
a broadcasting station, explained how the vari-
ous sounds were imitated on the programs and
to our delight allowed us to listen to a broadcast
and an audition.
A trip to New York would not be complete
without a shopping expedition. To make it a
typical day of this sort we left our car behind
and determined to look and act as far as possible
like real New Yorkers. We experimented with
"tubes", those funny underground railways
which hurl one through dark unknown areas at
breakneck speed, pretending of course that We
were hurrying to Macy's, New Y ork's largest
departmental store, to cash in on some nine
o'clock specials, but in reality without the fog-
giest notion of where we were going. And it
was slight comfort to emerge from the subway
to find ourselves away over in Brooklyn, miles
from our assumed destination. The return
journey was made on the overhead trolley for
we felt we might be more at home among the
Urrmznwoon a UNDERXVOOD
The Sky Line of New York
skyscrapers which we, by this time, looked on
as old friends and fair guides to the heart of the
city. Climbing out of the tram at Forty-
Second Street and Fifth Avenue, an intersection
which looked rather important, and getting
down a long stair-case to the street, we pre-
sently found plenty of stores to visit though we
were rather late for the morning specials. We
at last actually did locate Macy's quite by acci-
dent and did our buying. It is a store much like
Eaton's or Simpson's, ten storeys high and
occupying an entire city block. Almost any
article I think one can mention could be pur-
chased there. The shops of New York seemed
endless in number and a great many of them
were very exclusive in the goods they carried.
Only one more can I take space to mention-
-Tiffanys-probably the most elaborate jew-
ellry store in the world, where prices of indi-
vidual articles range anywhere from a dollar or
so to over one hundred thousand dollars.
Our sojourn in New York was rudely inter-
rupted by a warm spell. Hence we decided to
spend a few days at the sea-shore, besides, sight-
seeing was strenuous and a day or two of
relaxation would be welcome. From the many
beaches which line the shores of Long Island
we selected jones' Beach, an attractive spot and
the quietest one in the vicinity. The beach at
Coney Island is more popular but so crowded
that a person must literally walk over people to
get to the water and even at that you can't
always be sure in which direction the water is,
for the mass of humanity in the way. A motly
crowd patronizes this beach and there was too
much excitement in the air for our party of
tired sightseers. At jones' Beach we bathed in
the ocean for the first time. While the waves
were too high to permit swimming, we enjoyed
lConlinued on Page 97
wo CARS were gaily skimming along
the highway, and to their joyous
occupants there came the realiza-
tion that at last they were to see
some of the beauties of provinces other than
their own, and that the prospect of reaching
and lingering in the charm and tang of Nova
Scotia was to be theirs.
By way of explanation, the cars belonged to
my father and his brother, who were taking
their respective families to their old home town
for the holidays.
Eagerly the passengers caught the frequent
glimpses of the sparkling St. Lawrence as the
road led up the cliffs to Quebec, and curiously
they discussed the gay splashes of colour in the
forms of hooked-rugs on sale at most of the
French homes. The proud old citadel of
Quebec lived up to and surpassed its fine repu-
tation, whether viewed while crossing the river,
or while strolling through the steep crooked
streets of Lower Town, or the fine modern ones
of Upper Town. Seeing the Plains of Abraham
and Wolfe's monument made the party recall
the history which had excited the city long ago.
Later, on the opposite side of the river, the
travellers passed through many neat and pretty
French villages. As it was Sunday, all the
church-yards were filled with buggies and
horses, and in one instance, where the service
had just concluded, a man was on the steps
reading the news to his assembled listeners.
Probably just an old French custom. The
dreariness of the Father Point district vanished
at the sight of a tug bearing mail and pilot
going out to meet an ocean liner, and of the
M. and E. BUCKLEY SA-C
pilot and mail being received on deck.
Looking back from a point some miles fur-
ther on, we had revealed to us by a far-
away sparkle of sunlight on gleaming white
paint, that the ship was once more on her
way in charge of the pilot. After turning
inland near Mont-joli,a short drive brought
us to the lovely wooded steeps of the Mata-
pedia Valley, which stretched along for many
miles. New Brunswick offered a forty-mile
short-cut between Chatham and Newcastle
through virgin forest. This was broken only
by the rude dwellings of newly settled Scan-
Stopping for lunch by the shores of North-
umberland Straits was a happy interlude. With
appetites whetted by the tang of the sea, bacon,
cooked over an open fire, disappeared in large
quantities. Here the beauty was startling. The
vivid clear blue of the sea, the red sands of the
banks and shore, and the bright green of the
long grass was enlivened by the white flashes of
sea gulls. Nearby was an Indian encampment,
and the Indian children were peeking shyly
around the corner of the huts at the gay
luncheon party. At Moncton the famous bore
refused to perform although the time was due
for the phenomenon to occur according to
those standing around.
just at the border of Nova Scotia, a huge road
sign, in the form of a splendid relief map, clearly
showed the principal routes and many cities
and towns. At Amherst, Mounties and silk-
hatted ofiicials were much in evidence. Un-
decided what to do, our party joined a long line
of cars, only to discover later that we were in
the official procession conducting Lord Bess-
borough back from a formal visit. Travelling
in Nova Scotia is at once a thrilling and dusty
affair: between clouds of dust the corners
pounce at unsuspecting tourists leaving them to
wonder if the road will ever straighten out
again. Guysborough, a quaint little town
settled in beauty at the head of Chedabucto
Bay, and our destination, finally appeared
around one of these corners.
This town combines the atmosphere of
the country town with that of the sea-side
town, and boasts as one of its homes the
summer residence of a former Lieutenant-
Governor of the province. To travel-
stiffened limbs, a stay of two weeks beside
the smiling bay seemed very welcome. The
prospect of sailing and fishing made cars
An old fisherman's two master, with
tanned sails, was ours for the length of our
stay, and many happy hours were spent on
Sailing gayly down the lovely land-locked
harbour, we would foam through the tide rips
at the narrow entrance. Keeping the black
buoy to starboard and the red to port, we would
safely con our staunch craft past the old fort
and lighthouse, and with eased sheets enjoy the
more boisterous sailing in Chedabucto Bay. A
big tramp steamer, the Keret of Bergen, was
loading lumber from booms in the bay, and the
boat used to sail very close to the ship and then
tack suddenly, probably causing the sailors to
wonder what the city folk would do next. The
exhilarating motion, and the fresh salt air
would send us back with glowing cheeks and
An extremely interesting excursion was made
one day to Canso, a fishing town about thirty
miles distant on the Straits of Canso in the
south-east tip of Nova Scotia. A Hsh Cannery
there holds much of instruction as well as
interest. Rows and rows of fish were hanging
in the "smoking" room. Great quantities of
fish are brought in every day, and the speed
with which they are cleaned is remarkable. The
finnan haddie which later reaches the Ottawa
stores is seen in a new light after this visit. The
chief point of interest, however, was the cable-
station where messages are sent and received
from abroad. Some of the latter, according to
the ones the operator read to us, must have been
written by people in holiday mood. Outside
the town is a direction Ending station by which
the location of all sea-going ships is verified
QShades of Trigonometryj. One could spend
hours at the harbour. A few tramps and
freighters were among the many fishing ships,
for the most part "two-and-three masters".
Tied to one of the wharves was a lifeboat from
a ship, which earlier we had seen burning a few
miles out, and which had to be abandoned.
Also riding at anchor, was a ship with its Hag
at half-mast, as one of her crew had been
washed overboard. The road back from Canso
had many quaint and sometimes barren looking
fishing villages. The Heet was home for the
day, and nets were spread on the beaches to dry.
In one of these villages there are stories of false
lights which used to lure the ships to the rocks,
and of the wrecks later plundered. Near Port
Felix, a rather bleak little hamlet, we thought
we saw an iceberg far out on the Atlantic. No
wonder the water was cold for swimming!
There are many barrens around this Part liter-
ally covered with blueberries. When the
negroes go blueberry picking, they sometimes
take their mattresses with them and stay all
night. Most of the darkies are very friendly
and beam and wave when you pass.
As we were staying in Guysborough a few
weeks, and as the hotel was mainly for over-
night guests, we rented an old Baptist parson-
age. This was a comfortable house, one
hundred and sixty years old. The ministers'
wives used to keep school there for small
children. One rather interesting morning was
spent on Long Beach, an unique formation of
sand forming a natural break-water at the
mouth of the harbour. The sea-gulls were very
amusing to watch and hear. Their screeching
became even Wilder when we came near their
nests, hollowed among the stones. They
swooped down at us and would have willingly
peeked our heads.
All too soon our visit was over, and we were
once more on the highway. We paid a hurried
visit to Halifax, before starting back by the St.
john valley route. This grand old city im-
pressed us very much with her guarding citadel,
old churches and lovely gardens. Halifax is
justly proud of her Government House and it
was interesting to see the rooms of this fine old
building, and to gaze on the famous bed where
King Edward the Seventh and other notables
have slept while in Halifax. On, our journey
led us to Truro, Amherst, Fredericton and the
St. john Valley. Fredericton is very like
Ottawa in many ways. The park by the St.
john River and the Parliament Buildings is
similar to sections of our driveway, and the
provincial Experimental Farm adds a homelike
touch. The St. john Valley is extremely pretty
and picturesque, and the cultivated farmland
along the river is distinctly contrasted with the
wild beauty of the hills and river in the Mata-
pedia Valley. We sped through many little
towns with quaint and queer sounding names.
Every evening the French families would
gather outside their homes, the old folk gener-
ally in rocking chairs, and the young folk in
odd two-seated swings.
Night driving in
New Brunswick was
enlivened by the tre-
mendous number of
toads and frogs which
kept hopping across
the road, ,perhaps at-
tracted by our head-
lights. They managed
three hops before extermination. Deer were
more agile and our score was nil.
At Riviere du Loup we connected with our
eastward route. Here we stopped overnight at
an inn, which reminded one of the old French
Canadian manor houses with its carved wood-
work and dormer windows. The city was
gaily decorated in honour of some religious
festival. At Levis we climbed a hill more like
the Rockcliffe ski jump than a highway, and
rolled along the south shore of the St. Lawrence
to the Quebec bridge. That bridge is marvel-
lous and the panorama both up and down the
river from our moving observation post ex-
tremely interesting. There is a nice park at the
north end for picnics.
Homeward we sped. Three Rivers Hashed
past, we were on familiar ground and soon wc
were engulfed in the traffic of Montreal. A
short jaunt and Ottawa once more.
Twenty-Hve hundred miles of Canada had
been covered by our flying wheels, and what
memories we retain - majestic rivers, busy
towns, quiet villages nestling by the mighty
ocean, the murmur of surf, the puff of a por-
poise, a sea-gull's scream, quaint homes and
customs-oh, many, many more all woven into
the pattern of a perfect holiday.
A beautiful country is our heritage.
Anderson:-"You ave that cloak-room at-
. . 3 ,,
tendant a big tip, old boy.
ohnson:-"Well he ave me a 'ood coat!"
v g g
HX' 'ls 'lf
Bob Davis:-"You're my idea of a girl."
Anon:-"Well, I hope you're the kind of a
bov who believes in drivin an idea home. ,
55 METCALFE STREET
PHONE QUEEN 1 998
Insure in Sure Insurance" - J. STUART BINKS
A 200 MILE
CANOE TRIP on the OTTAWA
o 'rnosia of our My 1 X 19" 5 Oiseau Rock - a good 30
readers wht, Vf fvf' X Q' 1 i ' lU1lCS to show for our first
have explored ' --' ' d2y7S work.
the waters of 15: The next morning we
the Ottawa river, this effort gf decided to ex lore. Can
to describe a trip under- Y - -, you imagine aphuge rock
taken last summer by six -grii . goo feet high rising sheer up
collegiate students, will per- 2 T 525 from the water? Following
haps recall the magnihcent ' a steep and didicult path we
scenery, and bring to their -J-:L--931 Q A STE reached the summit, to dis-
recollection some happy
reminiscences. If it induces
any who are not familiar
with its scenic beauty to
make such a journey the
travelogue will have been well worth while.
The lovely bays, inlets, interesting islands and
diversified scenery on either shore cannot be
fully appreciated from the verandah of a sum-
mer cottage, or even the deck of a motor boat,
as many of its prettiest stretches of water are
only accessible by canoe. It is therefore from
the romantic viewpoint of a canoeist that I
describe our experiences.
DON HEWITT 5-A
narration of this
We made a belated start one Saturday after-
noon in july. After loading a shaky-looking
motor truck with our three canoes, dunnagc
bags, provisions and camp equipment, we
parked ourselves anywhere we could find room
and left Britannia Bay in a drizzle of rain. This
developed into a steady downpour, and on
reaching Pembroke we clambered from be-
neath the dripping canoes, cramped and soaking
wet. After unloading, the truck driver bade us
'Bon Voyage' and left us to make camp and
prepare for an early start next day.
At dawn we loaded the canoes and shoved off
with a favorable wind, happy to feel that the
rising sun promised a fine day. Paddling
steadily for about six miles we sighted numerous
lighthouses and small islands, while on the
Ontario shore we could hear the rapids of the
Petawawa river as they mingled with the
Ottawa. Rounding Fort William on the Quebec
side we noticed .that the scenery was becoming
more rugged. Unable to find a more suitable
camping spot, we landed at sundown near a
deserted hunting lodge at the foot of a huge
cliff, and-immediately realized we had reached
cover a small lake on the
top. We all enjoyed a good
swim in it, but found later
that it was full of blood-
snakes. Rambling over the
top we were able to enjoy the superb view from
several clearings in the trees. Looking at im-
mense cliffs on both sides of the river it was not
hard to believe the deepest river in the world
suckers and water
We spent the rest of the week exploring this
lovely stretch of water known as Deep River.
About twenty-five miles from Oiseau Rock at
the small French town of Des Joachims, we
encountered a long stretch of rapids, necessi-
tating several tedious portages. Rather than
proceed, we made camp, and the next day
climbed a Ere-ranger's tower on the top of a
1,zoo foot hill. The View was marvellous. In
the distance we could see the cliffs of the river
beyond Oiseau Rock. Tired and hungry but
with several valuable snapshots to remind us of
our venture, we made our way back to camp.
Fine weather and favourable winds aided our
return to Pembroke, and with just a week of
our holidays gone we again camped near the
The journey down the river from here
proved 'even more interesting. Two summers
previously, four of us had paddled from
Ottawa to Pembroke and back, and this experi-
ence saved us from repeating former mistakes.
Instead of attempting to shoot the treacherous
Allumette Rapids, we jogged around a snye on
the Ontario side. However, a big wind had
lashed Westmeath Lake into a seething mass of
whitecaps, and, as one of the gang remarked
later, he was not sure on which side of the
gunwale he was paddling. Further down, the
Paquette Rapids provide the canoeist with a
real thrill-four miles of continuous rapids in
which all you have to do is steer and watch the
shores flash by.
Below this fast water the river opens out into
one of the most picturesque lakes in its course,
Lake Coulonge. Surrounded by the Lauren-
tians it makes an ideal place for a holiday.
Further down lie the towns of Fort Coulonge
and La Passe, the river narrowing and follow-
ing two channels around Calumet Island. As
the rapids of the Rocher Fondu channel to the
northwest are impossible to negotiate, we took
the other course, past Campbell's Bay to
Bryson, where a 12-mile stretch of continuous
rapids forced us to halt for that day. A
For a real thrill you should try sleeping in a
hay-loft full of field mice. Such was our
Early next day we portaged around the
Calumet dam, negotiating the hundred-foot
dro without misha . The next twelve miles
P P . .
proved the most trying of the whole trip.
Ra id after ra id ke t us continuall on the
P l P ,P , Y
alert to avoid upsetting in the turbulent cur-
1'CI1t. Constables dragging the river-bed for
two victims of the treacherous waters did not
add to our peace of mind, and it was with a
feeling of relief that we reached Portage-du-
Fort. Entering smoother water, we camped
and were early to bed.
From here the river continued through the
Chenaux rapids into Lake Chats where a
favourable wind aided us down the thirty-mile
stretch of open water past Norway Bay and
Arnprior to the Hydro Dam above Fitzroy.
Another hard portage set us down once more
on the Lower Ottawa and on one of the small
islands below the falls, we took advantage of
the comforts of a small cottage to rest up before
the final lap home.
The paddle down Lake Deschenes ended our
adventures. We arrived at Britannia Bay,
tanned and in the best of health-happy to have
achieved all we had set out to do. Many
beautiful memories of moonlit waters and
enchanting scenery will ever linger with us,
and full of praise for all we had seen, were-
called that immortal line of Scottis, "This is my
own my native land."
The Engmfuings in this Book made by
' CALENDARS and
N O V E L TIE S
HEAD OFFICE AND PLANT
257 SPARKS STREET 0 OTTAWA
T ' 4
GLEBANACQQ QHSALERE FLAMMAM
HIGH SCHOOL 0 COMMERCE
Regular Four-Year Courses lead to Diplomas in
ACCOUNTANCY GENERAL BUSINESS
Ontar1o Hlgh School Entrance
Students who complete a four year course obta111 a background of
cultural subjects equlvalent 111 every respect to UIIIOI' Matr1culat1on and
111 3dd1t101l SPCCIAIIZCCI U'2l111111g 111 EIICIIT chosen course
The Spec1al One Year Course 1S open to stude11ts w1th standmg on
8 or more unlor IHIHEFICUIHEIOII subjects Th1s course provldes a
substant1al tralnlng 111 B0OlilCCCP111g Bus1ness Ar1thmet1c, Busmess
Correspondence ECOIIOIIIICS Penmansh1p Sl1ortha11d a11d Typewrmng
The Ottawa H1gh School of Commerce 1S 3ClI111l11SIfC1'6d by the
Adv1sory Vocauonal Comnnttee of the Colleglate Instntute Board
A E PROVOST Clvawman IANIES RAI11 Vice Clvazvmfm
CECIL BLI HUNI Buszness Admzmstmtor
For furtl er mforvlmtzon fwrzte or telepl one tl e sol ool
Telephone CARLING 5884 I' G PATFFN B A B PALD Prmczpal
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4 TH C, .
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helter skelter, y
they come. In
a moment the GEORG
A cafeteria is filled
with a ravenous throng of laughing, empty boys.
VV ith a sigh of reluctance, the waitresses take up
their positions, knowing well what is to come.
Trays, forks, spoons and knives produce an
arousing African melody as they are grabbed.
Ten-cent hash Cjust like mother used to makej
thrown together in an indistinguishable man-
ner, finds a place in empty stomachs. Soup-
and what soup-is snatched by the hurrying
multitude. In an impatient bread-line each
waits his turn. Hot dogs and bottles of milk,
for the I110St part, are consumed before the pay-
box is reached. Some who have devoured their
red-hots hastily wipe the remains, including
mustard or catsup and crumbs, from their faces,
then show the milk, pay a nickle-and get away
with it. Accidents happen incessantly. A
luckless chap, pushed by the jostling crowd,
sprawls upon the fioor amid a clatter of broken
dishes and lost victuals. The superintendent,
with a baleful eye, pushes herself through the
jam and with a grim request thrusts a mop into
the victim's unwilling hands. Finally, with an
experience which puts Christmas shopping to
shame, you are through the ordeal.
Now begins the frantic search for a seat.
Full-mouthed gluttons impolitely decline to
offer any assistance. Wildly you hunt among
the feeding multitude. Ah-
at last a ray of hope - a
' measly ' space between
broad convulsive backs.
Then, if you value your
home-training, there is no room for protruding
elbows. Hurriedly you eat. Soon boys will be
doing home-work, and who wishes to devour
food mixed with ink? Quite unconsciously you
find yourself taking a bite of your neighbour's
sandwich. Punctuating the general noise and
revelry, merrily the cash-register clicks, and
still the "bread-line" only thins. Sweetly-too
sweetly-a boy entreats for the removal of
your feet from his shoes, and woefully re-
gards the mar on his brilliant shine. Empty
milk bottles, left there by boys too shy to walk
among the ranks of scrutinizing girls to return
them to their proper places, dot the landscape.
Amid the turmoil and confusion, stalks the
bouncer, an "I dare you" attitude in his whole
being. With measured steps, he makes his
round, ordering boys, usually small, and gently
asking girls to be sure to throw the remains of
their meal into the refuse tin. Eagerly he
anticipates his reward. The teachers, of course,
aloof from the pupils, gaze disdainfully at the
chattering mob. Small boys, because they fill
up faster, leave first and engage in an hilarious
game of tag in order to digest their food.
Finally, with an air of immense satisfaction
emanating from your whole person, you leave.
Think 'what it means in Your H ome to have a C lean Coal
Bin and Basement, no Soiled Rugs, Curtains, Drapes, etc.
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UX GLEBANAGQQ- ,sg,PALERE FLAMMAM
The College That Business Men Recommend
STEPHEN T. WILLIS, President and Principal
62 BANK ST., OTTAWA
The New Type, High Standard College for those who prefer
quality, refinement, and efficiency.
' ' Our Thorough Instruction, Practical Commercial Courses,
Business-like Atmosphere, and Genuine Personal Interest in
every student have won the approval and appreciation of those
who desire the best in business training.
This is the only College in the City equipped to train
students on Bookkeeping machines in addition to the pen
system. All large concerns now use Bookkeeping machines.
We have three different types, electrically powered.
4 We have complete,Calculating Machine Courses as well,
Our popular Pri-vate Secretarial Course includes: Shorthand,
Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Secretarial Arith-
metic, Executivc Correspondence, Practical English, Spelling,
- f - Our Other Courses: Stcnographic, Accounting, Salesmanship,
STEPHEN T. wn.Lxs ' . . . . . . . .
Prmcipa, . Commercial Scienceg Secretarial Science, Civil Service. Ask for
N D I V I D U A L Night SchoolwMonday and Thursday nights. Enter any time.
. PLEASE NOTE,
E F A . Stephen T. Willis wishes it known that he has no connection
7367 My Tune with any other business college using the name Willis. Do not
, be confused. Mr. Willis owns and conducts ONLY the
STEPHEN T. WILLIS COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
SPECIAL SUMMER at52 Bank Street.
C O U R S ES
Y on are Invited to Visit and Inspect this Progressive Institution
S h TW'll'Cll fC
ECP CI1 . I IS 0 CSC O OITIITICECC
62 BANK STREET, OTTAWA, Telephone QUEEN 4644
WA R A G A I N ' I I lConlinucd from Page 35
the industry, and so the American navy would
be built of inferior materials. Only two things
remain to be added-the government steel plant
was never built, and in 1916 the Bethelehem
Shipbuilding Company, a subsidiary of the
Bethlehem Steel Corporation, received an order
for eighty-five destroyers at a cost of one hun-
dred and thirty-four million dollars. A few
years ago the trial of the British engineers in
the U.S.S.R. brought up the name of Vickers,
the company which employed them. How-
ever, Vickers has other enterprises besides
building dams for the Bolsheviks. In 1930, at
the time when relations between England and
Russia were most strained, Vickers sold fifty of
its most powerful tanks to the Soviets. Arm-
strong-Whitworth and Company sent, about
the turn of the century, an agent of theirs, R.
L. Thompson, to japan and China. Thompson
used these nations as tools for his company in
the typical way-getting one to buy a battle-
ship and then pointing out to the other the
deficiency in its navy.
During the war, conditions everywhere were
appalling. At Briey, behind the German lines,
but within easy bombing distance of the French
planes, lay rich coal mines and munition plants,
producing the weapons which tore the French
boys to pieces. Yet at no time during the war
were they harmed. Did someone ask why? It
is so amazingly simple. A group of French
munition makers held an interest in these works
and they intimidated the French parliament
into giving orders that this sector was not to be
bombed. The reason given at the time was
that if the Briey works were destroyed, the
Germans would retaliate by destroying Dom-
baste fMeurtheet-Mosellej. Of course, this
would have ended the war much sooner, but the
hand which destroyed human life and art
treasures so ruthlessly was stayed when it
approached the iron mines of the arms' mer-
chants. On the battlefields of Flanders, the
conditions were almost as bad. Incompetent
generals nearly lost the war. At the Somme
men were drowned in the mud. At Passchen-
daele the conditions were ghastly, continuous
drizzling rains and heavy artillery had reduced
the country to a pulp. If a man fell, wounded,
he sank in this quagmire never' to be seen again
and his relatives received a cablegram report-
ing him missing. An officer, having come up
to see why the men could not take the objec-
tive, a slight hill, said with horror, "My God!
Do We ask men to fight in this?" Siegfried
Sassoon in his "Memoirs of an Infantry Offi-
cer" says, "I particularly remember, as I passed
down the trench, a pair of hands Cnationality
unknownj which protruded from the soaked
ashen soil like the roots of a tree turned upside
down. And floating on the surface of the
fiooded trench was the mask of a human face
which had detached itself from the skull."
What was the civilian's lot-the original inno-
cent bystander? In Belgium, he lost his home,
his crops, in Poland, he was faced with starva-
tion. In England and France, he was rained
upon with bombs. In Paris, the screaming
shells of Big Bertha tore their way through his
buildings-even his churches. In Armenia, he
was driven from his country.
What is the aftermath of all this carnage?
Is the world any further ahead? We are in
the throes of a great depression which has
practically knocked this old world off its axis.
Every year more men die prematurely from
causes which can be directly attributed to the
war. There is no further need to convince
you. War is the curse of mankind. How can
anyone do his part to make this world a better
place with this sword of Damocles hanging
A practice of the Golden Rule is what we
need. War is legalized murder. I cannot
ever think that it is right to kill your fellow-
man. What harm had the Frenchman or
Britisher suffered from the Austrian or Ger-
man that gave either of them the right to take
his life? He was a man with wife and children,
or a mother who depended on his support.
Why should they be deprived of it that the
munition-makers might profit? Or does the
solution lie in Britain's acting as the policeman
of the world? Should she arm so strongly that
no nation would dare to start a war for fear of
her chastisement? While human nature re-
mains as it is, I am afraid the workable solution
lies in the latter plan. At any rate the decision
will have to come quickly for every day the
cloud of war looms higher on the World's
The world is passing through a great crisis
now, caused by the Italo-Ethiopian dispute.
Not only the original question, but the diffi-
culties which have arisen and will arise out of
it are sufficiently grave to warrant closer
observation. Grievances exist on both sides.
But, nevertheless, the fact remains that Musso-
lini committed an act of aggression instead of
awaiting the decision of the League Council.
In judging him for his acts the League Assem-
bly presented the following facts: Mussolini
had signed a covenant not to start a war for
three months, he had signed previous treaties
respecting the neutrality of Ethiopia, since
Abyssinia had agreed to settle the dispute by
peaceful means, there was no case against her,
and, finally, Mussolini himself wanted the war.
In view of these facts they felt justified in
employing economic sanctions against Italy.
Sir Samuel Hoare's peace proposals received
such adverse criticism at home and at Geneva
that he was forced to resign. But what every-
body seems to forget is that M. Laval had
warned him that Signor Cerruti, Italian em-
bassy to Paris, had announced that oil sanctions
would mean an attack on the British Heet in
the Mediterranean. Under the circumstances
he as Britain's Foreign Secretary, felt obliged
to make a last bid for peace. -The result was
the Franco-British Peace Proposal which was
turned down both by Ethiopia and Italy-by
the former because she would have to give too
much and by the latter because she would not
At the League meeting on January zoth, the
stand on oil sanctions was left undecided. If
they should yet employ an oil embargo it will
either result in another World War or in a
final triumph for the League. Mussolini has
repeatedly declared that he will regard oil
sanctions as an 2lCt of war, but of late he seems
to have lost some of his grandstand bravado.
With the World's disapproval of his actions-
with forty-three nations of the world applying
hampering economic sanctions against him-
with the Ethiopian rains to dampen his ardour,
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he must at last feel that his plan to subdue
Ethiopia is much more difficult than he at
first anticipated. Many are the conjectures,
but it is to be hoped that this problem may be
settled by mediation with the League acting as
CAMP ON-DA-DA-WAKS . . .
lConlinued from Page 36
holding of water carnivals so easy. There are
several aquatic tests to pass which require
genuine eifort,but then one has a real good time.
When we had been at the camp about two
weeks, the boys of our tent were sent off on a
canoe trip of three days duration to Round
Lake. On this excursion we did a lot of
paddling and learned the arts of fire-lighting,
Woodcraft, camp cooking, knot tying, nature
lore, and shelter building. We also did con-
siderable fishing. We had bad luck on this trip
because the unusual thing at On-Da-Da-Waks
happened-it rained most of the time. When
we got back we resumed our regular routine
and tried to get into as many of the activities as
we could. The time went very quickly, how-
ever, and it was not long before our holiday
was coming to a close.
Every year they have a farewell campfire in
the large Council Ring. At this gathering
everybody writes a note in which he tells what
he has got out of the camp. These notes are
buried in a box near the scene of the fire. -
This procedure concluded, we left next day
for home to wait with happy memories for next
When camp re-opens this coming july the
box buried in the Council Ring will be re-
opened and the notes written last summer read
out to us. With them will flood back happy
recollections of a year ago. If anybody is un-
able to go this year, he will not miss his old note,
however, it will be mailed to him. But few
notes will have to be dropped in the past oflice,
for no one who has ever been to Camp-On-Da-
Da-Waks can resist the temptation to go again.
- ' ' lConlinuedfr0m Page Z3
his head and he felt himself gripped by sinewy
He fought hard, but his hooded adversaries
were too strong for him. They gagged him
and bore him down to the river. There they
placed him in a boat beside something that
struggled in the darkness. As. an electric torch
ilashed, he saw that the boy beside him was his
chum, Bill Hamilton.
Bill had walked down by the river, hoping
that he would be mistaken in the darkness for
jack. That-he had been, but the kidnappers
soon finding their mistake had left Bill securely
enough in the boat and gone in search of jack.
Both boys were bound hand and foot and
left in a deserted house further up the river.
All night long they remained there. jack had
wished so much to enter the race but now all his
hopes were shattered. Suddenly he' became
alert. His mother had a locket at home given
to her by his father. If only he were not tied
up in that awful house he might pawn the
locket and raise enough money to buy a new
bicycle tire. As morning dawned, he thought
of the riders who would now be getting their
bicycles in perfect condition, for it was the day
of the contest.
About eight o'clock, jack, who had been
trying in vain to get something out of his
pocket, uttered a grunt of satisfaction. He
managed after much twisting to light a match
and set fire to an old oily rag he had observed
lying on the floor. After a little more writhing
he succeeded in putting his hands over the
flame. The cord that bound his wrists was
soon burned through, but not before his hands
were severely scorched. He quickly untied
Bill and together they made their way home.
jack found his mother very much worried
about him, and the condition of his hands made
her almost hysterical. She said she had had the
town searched everywhere but without finding
the slightest trace of him.
He pawned the locket, purchased a new tube,
had his hands bandaged, and put off excitedly
for the race-track.
The crowd was shouting. Small boys raced
hither and thither in eager anticipation of the
great race about to begin. The riders were at
the mark. The starters were ready.
Bang! They were off. jack was in sixth
place and holding his own. As the riders passed
in front of the stand, the crowd roared. Once,
twice, three times they circled the course. Jack
was in eighth place but still not tiring. At the
end of six laps he was beginning to feel the
strain. His legs and back ached. When nine
laps were completed he realized it was now or
never. Suddenly the thought of an anxious
mother who had deprived herself of her most
prized possession flashed vividly before him.
He bent low over the handle-bars, working his
legs -like pistons. His breath came in gasps, and
sweat was pouring from his brow. He was
gaining. One rider, two, three, four riders were
left behind under this mighty burst of energy.
A crash, a yell-and two riders fell to the ground
badly injured. Only one rider remained to be
overtaken. The finish was only one hundred
yards away. jack stood up, put his whole
weight on the pedals and his last ounce of
strength into this final drive for victory. He
swept across the mark-but just a yard behind
his kidnapper rival-Cragstone.
As the judge was about to announce his
decision, his eyes fell upon the bandaged hands
which had pained Jack so much in the race.
He inquired as to how they had been injured.
jack was very reluctant to tell him, however,
not wishing to cause any trouble. At that
moment Bill came forward, and in spite of
Jackls protests told the officials the whole
On hearing the startling evidence, the judge
was inclined to discredit it, but in view of such
unusual circumstances declined to give any
decision on the race until a thorough probe had
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Always a Full Supply in Stock of the
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' - - lConlinucd from Page ZZ
The D67Z'U67" Lad limped home, but as soon as
the battered craft touched shore McDeevy dis-
"Through life for the next few years in his
idle moments the mate saw the face of the
captain and the knife, and, as Bill Sikes saw
Nancy's eyes, so did Dan McDeevy see those
of the murdered captain. To make a long story
short the mate confessed. He served his sen-
tence, and came out of that prison a new man."
MacCallaughn finished his story. After a
pause, he eyed the boy and added, "I hope you
do the same."
Trason sat for a moment and said with a
break in his voice, "I will."
MacCallaughn's voice took on a new softness
as he replied, "You see, my lad, I talk through
experience-I was Dan McDeevy."
ES ' The ' ' ' lCon!inued from Page I9
the remotest parts of Syria. She seems to have
wandered about for three or four years and
then in 1816 settled down on the slopes of
Mount Lebanson near the site of ancient Sidon,
and later near the village of Djoun which
became her permanent domicile and where she
lived until her death.
From there she exercised sway over lawless
nomadic peoples. Her fearlessness and gener-
osity, particularly with borrowed money,
endeared her to the Arabs. The story of her
campaign against the mountain tribes is told by
the ruined villages and slain warriors that she
left behind her. Her dabblings in magic and
her study of astrology made her appear a
divinity to the natives.
Dr. Meryion left us numerous descriptions
which enable us to put together a living portrait
of the extraordinary woman. She was nearly
six feet in height, and broad in proportion. She
had a most unusual appetite, for hardly half an
hour in day or night passed without her par--
taking of some food. And, at that, she com-
plained of never having enough to eat. It was
not out of the ordinary for her to talk eight to
ten hours at a stretch. A strong man fainted
during one of these lengthy sessions. The
adoring doctor wrote many of these conversa-
tions down, word for word, as Boswell did with
Dr. Johnston's pithy statements. She hated
women and one might add almost everyone for
she seldom spoke kindly of a person unless they
had spoken kindly of her. To take the place
of human friends she filled her home with cats.
The Doctor counted as many as thirty at one
time, all of whom were beloved by their
Here in the East she found expression for
that craving for power which the England of
her days denied to a woman. It was a proper
setting for her dazzling personality and it is only
fitting that the natives still remember with
wonder the daughter of the English Lord.
Under the olive tree can be found a neatly kept
grave which bears the inscription-
LADY HESTER LUCY s'rANHoP12
norm 12TH or MARCH, 1776
man zgau or JUNE, 1839
' ' I lConlinucdfrom Page .27
And Sylvia sat absorbed in the work of
examining alternately the drawings and the
picture in the Scalpo Hair Tonic ad.
Next day, Bill walked briskly into the office
of the Acme Advertising Company. As he
entered the photographer's room, he stood
stock still, and his mouth hung open. His heart
jumped to his mouth, did a little whirl, and
oozed slowly back again. The photographer
was a female-and, Oh, what a female!
'Tm to take your picture, Mr. Lester", she
said, coyly. QThe sly minx, she knew she had
taken more than that already from the way he
looked at herj. -
When half an hour had elapsed fthey hadn't
noticed the timej, a rumbling voice echoed like
distant thunder. "Lester! Lester!" it roared.
"It's old Gregoryv, said Bill, apprehensively.
"I'l better go and see what he wants." Hand in
hand they entered the official Sanctum of Mr.
J. K. Gregory, Art Director.
"Har-umph-er-Lestern,said the great man,
coming directly to the point, "I have looked
over your drawings, and have decided I can
use you as seventh assistant Art Director. Can
you do it?"
"Can I, sirP,' cried Bill. "All I can say, sir,
is-whoopee I" And turning, he clasped Sylvia
in a bear-like embrace.
"Father", she said, shyly. "I have something
to tell you."
4fWh-what?" gasped Bill, "is he-are you-P"
"Yes, my boy", said Gregory, and his face
looked remarkably human when he smiled.
I could end here, with the father bestowing
his blessing on the happy pair, but there was
just one thing for Bill to do before the story is
over. He had to phone Steve and ask him to be
best man at the wedding.
' ' ' IConlinucdfromPage20
As he rounded a bend in the trail, he was
surprised to find himself on the edge of a tiny
clearing, in the centre of which stood a cabin.
From the hole in the roof where the stove-pipe
should have been, smoke was pouring forth.
The Mountie made his way cautiously to the
door, intending to take the occupant by sur-
prise. His purpose was defeated, however, for
in a lean-to at the side of the cabin a sled-dog
began to bark. Loud curses and heavy foot-
falls were at once heard within the cabin.
The door opened and there, confronting
Legault, was the man he had sought for seven
long years-jean St. Pierre. The Mountie drew
his pistol and fired. Simultaneously the half-
breed drew a knife and threw it with all his
strength and straight at the heart of the man he
had robbed. But Legault did not fall, for in the
breast pocket of his tunic was St. Pierre's silver
ODE TO RECESS
by Lois OGILVIE, 3-E
I must to my locker go
Between my Glebite friends and foe.
They push me here, they push me there,
They even try to tear my hair.
At last I reach my locker aisle
And try to enter with a smile.
and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
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I I. BE
T H0 1sN"r pleased and interested when, sitting in the Assembly Hall on a dull,
dreary morning, he sees Mr. Atkinson enter followed by one or more visitors?
The pupils clap heartily and sometimes enthusiastically even go as far as cheering.
Quite noticeably, too, the orchestra's time-hallowed selections take on a livelier
tempo as we welcome our visitors. Nor is it because, as so many of our guests
good-humouredly suggest, that we like to have the time taken from our classes. We are always
glad to make contact with the outside world through our visitors, many of whom come from
far distant places, and we welcome the opportunity of broadening our education and getting
away from the traditional three R's or their confining equivalents. -
PRESENTATION OF COLLEGIATE COUNCIL PRIZES-
Dr. A. H. McDougall.
The Hrst visitor of the school year was fitting-
ly our highly esteemed former principal, Dr.
A. H. McDougall, on the occasion of the pre-
sentation of the Collegiate Council prizes early
in September. Although Dr. McDougall is
now a stranger to the majority of Glebe
students, there are a number of Glebites in the
upper forms to whom it seems only a short
while since Dr. McDougall was regularly on
the platform three days a week fthe other two
days being spent at Lisgarj. How tempus
fugits! We hope that Dr. McDougall will be
with us many more times in the future, as we
are always glad to see him.
VISIT OF ENGLISH MASTERS-Mr. Thos. B. Tilley.
On Thursday, October ioth, our second
visitor, Thomas B. Tilley, Director of Educa-
tion for Durham, England, visited us. Mr.
Tilley, along with other English masters, was
on a tour of Canada and told us a few of his
impressions of the Dominion and drew some
comparisons between Canadian and English
school life. "The schools and houses in Canada
are kept excessively hot", observed Mr. Tilley,
and even as he was speaking to us he said the
perspiration was trickling down his neck from
this unaccustomed heat, whereas in England
the schools were kept at 55" and many even had
no heating equipment at all! Mr. Tilley
humourously told us that he found our rugby
games amusing, because he didn't know what
the players could be whispering about so much
in the huddles. In regard to Canadian sports
he was surprised at the attitude taken by the
spectators in booing at a decision or play that
did not please them. "ln England", said Mr.
Tilley, "the spectators maintain a complete
silence to show their disapproval of referees'
decisions". He said that Canada was far more
vast than he had ever imagined and hinted that
we, on this side of the ocean, had a mania for
greatness and speed. England was small, and
our visitor pointed out that you could motor
the length of England in a day and the width in
FIRE PREVENTION DAY-Mr. Grove Smith.
On Friday, October 1 ith, we were visited by
the Dominion Fire Commissioner, Mr. Groves
Smith, on the occasion of Fire Prevention Day.
Mr. Groves Smith gave us the startling statistics
that there had been an average of a tire every
ten minutes and a life lost every day throughout
the last fifteen years in Canada. The principal
causes were cigarettes, over-heated furnaces,
defective wiring, and carelessness - the latter
ranking as the greatest contributing factor of
them all. He warned us against putting cent
pieces in fuse boxes in place of the suitable fuse.
"My objectn, said Mr. Groves Smith, "is to
impress on you to be extremely careful at all
times." It was only by doing this that fires and
the consequent loss of life and property could
be reduced, stated our visitor.
COMMUNITY CHEST DRIVE-Judge J. F. McKinley.
The raising of funds for the Ottawa Com-
munity Chest was the 'purpose of a visit to the
school by Judge J. F. McKinley on October
zist. Mr. Atkinson told us that only twice
during the year-for the Community Chest and
on Poppy Day-were visitors allowed to solicit
money from the students. judge McKinley
stated that the greatest joy is only realized when
we share with others, and he urged us to sup-
port the appeal for funds for the Community
Chest which would supply a number of useful
charities with the necessary funds to carry on
for the ensuing year.
POPPY DAY-Captain Whalen.
On November 5th, Captain Whalen visited
the school and in a humourous address, during
the course of which the Assembly Hall many
times re-echoed with the gales of laughter and
outbursts of applause, urged us to remember
Poppy Day. He stated that the soldiers came
back from the last war and found nothing to
do. The Legion was created for them and they
do not complain. He said that no old soldier
wants war again but pointed out that the United
States was a source of danger to the peace of
the world because it was not doing sufficient
to prevent war. He urged us to buy as many
poppies as possible and thus support these re-
On November 19th, we were visited by Mrs.
Atkinson, our principal's mother,who, although
she declined to address the pupils, drew much
applause from the Assembly.
PRESENTATION OF GRADUATION DIPLOMAS-
Dr. J. H. Putman.
The presentation of Graduation Diplomas
and Special Prizes on january 6th was the occa-
sion of a long list of visitors at Glebe. Dr. J. H.
Putman, Senior Public School Inspector, was
the guest speaker. Other visitors were Dr. A.
H. McDougall, Mr. W. A. Graham, Mr. R. G.
Knox, Mr. R. A. Sproule, Mr. D. O. Arnold,
principal of Nepean High School, Mr. F. G.
Patten, principal of the High School of Com-
merce, Mrs. Rudolphe Anderson, representing
the University Women's Club, and Mrs. C. H.
Thorburn of the Collegiate Board. Dr. Putman
dealt with the question of "What is Education?"
He said it would be interesting to see what
reply the students would give to that query, on
being asked by a visitor from a far away place.
f'Matthew Arnold once said that education was
for the purpose of influencing one's conduct",
said Dr. Putman, '-'While john Ruskin believed
that education was not to teach people to know
something they did not know, but to teach one
to behave as one would not otherwise, without
education, behave." Dr. Putman thought that
Ruskin's definition would be the common de-
nominator of the opinions of all the students.
The test of any subjectls value in education is
its ability, therefore, to influence behaviour.
In regard to the present curriculum, if music
influenced behaviour more than something we
now study, then there should be more music
and less of something else. Likewise, if hand
work influenced behaviour more than some-
thing else, there should be more hand work and
less of the other subjects. Dr. Putman stated
that the school subjects were a means to an end
and that the end was good citizenship, and be-
haviour had everything to do with citizenship.
On Friday, January 24th, Miss Williams, the
secretary of the Ottawa Welfare Bureau,
visited Glebe for the purpose of giving infor-
mation about the Welfare Bureau to those who
were writing Fisher Essays, so many of whom
had visited The Bureau that they had inter-
rupted the running of it. Miss Williams first
pointed out the difference between the Wel-
fare Board and the Welfare Bureau, the latter
of which is a private organization, operating
with its own staff of highly trained oflice and
field workers, and financed by the Community
Chest. The Bureau had in times past looked
after all relief work, but when the relief prob-
lem became acute several years ago, it was
taken over by the city, leaving the Bureau only
the problem cases to deal with. Miss Williams
stated that there would always be a need for the
Welfare Bureau because there were always
problems, even in good times, and that the
primary object of the Bureau was to give ser-
vice to those who were in need of it.
' lConlinued on page 101
UX GLEBANACXQQ QQPALERE FLAMMAM
A FEW WORDS FROM OUR VISITORS t
ow OFTEN we would like to recall some of the things said 'to us by our assembly visitors,
but which have been somewhat obscured with the passing of time! That this desire
may be, in part at least, answered, we have asked each person who called on us during
the year to pen some few words of his own choice for the Lux. Nearly all of them readily res-
ponded. Accordingly, we are pleased to pass on to our readers the messages of our visitors just
as they handed them to us. -
DR. A. H. M DOUGALL, 714,
Ex-Principal, C ' A1 i
Ottawa Collegiate Institutes.
"It is always a pleasure to attend a meeting of
the Glebe Collegiate Institute and to take part M. SNSQ.. l ,Y -
in the exercises, so also it is a pleasure to respond
to the request of the Editor of the Visitors'
Section for a contribution to his department. ' 5 , Q
May I not ask to be considered, not so much
as a visitor, but rather as a member of the family
who returns from time to time to scenes with
which he was long familiar. Many of the
teachers are old friends but few of the pupils of
the present time are personally known to me
and naturally my thoughts turn back to occa-
sions and faces that I have known in the past.
Public secondary education in what is now M X' 2 I l
Ottawa began with the founding of the Dal- '
housie District Grammar School in 1843 and its
history is now well on in the last decade of its
first century. Growth and expansion have gone
on with ever increasing acceleration from a
small beginning to the four great schools with 0
overcrowded class rooms of the present day.
Nor has the growth been confined to size or to
numbers. New courses of study have been
added, old and new interests developed bring-
ing to a high degree that combination of happy V
lives with serious purpose that is the ideal of
school life, the ideal that involves preparation 5
for an active life, promotes self-support and
encourages intelligent participation in human
affairs. It is essential that the pupils should seek
to discover and develop their own dominant
interests and powers. What will be their voca- DVM- Cad W.. '
tions when school days are over? What is their
physical, mental and moral capacity for the
work they have in view? The activities of thc
school, with the suggestions of teachers can
help them to answer these questions.
With best wishes for the continued pros-
perity of the Glebe Collegiate Institute and of
the Lux Glebanaf,
THOS. B. TILLEY,
Director of Education,
Durlaam, E11 gland .
CI'Vrittei1, in N ofvember, 072 hir return to England
"The thought of your school brings back
visions of Ottawa and the wonderful view of
the hills from the top of your Government
Tower, the wonderful War Memorial and the
calm of the Government Buildings which seem
to have set the tempo of the life of your
beautiful town. The thought of Government
and forms of Government must be ever pre-
sent to thoughtful students of the High Schools
of Ottawa-much more prominent than in the
case of less fortunate scholars in other cities
which are not the centre of Government life.
And so I regard the scholars of the Collegiate
Institute as being doubly fortunate in their
Institute and in their town. The problem of
Education is an age-old one, it is a problem
which all the sages have attempted throughout
the ages in various ways to solve. There can
be no final solution to the problem of Education
for new times change the setting for the on--
coming generations. Nevertheless, though
the content of knowledge required by the on-
coming generations ,may change and grow,
fundamentally the more it changes the more it
remains the same thing. Moreover, the world
will always demand good citizens. The problem
of the making of the good citizen - the man
interested in himself, his fellows, his country
and the world at large-is the problem educa-
tional administrators, school-masters, principals
and teachers are struggling with from day to
day and the better the environment, the better
the social products, and so I see great oppor-
tunities for ex-students of your Collegiate Insti-
tute to take prominent places in the control and
guidance of the destinies of the great Dominion
of which your City forms the heart."
-T. B. T.
DR. J. H. PUTMAN,
Chief Inspector of Public Schools,
"And my last word is that whether you are
studying Mathematics or English or French or
Latin or Physics or Chemistry, you are spend-
ing three or four or five years at the Glebe
Collegiate to learn how to behave, how to con-
duct yourselves during Life's journeyf'
-J. H. P.
MRS. CHAS. H. THORBURN,
Member Collegiate Institute Board.
"May I express through the medium of your
School paper my great pleasure at being present
at the opening of the School following the
Christmas Vacation? It was a delight to assist
in presenting' the Graduation Diplomas and
Special Prizes and a privilege to listen to the
splendid address delivered by our good friend,
Dr. Putman. Incidentally, may I remark that
the old conception of a reluctant attitude in
returning to School was completely annihilated,
as everyone, Teachers and Students, seemed so
happy. just what one might expect in the
Glebe Collegiate! I
CMRSJ C. H. T.
MRS. W. D. ATKINSON,
Richmond Hill, Ont.
"I know I shall long remember my visit to the
-CMRSQ W. D. A.
MR. W. A. GRAHAM, C
Former Teacher of Glebe. '
"I am very glad indeed to see that the Editorial
Staff of the school magazine are in the van of
progress and ready not only to avail themselves
of all opportunities to improve and extend the
scope of their magazine but also to create those
When in Britain last year I was impressed by
the solidity and strength of our great Empire.
London, with its cosmopolitanpopulation hail-
ing from the four corners of the earth, seemed
to be the very nerve centre of the world. This
Empire's strength was fostered during the past
quarter of a century by the love of its people
for their late lamented and gracious sovereign,
King George V, who by his kindly Christian
character endeared himself to all his subjects.
VVe should all be proud to belong to the great
British Empire, an Empire on which the sun
never sets, an Empire which champions the
cause of the weak and the oppressed, an Empire
which seeks to banish from the earth the hideous
spectacle of war and to establish the reign or
"Peace and good-will among men? Let us one
and all aim to make ourselves citizens worthy
of such an Empire." '
-W. A. G.
JUDGE J. F. MCKINLEY,
"I received a real inspiration this morning as
I spoke to the Pupils on the work of the Ottawa
-J. F. MCK.
MR. A. B. COLVILLE,
Principal, Cessnocle High School,
N efw South IV ales.
"I should like to express my appreciation of
Mr. Atkinson's kindness in affording me the
opportunity of seeing you at work and of ob-
serving the splendid tone of the school.
"I convey to you greetings from the Sister
Dominion, the Commonwealth of Australia,
and leave with you as a message the motto of
my former school, North Sydney Boys' High
School: 'Qui se vincit, vincit'."
-A. B. C.
Member of Canadian Legion.
"Your young men shall see visions and your
old men shall dream dreamsf'
My hope for the fellows and girls of Glebe
is that they may always see the vision that is
Canada-not dreaming of the past but working,
striving to make the vision of the future more
real and worthwhile."
MRS. RUDOLPH M. ANDERSON,
Confvenor, Scholarship Conzniittee,
University Wornen's Club.
"The term 'members of the graduating class'
has always seemed to me more appropriate than
'graduates', for the real student never gradu-
ates completely in his development. Every
year should bring progress, a graduating to a
wider and fuller life intellectually and spirit-
uallyg every year should bring all of us nearer
to the perfection of which we dream, if we do
not achieve it."
-QMRSJ R. M. A.
A C ornplinients of
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PURE SPRING CU.
PURE SPRING GINGER ALES
NEW GOLDEN WHISTLE
SAILORS' DANCE t
Slflndingf C. IRVING 1. CHRISTIE J. LESTER M. MCKINNON E. CUNNINGIIAM R. DONOYAN M. CAMERON
A. CORY B. HUTTERWORTH M. SCOBIF B. DUMIXG
Sfllfngf M. HOWIE B IOBERIS W.COCl-IRANE C. MCKECHNIE ILHELSON LMARSHALL H KROLBIER 1.ML'C-XNIN L. MACMILLAN
HE THIRTEENTH annual concert has passed
into history. Presented Friday, March
thirteenth, the concert far from being
hoodooed by this rare combination of unlucky
omens, was lauded by critics and public alike,
and was repeated with even greater success
Saturday, March fourteenth. Featuring a well-
balanced program, including music, songs,
dances, gymnastics and drama, the concert was
pronounced by veteran observers as the best in
The audience were asked to imagine them-
selves on board the S.S. Glebzma, watching a
ship's concert being planned and presented.
Following out this scheme, the opening scenes
were staged on the ship's deck, the concert
proper in one of the lounges, and the closing
scene back on deck. By means of this novel plan
the action moved at top speed with never il
lagging moment, and the audience sat in silent
appreciation, punctuated by chuckles, roars of
laughter and salvos of applause.
The lights went out on a crowded house and
the Glebe Orchestra, directed by Dr. J. W.
Bearder, F.R.c.o., struck up a stirring march.
The inevitable late-comers filed in, the music
ran its course, and the audience settled back in
anticipation. The curtain rose on a deck scene
crowded with chanting, toilinj tars who, on
closer examination, proved to be the Boys'
Glee Club. Demonstrating what life at sea
really should be like, the ofiicers entered and
led the seamen in a song.
The sailors disappeared and the audience saw
the same deck later in the day. They met the
redoubtable Captain Bulldoze Fireball CBenson
Stirlingj, some passengers and more crew. The
blustering captain managed to exchange by-
play with everyone, be master of ceremonies
and carry on a feud with Percival Puslinch CArt
UX GLEBANAGXQQ- m,,!3PALERE FLAMMAM
Sll1ndf11g.' H. IVIUNRO J. BRENOT l.. TATTNER F. GARNETT L. HENDERSON D. 0'NEILL N.ROBlNSON G. COLLE S. JACKSON S.COLE G.FGO'l'E
SiH1:l'I.g.' B.FALl.IS -LMCGRIEGOR S. MILLER K. ARMSTRONG IRMCNIECE E. MELVIN ILMCNIECE B. SALESSE j.BINKS
Sll'l1ldf7lgI G. COOK B. STIRLING D. SCHWERDFAGER I. BRONSKILL G. GOALD W. BALES R. MITCHELL S, HEENEY R. CRABBE
F. HOGAN G. SHAUGHNESSX' D. PEDEN M. MCGINNIS R. SQUIRE F. RITCHIE V. MCLEAN F. SIM B. BUTTERWORTH
E. DUNLOP R. URQUI-IART V. ROCHE H. KROEBER J. MERKIJSY A. FETCH
Silling and Knrvling: R. CRAIG HELSON G. PUSHMAN L. DUNN V, H.xRR1soN L. CORBETT G. Mlrcl-uzu. A. nfxmcs
SlU1ldi7Ig.' B. GOODING F. ELLIOTT J. NVILSON G. HIGGS J. BRACKENRIDGE F. SYIARPE E. BARKS D. VVICKWARE DOUGLAS YVICKYVARE
Silling! P. CHRISTIE P. TUCK C. CLARK B. XRWIN F. BOLTON E. COWAN J. CHILCOTT
Petchj for the favours of Gerty Gabbo, drawl-
ingly portrayed by Evelyn Helson. Nothing
disconcerted the captain even when his steward
came on deck dressed only in a barrel or when
the cook fell overboard. Mr. MacNamara
wrote and directed this opening and subsequent
linking dialogue. '
The concert proper began with a display by
some touring acrobats who turned out to be the
Mr. McNeil's and Mr. Mix's gym team. The
junior group did an effective number with
illuminated Indian clubs, while the senior group
brought many oh's and ah's from the crowd by
its stunts on the high bar. The audience was
allowed to recover its breath while Helen Fair-
bairn treated them to a piano interlude, En
Next appeared the Glebana Choir disguised
and described as the Orpheus Choir en route to
Wales. The 'results of long practice were ap-
parent in their performance. N
For the first time the Glebana choir of sixty
voices had embarked upon a really ambitious
program. Five numbers of merit had been
selected, which would adiord not only a pleas-
ing variety of theme and musical treatment, but
also a sound training in part-singing and vocal
expression. To these numbers the choristers,
under the direction of Mr. Westington, had
devoted over two months of practice, and their
rendition of them, particularly of the unaccom-
panied Celtic Lullaby and the exacting Follow
Me Down To Carlow won for them well-
merited praise and a thirty-minute broadcast
Pretty-boy Percy and the captain appeared
for a moment still at daggers drawn over Gerty
and the captain announced the appearance of
some carefree chorines fleeing from the Euro-
pean war scare. Miss Laidlaw's girls well and
nobly filled the bill and their costumes. Boys
in the audience made mental notes for the
future. The orchestra then soothed the excited
audience while the latter waited for the touring
players to present Ici On Parle Francais.
That the touring players seemed to be Miss
Grantls Drama Club detracted nothing from
their performance. The explosive Major
Rattan fElbert Dowdj had the audience in con-
vulsions, Monsieur Victoire QEdward Barksj
elicited enquiries as to whether he was really
French, Dorothy Jefferson was a sweet
Angelina, and john Wooding made a satisfac-
torily ineffective Mr. Spriggins. There was no
weakness in a capable supporting cast.
Came the curtain, came an alluring Miss
Gabbo, pursued by the captain and Percy mak-
ing sheep's eyes. They were both rejected in
' UX GLEBANACH-Q QQPALERE FLAMMAM
"ICI ON PARLE FRANCAIS"
J. VVOODINC' X QIMPSOY P XVIIITFSIDF E. DOWD J. ROBINSON D. JEFFERSON A. BXRKS
favour of the Stuttering Passenger,
Jack Merkley, but the captain had sufli-
cient equanimity left to announce the
Barnacle Band. This turned outto be
MrL.lrwin's stringers concealed behind
old 'clothes and simulated grime. fThey
played popular airs on deck inter-
polating novelties such as Popeye,
Olive Oyle, and a handsome sextette.
Finally Gerry danced on with the
Stuttering Passenger, the Captain and
Percy hobnohbed again, and all the cast
in true Shakespearean fashion joined
in a closing chorus,hoping the audience
had enjoyed themselves and that they
"Would come again
For concerts at the Glebef'
To lau 'h and cheer E E
Slanding: 'rico IUSCOMBE KDON WALLACE TOM FAIRBXIRN IAN RANKIN
TED ANDIQRSQN Qmgr.J
Kneeling: sm SALTER
UX GLEBANAWQQ- QAQFALERE FLAMMAM
THE INTERNATIGNAL AFFAIRS CLUB
by DoN C. BRUNTON, 5-A
His YEAR there has been established at
Glebe a new organization which is
rather an innovation in our school life
and possibly in high school life in Canada.
Through the initiative of the student body, an
International Affairs Club has been founded for
the purpose of discussing international ques-
tions, topics of Current interest, and in general
to educate the students in the problems con-
fronting world society.
The club has applied for membership in the
League of Nations Society of Canada and prob-
ably will be a full-fledged corporate member by
the time this is printed. Mr. Inch, secretary of
the society, has given us his whole-hearted sup-
port and offered any assistance he might render.
He has informed us that should our club prove
successful, he shall endeavour to form a chain
of such discussion groups in collegiates through-
out Canada. Thus we are justly proud that our
club may be the nucleus of a nation wide
movement for furthering the practical educa-
tion of Canadian youth. Other advantages
gained by joining the League of Nations Society
are numerous: it will supply us with instructive
literature on topics under discussion, we shall
receive the texts of all radio talks sponsored by
the society, on special occasions prominent
speakers may be obtained to address the
students, and finally, we shall have the privilege
of sending a representative to the National Con-
ference of the Society, held each year for the
purpose of deciding on the topics to be dis-
cussed the following year.
Already, through the co-operation and sup-
port of Mr. Thoms, Mr. McQueen and other
members of the staff, a number of interesting
meetings have been held. Established thus on a
firm basis, and with the active support of the
students, the International Affairs Club is
marked out for a long and successful life as one
of the leading school institutions.
THE AT HOME
by JEAN TULLEY, 5-A
HE EVENING of Friday, December 27th,
found about two hundred and fifty
students and ex-students of Glebe and
Lisgar Collegiates enjoying the annual Glebe
At Home. The dance was again held in the
combined gymnasia which looked most festive,
decorated with blue and yellow streamers and
Japanese lanterns. A
Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson, Miss M. Grant, Mr.
C. G. Mitchell, Bill Merrill and Betty Butter-
worth received the guests who began to arrive
at eight-thirty o'clock. Berkley Kidd's orches-
tra provided excellent music for the dancing,
which continued till about eleven. At this
time, Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson led the dancers to
the cafeteria, and refreshments were served
consisting of sandwiches, coffee, ice cream and
After supper, garish hats and loud noise-
making novelties aroused the merry-makers to
such a height of hilarity that for a while the
orchestra could scarcely be heard above the
din. Refreshed by delicious punch, the couples
continued to dance till the strains of the home
SCIENCE CLUB DANCE
by ISABELLE BRONSKILL, 5-C
on THE past few years the Science Club
has sponsored a dance which is proving
to be more popular each year. The
party on March 6th lived up to all expectations
of a good time.
At 8: go Berkley Kidd transformed the girls'
gymnasium to a place of rhythm. Shadowy
lights, beautiful ladies and the usual School
spirit combined to make this dance linger
among the pleasant memories of everyone for
years to come.
The buffet supper at 10:30 interrupted the
music for a short time, but it was resumed and
did not cease until 12:30.
The members of the committee are to be
thanked for their excellent co-operation in
making the evening a success, and also the
students who supported it so well.
waltz announced that another happy evening
had come to a close.
Much credit is due the At Home Committee
whose hard work and efficient managing made
the annual formal dance such a decided success.
LOYALTY TO THE
... aw... 4,
MRS. CHAS. H. THORBURN
to the Morning Assembly on January
27th, 1936, in memory of His Late
Maiesty King George V.
ROBABLY AT no time in the history
of the world, have there been so
many students, of Public Schools,
Collegiates, Colleges and Univer-
sities, gathered together for a
common cause, as on this morning, when
Memorial Services for His late Majesty King
George the Fifth, are being generally observed.
Already we have heard, over the radio, many
expressions of sorrow and many eulogies of
the good King, whose memory we honour
today. In his speech, immediately following
the announcement of the King's death, the
Rt. Hon. Prime Minister of Great Britain set
an example for everyone, in the simplicity
with which he expressed his deep sorrow- and
sense of loss. It would be serving no good
end were I to repeat what has already been
said and printed about the late King, but I
would like to bring you, as my contribution
to this Service, a tribute from my own experi-
ence, which I shall always associate with King
In IQ25 I had the good fortune to be
appointed by the Canadian Government a
Commissioner to the British Empire Exhibition
and, during the six weeks of my stay, I had an
opportunity as a member of the Canadian Dele-
gation, to learn more about Their Majesties
the King and Queen and members of the
Royal Family, than I would if I had lived all
my life in England. The many official func-
tions to which we were invited and the
frequent visits of Royalty to the Exhibition,
made us familiar with them, and the gracious
friendliness with which we were 1HCt endeared
them to us, until our loyalty knew no bounds.
Outstanding in my memory, is a bright day
in April, when 1zo,ooo people assembled at
Wembley for the formal opening by His
Majesty. The Times said of the B.E.E.: "For
the Hrst time in its history, the British Empire
converged upon one place, in order to show
itself to its own and other people." And it
was a sight worth seeing! Surely a sight to
gladden the heart of a King!
The enormous Stadium was filled to over-
flowing, a massed choir of 1o,ooo voices under
the leadership of Sir Edgar Elgar, occupied
one end and at the opposite end was the Dais
for Their Majesties. The Royal Navy, the
Royal Marines, the Army and the Royal Air
Force formed a hollow square, with 5 massed
Bands of the Brigade of Guards in the centre,
while aeroplanes circled over head.
The arrival of the Prince of Wales, who was
the president of the Exhibition, was followed
by the Mounted guard, with flashing helmets
and waving plumes, riding like one perfect
machine. Then came six I-Ieralds, dressed in
scarlet with gold braid, mounted on white
horses, who sounded a fanfare of trumpets,
proclaiming the coming of the King and
Queen. The State Coach, drawn by six white
horses, swept around the Stadium, amidst
After the cheering, the huge audience was
absolutely silent, listening for the words of
the King and I cannot describe to you the
impressiveness of his opening words when he
said-"My People". He has frequently been
called "the foremost man in the worldv and I
couldn't help but think that day that he was
the only man in the world who had the right
to call that throng of his subjects - MY
PEOPLE. Those two words, spoken in his
kindly voice made me realize, as never before,
that the strongest tie which binds the Empire
Family together is "The King Upon His
It is admitted by the whole world that it is
owing to the remarkable personal qualities of
King George and Queen Mary that when, in
the dark days of the Great War, Crowns and
Thrones were tumbling the British Empire
retained her Throne and the King upon it.
I-Iis Family, his Kingdom, the Empire and
the whole wide world mourn his passing. I-Ie
has left a legacy of Peace and Goodwill and
everyone who will accept that Legacy is an
In one of his poems, the late Rudyard Kip-
ling says "Let us learn an Imperial lesson that
will make us an Empire yet". Two words,
lConIinued on Page 136
THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON
. Bank Row: c. MACDONALD D. iznnv J. srouk D. HEVVITT c. COLQUHOUN A. REYNOLDS M. MccULLocH
Mzddlc Raw: xx. OGILVIE B. MCINROY M. EAGLESON .K. MONTGOMERY 1.. SCHWERDFAGER L. STEELE 1. KEOGH J. ROE
Front Row: c. OLMSTED w. Mcemxxs H. HENDERSON D. IRVINE D. SCHWERDFAGER
"THE PLAY'S THE THING"-Hamlet
Dramatic presentation of incidents, of theories, of character will always be of absorbing
interest to thc cultured person. It is advisable, therefore, that the boys and girls of the Glebe
Collegiate should bc able to enjoy and appreciate not only the older masters of the drama but
also the more recent. To this end, the pupils fortunately endowed with some histrionic ability
attempt, occasionally, to produce an interesting and good play.
N 'l'l-IE spring of 193 5, the Matriculation
classes of the Glebe Collegiate offered the
most ambitious dramatic effort yet at-
tempted by the school, Barrie's "What Every
Woman Knows". Judging by the very large,
interested audience the production was much
appreciated by the many friends of the Glebe
Collegiate who quite thoroughly enjoyed the
earnest endeavour of Isabelle Bronskill as Maggie
to fashion the political career of Elbert Dowd
as the very self-sufiicient john Shand. Both
"john" and "Maggie" portrayed their charac-
ters With true creative feeling. Lilian Coplan,
Elsie Allen, Nelson Reilly, Chadwick Bennett,
Duncan VVhitn1ore and Williani Vickers com-
posed the very satisfactory supporting cast.
This spring, the pupils especially interested
in dramatics in the Matriculation classes, will
again oEer one of Barrie's plays, this time "The
Admirable Crichton". If it were your fate to
be suddenly marooned on a desert island would
you be the master of circumstance or a cringing
helpless nonentity? Such a situation faces Lord
Loam and his household. The reaction of each
character is most interesting. The present cast
is busy solving this and other problems and will
be ready to re-create for you the solution offer-
ed by Sir james Barrie, in a few weeks' time.
Pl? Pk SF
" . . . An excellent play, well digested in the
scenes, set down with as much modesty as mun-
GLEBANAGHQ- 'QEIQALERE FLAMMAM
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r umfs niuzrsitg
tj W Incorporated by Royal Charter 1841
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" M N Situated in the oldest city in Ontario, annual registration
about 3,5009 25 modern buildings, health insurance
rovided durin session- lacement office ives free
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ARTS-Courses leading to the degrees of B.A., M.A., B.Com., M.Com.
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.
MEDICINE-Courses leading to the degree of M.D., C.M. and to the Diploma
of Public Health.
Students preparing for admission are advised to write for a list of
scholarships and prizes and to apply at the proper time for Entrance
and Matriculation Scholarships in their class.
HIS ANNUAL was produced by
THE RUNGE PRESS LIMITED
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UX GLEBANAGQN QHDALERE FLAMMAM
Sfanfling: D. 1IRI2xo'1' 1. cmrmlxs In. M.xCvANxIzL L. MOSIIIQR R. IIARIRIUNII RI. BELL R. IIx'IJI2-CLARIQIQ
Middlr Row: R. MITCIIIQLI. G. F0RRI5s'r IJ. Iaum' J. XVILSON J. AIIEARS J. IIARIQ
Fran! Row: L. UGILVIIQ Im. IIAWKIXS P. CHRISTIE R. STRONG lx. BURGIESS RI. nIcc.u'oL'R I2. FARQUHARSQN
Slanding: J. WYRIGIII' IJ. woons IJ. 1II.xcuox.-xLII R. STRAIJIER II. I-A'I"rI5Rsox n. nI'cRLI:x' III. MORRISON J. wIc:RvI'ARI:
Middle Row: J. uRI2No'I' B. CLARK P. MI5RRIl.L D. CI-Iowx D. LOCI-II-HEAD H. GRAY
Frou! Row: S. WRIGIIT J. RITCIIIE MR. WESIINGTON If. STRONG III. IIICNIQE If. CRAIG H. 1-I5IaR
I I '
by PARLANE CHRISTIE, 4-C
Director ..... Dr. J. W. Bearder
President . . . . . . Jack Ford
Vice-President . . . Basil Gooding
Boys, Representative . . Tom Fairbairn
Girls' Representative . . Claire Truman
Librarian ..... Parlane Christie
Assistant Librarian . . Robert Armstrong
His YEAR the school orchestra has not
enjoyed as great a measure of prosperity
as in some former years, but on the
whole, it has done fairly Well. - ln addition to
assisting each day in the morning assembly, the
orchestra furnished music incidental to the
There is a tendency on the part of some of
the orchestra members to become impatient
with too great a repetition of some of the
musical numbers in use. But the judgment of
the musical director, Dr. Bearder, who is a
thorough musician, should be accepted in such
matters as in the best interests of sound develop-
ment of musical tastes. The orchestra fills a
useful place in the lighter side of the school life.
What would we do without it, even though
The Bells of St. Mary's and That Tumble-
Down Shack in Athlone should at times seem
to become rather threadbare?
Thanks are due to Sidney Salter and john
MacLean for their co-operation in running the
lantern and slides.
b y REGINAI,D STRADER
Director ..... Dr. J. W. Bearder
Assistant Director D. M. YVestington, B.A.
HE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA is now an estab-
lished institution. Begun three years ago
at the instance of Mr. Atkinson, and
fostered since by patient direction and encour-
agement, it has proved its right to live and
become a regular feature of our junior
Were we to speak only of the members' faith-
fulness in daily rendering suitable music for our
morning exercises, we should be doing them
scant justice, and omitting the one thing for
which, perhaps, they most deserve our com-
mendation. Throughout the whole term they
have evinced a keenness and an enthusiasm
that would put many a senior orchestra to
shame. Some days, in fact, it is so noticeable
you can scent it a mile away-even with the
Wind against you! And it is this warm en-
thusiasm for their job that has done so much to
infuse a lively interest in the proceedings of the
assembly and make the task of directing them
Keep up the good work, juniors! Next
year, we are confident, you Will prove a Worthy
addition to our senior ensemble.
IUX GLEBANAGQ9 QHDALERE FLAMMAM
IMPERIAL-"The Canadian Typist's Choice"
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'W ip i i. . , g
s THE greatest source of improve-
ment in a magazine lies in
comparison with others, exchange
is deemed a highly important
section of our publication. We
are indeed grateful to other exchanges for their
valuable comment on the Lux Glehmm, and
sincerely hope that they derive as much bene-
ht from our suggestions. Some extracts which
are worthy of repetition have been taken from
our exchanges. Our comments are sent by
We acknowledge receipt of the following:
Vox Lycei-Lisgar Collegiate, Ottawa.
Argosy of Commerce-High School of Com-
The Ashhuifian-Aslibury College, Ottawa.
Vmfltech-Vancouver Technical School, Van-
The Echoes-Peterborough Collegiate,
Westfwmfd H 0.'-Western Technical Commer-
cial School, Toronto.
Oakwood Oracle-Oakwood Collegiate,
Howler-North Toronto Collegiate, Toronto.
Hermes-Humberside Collegiate, Toronto.
Academy Broadcast-Halifax Academy,
H arhovfd Review-Harbord Collegiate,
The Parkdalimz-Parlcdale Collegiate, Toronto.
Tech Tatlezf-Danforth Technical School,
N 01"voc-Northern Vocational School,
K-Kelvin Technical School, Winnipeg.
Collegifm-Stratford Collegiate 84 Vocational
Northern Sim'-St. joseph's Academy, North
The Gvfumbler-Kitchener-Waterloo Colle-
The Northland Echo-North Bay Collegiate St
The Alibi-Albert College, Belleville, Ontario.
Lampadiova-Delta Collegiate Institute,
The Collegian-St. Thomas Collegiate, St.
Year Book-Commissioner's High School,
The Lantern-Sir Adam Beck Collegiate,
Acta Collegii-Chatham Collegiate, Chatham,
The Tofwer-Gotham School, Bristol, England.
The Barofuian-The Grammar School, Barrow-
The Bugle-Crescent Heights High School,
The Porcupine Quill-Timmins High 8: Voca-
tional School, Timmins.
The Refuiefw-London Collegiate Institute,
. London, Ont.
Azzditorium-Owen Sound Collegiate 81 Voca-
tional School, Owen Sound.
Green 0 Gold-North Bay College, North
Ufestvvzyount High School Anmml-Westmount
High School, Montreal.
Vulcan-Central Technical School, Toronto.
Acta Victoriana-Victoria College, University
lContinued on Page 80
SMILES FROM OTHER SCHOOLS
Octapus-A cat with eight sides.
Echo-The only thing that can rob a woman
of the last word.
Bridge Player-One who can take it on the
Algebra-A trip into the unknown.
PF if if
To be popular, you garter have socks appeal.
Cigarette life if you donlt weaken.
Many men smoke cigarettes, some use a pipe,
but Fu Man Chu.
Gee, I just got that pun in the nicotine.
I-Io-hum, I gotta get up potato clock.
'Xi 46 X
Ike-They say Lotls wife turned into a pillar
Mike-That's nothing, I looked at a girl down
town and she turned into an alley.
is 'lf if
Teacher fin French classj-Conjugate the
verb 'to smilel.
Pupil-Je smile, tu giggle, il laugh, nous
roarons, vous splittez, ils bustent.
Sk if SF
Little Mary, age five, driving through the
country with her father for the first time, saw
cat-tails growing: "Oh, daddy", she cried,
ulook at the hot-dog garden!"
- Westward H of
if HX: all
Mamma, why has papa no hair?l'
"Because he thinks so much."
"Why have you so much?"
"Because-oh, go away and do your lessons,
you naughty boy!"
-The Academy Broadcast.
if if IK
"What language is that foreigner speaking?"
"I-Ie isn't talking, he is eating grapenuts!"
'IS fl? 'lf
Rugby Player-"Some sneaky thief hooked
a Western sweater, a McGill helmet, a pair of
Varsity shoulder-pads, a Y .M.C.A. towel, and
a pair of Sarnia pants out of my duflle-bagf'
Teacher-What effect has the moon on the
Student-None-only the untied are affected.
Ill' ll: if
The Curse of Drink"-by Titus Canbey.
Who Is He?"-by I. Dunn Noe.
The Cannibal"-by Henrietta Mann.
The Brain Wavei'-by Ivan Ideer.
Smoke and Ashes"-by C. Garette.
"The Flee Bites"-by Ivan Olfalitch.
"Rattling Bones"-by Iona Ford.
"To Be or Not to Be"-by Juno Wyche.
"Solitude"-by Lesbia Lone.
"The Angler"-by Courtenay Fishe.
' ' ' IConlinued from Page 79
The Elevator-Belleville Collegiate, Belleville,
The Tatler-Tillsonburg High School, Ont.
The College Times-Upper Canada College,
The Oracle-London South Collegiate,
Year Book-Paris High School, Paris, Ont.
La Raconter-Westdale Secondary Schools,
The Delphian-Earl Haig Collegiate Institute,
Willow Dale, Ontario.
School N efws-Royal Belfast Academical
Institute, Belfast, Ireland.
Magazine-Adelaide High School, Adelaide,
Queen's Quire-Queen's College, Queenstown,
The Torch-Saint john's High School,
The Greenock High School Magazine-
The Seddonian-Seddon Memorial Technical
College, Auckland, N.Z.
Blue and Gold-Mount Hermon School,
Red and Grey-Canadian Academy, Kobe,
IfVhite and Gold-Siskiyou Union High School,
District, Mount Shasta City, California.
UX GLEBANACHQ QHDALERE FLAMMA
-1 P fx 5-may
NOTHER YEAR has passed, another
magazine has gone to press. The
wheels of time have slowly
ground out man's petty destinies.
Our concern, however, is only
with the destiny of those people who were once
part of the great organization that is Glebe.
Like migrating birds which one by one drop
down to choose their own feeding grounds, so
did they go who were last year students of
Glebe. Some, seeing opportunity beckon,
heeded the call. They are our former students
happily engaged in business occupations.
Others, not so fortunate, still haunt the class-
rooms of other schools, seeking knowledge
which will Ht them for positions in the different
courses of life. When they are called upon,
they may be well prepared to take up their
work with self-conhdence and assurance. In
either case we wish them great success.
As a tribute to his six outstanding years at
Glebe, we first bring you news of last year's
'head boy'-,Ken McAda1n. From all reports
he is still starring in the gridiron, track, and
hockey wars-this year at McMaster University
in Hamilton. Deane Kent is also up there and
made the trip to Detroit with the hockey team.
Our representatives in the Queen's 'Pyjama
Parades' this year include the following:
Harold McAdam, Gar Green, Caroline Mc-
Kay, Eileen Graham, Marguerite Skuce, Art
Tilley, Duncan Whitmore, Warren Raynor,
Margaret Akins, Lillian Coplan, jackson Flay,
Cjack Latimer, Bob Cowley, George Carson-
L'The Queen's jr. Inter. Collegiate Rugby
Teamnj, Elliot Gluck - "We wonder if the
'clothes' competition is as keen down there",
Earla MacVannel, Douglas Hawken, Evelyn
Collins, Lillian Gardiner, Allan Church, Louis
Couillard - ist Vice-President of his year,
Douglas Fairbairn, Henry Collins, Douglas
Campbell. Recent reports show Lloyd Mac-
Ilquham still leading the senior tri-colour
Ted Hamer, now at Toronto Varsity, took a
moment 'out' at the At Home to send a cheery
greeting and wishes of continued success to the
old school. Also attending Toronto, we find:
Winnie Lisle, Dorothy Jansen, Robson Black,
Marion Garrison, Frank Plant, Ken. Mickle-
borough, Murray Woodside, Bill Armstrong,
Doug. Carman and George Langley.
Nancy Lawson is representing Glebe at
Herb Owens is continuing his musical career
at the Belleview College of Music in Char-
lottetown, P.E.I. John Coleman is attending
Trinity College, Port Hope. LaSalle Academy
has claimed Lloyd Balharrie.
Ronalie Cummins, Ainslee Stiver, Lucille
Henderson and Betty McGill are at Gloucester
St. Convent while Beatrice Quinn attends the
Maryville Convent, Glen Levis, Quebec.
The Ottawa Ladies College has claimed
several Glebites including Phyllis Bronson,
Dorothy McCulloch, jean McCrae, Donalda
McCrae, Margaret Lawson, Gertrude Lennie,
Rosemary Poitras, and Pamelia Porter. Now
the 'z-4-6-8-Who do we appreciate? yell may
have more significance.
Our prospective followers of the learned
profession at Normal: Chadwick Bennett,
Margaret Douglas, Bertha Lett, Frances Young,
Isobel White, Audrey Dervin, Doris Arni-
strong, Dorothy Shore.
Bernice Smirle is at school in Armstrong,
Harry Hydes, Claude Howard and Keith
'Skeets' Ogilvie are three stalwarts of the St.
Pats junior City League Championship Foot-
ball Team. Vaughan Player is also attending
Bob Bennett, Stuart Nichol, and Bruce Cragg
are our 'gentleman cadets' this year-and very
nice uniforms too, boys!
Ex-students at other schools and colleges in-
clude the following:
Elizabeth Bryan-Elmwood Ladies College.
George Copping - Kemptville Agricultural
Bruce Daubney-Windsor Collegiate Insti-
Robert Lapp-Collegiate in Toronto.
Ralph Hart-School in Boston, Massachu--
Kathleen Grant-Smiths Falls Collegiate In-
Paul Sims-Lisgar Qdeepest regretsj.
Mary F raser-Western University QGO west,
young man, go westlj
Pat Draper, Murray Telford, Evan Pritchard
Maxine Shaver - McDonald College, Ste.
Anne de Bellevue, Quebec.
Eleanor Anderson - Designing School in
Toronto fcareful, boyslj
Those who frequent the marble halls of Com-
merce: Lois Drummond, Arnold Hanes, Earl
Hanes, Beverly Hickman, May johnson, Reta
Lintell, Beverly Dick, Eileen Shipclark, Gerry
johnson, Len Thomas, Bob Motherwell,
Thomas Marshall, Clayton Baldwin, Bruce
Heggtveit, Dorothy Reddy, Ruth Gibson,
Hazel Moffatt, Joyce Meek, Bernice Mitchell,
Deans Berry, Muriel Heatherington, Frank
Baker, Stan. Belsey, Eileen Bode, Waltho Hick-
man, Eva Brown, Willie Bottomley, Georgia,
Cameron, Dorothy Carnochan, Frances Dar-
ragh, Dorothy Elworthy, Elsie Allen Csome
concert, Elsie! J, Lois Muhlig, Anna Neil, Willie
Vickers, Doris Armstrong, Roberta Giles, june
Arron, Cecil Hellyer, Dorothy Higginson.
Ottawa Tek-Knee-Col Boosters: Erskine
Coulter, Stuart Cowan, Russell Duncan, Hil-
liard Foley, Arthur Forward, George Gow,
Vickers Martin, Sydney Rivoire, Foster Purdy,
David Robertson, Tommy Stott, Don Stephens,
Douglas McNally, Claire Stewart, Leola Sou-
bliere, Geordie Stalker Ctrying to find out why
, . Q: 8
. QSPALERE FLAMMAM
the old crate would only do '5o'j, Taylor Ver-
gette, Harry Harford CSr. Footballj, Carmen
Robinson, James McKnight Qdo you still spend
the more interesting classes in Kelman's, Jim?j
The various Business Colleges have claimed
many of our former students:
At Stephen T. TfVillis':
Yetta Dworkin, Lorne james, Betty Coghill,
Hazel Sage, Ruth Skead, Ada Stanley, Thelma
Weaver, Lois Colquhoun, Marjorie Malette.
Audrey McLennan, Gerald Cheetham, Bruce
Draper, joan Carling.
Phyllis Cole, Delsie Creighton, Jean Ritchie,
Ruth Dundas, Frank Finnie, Marjorie Lowe,
Phyllis McElroy, Don Stevens, DeEtte Smith,
At Mrs. Kloclelsz
Lorraine Smith, Bessie Pattison, Adelaide
Sims, Marjorie fBilliej Low.
Donna Pingle and Grace McKeen. '
Edith Cameron is at Miss McKinnon's Busi-
ness College and Barbara Sokoloff is taking a
business course in Sydney, Nova Scotia Cthat's
a long way to go!j
Some ex-Glebe girls with the 'mother in-
stinct' have reverted to the Florence Nightin-
gale type. With such lovely nurses as the
following distributed around, we feel a lot
safer now from "Demon" Dickson, and "Beat-
Ati the Civic Hospital, Rita Knox, Eileen
Bretzlaff, Dorothy Murphy, Dorothy Thomas,
Gwendolyn Allen, Dorothy Barclay, Alice
Mulligan, or Bessie Bailey may care for you.
Alice Mace is in training at the Toronto
General Hospital. Ida Stevens-Children's Hos-
pital Chere's your chance, Slugj. Isobel Hab-
bishaw and Rosamund Campbell are at the
Grace Hospital, and Frances Graham is training
in the Cornwall General Hospital. Dorothy
Braithwaite is at Montreal General Hospital.
Even a great many astute business men out-
side of Ottawa realize the worth of Glebe
Sidney Dunlevie is in the Royal Air Force in
England. Donald Rankin-Aeronautical En-
gineer in Armstrong-Witfords', England Qthey
even call them to Englandj. '
Jeanette Bilsky and Sidney Bilsky moved to
Chicago. Mary Gervais-Unopark, Ontario.
lContinued on Page 84
UX GLEBANAGRQQ- QBPALERE FLAMMAM
CORNER BAY and ALBERT STREETS
"A glimpse into the future shows that in ten years' time seven out of ten
boys leaving the Public and Separate Schools will be employed at 'work
for 'which Vocational Schools prepare thenrfi
Students regularly admitted have a choice of:
III INDUSTRIAL COURSE
IZI MATRICULATION COURSE
I3l ART COURSE
THE INDUSTRIAL COURSE:
Provides students with a knowledge of the cultural subjects:-French, English,
Science, Mathematics, History and Economics. In addition a thorough knowledge
of practical work in Machine Shop, Woodwork, Automechanics, Printing,
Architectural and Mechanical Drafting, Sheet Metal, and Electricity, may be
THE MATRICULATION COURSE:
Graduates from the Matriculation Course are regularly admitted to the
Department of Engineering at Queen's, McGill and Toronto Universities.
THE ART COURSE:
The Art Course affords an opportunity to students who are so inclined to
acquire academic instruction in the various subjects and at the same time avail
themselves of the opportunity for instruction in the various branches of
Commercial and Industrial Art. A
The school is under the direction and management of the Advisory
Vocational Committee of the Ottawa Collegiate Institute Board and is
supervised and inspected by the Vocational Branch of the Department
of Education, Toronto.
CECIL BETHUNE W. B. WALLEN, B.A., B.PAEn.
Business Administrator Principal
' ' ' lCo11Iinuedfrom Page 82
Clif McBain-working in Pembroke and bol-
stering the rearguard of the 'Lumber Kings',
the northern threat for junior Hockey laurels
Richard VVatts, John Miller, Cliff Maple-
Royal Canadian Signal Corps, Camp Borden
fhow's the canteen, boys? Has it a cork?j
George Dennison-Hels joined the Navy to
see the world.
Thomas Matier - Working for C.P.R. in
Clifford Reddy+Clerical Section of R.C.M.P.
Reid Lowe - Royal Canadian Air Force,
Wilf. Kennedy-Royal Canadian Air Force,
stationed in the Maritimes.
George YVyse-Royal Canadian Air Force,
Camp Borden. .
Donald Finlayson-International Paper Co.,
Wiley Sharpe-working in England.
Unfortunately, there are many ex-students
each year who have not secured positions as yet.
However, we feel sure that prosperity is just
around the corner and wish all of you the best
of luck. Our 'Ladies and Gentlemen of
Alice Muhlig, Dorothy Shouldice, Jessie
Muir, Avery Parsons f"Whose big Packard is
that?',j, Cecilia Proctor, Willie Short f"Man
about Kelman's waiting for wealthy inarriagenj,
Dillion O'Leary and Gilbert Webster ffavour-
ite haunt-'O'Brien,s'j, Norma Harris fa "Taf-
fy'l puller or somep,n?j, Guy Harry, Leslie
Minion CWhy call so often at a certain hos-
pital, Les?j, Allan Ward fWliat! No Govt.
position?j, George Kerr and George Offer
fl-Iave been inactive due to a series of illnessesj,
Ted Kihl fseen on the Gatineau Ski Trailsj,
Marguerite Soubliere, Gayle Kennedy, Marie
Lavoie, Kathleen Ross, Frances McCagg, Leslie
Cordes, Harry Capell, Marion Dewar, Ruth
Eagleson, Myrtle Wilkins, jean Thompson,
Among our employed students we find the
Lorna Young, Muriel Hickman, Peggy
Liberty and Harris Arbique are teaching music.
Neil Davidson, Eldon James, Jack Chadwick,
Ernest Labelle, Frank james, Ethel Adonovan,
Lester O'Neill, Harry O'Heare, Eddie Kings-
land, Linley Wetmore and Joe Connelly are
fworkingPD drawing pay-cheques from the
Clare Watts, VVes. Casey, Ronald Cameron,
Doug. Kerr and jack johnson are in various
branches of the Royal Bank of Canada.
Keith jones and Earl Millar-the Bank of
Gordon Tweedy-Tweedy's Transfer.
Dallas Powell-Cashier at Allen's Lunch fa
good place to eat, what?j
Douglas Palen-Ottawa Dairy.
Donald Keith-Working for his father in the
Tea and Coffee Importing Business.
jack Bradley-Irvine's Tobacco Company.
Oliver Akins-Printing Oflice fBank and
Ellard Cummings - Robertson, Pingle and
Ralph Finkle-Radio Repair man.
Earl Gabie-Dworkin's Grocery Store.
Grant Hall-Coulterls Drug Store flooks
prosperous in fine big fur coatj.
Harris "Maestro', Dickson-General Supply
Albert Blair-Laboratory Assistant at J. R.
Edgar Marks-Dom. House Furnishings Co.
fEd. looks good in an overstuffed chesterfield
Lyle McLean-Benzolene Oil Cop fcorner
Bank and McLeodj.,
" Lois Hollingsworth-Metropolitan.
I-Iarold Crichton-Ready-Mix Cement Com-
Constance Cole-Dental Nurse fsorry we
don't know the dentistj.
Bob Oliver-Public School Supply.
Doug. Irvine-fwith his fatherj in lrvine's
Iona Rutledge-Companion to convalescent.
Hugh McCagg-Beach Foundry, Ltd.
Helen Lloyd-Beach Motors.
joe Kearney-If you hear the trombone in the
Standish Hall orchestra-that's joe. Owes all
his success to his Latin in Room gI07,.
Don West-Royal Trust Company.
Ray McNally-Hickman Stores.
Cedric Ludington-E. B. Eddy Company.
Marjorie MacDonald-Laura Thomas Beauty
Kfonlinnfd nn Page 101
Sld7l1fil1g.' M. RANKIN A. COWPHR N. OGILVIE H. HARDON J. MCCALLAN ll. WANLESS D. CAMPBELL
Silling: T. ROOT R. MCFARLANE S. JACKSON J. CHRISTIE E. ORME MR. MACPIIAIL
Advisor . . . Mr. McPhail
President . . . Rowland McFarlane
Vice-President . .... Ted Root
Secretary . . Jean Christie
Trensimrr . . . Jack McCallum
Boys' Covmnittee ........
Al. Cowper, Bert VVanless
Girls' C07lI7lIiTt86 ........
Shirley Jackson, Marion Rankin, Donalda
Campbell, Edith Orme
His YEAR the Junior Lyceum has dis-
played a much higher standard in the
activities of the Glebe than for several
years. A novel idea, that of the "Amateur
Contestw, was introduced. It proved most
successful, bringing greater crowds to the
Early in the new year the Lyceum executive
sponsored an outstanding event of the season
in the form of a combined sleigh-drive and
dance. The guests, who arrived at 7 p.1n., first
enjoyed a sleigh-drive and later danced in the
girls' gymnasium to the music of the junior
Lyceum Orchestra. Delightful refreshments
were served in the cafeteria and when the
merry-makers departed at I2 o'clock the even-
ing was unanimously proclaimed a great suc-
cess. Mr. McPhail should be thanked for
organizing this Hrst social function for the
Lower School students.
The Oratorical Contest will as usual bring to
a close the activities of the year. Concerning
the ticket selling competition, no form obtained
loo per cent. membership, but form 2-E re-
ceived the prize for having sold the most
tickets with form 1-A a close second.
The executive wishes to express its apprecia-
tion to those teachers who so kindly gave their
time-in acting as critics and judges at the various
meetings and, in particular, Mr. McPhail who
has given us his valuable advice throughout the
IUX GLEBANAMQ- QASJBALERE FLAMMAM
CECIL BETHUNE CEStf1blifl0ed 18997 ALFRED c. BETHUNE
DEWAR 8g BETHUNE
304. OTTAWA ELECTRIC BUILDING
56 SPARKS STREET
TELEPHONES QUEEN 37 and 38
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Drop in to-day, See, Hear and Compare the New 1936 Pbileos
175 SPARKS STREET QUEEN 6105
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS
HUGH CARSON W. F. JONES
President General Manager
oua Y15ARs ago a group of scientifically
minded members of the school organized
the Glebe Science Club. Its purpose
was to promote all branches of practical science
in the school, to give students a chance to
exchange viewpoints at organized meetings and
the opportunity of studying more advanced
topics than are discussed in the class-room.
Under the guiding hand of Mr. Bullock the
little band of 36 members became a smooth-
working unit, and during the following years
it grew and flourished. B
In the fourth year of its existence it has in-
creased to such proportions that membership
had to be somewhat restricted, honour standing
in Middle School Chemistry being required for
The club is divided into groups of six, each
with its leader as follows:-
Deerepitators . . .
Radicals . . . .
Creative Chemists .
. . H. Gordon
. J. Fairbairn
. Miss M. Narraway
. R. Lockeberg
. . Miss Irving
. . V. Roche
. Miss Acton
. . Maundrell
. . . Gillett
Cracked Graduates . .
Active Atoms . .
Bubble Busters . . .
Flasby Florence Flasks .
Silly Silieates ....
Mnddled Molybdates .
The club meets every second Wednesday
when one group, with its leader is responsible
for the programme, consisting of experiments,
talks, or contests of scientific nature. Besides
regular meetings we expect to have guest speak-
ers from teclmical branches of the Civil Ser-
vice and from local industries. During the class
study of iron we were fortunate in securing an
interesting film on the manufacture of steel,
which was of inestimable value in illustrating
the processing of that metal.
The reference library, originally composed
of a few periodicals, has increased one hundred
fold and now includes texts by the best authori-
ties in the various branches of science, not to
mention the subscriptions to magazines or
numerous pamphlets on manufacturing and
VVe hope to visit the Bell Telephone Ex-
change, the Filtration Plant and the Research
Council Laboratories. Under the supervision
of reliable authorities, field trips will be taken
in the spring to study Botany, Zoology and
Geology. Since the trip to Courtauld's Rayon
Mills in Cornwall was such a success last year,
a repetition of the visit is anticipated, and fur-
ther excursions to other outside establishments
In preparation for the Annual Science Dance
on March 6th, a prep dance has been held and
received with enthusiasm. The executive has
worked industriously in arranging for this
popular social function, and hopes for even a
greater success than in past years.
Credit for the organization's flourishing con-
dition must in great measure be given to our
sponsor, Mr. Bullock, whose sympathetic back-
ing and skilful guidance have brought the club
to its present state of healthy activity.
by ROBERT HAAIMOND
HOW SMALL IS
If an ordinary electric light bulb had a small
opening made in it so that one million mole-
cules of air could enter each second, it would
require one hundred million years to com-
pletely fill the bulb.
The molecules in the smallest drop of water
if enlarged to the size of grains of sand, would
form a roadway from Montreal to Vancouver
one half-mile wide and one foot thick.
A soap bubble blown to a thickness of one
three-millionths of an inch is estimated to con-
tain twenty to thirty layers of molecules.
Oil will spread out on water into a film a
fifty-millionth of an inch thick. This layer
consists of a double tier of molecules.
A single bubble of chlorine gas will scent
up a largelroom.
It must pour forth trillions and trillions of
The molecules in a single grain of indigo
will distinctly dye a ton of water.
A grain of musk will scent a large room for
THE STRUCTURE OF MATTER AND THE SPEED OF THE ELECTRON
All matter consists of the very minute mole-
cules mentioned above. Each molecule is made
up of atoms varying in number, and the atom
consists of negatively-charged particles called
number of positively
of the atom gives the
comprises all the pro-
electrons. Hence its
The rest of the elec-
electrons and an equal
charged particles called
The nucleus or core
atom all its weight and
tons and most of the
total charge is positive.
trons rotate about this core like planets around
a sun. I-Iowever, the total negative charge on
all the electrons, whether planetary or in the
nucleus, always exactly equals the total positive
charge borne by the protons.
The number of planetary electrons and the
number of orbits they travel in, varies con-
siderably with the total weight of the atom,
and hence is not the same for any two ele-
ments. Thus, the hydrogen atom fthe lightest
elementj has only one proton in the nucleus
and no electrons, and has only one planetary
electron. The atom of Uranium fthe heaviest
elementj has a nucleus consisting of 238 pro-
tons and 146 electrons while the other 92 elec-
trons rotate about the nucleus in seven orbital
I II III
COMPARISON OF ATOMIC STRUCTURES
paths. These electrons appear to jump from
one path to another, but always have the same
number in each orbit at all times. The atomic
weight of uranium is 238, the same as the
number of protons in the core while the atomic
number is 02-the number of planetary elec-
One element may be changed into another
by bombarding it with energy particles small
enough and travelling fast enough to penetrate
the planetary electrons and knock out some of
the protons. This is very diHicult to do and
has been done only with some elements of low
The planetary electrons travel at terrinc
speeds which vary with the atomic weight
of the element. The following comparison
of velocities is rather astounding:
1. Wor1d's record 100 yds. race for men ..........,. 32.6 ft. per sec
2. A large gun shell ...................,....,............,........ 3,000. ft. per sec
3. Eng1and's fast train record ................. .. 163. it.. per sec
4. A motorcycle, .....,.......,,,.............,.... .. 150. ft. per sec
5. Sir Malcolm Campbell's racing car.. ..... 440. ft.. per sec
6. The aeroplane speed record ........... ....,..... 6 45. ft. per sec
7. The earth aboutthe sun ..........,.. ......... 9 7,68D. ft. per sec
Total of all these .,............................... ,102,110. ft. per sec
or 19.3 miles per sec.
Now considering the following: The hyd
gen electron has a speed of I,3OO miles per sec.
while the uranium electron has a velocity of
I2 5,000 miles per sec. The hydrogen electron
makes as many revolutions per second around
the nucleus as a high speed
aeroplane propeller makes in
four million years.
92 Planetary Electrons.
146 Nuclear Electrons.
30 Planetary Electrons.
3 5 Nuclear Electrons.
1 Planetary Electron.
1 Nuclear Electrons.
SCIENCE CLUB EXECUTIVE
Standing: V. Rocim is. MAUNDRELL J. GILLET C. IRVING J. FAIRBAIRN E. Ac'roN H. coimoiw A. Jomas ilibrarianj R. Locicizmzuo
Silling: n. lKIOTIIIZRWl2I.L T. MCDONALD Ctreasj 1. nRoNsK1LL Csecj R. uiusimoxn Cpresj MR. BULLOCK fsponsorj
R. CUNNINGHAM Cvice-pres.J M. NARRAWAY
HERE AND THERE IN SCIENCE
So nmch static electricity accumulates on
one New York skyscraper that a neon tube
may be lighted by touching it to a door-knob.
A rivet of real ink Hows in Algeria. It is
formed by the confluence of two rivers, one
of which flows through soil impregnated with
iron and the other through swamps containing
tannin. These two uniting form iron tannate,
the chief constituent of ink.
Saccharin, three hundred times sweeter than
sugar, is made from coal-tar.
Silver, in an ionized state, is now being used
to purify water in swimming tanks.
The energy expended by one hundred
thousand enthusiastic 1'0OtC1'S in yelling at a
rugby game, if transformed into heat, would
only be enough to boil one cup of tea.
Grapefruit skins are now made to yield oils
from which dainty perfumes are made.
A thirty-mile-an-hour wind blowing across
a road exerts a goo-pound side push on a car
travelling sixty miles an hour.
By the latest computation the weight of the
earth in grams is two followed by fifty-five
noughts. If you want this in pounds divide
Some electric fish generate enough current
to ring a door bell.
Gold is so ductile that a single pound may be
drawn out into a Hne wire ooo miles long.
Rattlesnake venom and the white of an egg
are formed by the same elements in exactly the
same proportions by weight.
There are 5oo,ooo known species of insects.
Only 300 of these are enemies of man.
If you live to be seventy years old, you have
talked for thirteen years, have been eating for
six years, have spent twenty-three in pleasur-
able pursuits, have spent eighteen months in
keeping clean and have slept for twenty-three
years. What a life.
Gasoline is now being made from coal at
Solid gasoline has recently been made at
New York University. lt does not catch fire
or explode when incendiary bullets are fired
A new altitude record for balloons was set
last October. The stratosphere was pierced to
a height of 74,187 ft. or I4 miles. The lowest
temperature recorded was 76 degrees below
ZCYO- -V. ls. B.
TRIP TO CORNWALL
The outstanding trip undertaken by the
Science Club last year was the visit to Cour-
tauld's Rayon plant at Cornwall. This journey
was made possible by the Club's annual dance,
the proceeds from which contributed greatly
to defraying the expenses.
Fine weather on Saturday, May 11th, en-
couraged 38 club members, escorted by Mr.
Bullock and Mr. Merkley, to turn out. We left
the school at 9 A.M. in a large Ottawa Electric
bus chartered for the occasion. Travelling via
Winchester and Morrisburg, we arrived at
Cornwall shortly after 10:30 A.M.
Having been graciously received by the
officials, We were divided into two groups and
commenced a tour of the plant. Beginning at
the sheet pulp stage, our guide showed us every
phase in the manufacture of viscose rayon, end-
ing with the fine silky skeins of the finished
product. Before leaving, we were given some
splendid literature describing the process, a
welcome addition to the club's library. This
terminated our visit at Courtauld's, and having
lunched in Cornwall, we left for home, reaching
Ottawa around 4130 in the afternoon.
All those present enjoyed the trip immensely
and are looking forward to a return visit. The
members of the Science Club greatly appreciate
the kindness of the Company's officials in mak-
ing this journey possible, and the trouble taken
by our guides in explaining every step of the
PYOCCSS- -R. C. CUNNINGHAM.
McDonald: Why do women live longer
Miss Dewar: I don't know. Why?
McDonald: Because paint is a preservative.
Miss Acton: Here comes a friend of mine.
He is a Human Dynamo.
Miss Steele: Really?
Miss Acton: Sure, everything about him is
QSave the surface and you save allj. charged.
PKI 3? 'Ks FK: fl? :lf
Maundrell: Say, what in the world is a good Budding Scientist: What is steam?
cure for f'halitosis"? Blooming Scientist: Water in a high state of
Dowd: Keep your mouth shut, or develop perspiration.
lockjaw. ff :lk 'll'
'Y if Spark'Plug: I got Hred to-day.
Mr. V. E. B. C at the conclusion of a lesson on Battery: That's nothing, I got discharged
gas pressurej: Are there any questions you too.
would like to ask? al: if if
ones who ho es to be a law er : I would Mr. Bruce:-'fWhat do you know about
, P , ,Y I . .
like to know how Bo le s Law IS enforced? nitrates?"
y ' I 77
Mr. V. E. B.: Apply a little pressure. Studentz- 'They are cheaper than day 1'2ltCS.
5 - -
Eggjgaqgasggge. .... Inthelwbrnuqgqflqhv-
,il ff gg'-. -, 1
If you start to save now, you
.,.. open up pathways to future
g : success, for opportunity often
cannot be grasped unless you
gg have money behind you.
+lQ. f A175 252 Q
ijiswfzz- S Lisa ' if I.
R o Y A L B A N K
UX GLEBANACXQ- QSPALERE FLAMMAM
"KNOWLEDGE IS POWER"-Bacon
I RICHARD RETTIE DEY ROBERTSON
so V C it
GRETA LUCAS LLOYD FRANCIS
Many a man longs for the brains which nature didn't see fit to give him. But not so with
these four. They are at home in the nineties and the high eighties. Leaders already in digesting
knowledge and with interests extending beyond the scope of the class-room, it is safe to say that
they will make a strong bid for success in life.
UX GLEBANACQ- ,QPALERE FLAMMAM
I-"A Portrait"-E. C. FRESQUE. IV -"Sleeping Mnm11zy"-TED McDoNA1,D.
II-"IVi7zd-blown S7l0'UJ,,-'TED A'1CDONALD. V-"IVe.vtern Ski6S,,-KEITH JACKSON.
III-L'A7IC77l07I6, H ix Excellevzcyw-TED MCDONALD. V I-cgGTi7ll6S7,-ART. M. Fox.
UX GLEBANAGHQ- QHDALERE FLAMMAM
C A M ERA CLU B
by ART Fox, 5-D
H0710YHVyPT'C'5id97lf,Mf-V-N-BfUCC,B-A-SC- tends to draw the interest away from the
Preridevzr ..... Arthur M. Fox E Sleeping Njammyviv
Covmizzttee . jean Dewar, Ted McDonald
osT GLEBE students have, at some time
or another during their school life at
Glebe, undoubtedly heard of that
mysterious place, known around the school
only as "the dark room", but we feel that the
greater part of these have a very vague idea as
to what and where the dark-room is and what
one does there.
This room, far from being a place of total
darkness as the name might suggest, is fitted
with a system of safe-lights that might be the
envy of any advanced photographer. Here, is
situated the necessary equipment for the de-
veloping, printing, enlarging, washing, drying,
and trimming of negatives and prints. The
members of the Club may use the dark-room
during spares, after school, at noon-hour, and
on Saturday mornings.
Besides the equipment in the dark-room, the
Camera Club also possesses for the use of its
members: three cameras-a Graflex, a Zeiss, and
a copy camera, light standards for indoor por-
traiture, a movie projector, and various books
Annual competitions have been a feature of
the Club almost from its inception. This year
the pictures were very ably judged and criti-
cized by Mr. Harold Kells of Ottawa who has
won high distinction in the realm of photo-
graphic art both here and abroad. VVe would
like to express our thanks to him here, for the
trouble he has taken in judging and criticizing
the entries. This year's competition was
divided into three sections and the following
are the winning pictures, which are repro-
duced on the opposite page. Extracts from
Mr. Kells' criticism are given below each.
Portraits and Figure Studies
First-"Sleeping Mammyn, by Ted Mc-
"The attitude of the figure well expresses the
title, and the lines of the composition all lead to
the central interest. However, we are inclined
to believe that if the author were to trim some
oi? the right side of the print, the picture would
be strengthened. The iron grill work of the
gate adds nothing to the theme of the picture,
and the fact that it possesses a beauty of its own
Second-"A Portrait", by E. C. F resque.
"This is a very fine portrait of a pleasing sub-
ject. The lighting used is well enough chosen
to suit the subject, particularly where the brim
of the hat has to be contended with."
Lfmdscfrpes fmd Snofw Seewex
First-"Wind-blown Snow", by Ted Mc-
"The author is on the right track as far as
understanding the fundamental requirements of
a pictorial photograph, for he has followed
along simple lines, and this is necessary before
the beginner can hope to handle subjects of a
more intricate nature. This print is very fairly
done from a technical standpoint but in a sub-
ject of this nature we would like to see the tex-
ture of the snow in the foreground more clearly
defined. The lines are very pleasing and the
masses well placed. However, it is to be re-
gretted that the author did not choose a time
when the sun was shining more brightly, to
give more contrast to the print. The bright
patches of snow on the dark foliage of the back-
ground which attract the eye detract from an
otherwise good composition."
Second-"Grimes,', by Art. Fox.
"This is technically a good print, but from Z1
pictorial standpoint the print suffers because of
the horizontal lines running across the upper
left. The lower half is perhaps the more in-
teresting because the lines lead into the picture
as they should. The bald, white sky is bad and
we are inclined to think the print would be
presented to better advantage if an inch were
trimmed off the topfl
First-"Western Skies", by Keith Jackson.
"VVhile suffering from several defects, this
print has a decided pictorial interest. We feel
that some show of detail in the foreground
would improve this print. lt is to be regretted
that the most interesting silhouette forms are
incorrectly placed in their present position, and
should appear against the sun and brightly
lighted cloud forms. The print wins because
of the beauty of the excellent sky and we have
seldom seen one of greater beauty than the one
represented. VV e feel that the print could be
greatly improved by trimming about three-
EW lfjontinued on Page 130
Ask us fore details
S1 ART ma d 0 afmer
, ' he an E ,
dark matures gxlllsmactive pnzesa
one ot the me Eastman 16369: than
vqe,ver:af1i'e heTPful suggesdoigls
5:2316 Vicmfe nlyoixaesggclie other
sasof1rscvf'1e'ds, Previous vic-
267 Cal? gvgcgerience is uflfleces'
Y, u With
saxvdu gladly dS'LIgl::l, Yfmps , .:
k Film Ml ith
Koi? ic a Point co hell? you W
mv- C . infofmatxon-
x lbl'lQn plumes
Veimeras of mar.
Eubgecr focussedogs efHcienCy.
- ef-0reY0UfeYes u iedlashaf P
KE 312 exposure, jsoogazlld ur-
ast . SS:
Pictures? l6gZ?EP1L1n8 ormissgg'
01' the Rolleicordt ,fo Rolleiflex
U et h
- . km! ,
Pxcture ta picture you Want g f e
i WBHI it, the Way 1 When you
See these famousyou Wanf ir.
XNG Your locald Cameras at
EXPERT DEVELOTZJF descriptive, gigs. Or wrire for
pmd PRTNTTNG O 'fred booklerg,
mcwums FRATVLTNG e O
General Distributors for Canada
PHUTDGRAPHIC STORES LIMITED
'63 SPARKS ST.
- - I lConlinuedfrom Page 13
Homesn we will foregather and in petulant
voices berate the rising generation and eulogize
the old days. To-day is certainly starting
something, it is all very sad!
No, it is not ALL very sad. This isn't an
occasion for unrelieved gloom and pessimism.
Everything comes to an end, school-days not
excepted, and although we are leaving behind
all these things we are carrying away with us
an education. By this I don't mean that we
know everything that there is to be known
and that we can stop. If we have been rightly
taught we will never stop, and even if we don't
stop we will never know all there is to be
known. This is not the muddled and dis-
couraging prospect it seems. How many of us
will remember Calways granting that we know
alreadyj, what the third person plural, perfect
subjunctive active, of 'credo' is, or the fif-
teenth term of the expansion of a binominal to
a negative index, or the idiosyncrasies of the
various kings of England Qexcept perhaps
Henry the Eighthb? Very few, I hope.
Education has been defined as what remains
after you have forgotten all these things, and
it is a good definition. An educated man is
not a storehouse of uncommon and ill-sorted
information-no one aspires to become a walk-
ing encyclopedia. In the words of an adver-
tisement, we can let paper, textbook, encyclo-
pedias, etc., do our remembering. Nor does
this mean that we don't have to learn any-
thing, no paper can remember for us things
that we never knew, but in the future it will
become evident to us that many of the details
we learned in school have no practical value.
All the Latin we will remember will be a few
tags, and even these are going out of fashion.
Even mathematics and the sciences will be of
practical value to none but a few of us. Hence
it is the broad principles underlying and com-
mon to all learning that we should value. The
habits of thinking and the mental discipline
inculcated by our work here at Collegiate are
the true benefits we have derived from these
five years. Our associations with the teachers
outside of lesson hours have been very bene-
ficial to us. We have gained some intimation
of viewpoints other than our own, we have
made the discovery that teachers were human
beings. Many of us have had our interest
stimulated and directed into channels outside
the academic curriculum by joining some of
the many school societies. The Camera Club
has shown us that there was a great deal more
to photography than pressing the button, send-
ing the film to the drug store, and then
blaming the druggist for making Aunt Mar-
tha's feet too big. The Science Club has
proved that chemistry has things other than
stained fingers and funny smells to offer. The
Drama Club, the Lycei and the Debating
Society have all broadened our outlook.
Athletics have had their influence, and social
activities have played their part.
Not the least painful aspect of leaving is
parting -from the friends we have made at
school. School friendships have a tendency to
become the deepest and most lasting of all.
Many of them continue and grow during
after-life, but there are some faces here around
us that we will never see again. We may in-
tend to keep up the acquaintance, but circum-
stances have an unpleasant way of intervening.
A great number of our friends are fourth-
formers who will be filling our places next
year. It is not in a spirit of boasting that We
hope they will profit from our example, they
may also proHt from our mistakes. The Hfth
year is the most difiicult year and we wish
these Hfth-formers-to-be, all success.
Now I have come to the end. It is usual to
devote this part of the valedictory to offering
the fourth form a lot of well-meaning but, I
am afraid, rather futile advice. So futile is it,
that I will close simply with the wish that the
fourth forms and the rest of the school besides,
will profit from and enjoy their fifth year as
we have ours.
- ' ' ICanlimmz'from Page 21
The average ranch consists of a number of pens
with high walls of wire, sunk several feet in the
ground, to prevent the foxes from burrowing
to freedom. A wire shelf is placed at the top
as a barricade to prevent them from climbing
over. In each pen is a den for the housing of
the animals in severe weather.
Generally speaking, foxes will eat anything
the ordinary dog will eat. They relish milk
Qnot skimmedj, meats, cereals, and prepared
biscuits. ln the pure-bred stock, however,
greater care must be given to the feeding. Meat
should be fed sparingly. The diet must be
balanced properly so that they do not become
too lean to be of inferior pelt value, or too fat
to be comfortable.
The Dominion Department of Agriculture
maintains at Summerside, Prince Edward
Island, a fully equipped and thoroughly modern
Experimental Fox Station where extensive re-
search and practical ranching experiments are
conducted. Every year a silver fox exhibition
has been featured at the Royal Winter Fair at
Toronto. The great majority of the prizes
offered at it for silver foxes have been consist-
ently won by Prince Edward Island animals.
The permanence of this industry is well
assured. Both soil and climatic conditions in
Prince Edward Island are peculiarly adapted to
the production of line furs. Farmers often add
a few pairs of foxes to their present farming
stock and thus make a new earning department.
Success depends largely on three factors: -pro-
curing proven breeding-stock of high quality,
on selecting the proper type from a fur-trade
point of view at a price as near to a pelt basis as
possible, and last but not by any means least.
on skilful care and feeding of the foxes.
Kenneth McDonald 8: Sons,
MARKET SQUARE RIDEAU 269-270
L U N C H
"A Good Place To Eat"
For the Dramatic Associations of School, Church,
1 r'Fg'!fz 1
Literary Society and others.
lfV1'ite1'01' om' catalogue of Plays
THE COPP CLARK CO.
The process of measuring verse is known as
the metric system.
She afterwards became Madame Piozzi and
wrote her anecdotes on him.
A Diocese is a thorough examination.
Superficial information-is knowledge gained
by superhuman aid.
For fear of being seen by the English, the
invisible Armada sailed around the North of
Virgil:-This is a composition by Shakespeare
which is yet studied. -
9 6 ..
'tt aff- ,aaa
Potassium cyanide is so poisonous that one
drop of it on a dog's tongue will kill the strong-
Sea water has the formula CI-120.
Un coup de grace-A couple of geese.
Arma virumque cano-Arm the man with a
Caesaris bonae leges-Caesar's bony legs.
Caerulea puppis-A sky terrier.
Cornigeri boves-Corned beef.
Arma amens capio-I take my loved one in
Dextrum cornu-A corn on the right foot.
Angli in Britanniam navibus longis venerunt
-The angels came into Britain on set sails.
To TT Wiley
,Y r 5 X'
-v' 44 -,Ava-.Q Y -1 -. e-HHJI'K'v'- . .
At Merrickville we ate a running lunch.
Head colds may be prevented by using an
agonizer until it drops into the throat.
An island is a body of water with part of the
bottom on top.
A permanent set of teeth consists of eight
canines, eight cuspids, two molars and eight
A buttress is a small pantry to keep butter in.
VVe filled up with Gas and oil at Hog's Back.
Teutonic languages are languages in which
two tones are used.
Feminine of Colt-guild, hind, doe, coltie,
fillie, fillea, filial, fold, vili, calf, heifer, coalt,
roan, fillet, fale, foul, coltess.
The night being dark, after supper we went
to fish from the wharf with a lantern.
QQ fwxfnoow 0 fin
X LIT Q K S ,
-,. if hill,
V L I' X ,if
. ' ,
il-I.-g"u FL- ix"
li ' ...TIT-555
fix .,4iTL S ...:':"' I
1 fK,,Tg5 .
OUR VISITOR FROM N. C ....
I lCanIinued from Page 45
hoping for warm weather. just before Christ-
mas it turns mild again and we can take off our
heavy coats. Because our climate is so tem-
perate our homes differ from yours. They are
mostly White frame instead of stone or brick.
Open fire places do duty for a furnace. Often
in very old houses each room has its own fire-
"How do you like the snow.
"It is one of my greatest delights. I had
never previously seen more than one inch at a
time and that would melt in half a day. I am
still thrilled every time I see the soft fluffy
flakes tumbling down."
"Have you experimented in any winter sports
"The night the auditorium opened I attempt-
ed to skate for the first time. I was very timid
about stepping out on the ice, but by holding
to the sides firmly I managed to get out on it
without falling. Gripping my aunt's arm tight-
ly I was able to skate around the rink, but it was
very tiring. Finally, I made a circuit by my-
self. Since then I have learned edges and
threes, and I hope to be able to waltz before the
winter is over."
"Since you are such an ambitious person you
have probably been skiing too?"
"I was initiated in that art at the Experimental
Farm. At the top of the hill, gazing down-
ward, I felt some anxiety. But by the time I
reached the bottom I was so pleased that I was
quite ready to try it again. Then I discovered
that in skiing there is a great deal of uphill
work as well as a lightning descentf,
"Any Canadian will agree with you on that
point. I think the Chinaman's description of
winter sports in Canada was very apt. 'Whizz,
walkee milee backeef But tell us some more
about your winter adventures in Canada."
"My first sleigh drive was great fun. The
unusual costumes worn by the boys amused me.
One boy sported white knitted socks with black
rubbers tied over them which gave the appear-
ance of spats. He also wore a brightly coloured
mackinaw and a gayly striped toque. We drove
along Hog's Back Road and I, not knowing the
countryside, stepped over the embankment into
"On attending my first hockey match I
readily agreed that it is the fastest game I have
ever seen. I hope I will see professional teams
play before the winter is over. Altogether I
enjoy your Canadian winter and the cold
weather very much."
"Now that we have heard about your experi-
ences in Canada, tell us a little about your own
home. How early do the flowers begin to
bloom down there? "'
"The warm March winds bring the daffodils
and violets. Usually we can have the Hrst swim
of the year then, too. The dogwood trees
make the woods a lovely sight in the spring.
The large white blossoms with a pale pink
streak down the centre offer contrast to the
fresh green of the foliage. April with its
showers brings, as the greatest treat of all, the
wisteria which changes the wide white veran-
dahs into sweet smelling, lavender coloured
bowers., Then, in May, the roses bloom beside
the riotous coloured tulips. VVith june the
very hot weather comes and the English Ivy
adds grace and charm to old churches and
homes. The cape jassimine, which you know
as the gardenia, blooms in this month. It
grows into a fair sized bush and the cream
coloured waxy blossoms cover it completely.
No farm garden is complete without this
A'What do you do in the summer?"
"The weather is so very warm everybody
takes to the water. Sailing and swimming
occupy most of our time. VVe often can tease
visitors about the peanuts which come up in
june. Most of them think the nut grows on
bushes, while it really grows underground like
a potato. VVe all have a great treat in July when
the watermelon ripens. For thirty-five cents
you can buy the biggest and best one in the
country. In the fall we like to hunt pecans.
They are soft shelled nuts with very sweet meat
which is delicious. But to get them we must
compete with the little gray squirrels."
"What occupation are the people of your
community engaged in?"
"The district is chiefly agricultural, cotton
and tobacco being raised, in the main. The
cotton blooms in july. The blossom is very
peculiar. It changes colour from day to day.
One day it is white, the next blue, and maybe
pink the third. It is very picturesque to see the
darkies picking the ball from the plant while
singing their soft melodies. The tobacco,
which had been planted in the spring and then
transferred to the fields, is now ready for
curing. The leaves are picked by the negro
women and children. The men tend to the
curing at the barn. After being cured the
tobacco is taken to the tobacco market to be
"What animals have you that we have not?"
"We have several unpleasant ones. The cop-
perhead and rattlesnake, both deadly poison,
have to be watched for. We cannot picnic in
the woods as you do because of a microscopic
insect we call a 'red hugh It bores into your
skin and dies there. The result is as irritating
as a mosquito bite."
"Is the climate very damp?
"Yes, it is. But because of that we can go
out and pick our own holly and mistletoe for
Christmas. The mistletoe is very diflicult to
get for it grows only in swamps at the top of
the tallest trees."
"Is the school system very different in North
"Our periods are much longer. We have five
spaces a day, one hour in length. Of course,
we don't take as many subjects in one year as
you do. The lessons taught are about the same
as yours, except for our American history, and
we study much less French. All our examina-
tions are set by the state and are written in one
day. Our teachers mark much more easily than
Canadian teachers. But they really have to as
our pass mark is '70CX,.7,
"Thank you, iViolet, for having shown so
much patience in answering these questions.
You have given us a delightful picture of your
home. It really seems a pity that some of us
haven't aunts in North Carolina so we could
live there a year and enjoy ourselves as youhave
enjoyed yourself here."
-MARGARLV1' 1zURNE'r'1'1s, 5-A.
- I I IConlinutfdfrom Page 64
MEMORIAL SERVICE-Mrs. C. H. Thorburn.
On january 27th, at an impressive memorial
service in memory of our late King, George the
Fifth, Mrs. C. H. Thorburn and Mr. D. Wilson
were our visitors, accompanied on the platform
by Mr. McQueen of the staff of the school.
Mrs. Thorburn, addressing the assembly, paid
tribute to the late King and spoke briefly of her
experiences as a representative of Canada at the
London Exposition. Mr. McQueen explained
briefly matters pertaining to the royal succes-
sion, the events of King George's reign, and the
present happenings in England.
' ' ' IC07'lf1:111t8L1fIODl Page 84
Noel Oliver-Hugh Carson Leather Com-
Thelma Pour-A. J. Freiman's.
jack Graham-A. J. Freiman's.
Don Shouldice-F. j. Shouldice Qcontractorj.
Fred Petry-James Blount Radio Store.
- Grosart Robinson-Beamish Stores.
Gordon Switzer-Lewis Motors.
Betty Adonovan-Secretary to Dr. J. I-I.
Putman, Ottawa Public School Board.
Tom Guilders-At Sea Cwith a bottle and a
glass in his hand, in his hand, etc.j.
Harry Wood-Ryan and Dormans Company.
jack Hutchison-Continental Paper Co.
Emily Harrington-Orme's Music Store.
Don Evans-Evans and Kert, Ltd.
As is usually the case, we always discover a
great many students 'among the'missing'. Some
are perhaps right in the city, others-well, who
can tell? In any case we wish them all good
luck and 'happy days'. Though you have left
these halls of learning and drifted into the un-
certain future beyond our knowledge, you are
-Dow Hicwrrr and JORDAN CooK
Plumbing and Heating Service
DAY and NIGHT
REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS
444 LEWIS STREET QUEEN ZI8I
Estimates Chcerfulby Given Free
HENDERSON, HERRIDGE, GUWLING
BARRISTERS B: SOLICITORS
GEORGE F. HENDERSQN, K.c. wu.i.lAM D. HERRIDGE K c
E. GORDON GOVVLING DUNCAN K. MACTAVISH
J. DOUGLAS WATT CHARLES H. BLAIR
ASSOCIATE COUNSEL: CHARLES MORSE, K-C.
Ss SPARKS STREET OTTAWA
We stood out on the roof and watched it
at MORE H
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Henry VIII sent his case of wives to the Pope.
Cassandra was the God of Prophecy, or was
that somebody else? I think so.
They finally saw the great airship, the Rioo,
coming up the canal.
Long ago dogs were used for watch-dogs to
bark at a stranger if he came near their place
but now our city police are used for this pur-
The clergy were declining in scruples, some
religious places becoming just like homes.
The following permuations and combina-
tions involving a relatively small number of the
letters of the alphabet are selected from a single
set of papers turned into one Glebe teacher at
the December examinations. Apparently they
are all attempts to spell the word "khaki".
KHAKI kaiki khkai
cauki kahkai kaiki
karkey kakhai kyaki
kakhi kakai kalki
kaki karchi khahia
kakia karke kkaki
karki kraki karky
kahki kiki kalkki
karkhi garkey kaiky
kakahi kharki karcki
kahaki khahi kawki
Garibaldi advanced straight north to Naples
where he decamposed the king.
Shylock hated Antonio because he had spit
at him, abused him and kicked him in the
market place. j
In 1917 the vote was given to women who
owned A io of furniture or a husband.
'A' ir i' ir ir 'A' ir
He-Do you know the difference between
taxis and buses?
He-Good, then we'll take a bus.
-The Porcupine Quill.
if :Ik 'II'
The school orchestra had just finished play-
ing a vigorous but not very musical selection.
As the players recovered their breath, a
clarinet player asked hoarsely:
"What's the next one?',
"The Maiden's Prayer", was his neighbourls
"Great Scott!" gasped the clarinet player,
"l've just finished playing that!"
-Argosy of Commerce.
"The undertaker was run over by an auto
and died." ,
"He didn't make much on that funeral, did
"No, in fact he went in the hole."
IIS if if
"How are you getting on in your new eight-
"Not so bad-ly, we furnished one room by
collecting soap couponsf'
"Didn't you furnish the other seven rooms?"
'ICan't. They're full of soapf' Q
IVitlJ the Compliments of
MAYNO DAVIS LUMBER CC., LIMITED
- 57-71 DUKE STREET
THE LUMBER NUMBER . . Sherwood 171
lux GLEBANACH9 m,i5PALERE FLA
1 l L l 1
UX GLEBANACXQQ- QQSPALERE FLAMMAM
During her three years at Glebe, Doris has been a
star in both academic and athletic fields. Besides turn-
ing in enough effort to be Form Medallist three times,
for the last two years she has found plenty of time to
play on the Senior basketball team, and this year, holds
the purse strings for the Girls' Athletic Association.
ROBERT DAVIS l
Six championship basketball teams owe part of
their success to this member of our athletic galaxy. 'A
Bob Davis ranks high on both junior and Senior rugby ,
teams, and is also keen in hockey and golf. He ably '
fulfills his duties as treasurer of the Boys, Athletic ,N
Association, a position he has held for two years.
In his capacity as one of Glebe's foremost athletes,
Bob has played on four championship basketball teams.
He has starred on both Senior and junior rugby teams,
and is also an able track performer. The gym team
claims him as one of its best.
fl 104 li'
ONTARIO HOCKEY ASSOCIATION
His SCHOLARSHIP, which carries with it
four years free tuition, requires that a
boy be a clean, effective hockey player
and have a high academic standing in subjects
qualifying him to enter University.
Ken McAdam, well known member of last
year's graduating class, was named winner of
this coveted prize and he chose McMaster of
Hamilton as his University.
As a hockey player he compared favourably
with former Glebe boys who are now profes-
sionals in the National Hockey League. He
excelled also in other sports and had the distinc-
tion of being the third "four letter" man in the
school's history. The crowning achievement
' of his high school
career was the win-
ning of the Donald
Trophy last June.
K Apart from the
field of sport he
was outstanding in
other school acti-
vities. He proved
himself an able
"head boy" and
President of the
and even found
time to be a member of the school's male quar-
tette. In spite of these varied interests he kept
well up in his academic work, last year obtain-
ing second class honours. -R. D. C.
Bob has made spectacular progress in his athletic
career during the past two years, though he has been on
the gym team since he entered the school. He excels
in rugby, and also supports the school in basketball and
on the track. Bob ranks as an honour student in the
class room as well.
PATRICIA LIPSETT .
Pat is one of Glebe's ll10St outstanding student
athletes. Each year she attains honour standing, and
has been Form Medallist twice. Her interests, how-
ever, extend far beyond her studies, she has been Form
President for three years, President of the junior
Lyceum, Captain of the Senior basketball team, and
President of the Girls' Athletic Association. An all-
round athlete, she stars particularly on the track, this
year setting a new E.O.S.S.A. record in the 100 yards
UX GLEBANAGXQQ- NQQALERE FLAMMAM
1 T. DALEY CcapL:1i11J Q. ANDERSON Cn1gr.J 3 v. Rooms 4 J. s1'11.Es 5 J. MCREQWN 61. FRASER 7 E. LUSCOMBE 8 R. HUBBARD
9 R. SIMPSON mo D. BISHOP ll A. KUIINS 12 G, HIGGS 13 I, 111.10111 14 E. Down 15 G. SHAUGHNESSY 16 W. cANN1F1r
17 J. ORME 18 G. REYNo1.ns 19 G. 1.1mNG'r0N zo '1'. 1.EAn1v1AN 21 R. DAVIS zz A. GORDON 23 R. MCADAM
24 w. MERRILL 25 11. HICKMAN 26 T. 1111m1ARD fxnuscoth 17 MR. CAMPBELL
NOTHER YEAR of endeavour in the realm of sport has almost passed into history. Glebe
has tried her fortune in all phases of E.O.S.S.A. athletics with results which were,
generally speaking, very gratifying. The pages which follow reveal in detail the tale
of our successes and failures. In the activities of the earlier part of the year several
championships were securely tucked away for another season, later events have proven more
difficult in which to capture the honours, at the time of going to press several titles are still
undecided. But whatever the outcome, it 'is safe to say that Glebe will have acquitted herself
creditably for another season in athletics .
' SENIOR FOOTBALL
by TED ANDERSON, SD
on THE fourth consecutive year Mr.
Campbell has guided the blue and gold
Senior machine through to the
This year, with only a few of last year's
stalwarts to build his team around, he produced
a team that swept. everything before them.
Only once was their supremacy endangered. In
their second game with Tech. a touch was
scored against them in the first few minutes,
but the supreme back-field running of George
Reynolds, Tom Daley and Bill Merrill, and the
'never-say-die' spirit of the line saved the day.
The game ended II to 5 in our favour with
George Reynolds getting a touch and Bill
Merrill kicking two singles, a placement and a
convert. It was the best game of the season and
the crowd of about 4,000 was thrilled by the
brilliant playing of both teams.
Having won the City Championship the team
advanced to the E.O.S.S.A. semi-Hnals. On
Saturday, November oth, they were at home to
Brockville Seniors and trounced them soundly
by the score of 60 to 0. As Pembroke Seniors,
the team Glebe was to meet in the finals, de-
faulted, our team was declared winner of the
Senior E.O.S.S.A. Championship.
I have not space here to comment on the
merits of each player, but one cannot speak of
the team without thinking of Captain Tom
Daley and George Reynolds whose spectacular
team-work on the half-line was a treat to watch.
Also, praises are due to Bob McAdam who came
up from Junior ranks to handle the team ably
for his first year. Along the line no one player
was really outstanding above his fellows. The
line-men deserve a lot of credit for the splendid
work done by them in all the games of the
However, though promising and plentiful
the material may be, no team can win champion-
ships without good coaching, and in this de-
partment Glebe possesses one of the best.
Speaking for the team, I wish to thank Mr.
Campbell for the time he spent training the
Senior squad, also, Mr. MacNeil who gave them
strenuous 'work-outs' before the season opened.
The following is a schedule of the games
played and the points scored both for and
Glebe . I0 Technical .... 3
Glebe . . x5 Nepean . . . .0
Glebe . . 8 St. Pats . . . o
Glebe . . 35 Ottawa U. . . I
Glebe . . 8 Lisgar .... 0
Glebe . . 30 Nepean ..... 0
Glebe . . 16 Lisgar ....... 6
Glebe . . 18 Ottawa U ..... 0
Glebe . II Technical ..... 5
Glebe . . 8 St. Pats ...... 6
Glebe . . 60 Brockville .... o
Total: For Glebe ZIQQ Against Glebe 21
Bark Row: 'r. ANDERSON Cmgrj L. STOREY, G. GRANT 1. Miarzxrm' R. CHOVVN J. PATTISON
D. FINLAYSON I.. sTmi.iNG W. Davin' H. HICKMAN
Middle Row: D. Dmrrox ic. cUssoN L. GREENBERG R. JUNKE Ccaptainl MR. CALLAN Ccoachb
G. MCDOUGALL H. ivmcnoucau. c. DUNN G. mwcxa
FYOYII Row: C. BRUCE J. KENNEY G. KINSELLA J. HARTMAN B. MALETTE G. BEATTIE A. REYNOLDS
by TED ANDERSON, 5-D I
HIC RECORD of the junior Football Team
is one of which we should be proud. In
the past six years, the team has played
about forty-five games, and of these, it has tied
only one and has won all the rest.
If you had walked by the campus last Septem-
ber you would have seen almost one hundred
candidates for the junior team indulging in
what is commonly known as "jerks", under the
direction of Mr. Callan and Mr. Davidson.
From this horde of brawn and brains QFD Mr.
Callan picked a squad that played football as it
should be played. In their five league games
and one play-off game they amassed 1z7 points
and only three were scored against them.
From Pembroke came stories that Glebe's
junior Football reign was going to end, but
hopes of this coming true were soon crushed.
On November the ninth, the Valley champs
suffered a 40-o defeat at Lansdowne Park in a
semi-final game. Perth defaulted the finals and
the Juniors were declared E.O.S.S.A. cham-
pions for the sixth consecutive year.
On behalf of the team, I wish to take this
opportunity of thanking Mr. Callan and Mr.
Davidson for the time they spent in coaching.
The following are the results of the games
plaved last season:
1 Glebc ...... 3 St. Pats ..... o
Glebc . . . . . I7 Commerce . . . . o
Glebe.. ...31 U.ofO.....o
Glebe . . .. .15 Tech.. . . .z
Glebc ..... zi Lisgar . . . . . 1
Glebe ...... 40 Pembroke ..... o
Captain Ross junke played heads-up football
last fall and his steady playing helped the team
a great deal. Eddie Cusson, pudgy little half,
put our team in scoring position many times
with his spectacular forward passing, and his
running mate, Gordie Bruce, scored many
points with his long runs and deadly placements.
But praise is due the whole team for the splen-
did football they played.
1 UX GLEBANAGEQQ-
' TRACK TEAM ,
Standing: 5. wALsn T. Roor J. PATTxsoN B STIRLING E. Down G. RLYNOLDS iz. JUNKE R. MACDONALD B MUADAM
Silling: MR. MITCHELL Casst. coach2 C. BRUCE L. EWERS B. HUBBARD I.. BOOTH 13. STEWART H. BARNHART J. STTLES MR. CAMPBELL Cconchj
DCMINION and McGlLL MEET
ms YEAR the Dominion Championships
and the annual McGill meet were held
jointly at Montreal on the zznd of May.
The coveted Sir Arthur Currie Cup, emblem-
atic of Dominion championship in the senior
class, was won by Glebe. Toronto Central
Technical, the defending champs, took second
place with 2 3 points, 4 less than the Glebe total.
The battle for the Glassco Cup, for highest
grand aggregate, was in doubt until the last
event, the senior mile relay. Toronto Central
Tech, Montreal High, and Glebe, all with
teams entered, were neck-and-neck contestants
in the race for the cup. However, in the sub-
sequent race Central Tech nosed out, first Glebe
and then Montreal High. Victory gave Cen-
tral Tech the trophy, with 47 points. Glebe
and Montreal High took second and third with
44 and 38 points, respectively. Glebe had held
the Glassco Cup for the four preceding years.
Ken McAdam broke the only Dominion record
for the day. Tossing the 12-lb. shot 47' QMU,
Ken shattered the former McGill record and
Dominion records by a good margin.
Bill McClenahan, Ted Root, and Doug. La-
belle also scored impressive victories.
Intermediate 8-lb. shot-put-lst, D. Labellc Knew
recordbg 3rd, C. Bruce.
Inter. 880-yd. relay-3rd, Glebe.
Inter. rzo-yd. low hurdles-ist, R. MacDonald.
Inter-pole vault-lst, YV. McClenahan. '
Sr. broad jump-znd, C. Howard, 3rd, G. Reynolds.
Senior mile relay-znd, Glebe Cdeciding evenrb.
Sr. javelin throw-3rd, E. Dowd.
Sr. discus-znd, T. Daley, 3rd, B. Stirling.
Sr. xzo-yd. high hurdles-Ist, T. Root, znd, C.
Sr. iz-lb. shot-put-ist, K. McAdam Knew rccordbg
znd, B. Stirling, 3rd, T. Daley. '
1TH A trip to Toronto and the
Ontario Championships as an incen-
tive, a galaxy of schoolboy track and
field stars swept II records from the boards at
the local meet in june. Four of the eleven
records were broken by Glebe athletes. Ken
McAdam continued from where he left off last
week in Montreal, by breaking the record in
the senior iz-lb. shot-put with a toss of 48' 2 M ".
Hugh McCagg bettered the senior discus record
with a throw of 120' xo". Running the inter-
mediate izo-yd. low hurdles in ISM seconds,
Ted Root captured first place in sub-record
time. The Glebe senior mile relay team com-
posed of R. Hubbard, E. Dowd, K. McAdam
and R. Hitchman broke the record for this
event running against time. As has been the
case for a number of years, Glebe boys domin-
ated the meet. Glebe amassed a total of 70
points, while their nearest rival was Lisgar
with 28 points. Claude Howard tied with three
others for second place in the senior class. Ted
Root, with three firsts, took the intermediate
title. Bill McClenahan was runner-up for the
zzo yds.-3rd, R. Hitchnian.
Mile relay-ist, Glebe CR. Hubbard, E. Dowd, K.
McAdam, R. Hitchmanb, Cnew recordl.
izo-yd. high hurdles-ist, C. Howard, znd, E. Dowd,
3rd, L. Wfetmore.
iz-lb. shot-put-ist, K. McAdam Cnew recordbg znd,
High jump-znd, G. Reynolds.
Broad jump-ist, C. Howard, znd, G. Reynolds, 3rd,
Javelin-ist, E. Dowd, znd, T. Daly.
Discus-ist, H. McCagg Cnew recordb.
880 yds.-2nd, L. Ewers, 3rd, R. Calladine.
880-yd. relay-ist, Glebe CJ. Walsh, N. Cupping, D.
Stewart, T. Rootj.
xzo-yd. low hurdles-ist T. Root Cnew recordJ, znd,
iz-lb. shot-put-ist, D. Labelle, znd, C. Bruce.
High jump-1st, T. Root.
Broad jump-ist, T. Root, 3rd, D. Labelle.
Javelin-1st, D. Labelle.
Discus-3rd, C. Bruce.
zzo yds.-znd, A. Davis.
120-yd. low hurdles-ist, W. McClenahan.
- 8-lb. shot-put-znd, W. McClenahan.
Pole vault-Ist, W. McClenahan.
NOTE!-OHS meet took place which is not accounted
WENTY-THREE Ottawa and district
athletes were successful enough in the
trial meet at Ottawa to merit the trip to
Toronto for the Ontario Championships. At
least half that number were Glebe boys. At
Toronto, against the pick of Ontario's school-
boy stars, our boys broke one record, tied an-
other, and showed up well in some other events.
Ken McAdam again proved peerless with the
iz-lb. shot-put, setting a new record for the
event. Ted Root equalled the existing record
in the intermediate low hurdles. Bill McClen-
ahan and Hugh McCagg also turned in fine
Sr.-1 z-lb. shot-put-ist, K. McAda1n Cnew recordj,
3rd, B. Stirling.
Sr.-Discus throw-znd, H. McCagg.
Sr.-Javelin-3rd, E. Dowd.
Inter.-Low hurdles-lst, Ted Root Cequalled re-
Inter.-High jump-znd, Ted Root.
Inter.-Javelin-znd, D. Labelle.
Jr.-Pole vault-ist VV. M'cClenahan.
Jr.-8-lb. shot-put-3rd, VV. McClenahan.
E.O.S.S. A. MEET
HE E1GH'rH ANNUAL E.O.S.S.A. track and
field meet was held this year at Corn-
wall on September zznd. The Glebe
team carried off all major trophies and the high
aggregate in points. Glebe's total of 136 points
was well ahead of the second team, Lisgar, with
58 points. Two hundred and twenty-six ath-
letes representing I3 schools competed in vari-
ous classes. Six new records were established.
Ted Root proved the star of the meet, breaking
two records and placing first in his third event.
Surpassing the former junior high jump record
by nearly 3", and clipping Z of a second off the
1 zo-yd. low hurdles record, Ted's performance
was the highlight of the day. Tom Daley and
George Reynolds also acquitted themselves
Boys, ioo yds.-znd, H. Barnhart.
120-yd. low hurdles-ist, T. Root Cnew recordl, znd,
880 yds. relay-znd, Glebe.
Broad jump-ist, T. Root.
High jump-ist, R. Root Cnew recordl.
Pole vault--Ist, W. McClenahan.
Discus-Ist, C. Bruce.
12-lb. shot-put-1st,'R. Junke, znd, J. Pattison.
440 yds.-3rd, R. Hitchman.
no yds. high hurdles-znd, T. Daley, 3rd, E. Dowd.
Mile relay-ist, Glebe CR. Hubbard, J. Stiles, L.
Booth, R. Hitchmanb.
Broad jump-md, G. Reynolds, 3rd, T. Daley.
High jump-3rd, G. Reynolds.
Discus-znd, T. Daley, 3rd, B. Stirling.
iz-lb. shot-put-ist, B. Stirling, znd, T. Daley.
As the preceding statistics show, Glebe has
again won much distinction on the field of
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ask for Christiefs, and you
fwonft be disappointed!
because there is such a wide variety of delicious
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,lg -q.e' . . . Ritz , the taste sensation, Sultanas,
"T2?5i5:..,i1:' T'E5' .:2E22? '--. .',-::::5E:"i'Z1:s'2S1 if " ' a5f'.2- . - . . .
Assorted Sandwich, Fig Bars, Lemon Puffs,
.-:e:2:2xf:4,.141E22g.'2'2Qsg1,.Q.Q,s?zj - i. g.3' ., f Qg. j 1,- , L U . , ,
the new Crisbrown I Toasted Soda Wafers
, . . thev are all of the highest qualitv and
. 12211, ' '
. , - ,i . 1 f 5. , ,..-rf" 21IW2.yS fresh .
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"I.7her-es a Christie Biscuit for every taste"
lx, . ,JI
1836 - 1936
l in the
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
s ONE of the Federated Colleges in the
Faculty of Arts of the University of
Toronto, Victoria College enrols students
in all courses leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce
and preparatory to admission to the schools I
of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education,
Law and Medicine.
PROP. H. BENNETT, B.A., PHD.,
UX GLEBANAGXZQ- m,Y3PALERE FLAMMAM
Slandqzg: M. MCLEAN n. STIRLING J. FRASER B. HARRINGTON MR. CAMPBELL Ccoachj
Sillmg: J. STILIES 13. MCADAM B. SIMPSON B. DAVIS Absenl: 13. MERRILL Ccapnj
Slanding: T. FAIRBAIRN G. GRAHAM w. LAXGFORD 'r. R001-
Sitfing: E. LEFTLEY R. JUNKE G. BRUCE MR. CALLAN Qcoachj
UX GLEBANAcE,',Aw QLSPALERE FLAMMAM
by BILL NIERRILL, 5-A
1'rH THE schedule drawing to a close,
the Senior team is fighting for
supremacy in the lnterscholastic
This year, handicapped by the loss of three
of our best players, we have had a stiff but
rather, successful season. To date, we have
been victorious in all but one of our games,
which was a close 31 to go defeat at the hands
of Technical. As a consequence, we are tied
for league leadership, and a tight play-off is
promised, which, at the time of publication,
will be over and an E.O.S.S.A. champion
If we are successful in the E.O.S.S.A. cham-
pionship, we are hoping that the three players,
Tom Daley, George Reynolds and Ayton
Keyes, will secure their percent and greatly
strengthen the team for further play-off
This year, we also played an exhibition game
against the Ottawa College Senior City League
teaIII, and defeated them by a small margin.
Mention should be made of the Hne playing
of Bob McAdam, jim Fraser and Bob Davis,
but the success of the team is due to the excel-
lent coaching of Mr. Campbell.
JUNIOR BASKETBALL -
by Ross JUNKE, 4-B
ms YEAR's Junior Basketball team per-
formed very creditably, Hnishing in first
place in their league, losing only one of
their twelve scheduled games, which went to
"Tech." As a result of this victory, the
Technical team placed second in the league
standing and earned the right to oppose Glebe
in a two-game series, total points to count, to
decide the city champions. The winners of this
series will advance into the E.O.S.S.A. play-
downs, and some closely contested struggles
are expected before the winners are declared.
Every member of the team gave his best
when called upon, and the work of Don Finlay-
son and Gordie Bruce is worthy of mention
The Junior team take this opportunity of
thanking Mr. Callan for his capable coaching
during the past season.
G O O D S
You Cfm't Beat
B Y S H E ' S
The Sports C erztre
223 BANK STREET
J. WI LBUR
M o o N E Y
MR. J. R. HOXVIE - 20 Pay Life Policy
Insurance ..... 52,000.00
Yearly deposit . . . 57.40
End of 20th year-
Cash dividend earned . 590.38
Insurance of 82,000.00 continuing free of
outlay. Its Cash Surrender Value increasing
and a yearly surplus refund besides.
If he had surrendered the policy for its
entire Cash Value, he would have received
the Company's cheque for 51,578.60
See me about a Mutual Policy for yourself
by BEN STIRLING, 5-C
T THE end of their regular schedule, the
Midgets stood in second place, two
points behind Lisgar. In tl1e ten games
played, Glebe won eight and lost two. Both
Lisgar and Nepean defeated the Glebe team,
but only after hard-fought struggles, the scores
being 17-1 5 and IQ-15, respectively. Lisgar and
Glebe will now play off for the city champion-
Roger Chown, Eddie Flowers and Harold
Mitchell were outstanding on the forward line,
while Hugh McDougall performed well at
The members of the Midget tea111 thank Mt.
Mitchell for his untiring efforts.
by BEN STIRLING, 5-C
'1' THE conclusion of the regular
schedule, the Bantam team shared first
place with their neighbours fron1 the
High School of Commerce. In a schedule of
six games the Glebe boys won four and lost
two. The two defeats were suffered at the
hands of the Technical tea111 Cscore 15-1 gj, and
the Commerce team Cscore 17-1 5j respectively.
The whole team functioned smoothly all
year. It would be diflicult indeed to single out
players who displayed outstanding ability,
although special mention may be made of the
work of Tom Hubbard.
The members of the tea111 greatly appreciate
the coaching given them by Mr. Campbell.
It Pays to Play VVit1J
GOLF FISHING TACKLE
146 BANK STREET
778 BANK ST. Carling 3125
C omplivffefzrs of
BRONSON AVE., OTTAWA
QUEEN 6 3 o
UX GLEBANACEQAQ- QYJDALERE FLAMMAM
Slanding: MR.-MITCHELL Ccoachj HUGH MACDOUGALL R. cHowN F.PERROTT v. Hossfxcxc M. Avoun
Swing: B. GREEN C.MACDONALD L.sTIR1.1NG E. FLOWERS H. MITCHELL
Standing: v. JUNKE J. QUILTY J. MARSHALL c. Locxmuw c.1uccux.1.ocn
Sitling: E. cussoN D. BRUCE T. HUBBARD CcapL.7 w. MACDONALD D. WHILLANS
sEcoNn PRIZE, JUNIOR V 'll lm
y v QNX
GEORGUE i-uses 3-D fl?
ANY OF the Glebe students who
attend the football games and
see two football teams shoving
each other around the field,
cannot understand these tactics
but would like to be able to. Therefore, I
shall, in the following exposition, endeavour to
explain the game to you.
To understand football, you IHUSI have a
slight knowledge of the sport. The actual
operation of the game is simple. The teams
are at opposite ends of the Held. One team has
the ball, this team is said to be on the offensive,
the other team on the defensive. The team in
possession of the ball tries to open an avenue
through the opposing team for the ball carrier.
The offensive team is given three tries or
Hdownsl' in which to advance the ball ten yards.
lf they fail to do so, the ball is given to the
other team. If they succeed in making the
required ten yards, they are allowed three more
downs to repeat the operation.
The defensive team tries to stop the ball
carrier from gaining ground. The ball may be
advanced by passing or kicking it, by carrying
it through the line, or around the ends, accord-
ing to the rules.
When a touchdown is scored, the team that
obtained it is allowed five points, and is given
the ball five yards out and directly in front of
the goal posts. They may try a convert which
counts only one point whether the ball is passed
over the line or kicked between the goal posts.
A placement counts three points, a safety touch
counts two points, and a rouge one point.
It is possible that some of the readers cannot
understand the football terms used in the pre-
ceding paragraph, therefore, I shall explain
Placement Kick-is made by kicking the ball
where it has been placed on the ground, or it
may be held in position by any member of
the attacking team.
Touchdown-is scored when fab the ball in
possession of a player in his opponents' goal
is declared "dead" by the referee, Cbj a pass
is completed in oppo-
nents' goal area, Qcj a
player on the opposing
team crosses the other , , , ,
team's goal line while 7
he is in possession of -J
the ball. When a play- ,
er is "dead", it means he has been motionless
for a period of ten seconds or more.
Convert-fadditional point after a touchdown.
A team which has made a touchdown may
obtain an additional point by putting the ball
into play on or outside of their opponents'
five yard line, and by successfullyexecuting
in a single play any one of the following:
Cab kicking a goal from the ground.
Cbj carrying the ball across goal line.
fcj completing forward pass in their oppon-
ents, goal area.
Rouge-is made when fab a player whose side
obtains possession in its own goal area has
the ball held on the ground, fbj when a team
makes an offside pass in its own goal area.
A Safety Touch-is scored when the ball is
"rouged', provided the ball has been kicked,
carried or passed from outside the goal line to
or behind the goal line by the side against
which the rouge is scored.
The real science of the game, however, lies in
what goes on before the ball is put into play.
You may enjoy the game without knowing
anything about this part of it, but your appre-
ciation is complete only when you are aware of
the strategy employed by the teams and under-
stand why the play succeeded or failed.
The dream of every football coach is to have
a team that is perfect in fundamentals. This
means perfect in running, kicking, passing,
blocking, ball carrying and tackling. If a team
is perfect in these departments, it will be very
difficult to defeat them. It may be beaten, how-
ever, by a team not so complete in the funda-
mentals but which possesses a smart quarter-
back who knows the game.
Teams gain ground through power, alertness
and deception. A clever quarter-back will vary
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his attack according to the position of his team
on the Held. I-Ie will not kick on the Hrst down
when the wind is against him, but will hold on
to the ball as long as possible. He should kick
on his Hrst down, however, if the wind is behind
him. Thus he might catch the opposing back
off guard, and then recover the ball some fifty
or sixty yards down the field, or possibly it
might result in a rouge. If the team is a heavy
one, they should try to plunge with the ball. If
the team is light, an aerial attack is perhaps the
In short, a team should hold on to the ball as
long as possible in its own area, and "Ere all its
guns" in the opposition's half of the Held. It is
much wiser to kick for a single point or place-
ment on the third down, than to gamble on fl
A sequence play is always very useful. A
signal is given, but instead of calling for one
play only, it calls for two and sometimes three
consecutive plays. Let us say it is a simple
sequence calling for two plays. The first play,
which may be a plunge, is run off as usual.
Then there is a quick line up and the ball is
snapped out on the second play without any
further signal. Many times such a play will find
the opposition not yet into their regular defen--
The second half of the sequence play is fre-
quently a "sleeper play". A player on the
offensive team, usually a good pass receiver, lies
or kneels on the ground out near the side line
and does not come back to the huddle. As the
ball is snapped, he jumps up and sprints down
the field to a position where he may receive a
pass uncovered. This play often results in a
touchdown, but is frequently ruined by over-
enthusiastic rooters in the stand. A quick kick
often helps a team that is weak in the kicking
It is hoped that, with these few "Football
I-Iintsn, many readers of the Lux GLEBANA may
become better acquainted with the game.
Start the next football season off with a full
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F . W. D A Y Of 2
P1'esc1'ipti011 and F amily Dmggist FRIEND
BANK STREET and FIRST AVE.
UX GLEBANACH9- nf3PALERE FLAMMAM
n. nurrrznxvonm L. Boorm: n. 'r1wmvsoN 5. MCCULLOCH B. URQUHART N. smvnNsoN B. s-1'm1.mc G. mccs u. Dxxox H. CRAIG
x. GIBSON J. GREENE Cmgr.J MR, MACNAMARA Ccoachj
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11. yum-:rs j.1X'lILL.-'XR E. cussow Is. srmlufn 11. MACDOUGALL G. BRUCE A. Kuxrz j.QUIL'1'Y J.1ma1uc1.1rx' 11. coomxo T. FAIRHAIRN
H. HICKMAN Cmgr.J nm, Mrrcxmnx. Ccoachj
by JACK GREENE, SA
His YEAR , the success of the Senior
Hockey team is surpassing the highest
hopes of the most optimistic students.
Six teams comprise the Senior league: Lisgar,
Tech, LaSalle, Ottawa U., St. Pat's and Glebe.
Commercial High, champions in 1934 and 1935,
did not enter a team this year and accordingly
new senior hockey champions will be declared.
A change in the E.O.S.S.A. rules has deprived
the Glebe teams of many hockey players, but
it will eventually make interscholastic hockey
more equalized. The contents of this change,
in brief, are: "No player who is competing in
an Industrial or City League, may play on an
interscholastic hockey team." This rule is en-
forced by all schools, and its effects are easily
seen in the strong, well-balanced teams, lacking
in individual stars, which comprise the league.
The results of the league games up to this
time are as follows:
Glebe ....... Tech. .
Glebe ....... Tech. .
Glebe . . . . St. Pats
Glebe . . . Ottawa
Glebe . . LaSalle
Glebe ....... Tech. .
Glebe ....... St. Pats
All players have contributed to the success
of the team, with Butterworth, Stirling, Steven-
son and Thompson going particularly well.
The players wish to take this opportunity of
extending to Mr. lVIacNamara their grateful
thanks for his capable coaching, and hope that
when the schedule has been completed that he
will have coached a winning team.
by HAROLD HICKMAN, 4-F
OR THE first time in a number of years the
junior hockey team succeeded in bring-
ing the honour of an E.O.S.S.A. title to
the school. Under the guidance of Mr. A. S.
Mitchell, the team completed a regular schedule
of fourteen games, suffering only one defeat.
In the city play-oH's, Glebe defeated LaSalle,
the former champions, by a score of 3-2 in each
of two over-time games. Glebe's next op-
ponents,Cornwall,defaulted in favour of Glebe.
All the boys played well,with special honours
going to Millar, Bruce, Quilty, and Junke. The
team all realize how important Mr. Mitchell's
coaching has been to their success an,d wish to
thank him for his expert guidance during the
Si: if HK
"When I was in dan er from a lion", said an
.old African explorer, "I tried sitting down and
staring at him, as I had no weapons."
"How did it work?" asked his companion.
"Perfectly, the lion didn't even offer to touch
"Strange, how do you account for that?"
"Well, sometimes I've thought it was because
I sat down on the branch of a very tall tree."
if SF 'X'
Nitrogen is never found in Ireland because
it is never found in a free state.
by DONALD BRUNTON, 5-A
LEEE CAINIE through her fourth year of
'golfdom' with colours flying. The local
team again successfully defended their
Interscholastic Championship and retained the
A. C. Brown trophy. The competition was
held as usual at the Chaudiere Golf Club under
the direction of Mr. Frank Corrigan. Poor
weather conditions made the playing difficult
and as a result the team score was a little higher
than in other years. Nevertheless, the tourna-
ment proved a fine success, and resulted in a
close fight between the Glebe players and our
old Lisgar rivals.
Considerable interest in this line of sport is
being shown by the students, the more en-
thusiastic are beginning to bring out their clubs
with the first signs of spring and start their
early spring training in the back yard. The
"Old man's gamel' is becoming much more
popular among the students, and with this
growing enthusiasm and the cordial co-opera-
tion of various golf clubs in the city, several
competitions are in prospect over different
courses during the spring and fall. In general
golf enjoyed another successful and progressive
year as one of our school sports.
Sl' SF Sk
Only a convict likes to be stopped in thc
middle of a sentence!
Slllndingi MR. MACNEIL G. MACFARLANE R. BATTERTON S. MACDONALD R. COLE D. TIETL' D. IIEWITT R MCAD-XIXI
D. CORRIGALL J. HARE T. HUBBARD MR. MIX
Sfllhlgi W. DENISON T BENINIETT M. CONROY XV. DIXON J. PATTISOB W CKHANSKY C, MILLS L CORRIGALL R. CLARKE
G Y M T E A M
by Bois MQADAM, 5-is
me GYM TEAM, in the season of 1935,
had a year of increased activity, and,
with the experience gained and some
promising prospects, the team should go much
farther in the future.
This year the E.O.S.S.A. was held in the
Commerce Gym, Glebe entering both Senior
and junior teams.
Senior-R. Simpson, H. Hydes, J. Millar, R.
Imlior-D. Tetu, D. Hewitt, T. Hubbard, C.
In the Senior competition although Glebe
bowed to Lisgar, on the whole the team gave a
good account of itself. Hydes and McAdam
tied for Hrst place on the Horse.
The junior competition also went to Lisgar
with Glebe once more playing second. Don
Hewitt captured Hrst place on the Horse and
Doug. Tetu was best on the high-bar.
Glebe sent a four-man team, comprised of
Simpson, Millar, Hydes and McAdam, to the
Ontario Championships held at Toronto. The
team did exceptionally well, defeating Lisgar
and placing second only to Sarnia Collegiate.
At our Annual Concert in 193 5 the gymnas-
tics were conducted in two groups. Something
distinctly new and pleasing was introduced by
a few boys, supervised by Mr. MacNeil. This
section staged a series of very striking statues in
bronze. The team was composed of the fol-
C. Leadman, R. Bennett, D. Hewitt, E.
Lecompte, F. Baker.
The other section of the gymnastics con-
sisted of a spectacular display on the parallel
bars by the following boys:
J. Stalker, j. Millar, J. johnson, H. Hydes,
T. Hubbard, D. Tetu, R. Armstrong, R. Cole,
R. Simpson, R. McAdam.
The boys of the team wish to thank Mr.
MacNeil, Mr. Campbell and Mr. Mix for their
instruction, patience and perseverence.
II. KEENAN Ii. PHILIPS VV. MCLACIILINI D IIERXVIL If. IIOLIVIES D. MEEK A. LILLICO INT. SULLIVAN K. JACKSON J. MCITAIQLANE
by F. I'IOLlXfIES, QB
Hon. President . . Mr. Atkinson
Snperfvisor . . . . . . Mr. Mix
Sec.-Treamrer . .
1115 MAINISU of this club are not altogether
to hit the f'buIl's eyei' but to develop
complete archers, that is to say-bow-
yers, fletchers, and archers who make their own
bows, arrows and feathers, and enjoy target
practice together in the gallery. The other
object is to provide another type of recreation
for the students of the school. With the kind
assistance of Mr. I. W. Mix, the perseverance
of the executive, and the enthusiasm of the
members these aims are being accomplished.
The activities of the Archery Club consist
of:-individual instruction to beginners, the
President . . . Ted Rettic
Vice-President . . Keith Jackson
. . Edward Barks
selection of proper materials, the making of
bows and shafts, and practice in handling them
to ensure the most satisfactory results. Three
practices are held each week and added interest
is provided by monthly contests. Three term
competitions will be shot, prizes being given to
Outdoor practice and hiking are promised for
the spring term. The members of the club are
looking forward to increasing enjoyment as
they develop greater proficiency in the sport
and cordially invite other students to join. '
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A. AULT I. RANKIN B. HAMMOND G. GRAHAM B. IIITCHMAN D. BISHOP A. KUI-INS E. HIEGGTVEIT
OTTAWA INTERSCHOLASTIC CHAMPIONS-IVi1z11e1's, Sour!-IAM TROPHY, DR, BAIRD TROPHY
S K I C L U B
by DUNBAR BISHOP, 5-A
The Ski Club has enjoyed one of its best
seasons this year. We have been favored with
plenty of snow and clear cold weather. Nearly
every week-end the Club has sent a bus to Old
Chelsea and several times two were required.
During January three preliminary races were
run, two from the school and one at Camp
Fortune. Bob Hammond outdistanced all com-
petitors in two of these races while Ernie Fin-
layson won the other.
The Largest Stock in Canada of
IMPORTED NORWEGIAN SKIS
All the Latest and Best Types
SKI HARNESS and SKI POLES
Wax for All Snow Conditions
Repairs and Re-Modelling
' SIGURD R. LOCKEBERG
UX GLEBANAGXQQAQ ,QPALERE FLAMMAM
From the results of these preliminaries four teams were
selected to represent Glebe in the Southam Cup Race. The
first team of Hammond, Heggtveit, Hitchman and Bishop
successfully defended the Cup for the fifth consecutive
year. Bob Hammond ran well to lead all others home by
inore than two minutes. This year competition was very
keen and Glebe's margin of victory was a matter of
seconds. The second team of Rankin, Kuhns, Ault and
Graham took fourth position.
To create interest in ski racing, Novice and First
Form races were held from the school over a short course.
B. Wanless won the Novice, while G. Reddy captured the
First Form event.
In a downhill race held for the purpose of choosing
teams for the Dr. Baird Trophy competition, B. Hitchman
sped down the tricky course to capture first position, fully
5 seconds ahead of Ault and Hammond who tied second.
In the slalom event, Ault, a junior skier of promise, was
nosed out of primary honours by only one second.
As a result of an excellent display in the combined
downhill and slalom race, the Glebe team of Ault, Hitch-
man, Kuhns and Hammond is first holder of the beautiful
Dr. Baird Trophy donated by Dr. Baird for local inter-
scholastic competition. Garnering a wide margin in the
downhill race the Glebe runners annexed the slalom title
to win the combined event by a considerable margin. The
second team of D. Bishop, F. Heggtveit, T. MacDonald
and T. Rettie took third place, followed by G. MacFar-
lane, G. Graham, D. Price and F. Mears in next position.
On the week-end of March ist Glebe sent two teams
to the Inter-city Interscholastic meet at the Seignory Club.
The first team of Hammond, Kuhns, Heggtveit and Hitch-
man were successful in winning the Seignory Club Cup
for the second successive year. The same team won the
slalom event, were third in the Downhill and second in the
cross country race. The second team placed fourth in the
slalom, first in the Downhill, third in the cross country and
fourth in the aggregate. In the slalom race Al Kuhns and
Bob Hammond took second and third place, respectively.
Art. Ault was third in the Downhill, while Bob Hammond
and Dunbar Bishop were first and second in the cross
The Club takes this means of thanking those who
assisted in running off events, and in particular Mr. Camp-
bell for his keen interest in the sport and for his very
helpful advice at all times.
Judge:-'Alt seems to me that this case could have been
settled out of courtfl
Accused:-"Too true, yer 'Onour. But what's a chap
to do when the other guy won't fight?"
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Slanding: G. SHORTER M. MACFARLANE D. ANDERSON P.I.1PSET'r J. GREENE
Silling: J. LYON G.MAcFARLANE E. FINLAYSON
by JACK GREENL2, SA
AGING MR. PERRY! Paging Mr. Tilden!
But alas! No Perrys or Tildens were
produced from within the lofty por-
tals of Glebe, and the teams were unsuccessful
in their quest for interscholastic tennis titles.
Owing to the lack of a tennis executive and
tennis courts, Glebe tennis fans were forced to
seek the aid of various clubs, for courts upon
which to play their matches. To the St. james,
Sunnyside and Rideau tennis clubs, the racquet-
wielders of Glebe express their heartiest thanks.
From a competitive viewpoint, the inter-
scholastic efforts of the teams were most suc-
cessful. The boys' team, consisting of jack
Greene fcaptainQ, Gordon Shorter, Guy Mac-
Farlane and Andrew Anderson, climaxed two
rounds of brilliant play by reaching the finals
of the interscholastic tennis play-downs. This
team defeated Lisgar, former Winners of the
O.D.L.T.A. shield, 3 events to z, and in the
finals against Ottawa University were defeated
by a similar score.
In the girls' division, a team composed of
Mary MacFarlane Ccaptainj, jean Lyon, Pat
Lipsett and Ellen Finlayson, was equally suc-
cessful. This team defeated Lisgar, winners of
the O.D.L.T.A. shield in 1934, 3 events to 2,
but in the semi-finals were defeated by the
powerful Elmwood team 4 events to 1.
Before closing this review of the year's
activities, the members of the teams express
their gratitude to Miss Norris and Mr. Camp-
bell, whose co-operation made possible their
efforts in interscholastic tennis.
l.'I'HOUGH oUR ath-
letic activities of
this year are not
concluded yet, success has
crowned the efforts of the
girls so far. The Girls,
Championship at the
E. O. S. S. A. Track
and Field Meet was won by Glebe for the
second consecutive year. The Senior Basket-
ball Team has earned a chance to defend its
F.O.S.S.A. title. The juniors stood third in
The Association thanks Miss
Norris, Miss Laidlaw and Mr. Keill for their
Perhaps the most outstanding feature of
our athletics this season is the surprising
amount of enthusiasm displayed by the
student body. There was a great in-
crease in the sale of athletic tickets.
This may be due partly to the fact that fortune
has favoured our endeavours more these last
by PAT LIPsIf:'I"I', 4-R
by PI-IYI,I.Is NARRAWAY, 4-A
Preridellt ..... Ellen Finlayson
Vice-President . . . Marion Rankin
Scc1'uraI'y .... Phyllis Narraway
AImIIN'roN, although a comparative new-
comer to the school activities, is rapidly
becoming one of our most popular in-
door sports. So far only the girls have taken
any part in this game in the school but, judging
by the increasing interest shown, it probably
will not be long before the boys are following
In order to give encouragement to beginners,
the Girls, Athletic Association has classihed the
players into two groups for tournament pur-
poses, "A" group consisting of the more experi-
enced players, and "B" group of the compara-
tive novices to the game.
Last spring separate tournaments were held
for juniors and Seniors in both classes "A" and
MB". Cups and spoons were awarded to the
winners. After many exciting and closely con-
tested matches, the following players emerged
Sr. Dozzblex-Beverley Dick, june McCann.
Ir. Doubles-Beth Bryan, Jean Binks.
Sr. Singles-Beverley Dick.
Ir. Sioglet-June McCann.
Sr. Doilblex-Doreen Dennis, Bessie Bailie.
Ir. I70lI17l6SfIBllCll Finlayson, Betty Featherston
by DoNaI.Im CAAIIIIIIQLI., 2-In
NTHUSIASAI IN interform softball ran as
high this year as ever before. The
season was featured by the good sports-
manship and keen competition displayed by the
In the Hrst forms IF, after a close game with
IA, captured the title. This championship team
was led by Margaret Barks. The powerful 2A
team, captained by Jean McRae, won the
second form championship. In the Middle and
Upper schools 5D-4B, headed by Patricia
The strong :A team defeated both 5D-4B
and IF in the playoffs for the school champion-
The winning team was comprised of jean
McRae, Captain, Ruth Donovan, Donalda Mc-
Rae, Barbara Wright, Dorothy Ardley, Mar-
garet Burns, Eileen Shipclark, Kathleen Arm-
strong, Margaret Pushman, Kathleen Mills and
This is the second successive year that the
school title has been won by the second form
Sr. Singles-Doreen Dennis.
Ir. Sivzgler-Ellen Finlayson.
School Doubles-Beverley Dick, June McCann.
School Cbavizpion-Beverley Dick.
UX GLEBANAM -QZQPALERE FLAMMAM
Frou! Row: R. DONOVAN B. MCINROY I. MCCAGG FRITH J. LANCASTER '
Back Row: P. LIPSFTT F. GARNETT iz. CURRIE M. HAYDONI G. o'NEu1 v. MUNN
Silling: G. FLEMING
by RLT'l'H S'l'ONElX'IAN, 5-B
NOTHER PAGE has been turned in the H'G"i JUMP
history of Glebe Girls' Athletics, and IgIarY.HaYd0n "A'""""""""'""""""'-"""'-" 3rd 3
. . atricia Llpsett ......,,,.,.,.,,..,,,,..,,.,,,,..,., 4th 2
occupying a prominent place on that RELAYS
page is the record of the junior and Senior Ruth Donovan
Girls' Track Team- Eunice Cume.f.'f.'.'.f'N'fiffffff,'ff.'.'f.'ffff
Under the careful guidance of the coaches, Beth Nlclnroy ......,,,,, Ist 5
Miss Laidlaw and Miss Norris, the girls prac- Patricia Lipserr ---------
tised hard to make a successful showing in the IS0bCl MCCagg --,---,---
E.O.S.S.A. meet at Cornwall on September z 1, slang? Cliifrnfftt '--"------ md 4
was- Undef favourable Conditions fine Mfii"iiLy5SI??33Qiiii aer' ii eaa' iiiij aaa' Qgiiig 5
weather and a fast track, the girls brought Vic- Seniors M' Hmm
tory home to Glebe. And one of them, Pat. Eleanor Frith -Ww-gvgg---iiqgiggggivbqivqwYYgq--i---wYvwgw-- ,rd 3
Lipsett, established a new record in E.O.S.S.A. Betty jackson .vV,..,,.,,V,...,......,Vv,....,,.,,.....,,.... kph I
lliSK01' . HIGH JUMP
The-il following is a list of the places occupied Jenn Lancaster ,,,....,.,......................a....-...... 3rd 3
by Glebe girls in the events in which they com- G ON 'H RELAY
eted: IHCC C1 ........... ................
P juniors 100 YDS. DASH Points Viola Munn 4AA"""'i' 3rd 3
Patricia Lipsett Knew recordj ................ 1st 5 Betty Jackion """-"""""""""""'i"""""' -
Eleanor Frith ........................................... IO
Ruth Donovan ............................................ znd 4 , , ,
BROAD JUMP Thus the girls finished with a total of forty
Ruth Donovan ,---qq,AM-Vq-gAAMg -,,AAg-A--,---A-,,,,-----K I St 5 points, and an E.O.S.S.A. champ1onsh1p to their
Beth Mclnroy ..........................,.................. 4th 2 Credit-
-if 1 26 le
Back Row: n. IRVINE M. MCKNIGI-IT M. CAMERON MR. KEILI. R. DONOVAN P, LIPSETT fcaptainb M. SAGE
Fran! Row: II. KNIGHT E. ROBERTS E. CUNNINGI-IAM J. BALDWIN E. VVIESTWICK g
by ISABELLE JOHNSTON, 3-B
HE GIRLS looked forward to the Basket-
ball season with great anticipation this
year. About sixty-five tried out for the
teams. Mr. Keill must have had great difliculty
in selecting the best players. The Senior Team
was honoured with an invitation to an exhibition
game with Queen's University on February 8th,
Our girls were defeated by the score of z I-I6.
Nevertheless, they had an exceedingly enjoy-
able trip. Much credit is due to Miss Norris,
Miss Laidlaw and Mr. Keill, who coached the
Glebe zog Lisgar II. january I.
This was a hard-fought game. Lisgar led
until half-time. But the Glebe forces proved
too great and they outplayed their rivals in the
Glebe 395 Nepean 8. January FP?
This was our easiest win of the season. The
low score of the visiting team showed that the
Glebe girls were at home on their own Hoor.
Elaine Westwick was an asset to the team,
having I4 points to her credit. Margaret Mc-
Knight scored I3 points.
COAL COKE WOOD
lContinued on Page 140
LUMBER 84 BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
z 60 CATHERINE sr.
Phone CARLING 860-861
UX GLEBANAGHQ OPQDALERE FLAMMAM
Bark Row: Mcrcfu' J. BIXKS H. ROSSIER l iz. FTNLAYSON N. i.IPsr2'r'r
Middle Row: M. Ronmsox M. PATTERSON J. FR.-xsiza D. cAMPum.I. J. Pmu.1Ps
F1'antRow: ix. Mcmnov M. LANGDON
The Juniors were not as strong a team as last
year's. Norma Lipsett and Edna MacKay
worked hard on the defence. Ellen Finlayson,
a capable captain, starred on the forward line
with Ruth Donovan. We take this opportunity
of wishing the Juniors more success next year.
by PEGGY BARKS
N OUR return to school in the fall, we
looked forward with interest to Volley
Ball-the first of the interform sports.
The winners of the first, second, third, fourth
and fifth forms were decided in the preliminary
games. In the finals the Lower School cham-
pionship was won by 2D-E when they defeated
1H, and the School Championship was awarded
to 4E-3C in their play-off with 2D-E.
The captains of the winning teams were:
P W L
Ladies College ........ 5 4 1
Nepean ........ . . 6 4 2
Glebe ..... . . 6 3 3
Lisgar . . . . . 5 o 5
98 BANK ST. NEAR CAPITOL THEATRE
Cleveland Bicycles and Service
by IVIARGARET EDY, 2-F
President . . . Sheila Cole
Vice-President . . . Ann Cory
Secretary .... Margaret Edy
The swimming meet for 1935
was a great success. Keen com- Q62
petition prevailed throughout.
There were a large number of
entries and it is hoped that the X
meets in the future will be as successful as the
ones in the past.
2 lengths free style-Helen Brown, Betty Akins,
2 lengths back style--Maxine Shaver, Betty Akins,
Bessie Bailie. .
2 lengths free style-Helen Rawson, Elsie Allen and
Beverley Dick, Enid McMurt1-ie.
2 lengths back stroke-Beverley Dick, Jeanne Graylc,
2 lengths breast stroke-Elsie Allen, Sheila Cole,
6 lengths free style-Beverley Dick, Noreen Harper,
Time-1 minute 46M seconds.
In the relay swimming contest each individual
gy111. class was represented by four girls.
Awards were made to the winners of first,
second, third and fourth, and fifth forms as
IA-Tillle 2 min. 6 sec.
2D-E-Time z 111in. IO sec.
3C-4E-Time 2 Illlll. I3 sec.
5A-Time 2 min. 4 sec.
DRESSES, COATS, SUITS
Snmrt, Different, Inexpensifue
259 BANK s'rR121s'r Corner Cooper St.
JAMES HOPE 8s SONS
Booksellers - Stationers
Bookbinders and Printers
PHONES: QUEEN 1232 and 1233
61 and 63 Sparks Street
T I M K E N H E AT
for BOILER or FURNACE
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iso G1.oucEsTE1z STREET QUEEN 4oao
Add the F inisloing Touch
That Means S0 Muck
'r E L E PHONE
C. H . P E T C H
CORNER OF BANK AND STRATHCONA
' I ' IContinuedfyom Page 93
quarters of an inch off theuleft, and a little off
the bottom. By doing this, we concentrate the
interest on one dominant theme."
Second-"Anemone, His Excellency", by
"Again we are inclined to favour simplicity
and unity of effect, in making our choice. How-
ever, the book is badly placed and it is also too
dark in tone and detracts from the Howers
which are the main interest. Another lighter
book placed to the left of vase would perhaps
give a more balanced composition. The print
submitted is of a very line technical quality."
We heartily thank Mr. Bruce for the interest
he has taken in us and our Work and We wish
him every success in the years that lie ahead for
the Glebe Collegiate Camera Club.
S. I. STEVENSON Phm. B.
3 59 ELGIN STREET
Q- 1694-1695 '4975
D. KEMP EDWARDS
HERE is no gift in such good
taste as a Box of Himfs Delicious
FOR THIRTY YEARS THE
SPECIAL FAVORITE OF
FASTIDIOUS CANDY BUYERS
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TVhe1z you think of LUMBER LIMITED
think of EDWARDS 265 ALBERT STREET QUEEN 5161
WW! X x
t.mesv1-e.M cet , ewgggttcct t 2 Lg-'yi
Remarkable halo of Reynolds and Boolh
at football flpvactise on the back campus.
as ss as
Mr. Thoms:-"What is the most common
impediment in the speech of a high school
jane Irwin: -"Chewing-gum! "
Sk Sl: Ill:
THE DIRECTION FINDER
Golfer Cfar off in the roughj :-"Say, caddy,
why do you keep looking at your watch?"
Caddy:-"It,s no watch, sir, it's a compass."
Sk IK' 36
Teacher:-"A fool can ask more questions
than a wise man can answer."
Stew. Flay:-"No wonder I failed in my
SF :IF ilk
Sambo: -"If yo, had five dollars in yo, pocket,
what would yo' do?"
Rastus:-"Ah'd think that Ah had someone
else's pants on."
'lli Ill: SF
He:-HY ou haven't spoken a word in twenty
She:-"I haVen't anything to say."
He:-"Don't you talk unless you have some-
thing to talk about?"
She:-f'No5 that's sillyf,
He:-"Good Will you be my wife?,'
SF Ill' 'li
"I-lalt! Who goes there?,'
"Friend -- with bottle."
"Pass, friend. Halt bottle."
Ill: ll? Pl?
Salesman:-"These shirts just laugh at laun-
Anderson:-"Y es, I know. I had some come
back with their sides split."
Jlm'Sluq"Fraser slfrilles El
familiar pose for the
ik ilk 'lk
Tom Daley:-"Say Ben, does your Dad keep
anything to relieve pain?"
Ben Stirling:-"I don't know. Where is the
Tom:-"lt hasn't come yet, but father is just
reading my report.
Pl? if if
American Cto Old Country Manj :-"It rain-
ed so heavily in New York once, that we had to
go about in boats."
Englishman:-"That's nothing. Once my
farm was flooded and I had to go down in a
diving suit to milk my cows."
Sli Ili Pl?
Ship's cook Cto Tom Daleyj:-"Have you
ever been on a ship before?"
Tom:-"I was a gunner on a warship."
Cook:-"Fine, get busy shelling peas."
ik if if
Cafeteria diner: -"What's good to eat to-day,
Bob:-"Sure, Same Old Soup."
ill' SKK Pl:
There once was a pious young priest,
Who lived almost wholly on yeast,
"For", he said, "it is plain
"We must all rise again, .
"And I want to get started at least."
it :KH Sk SF fl? if
Teacher:-"What keeps the moon from fall- Slug. Fraser Cin barber shopj :-"Part my hair
Voice:-'Alt must be the beams!"
in the middle, please."
Barber:-"Shall I split the odd one?"
UX GLEBANACH5- QEPALERE FLAMMAM
E , MUSICAL E
BAND 8: ORCHESTRAL. INSTRUMENTS
51.9 FOR THE STUDENT 1.
.... WRITE Fon LITERATURE ..., ' I l
THE J. M. GREENE MUSIC CO. Ih-
MIL 57 QUEEN ST. E. TORONTO. ONT.
EASY TERMS QSCHOOL BAND ORGANIZERSJ FREE TRIAL
Slug. Fraser: -"Well,I Hnally passed French."
B. Butterworth: -"Honestly? "
Slug:-"Aw, don't be so curious."
jean Tulley:-"Gee, but you have an awful
lot of rotten jokes heref'
Van. Roche:-"Oh, I don't know. I put a lot
of them in the Ere and it simply roared."
Father:-HY ou donlt know what side your
bread is buttered onf'
Son:-"Why should I worry. I eat both
Ebbie Dowd Cto clerk in storej:-"Do you
keep all sorts of ties here?"
Clerk: -"Certainly, sir."
Ebbie Ctriumphantlyj:-"Then bring me a
Clerk:-"Yes, sir. What size do you wear?"
'IF SF IDF
SF lk PK:
Ben:-"Would you lend me a piece of soap,
as ww we lady?"
Lady:-"Why, you look as though you
hadn't washed for yearslv
Ben:-"I know, lady. But Len has the hic-
coughs and I want to scare him."
For five long years "I kemzed Iohiz Peel"
IV ith Campbell, Poitras, Thoms and Keill.
1 'walked "The Road to Mandalay"
Witla Irfwiiz, Bullock and Diibe.
The point is this, though had the rhyme,
Drop iii for gas and oil, sometime.
RICHMOND ROAD and CARLING AVENUE
BRITANNIA HEIGHTS SHERXVOOD 5 I
ATTENDER, NOT STUDENT, GLEBE LOI LEGIATE, 1924-Z9
. v . . , , . igi.. ,
-I.. - ,, x 1 .39
F' 3 - 6.36,
,fl x Y ,IJ au.
. JY i fiegg ""
Hg U' ' fy' ,
.-... - .3 -
. L L f.Q1nl
, '--f' is 5-2-971. f -
' . Qlmlnzlililh
305641. EXpoSurc TaKen on Bronson
uOysT'evf'1T?anKin Leaves now 50
Thai' he is very
HKS fl? 3?
A REAL CHIP OFF THE OLD BLOCK
g'The living image of his father-his eyes, his
nose, his mouth and . . . "
"Yes, and his trousers, too!"
fa, ' I
H mmond Clewmg the currevxf girl ilqendisp
KE-ijithis is The bcsl helgth live S01 yetln
SF is Sk
Higgs:-"Did you see that swell looking girl
over there smiling at me? "
MacDougall: -"Yes,she's too polite to laugh."
ik ill ik
Teacher:-"This is the third time you've
as as as looked at Smith's paper."
Collegian:-"What do you do when in doubt SfU'dfff1f1-HYCS, Sir- He d0CS11'f Wfife Very
about kissing a girl?" Plamly' ak ak as
His Pal: -"Give her the benefit of the doubt."
4. .ul as Miss Young:-"Quinn, I'm tempted to keep
Mr. MacPhail:-"Hydrogen sulphide is very You In after School-M
Scotty Reid:-"Sure smells like itf'
PKG 'Xi SF
Curl Where are those papers?"
They are at the bl21CkSllllIl1,S.,,
Hero: - "Ho! So you're having them
N illain:-"No, 17111 having them filedlw
SF 'lf if
The moon may 110t be full, but it's always lit!
Sk SK: Sk
I I IX
Bundle Mac Dougal -'Say Bmhs
ane you -gonna give me that
money or do l have to taKe.
fl from you
Quinn:-"Yield l1Ot to temptationf,
HKS HK: SF
Van. Roche:-"What makes this car go so
Labelle:-"Well, you see, yesterday I was
speeding around a corner and the darn thing
SS 36 :KK
Mr. Irwin:-"Give me the name of the largest
Gibson: -"The Ace!"
3? DBF ll?
Bob. Hubbard:-"Are you the man who cut
my hair the last time?"
Barber:-"I don't think so, I've only been
here six months."
il' 3? SG
"Pop" Roche:-"Say, will this photo be any-
think like me?"
Ted MacDonald:-L'Sure, but we can't alter
as as as
'Ifi X-ig Q 5
yi 551411 'e - Q as
. A X .
. Q. . a .
Ban Shu-Ima, Sefs in The vt.,-..,x.,y, gn-Q
oi Mr. !'1v.cT1arv-are-'S car,
Q i C ovnpl ' ents f
PS9 nn 0
XXSPSALUP' Tlae Home
E Muff Gfod 'md PRESS UMITEU
P ri n t e rs
Telephone QUEEN 2917 k
DR. ELWIN S. MACARTNEY
Dentist QUEEN, 133365 921
Boorn BUILDING, 165 SPARKS srREE'r
OTTAWA 246 SPARKS STREET OTTAWA
ALBERT STREET SERVICE GARAGE
HUPMOBILE, GRAHAM and ELCAR MOTOR CARS
WASHING, GREASING, STORAGE,
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Specialists in Good Food
137 ALBERT ST. CCentre Doorb QUEEN 293 303 BANK ST' QUEEN I 2 17
Haille fon learning that his cousin had de- jones:-"Why is a waiter like a race horse?"
fffftefl fo Il Ducel Wa? heard to mufmuff' Gordon:-"Because he runs for steaks
We re always glad to ilve IlxDuce the Ras! Qstakesy, Plates, and Cupsun
judge:-"And you have proof that this man as E as lg H
was drunkpv john Lapp:- I lost a quarter to-day.
Officer:-"Well, Your Honour. He dropped Aff FOX:-"Hole ln your pocket?"
a cent in a fire box, looked up at the town clock Lapp:-"No! The chap who dropped it
and yelled, 'l've lost twenty pounds!" heard it fall."
C R O W N
Producers of Fine Laundry Tflfoifk
PHONE CARLING 720
E L E C T R O L U X
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The Parson Refrigeration Go.
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Telephone QUEEN 1630
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Complete Line of COLLEGIATE TEXTS
for the convenience of students of the
With Collegiate Greetings ...... -H. KELMAN
C onzplinzents of
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M 'S Suits and 'Topcoats tailored to 524,15
LADIES E'ilXriY'fl2'3i2IeSE5Z f'?d.C'?at? 524-75
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SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS SHARPENED AND REPAIRED JOHN I- MACCRAKEN K.C. ALAN Cv FLEMING
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Adjusted. Light Machine Work of All Kinds.
234 TYELLINGTON ST. PHONE QUEEN 2091
SOLICITORS B: NOTARIES
AND GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENTAL AGENTS
TRUSTS BUILDING, OTTAWA PHONE! QUEEN 7300
Prof.:-"So you think that youfre an author- ,, . 'Y
ity on music, eh?" ,',V T -'
jack Ford:-'Tll have you know that my ilu L 1
father was a leading organist up to a few years " 7 .
ago!" --1 , " ' 'H'-"'
Prof-i'aYF5v what happened? in-I Mary had a little cow
jack:-"His monkey diedf'
ilk 'IF Sli
Bill Dixon: -"Will you marry me?"
Ruth Donovon: -"Do I look like a minister?"
And oh, how it did stutterg
In place of every quart of milk
It gave a pound of butter.
175 SPARKS STREET
Telephone QUEEN 6105
SWIMMING POOL and
Water is Crystal-Clear and Cool,
Constantly Filtered and Sterilized
ATTRACTIVE PRICES OFFERED
For Parties and for Books of Tickets
4'An Ottafwa I1zstit1ttio11"
"A Book Fitly Chosen is a Lifelong Friend"
YOUR SUCCESS IN LIFE
VVILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH
TI-IE BOOKS YOU READ
Good and great writers intiuence your life.
Choose and invest in "Books that Uplift".
You need pleasure-seek it in good Books
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Our Motto: PLEASING STATIONERY
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BRONSON AVENUE OTTAXVA
I57 BANK STREET
I:ox'1' Miss USING JARVISI I1UIsI,Ic I,IIsRARx
both Fiction and Non-Fiction
Miss Rorke: -"What does a dash in a sentence
Student:-"I know a fellow who tried it and
got ten years more."
S? FII' if
Mr. Bullock:-"You can't sleep in my class,
Salter:-Sir, if you wouldn't talk so loud, I
QI' if III:
T.K.IV.:-"And so we find that X is equal to
john Maclean:-"Gee, all that Work for noth-
:III III: :IF
Ben Stirling entered Woolwortlfs and step-
ped on the scales. The card immediately shot
out of the slot. It read: One at a time, please.
KEYES SUPPLY CU.
Van. Roche:-'LDo you remember that won
derful gorge at Niagara?"
Ben. Stirling:-"Sure thing, that was the best
feed llve ever hadlw
:Ik FII: :III
In days of old when knights were bold
And suits were made of tin,
No piercing cry escaped the guy
Who squatted on a pin.
' I02 LOMBARD ST.
oTTAWA" - Noam BAY - BELLEVILLE TORONTO
. ' KINGSTON Write for Catalogue
gjfcomloel XL Crljfafud Qintilecl
43-47 CLARENCE S'l'REE'I', O'l"I'.AXX".A
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IV e Specialize in Servicing and Iiliifllllllg
ELECTRIC MOTORS, RANGES.
HEATERS, BLOXVERS and XVIRING
VVe Will Sell Only the Best Quality of Domestic and Imported Food Products
64 CAAIERON AvE. cA1u,1xo 4574
3 1 9 SPARKS S'l'RICE'I' OTTAXVA
One fine day in the middle of the night
Two dead men began to fight:
One blind man to see fair play
One dumb man to shout, hurray!
A paralysed donkey came Walking by,
Kicked the blind man in the eye,
Kicked them all through a twelve-foot Wall
Into a dry ditch and drowned them all!
'Ik ,X 'Xl
Mr. Irwin:-"Describe the mechanism of a
Bob Simpson:-"But you can't carry steam
on a shovellw
SF HI? SF
Bob Cto Muriel at a dancej :-"Darling, your
eyes are intoxicating!"
Muriel:-"It must be the eye balls!"
'LI fear that young man I gave a job to last
week is dishonestf,
HOII, you shouldnlt judge by appearances."
"I'm not, I'm judging by disappearancesf,
'IF PX: HI?
Teacher:-"johnny, what is a cannibal?"
johnny: -"I don't know, sir."
Teacher:-I'Well, if you ate your father and
mother, what would you be?"
HIII PII: ,Ik
He:-"I've been trying to think of a word
for two weeks."
She:-"How about fortnight? "
:III 'II' 'IS
Reg. Godding:-Laugh, and the class laughs
Mr. Ralph:-But you stay after school alone.
Maple Leaf Brand
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You can now buy the
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Telephone QUEEN 6010
B.. ,,, ,, 7
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F. G. BOWIE
E L E C T R I C A L
COMPLIMENTS 4 4 W I L L A R D A V E
of a Telephone
FRIEND CARLING 1481
History Teacher:-"When Alexander had
conquered India, do you think he gave a great
feast to celebrate it? No! He sat down and
Canniffz-"Perhaps he didn't know his way
SI' 'IF IIS
Muriel:-"Bob said every time he kissed me
it made him a better man."
Bill:-"Maybe so, but there was no need for
him to try to get to heaven all in one night ! "
LOYALTY TO THE KING . . .
lConIinued from Page 73
spoken from the heart of the late King George
-UM y People"-taught me an Imperial lesson
that I shall never forget and on that day at
Wembley I had a wonderful vision of what
our Empire is, and what it should be, and I
carried away with me a higher ideal for the
Empire's greatest Dominion, the Dominion of
In our Memorial for King George, we must
not forget that his son reigns in his stead. In
giving our allegiance to Edward VIII, let our
loyalty rest upon a sure foundation. May we
"fear God and honour the King!"
Customer:-"What do you mean by sending
me such a tough chicken?"
Butcher: -"Now, look here. That was a
good bird, it won first prize at the poultry show
for the last ten years."
'III 'III III:
Farmer:-"You see we've gone in for truck
Visitor:-"You can't fool me. You don't
raise trucks, they come from a factory."
'IF if ,Ik
Mother:-"Another bite like that and you
will leave the tablef'
Tommy Hubbard:-"Another bite like that
and I'll be throughli'
IF PII' FII:
Botany Teacher:-"I shall have to give you
zero for this examination."
Binks: -"That's nothing to me!"
SIG HIS 'F
Waiter C to Bossj :-"This gentleman says
that his soup isn't ht for a pig."
Boss:-"Then, you idiot, take it away and
bring some that is."
:IIS if 'IF
Bandit:-"Those bullets are only jokes."
Soldier: -"You'll die when you hear this one."
A ninety-year-old man applied for some life
insurance. He was told that the company
couldn't accept such a risk, as he was too old.
"Well", said the old gentleman, "if you look
up your records you'll find that mighty few
people die after the age of ninetyf,
SF 'Ik HII1
Landlady:-"A professor formerly occupied
this room ,sir. He invented an explosive."
P1 os ective Roomer 'IAh' I su ose those
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday
Other Nights to Rent
PICNICS, DANCES, CARD PARTIES, Etc.
s ots the ceilin arezgtom the ex Iliisivein Remember
P H 3 , P ' . ,, FRIDAY is COLLEGIATE ctus NIGHT
Landladyz- No, they re the professor, sir.
,IIC :Ks III4 '
LUCKY REASONABLE RATES QUEEN 3824
"My butler left me without warning." Manage.,-.A, BEAMISH
"You're lucky. Mine left me without any
914 'IIS PII'
"There is one sign that should be placed over
every letter-box in the city."
"What is that?"
LS ' 77
Post N0 BMS- COMPLIMENTS
IIS II? SII4
Teacher:-"Your sums are always wrong, is of a I
it because there is no one at home to help you? "
Student:-"No father hel s me?
' P FRIEND
Teacher:-"But the answers are always too
Student: -'Alf you please, Miss, he's a waiter."
IIE FII: HX'
Don't neglect to keep your shoes polished.
You can always shine at one end, if you can,t
at the other.
Ilvzcline page 44 to an angle of 450, and read
two important messages from our
. TO STUDENTS
This Offer is for You
UNDERWOOD CHAMPION PORTABLE TYPEWRITER
on 5 Days Free Trial
If you decide to own it we give you one year to pay, with no
interest charge. Cut this advt. out, present here for your free trial.
UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LTD.
203 QUEEN STREET
TELEPHONE QUEEN I92
EDXVARD GRAND M0720 67'
Weiner's Cleaners 8. Dyers
DRY CLEANING, DYEING, ETC.
XVORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
429 ,BANK sr. PHONE QUEEN 1334
IO87 UARLING AVE. Pborie CARL. 204
SHAW DAIRY LIMITED
for H iglo Quality
Plaorie QUEEN 2112
I I8 SLATER STREET, OTTAXVA
SENIOR BASKETBALL . . .
IConIinue1l from Page 127
Glebe 343 Lisgar 7. February 5th.
Glebe took the lead early in the game. AL
half-time Lisgar had three points. The defence
work of Pat Lipsett was outstanding.
Glebe 255 Nepean 8. February 12th.
The girls found themselves slightly handi-
capped by the size of the Nepean gymnasium,
but our team showed its superiority throughout
the whole game.
Standing of City League
P W L '1'
Glebe . . . ......... 4 4 o o
Lisgar ............. 4 2 2 0
Nepean ............. 4 o 4 o
TVinning the City Championship entitled the
Seniors to enter the E.O.S.S.A. championship
play-offs to defend the title they won last year.
After winning their way into the finals by a
decisive victory over a strong Renfrew team,
the Glebe girls lost to Kingston by one point.
'IIS ik III!
And what does my little man want to buy
. . . candy?,' asked the kindly storekeeper.
You bet I do, but I got to buy soap."
GODWIN'S DRUG STORE
Prescriptions ti Specialty
1'-HONF 1 Portraititre
QUEEN 1476-for Prompt Delzfuery
Cor. GLADST ONE AVE. and BAY ST. II 5 SPARKS QUEEN 6270
Iridividrml C oiffures
Our Vanity Fair operators study thc
structure of your face, the moulding of
the forehead, the COIIIOLIY of the head-
That is why a
VANITY FAIR COIFFURE
The Vanity FairBeauty Shoppe
775 BANK STRICET CARLING X324
IVe Give Persorml Supervision To All
OTTAWA SANITARY LAUNIJRY
Lnuiiderers, Dy ers,
Dry C lermers
TRY OUR SEMI-FINISH BUNDLE
AT 20 PIECES 1foR 51.00
PHONE CARLING 3100
R. A. S. BRUCE, President
H. S. KNEEN, Marmgirzg Director
jerry:-'4What's the difference between a
jevveller and a warden?I'
Harry:-"I give upf'
jerry:-"One watches cells and the other
HIC Sli as
john:-"I've lost my dog!"
Don:-'4Didn't you have him on a leash?"
john:-"NoI I owned hllll outright."
'IF Pl? 'IF
As a general and colonel were walking down
the street they met a group of privates who
saluted then1. As the colonel returned the
salute he murmured, "Same to you!"
"Why',, questioned the general, "did you say
"I was in the ranks myselfw, replied the
colonel. "I know what they're thinking."
3? ll? SS
First Stude: -"Are all teachers book-Worms? "
Second Stude: -"All except Geometry teach-
First Stude:-"How's that?,'
Second Stude:-"Oh, they're angle worms."
'lk 'IG HI?
A paper tells of a dog that can compute
Hgures. It is probably a lame dog that puts
down three and carries one.
125 BANK STREET COpposire jackson Bldg.7
Introducing Our 3oc
24 HOUR EFIVICIENT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE
C ovnplinzentx of
W. J. GALBRAITH, n.c., Pn.c.
RADIONIC EXAMINATION and
449 soM1+2RsE'r sr. W. QUEEN I672
RUTBART'S TEA RUOM
H awe you tried our
DELICIOUS SANDVVICHES and COFFEE?
All lines of
CANDY sovr DRINKS ICE CREAM
730 BANK STREET
THE AUDITORIUM LTD.
CLARE M. C. BRUNTON, Manager
Glebe pioneers in
CLEANING and TAILORING
26 YEARS SERVICE
'TELEPHONE CARLING 741
for the amateur woodworker
Models of H .M.S.
Bounty, the Normandie, covered
Wagons and railroads, ready to be
put together and finished. Each set
includes paints, cement, all pieces
and necessary materials. Interesting,
RIDEAU 8c NICHOLAS STS.
F. W. ARGUE, LIMITED
CI-IIMNEY and FURNACE
C Electric Vacuum Methodj
234 BANK STREET
Phone QUEEN 6800
UX GLEBANAGXQ5- 0p,i'3PALERE FLAMMAM
TABLE OF CONTENTS
LITERARY . . .
TRAVELOGUES . .
SCHOOL NOTES .
Acme Oflice Supplies ..,.....
Albert St. Garage. ...... ..
Allen's Lunch ..,......,,......
Argue, F, W. Ltd ....,,...,...
Armstrong, Dr. R. M .,....,..
Armstrong, Dr. H. E ..,....
Auditorium Ltd .....,.,,...
Ault, Frank E .............
5 EXCHANGE .
I2-I3 ALUMNI .
I7 SCIENCE CLUB
42-3 CAMERA CLUB
45 Boys' ATHLETICS
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
, ...... 134
Ballantyne, J. 81 T ........ .......,................ 9 7
Barrett Bros .......I........,,.....,.,,....,........,..,. 127
Bel1nan's Book Store ..,,.... Inside Back Cover
Binks, Harry S ..........,......,.....,................. 50
Birks, Henry 81 Sons Ltd ......
Boggs Barbecue ........ ........,...
Bowie, F. G .,..,.,,...............
Broder, W .............................
Byshe's Sporting Goods, .,..,.... ..
Canada Packers Ltd ............................... 137
Capital Glass 81 Paint Co. Ltd .,,.......,.. 57
Carson, Hugh Co. Ltd ..,. Inside F
Carson, W. J. Ltd .........,...............,......... 67
Centre Theatre ,.....,, . ,....,.
Chapman, Charles Co ...,.,...
Chateau Cheese Co. Ltd ........
Chateau Laurier ...........,......
Christie Brown gl Co .......
Clark Dairy Ltd ...........,.......
Copp, Clark Co. Ltd .........,....
Colonial Coach Lines Ltd .........
Corby, Bill ..........,,...,...............
Crown Laundry ...............,,......
Dadson-Merrill Press Ltd .........
Day, F. W ....,....................,,..
Dewar 81 Bethune .........
Dover s Ltd ......................,.... ......,,,........
Dunlevie, F. S ........,...........................,...,.. 58
Dustbane Products Ltd...Inside Back Cover
Edge, W. G. Ltd ........................,............ 129
Edwards, D. Kemp Ltd .......,
Evans' Hardware ........I,...,.....,....
Federal Typewriter Co. Ltd ......,.
Fenton's Bakery .............,..........
Forrest Bros .....,..........,,..,,....,.
Fry-Cadbury Ltd .......
Galbraith, W. J .,.,...
George, T. B ...,........ 61
Glebe Book Store .......... . ,.... 78
Godwin s Drug Store .....................,........ 140
Gordon's Garage ..,..........................,........ 143
Gowlings Business Collegeclnride Front Cover
Greene, J. M. Music Co ....,,,...........,...... 132
Gowling 81 MacTavish ..,.... ...... 1 01
Heney, John 81 Son Ltd ...,..... 54
High School of Commerce ......,.. 53
Hope, James 81 Sons ............. ...... 1 29
Horsdal, Paul ...I.,............... ...... 1 40
Howe, C. H. 81 Co ................,.................. 114
Hughes, Owens Co. Ltd. ,.........,,..........,. 143
Hulse Bros. Ltd ..........,..., Inside Front Cover
Hunt s Ltd. ...., ...,.....,,.............................. 1 30
Imperial Typewriter Co ..,.......,.......,...... 78
Instruments Ltd ............... Inside Back Cover
Jarvis, A. H ........,..,...,. .....,,....,....,...... 1 36
Karson's Tea Rooms ......... ...... 1 41
Kelman's Book Store, .......... ..,........,,... 1 35
Keyes Supply Co ......................,,...,...,..... 136
Kritsch, A. VV. Ltd .,......... Inside Back Cover
Lockeberg, Sigurd R .,..............,..........,... 122
Log Cabin Inn ..,.,,,,...,.... ....,. 1 39
Macartney, Dr. E. S .I.......,...,. ...... 1 34
Schroeder 81 Wallingford ....,.....,..... 135
MacDone1l 81 Conyers .....,...........,.......... 114
Mayfair Tea Room ........., Inside Front Cover
Mayno Davis Lumber Co. Ltd ...,...,...,. 102
McDonald, K. 81 Sons Ltd .,..,....... 96
Mclntosh 81 Watts ..................... 61
McKechnie Music Co ...... . ..... 135
McKeown, Dr. G. H .,... ....... . .. 58
Metropolitan Stores Ltd ....,.... 67
Miller, Joe .....,...........,..,.... ..,... 1 28
Mitchell s .............,...,,..... ..,... 1 41
Molot's Drug Stores ......... 58
Mooney, J. Wilbur ....,.., ...... 1 13
Mortimer Co. Ltd .,.....,.... 52
Moxley, Robert 81 Sons ...... ...... 1 21
Myles, G. L ..,......,.............. 95
Neilson, Wm. Co. Ltd .... Outside Back Cover
Nettleton, George .... .... . .........................,. 5 8
Ogilvy, Charles Ltd ...,........ ,. ....
Orange Lantern Tea Room .,...... ..... 1 40
Orme Limited.. .,..........,,.......... . ..
Ottawa Dairy Ltd. .,................ ,
Ottawa Sanitary Laundry .......
Ottawa Technical School .....,,..
Parson Refrigeration Co ....,..
Petch, C. H ................................
Photographic Stores Ltd ..........
Premier Hat Shops Ltd .........
Producers Dairy Ltd ..........
Provost 81 Allard Ltd ........
Pure Spring Co. Ltd ......
Queen's University .........
Rankin, W. A. Ltd ...,......
Rotbart's Tea Room .......,..,...
Royal Bank of Canada. ..,..., ,.
Runge Press .,,.,,.,........,,....,..
Shaw Dairy Ltd ..........,.,...,.
Silver Gray Restaurant. ...... .
. ,... 75
Stalker, Donald J ....................,,....,.......... 57
Star Cleaners 81 Dyers ............................ 143
Stirling, A. H ..........,,......... Inside Back Cover
Stevenson, S. J ...,.....,.............,.............,.., 130
Teskey's Tea Room ....... ...Inside Back Cover
Thomas, T ....,......................................,,.... 114
Thorburn 81 Abbott Ltd ......,...
Thornton 81 Truman Ltd ........
Tip Top Tailors Ltd ............ ,
Trophy-Craft Ltd ...................
Trudel 81 McAdam Ltd .....,...
Tyndale Inn ........,,,.....,.......,......... .,.,. 1 34
Underwood Elliott Fisher Ltd ...,.., ..... 1 39
University College ........,........................... 41
Valley Co-Operative Creameries Ltd .... 137
Vanity Fair ..................... , ........,,..,,,...,....... 140
Victoria College ..............,...............
Weiner's Cleaners 81 Dyers ..,..........,...... 140
Welch 81 Johnston Ltd ......,..,.,...,,...,...... 61
Willis, Stephen T. Business College, ..... 55
Zilberg, L ........,....,......... . ..,,......,,..,,........... 129
The Home of the Newest Movies
CLISGAR IQI IJ
CH EAU CHEESE BULLETIN
AT HOG,S BACK
"The Home of Good Coffeen
The Ontario Hughes-Uwens Co. Ltd.
Telephone Rideau H38 OTTAWA 527 Sussex Street
CLAUDE GORDON, Pnor.
Corner CARLING AVENUE and ROCHESTER STREET
Phones: Garage Carling 12711 Residence Curling 1272
Specializing in Repairiwmg
CHEVROLET, DURANT, AUBURN
Au. rmmm womc GUAMNTEED
ACCESSORIES, GAS, OIL
STAR CLEANERS and DYERS
H I G H E R G R A D E
WORK and BETTER
319 RIDEAU ST. SERVICE AT LOWER
Phone RID. 4488 PRICES
w C? I
L GLEBANAQQLQ- oA,35f'ALERE
Y I -ggi
A H STIRLING
1100 fNear Spadlna
I IIONI SIIIR I
Open Every Day of tbe Year
GRILL BAR B QUE
A Smalt Place to Dance
O N E C A R L I N G 6
BeIman s Book Store
All ll Ie: of
CO1 I LGIA'I I SUI-'PLII S
IOOSI ILAI IIIIRXIURL
fc Bu Sc I
825 BANK ST OTTAWA
C ompllmc lm of
A W KRITSCH
XII N S mi BOXS C I O FIIING
ILIII Xb 472147 z
TeIep1011eQLEEx ,H ,U
Roou 505 BIRIRS BLILDING
L I M I TED
no SPARKS STREET
' -1- '33 PH Izl-J
ATE: I, ,A CNS, A l HSI I. 'I' lo V '
' A A A fl
I, L. . 1 .
Ifppc " no l . J " If'
A 92 RIDEAU STREET
Alirllyl IJ' 'I I 'rum' ,lblvplmm
l J-1, ' - z
"N : -.:'-'--it
J ' .A' 1- -1-- 4
6 DOORS XVEST OF BANK
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