Stratford Central Secondary School - Collegian Yearbook (Stratford, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1930 volume:
Ill bring thee
Sweets ef' Arab If
Chocolate of a super-smooth and delicious quality that comes from far off
tropical climes-ripe and luscious fruits brought from beautiful sunny gardens
and orchards-nuts that were the very pick of the crops in Spain and
other far away lands and pure cane sugar from the Indies-all these are
made into delicious Chocolates for you by Neilson's master confectioners.
When you buy Chocolates to give to someone-let it oe a box of Neilson's
-then you are sure of having the best. The QUALITY is the same in
all Neilsorfs packages-itis the assortment that makes the difference in price.
Firth: "Why is a certain part of
the church the altar?"
lVl. Dent: "Because it's where
people change their names."
Robertson: "We gave the referee
two hundred bucks to let us win the
Bruce: HAnd still you lost?"
Robertson: "Yeah-the referee
A is for Algy his last name is Sloane
B is for Betty who is never alone
C is for Catherine who sits near the
D is for Dodds who for books has
E. is for Elva whose last name is
F is for Fountain who is just a bit
G is for Gordon who stalls at his
l"l is for Harry who does nothing
l is for Ingram who draws all atten-
! si-s '-" U !
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g It Weighs io lbs.
i lt's an Underwood
E United Typewriter Co. i
135 Victoria St., Toronto 2
ci TELL me all about that e
and how l can buy it for a !
l few dollars a month. T
Name ...,,:,...,.........:....:...,..........,....,...,,.,................,.... .
gt Address ....,...,..,....,...,.,.,..,.,.,..,..,..,..,.....,.,,,..,,,. SCI 4
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J is for Jack who insists on deten-
K is for Kathleen her knowledge is
l.. is for Lennox who does nothing
Nl is for Mary with comb and com-
N is for Namara, the boy of great
O is for Oscar which is such a queer
P is for Phyllis who is a fine dame
Q is for quandary which rises to
R is for Rankin who vamps all she
S is for "Streak," all bones and no
T is for Tomlinson, homework
U is for us who have such great fun.
V is for victory which we try to get
Vfs for Wilfred who's no teacher's
X is a hard one you'll have to admit
Y is also a hard one like it
And Z is for zeal of our own Junior
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Q PLAY !
l And Enjoy a Better Game With Q
l Wilson Equipment
! Whether its Tennis, Baseball, Foot- Q
!'knOWing you are playing with :
l equipment that will stand the teet. U
' Write for our New Summer Sports i
Ball or Golf, there's satisfaction in i
Q Catalogue. i
' THE HAROLD A. WILSON 2
e Company Limited !
Q 299 YONGE ST., TORONTO I
For your next Pair of Shoes
ED. PAF F Q
26 Downie St. Phone 125
-...--........ .... ...E
Dr. E. H. EIDT g
l I5 Wellington Street
Phone 471-W i
Continuous Flow Means Clean
110 Ontario St. Stratford
Phone I I06
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McMII.lIlN 81 00.
l"ine English Etcihings
83 Qntario St. Phone 95
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There was a young fellow named Bill
He sat on a pin cushion quill
Then up he did soar Then out through the door
And down to the office went Bill.
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W hen You W ear , 4, .
1 Y' 2'-NSW sn
Wear the smartest shown in be ,M
lt's a KENT-sold only in
The Clothier ,
Always the same price g
Large selection always on
Billy Y. Donaldson, Mgr. l
mi 1 ioioioioinioii if 301450
Complete line of Young
lVlen's Oxfords -- all sizes
g CANADIAN E
5 NATIONAL i
i RAILWAYS !
g Railway and Steamship g
i For tickets to all parts of i
i the world enquire at the I
i City Office i
2 J. H. KENNER g
Q Book Store E
! 76 ONTARIO STREET
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Ted lVlacNicol fafter a round of
golfj: "And then l took my iron,
you know what an iron is?"
Winnifred Petterson: "Why, of
course! l've curled my own hair for
0:1 Dil7l0lOi0ilDl0l0i0l01I110101 0:0
A Reputation I
i is hard to make. It is
i harder to keep. That is
i Why We strive to render
i a PERFECT SERVICE !
i in everything we do- !
I big or small. I
3 E STEELE 2
Q Limited v
' Leading Optometrists
i at B
Q London, St. Thomas, Kitchf
! ener, Guelph, Windsor and g
g STRATF ORD
2 GARAGE 2
! Corner Erie 6: St. Patrick St. !
g all makes of Automobiles g
2 SELL 2
i Gasoline, Oils 8a Accessories i
I Courtesy, Service and Q
I Compressed Air
n TRY Us Q
ozovioioioi will-1010111101 1 iuizozo
lVIr. Fuller: HYou had better watch
your step in my class."
Bill Neilson: "What's the matter?
Flooring loose, sir?"
The Woollen Mills
Q Store E
I -1- I
I EXCELS IN I
2 31.00 3
g WE INVITE INSPECTION
Q The Woollen Mills i
0:0 20111 1 101010102 2 1 1011010
Mr. Adamson: "Do you know
how to cure diseases from biting-in-
Sects?" ! "The Popular Choice"
3B fin chorusjz "Don't bite the
2 W7 9
Miss F. Ross fI..atin periodlci S
"What is the meaning of the wor :
quorum?" ! REPRINTS
Isabel Orr: "lt's a place where
fish are kept." of
o'o 1 1 1 1 :iz 1430 '
ii U 0-4, 0-0 U K 0'w.i-N'm i Matriculation Examinations
i Go To
g GRAN T'S Q Published by
5 RESTAURANT 5 THE
Ice Cream Confectionery HERBERT F' IRWIN CO'
! Real Service j ! 73 Adelaide Street West
g 89-9l Downie Street T0r0nt0 2: Canada
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Wee Cecil who comes from Japan
Writes verses that no one can scan
When he was asked why he said in reply
"You see l'm Scotch and I try to get as many words in the last line as
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g For When in need of Coal
i Drugs Wood or Coke
D Toilet Articles i i ll
g Chocolates Ca
g g g CORNISH
Cigars 5 i COAL CO.
2 Try s Q
2 M 9 me
e l -
Q avartney S 5 5 Call ue fer Quality ceel and
5 Drug Store 5 i
i e e
62 Wellington Street
! snetferd, omerie i i PHONE 44
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A to D Shoe Store, ...,.,............A.,.. ............. C over 4
Alexander's Book Store ...,...,...
Askin Studio ,..4....., ..... ,..., . ..,....,... . .
Bank of Commerce ......AA....
Bank of Nova Scotia ...........
Bradshaw, J. L ...AA.......,.. ..,...A...,.,....,.,.....
. . 92
.. ..... .,... ..,,. .... . . . 4.4
British Mortgage Sz Trust Co .......... Cover 2
Brothers-Hudson Motors ,r..,.. ..
Canadian Department Stores, Ltd ....., 81
Cast .,r......................,........,.........,.......,...............,...,.....,.,..................,.. 96
Central Business College ....r..,.... ,. .,....., 101
Cogill Tailoring Co. ,........,.....,... 5
Commercial Printers .........,.,. .,.r.. 2
Cornish Coal Co. .................,.......... .........., 9 8
Crosier, J. J. Co., Ltd ..,tt ..,.,.....r... ..... . . .100
Cumming's Clothing Store .,....... l........ . 96
Dempsey 8: Holmes .........,......... ...... 6
Dufton 8x Saunders ........l..... ,.......l.. 9 2
Duggan, J. A., Ltd. ....,....,,. ...... 6
Easson, R. J ...... ........,.,......... .,.... 2
Eidt, E. H ..........,..... ...... .....,,. 9 6
Fiebig, N. R. ..,.,.,........,.,......,...., ........... 1 O1
Fox's Jewelry Store .............. 7
Fraser, D. D ..,,......,..,.,..., ......,...,,..,, ..,.....,,.,.,....... 4
Gillies :Sz Emm .,.,..............,...,...,.,........ ..,......,,........,...,.. 6
Gordon's Clothing Store ,..,.,,...........,.,...... Cover 4
Grant's Candy Shop ...,,.,,..,... .........,........... 9 8
Harwood's Drug Store .............
Hayes The Clothier ,.,.,.......
Hendry, Geo. L ......,, ....,....
Henry, Thos .,,,. .,,.....,
Hydro Shop .......,............,
Irwin, Herb. F .,,.. .....
James, Virgil J .........,..,....,..........,...,...,.,.
Kalbfleisch Bros., Chevrolet,
Keane, Armour .,...........,., ..,.... . .. 88
Kenner, J. H ..,..........,.....,............ ..,........,......,,...,.. 9 7
Kresge Co., Ltd., S. S ...........,. ,............, C over 4
Kroehler Mfg. Co .................... ....,........ C over 2
La Mona Beauty Shop .......,.,.,.
. ,........,.......... 80
London Life Insurance Co.
MacNicol Tailoring Co ...........,.
Mason 8: Risch .............,.......,.,......
McCarthy, Gordon ...,.,.....,.,......,....
Macartney's Drug Store ............
McLagan Mfg. Co ........,...,.,. ,.,.....,
McMillan 8z Co. ,,..................,...,.........
Metropolitan Stores, Ltd .,.....
Myers, J. K ....... ............,...,................
Ontario Ladies College ,.......,
Paff, Ed. .........,...... . ..................,,........... ..
Patterson's Book Store ............
Pequegnat's Jewelry Store ........
Pounder Bros .... ....,.,.,..............,,,,.......
Queen's University ..,.,......
Rogers Studio ,..................,..
Silverwood's Dairy ............
Star Hall Clothing .......,...,...
Steele, F. .......,..............,,.,.,............
Stevenson, J. Sz R. J. ..........
Sti1lman's Beverages .............
Stratford Chair Co. ..,.,...... .
Stratford C. V. I. .....,,......,.....
Superior Shoe Repair .........,.
Sutherland, J. J. ...........,......,.. .
Thurston, W. J .... ............,
Toggery Shop ..............,............
Tovell's Music Store ..,,,.........
T. V. B. Bakery .,.,.,................
United Typewriter Co. ...,... ,
Victoria University ............
W'estern University ..,......,
Wheal's Restaurant ..,...........
Wilcox, D. C ................................
Wilson, H. A ........ ........................
Whyte Packing Co. ........... .
Y. M. C. A ...,.,......................,..,.
Woollen Mills Store ..........
Y. W. C. A. ........,..,....,.......,....... .
First Former in the Lab. to Miss
Brown: "Look, I found
Miss Brown: "Good gracious! Put
it clown! It might be as dangerous
as a ripe one."
.. . 8
Mr. Burnett: "My, l like young
Mr. Cameron: "I like Hay, too."
Mr. Bissonnette - foverhearing
last remark? "Every jackass likes
1 nm mx momnmocbumomomnmoi
Fine Tailored Clothes for Men
UN IF ORIVIS
made to your order in any
style, from high-grade wool
All Clothes made in our own
shop by skilled workmen, at
38 Ontario Street, Stratford
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SEE THE NEW
YOU ARE ALWAYS
Cor. George and Downie Sts.
Phone 167 Phone 467
Cassius: "There's 'somebody
prowling outside our tent in the
Brutus: "Merely a Roman in the
WE SAVE YUU Physical Fitness
First grade merchandise in a
large range of styles and qua-
lities in l-losiery, Gloves, Purses
Ribbons, Dress Goods, Silks,
Linings, Cotton Goods, Linens.
Staples, Blankets, Corsets, Un-
derwear, Sweaters, Parasols,
"The long store with
the short price.
J. J. Crosier St Co.
22 Wellington Street
A Healthy Mind
Success in Life
Join the Y. M. C. A.
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
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: HAMILTON V 3
! ! Why Not Now?
! DusTLEss E !
g COKE Business today enters into
: 2 : every department of life and
Q COAL-of All Kinds a business training is therefore
U essential. Get yours now.
Classes are open the year
and Q i around. Start your course im-
: woon 5 '
i i mediately. Nothing can be gain-
i FUEL OIL i i ed by delay and much may be
For Furnaces lost'
U Q i
Q -E---- Q E CENTRAL
i U Q .
j N. R. F g Q Business College
Q 33 Falstaff Street Stratford Ontario
! - . R. F. Lumsden, B. A.
l Phone 535 Principal
l 5 E
E. Hanke: "Has Bob proposed
ye E., Plaskett: UNO, but last night
he had an engaging ring in his
iomioioi 11Q14xinimxiugogngq11030103014,31pgqigu30g0gngu1u:4r1 Z 1
BET 'TER WAiL'LPAP'E'RfS FUR LESS iM'0NEY
g J. S1 J. SUTHERLAND Llmlted
. 'School Books and Static-nery
! 43 Downie Street ST'RlA1TF?0RD Phone 1715
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A UTOGRA PHS
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5 TENN S
Q C0 RT
g Junior Membership up to I5
i years, 53.00
Q Senior Membership over I5
Q years, 35.00
i Tennis and Badminton are two
i very popular games. Why not
i join right now for tennis?
C Come in to the Y.W.C.A. and
! see us about it or telephone
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. . C. A.
Dates-Last two weeks in
Rates-312.00 for two weeks.
Girls! You haven't seen life if
you baven't been to Camp.
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Miss Ross: "What do you know
about the Greek syntax?"
Cawthorpe: "Good-night! Did
they have to pay for their fun, too?"
"My, l'm thirsty."
"You ought to drink milk. It is
good for the blood."
"Yeh! But l'm not bloodthirsty."
Rankin: "Did you know that l am
McLennon: UNO! How come?"
Rankin: "Yeah-l can turn a car
into a driveway."
Mx. Sprung fgazing at Pigeon,
who has failed to answerlz "This
boy looks as if he doesn't know his
Mr. Fuller: "Oh, he always looks
Miss Brown: "Maurice, your
mouth is open."
Morris Hay-ul: know. l opened
lsobel: "Why does a black cow
give white milk that makes yellow
Catherine: "I guess because a
blackberry is red when it is green."
Mr. Fuller: "Do you know how
to find the horse power of a car?"
Mr. Fuller: "Easy--just lift the
hood and count the plugs."
Whittaker: "Have you an ency-
Messersmith: "No: l walk to
Jessie-"Do you know how old
Miss Ross is?"
Helen: "No, l don't, but she
Jean: "What makes Graham
Stewart so sour looking, lately."
Christine: "Oh, he used to be full
of the milk of human kindness but
he got caught in a thunderstorm."
OIQDQOQODUQUQUQUQ Q Q IQDQ QI QOQUQUQUQUQ DQIIQ!DQUQUQUQUQUQOQOQC 9:0
2 The New Inside Frosted Lamp 2
i - Q
! N 0 GLARE. EASY TO CLEAN Q
Q 1-1 I
i If you lighted your home tonight by oil as you will light it by
i electricity your lighting bill would be 20 times as much.
Light has become the least expensive of all comforts. It
Q costs less now than ever before. The average family pays less
Q for light than for cream for the breakfast coffee.
g Let us help you select the right types and sizes of lamps
i for your fixtures. They will increase your comfort immensely,
i but your electric bill scarcely at all. y
E YDRO HOP. Phone 460 5
Q E R E ERVICE IS SUPREME
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The PICTURES in "COLLEGIAN" Were Taken at
THE ASKIN ST DIO
Corner Water and Nile Streets Phone 1944-W
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Phones-1 80 and 407
. R. J. STEVENS N
INSURANCE AND FINANCIAL BROKERS
Real Estate Agents Public Accountants Trustee in Bankruptcy
72 Ontario Street, Stratford, Ontario
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In our school is a most famous girl
Who wears in her hair a "spit-curl."
One glance from her eyes-Oh, what a surprise!
Bump-bump, goes your heart in a whirl
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There is perhaps some much desired thing that you are looking forward
to some day. It may be a home, a trip or some cherished dream of your
own. Whatever it is, regular deposits in at Savings Account in this Bank
will bring realization closer.
It is a simple matter to open an account
with us. Interest compounded half-yearly.
THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA
Capital 310,000,000 Reserve 320,000,000 Total Assets over S260,000,009
oioioioioiarioiuqpoiognnam as 1 ing 11: in 1
We Tailor both Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits.
We have the Largest Stock of Woollens in Western Ontario.
Seeing is believing.
COGHILL TAILORING CO.
108 Downie Street, Stratford, Ont.
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COLLEGIAN, I9 30
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SIL VER WOODS
Sold by leading dealers everywhere.
SILVERWOODS STRATFORD DAIRY LTD
110101010101 2 3 ni 19 1 if
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
TAN TALIZINGLY GOOD
Orange Kist Blue Bird
These are the three Top Notchers that feature the Stillman Line of
Distinctively Good Carbonated Beverages packed in
Distinguished "Thorobred" Bottles.
And-Shh-shh-Kist 'Pale Dry is the Best "Mixer" in any crowd.
STILLMAN'S BEVERAGES Ltd.
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Men's and Young Men's
Clothiers and Furnishers
Made to Your Measm'e
Newest Styles and Patterns
We Always Have the Latest in
HATS CAPS SHIRTS TIES
STAR HALL CO.
Clothiers to Men Who Care .
in 28 Downie Street Phone 1423
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COLLEGIAN. 1930 S '
Designer to "We Modems, Jr." "1 gp 4
There's the spirit of youth-carefree, J 4
joyous youth, in every Jantzen. i
The Jantzen is designed for "We Mo- 1' '
dems" who insist on swimming suits I
we can tear into, look outrageously '-
smart in, and forget-Back and front it '
fits - ' -
perfectly no wrinkles no gaps. u
straps cling to the shoulders in the 1
water or at play on the beach.
Jamems in both Mena and Ladies' Styles, at
J. H. GORDONS r
10 Downie Street
"Cambridge Clothes Shop"
With the Compliments
S. S. KRESGE
47 Downie' Street
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PARENTS, ATTENTION I
Now is the time to have those old Shoes repaired or those Goloshes
Re-Soled. Wet feet often mean doctor's bills. Be prepared.
The Superior Shoe Repair
1 19 Ontario Street Phone 941
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fi ri 1 1 IQ 11114vimuiximnirniinicmic-irwirwiuxmguiuixviniuiniuia
. . DUGGAN LI IT ED
Stratford's Rig Departmental Store
Owned and Operated by Stratford Residents
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HO for a man," sang Almag
UO for a man, a man!"
She sang quite low, she sang quite high-
UO for a mansion in the sky!"
!QOQ l0Qlliibli7QIlQOQOQOQlll0i01lDiliQliQ0ilYQ4lQllQOQI7QUlI D IQ!!
Dempsey St Holmes Creamery
Made frfzlln zgluiiplifxgfleset Cream
CREAM, MILK, BUTTERMILK
108 Erie Street STRATFORD Phone 358
010:-oi: 1014 4:1-2 I3 ll qsoioioiniuioi 1 in 1 2 in 101020103
DIAMOND HALL ---- GILLIES 81 EMM
SCHOOL DAYS-ACTIVE MINDS
See that the student has a Gillies Sc Ernm Watch as a companion
throughout the School Term.
GILLIES 8: EMM, 23 Downie St., Stratford
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f:O71llQl, Q Q l0i010llP10i0QOQ0i0i4llliillitiiilftliYlllitlllll Q0
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0 g where Your Money Buys More
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DUQOQ QOQ Q Q YQOilli0llIQOQDQOQUQU- YQOQ Q IQ Q0lUQUi l
H RDWARE B. .-tAH1fuE,.21TSh02aints
always in stock.
36 Ontario St. S K Telephone
Stratford o 0 162
Where Quality Counts and the Price is Right.
ill!lilllUQl.QOQOQ0l0QKDQUQUQOHOQOQI Q Q Yi
Bill Rae: "Great Heavens! The
engine is terribly overheated."
Sweet Young Thing: "Then, why
don't you turn off the radiator?"
Q iQ 'i PQUQ
Bring us your Films to be Developed and Printed
WVe give 24 hour service
Agent for Phone Agent for
Hunt's Candies 142 Sheaffer Pens
. . HARWOOD, Druggist
l.O3iOQ0,UQOQ DQKli Q lllilliiil Q Q YQUQOQ Q ilbilli Q1 i Yi i I lYQ
lQOQ0iKDill!llll'l0Q0l1!i0i0l0lDill Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 1111
A Bulova Wrist Watch
FOR His OR HER GRADUATION
F 0 X, S
Address: l4l I-2 Downie Street Phone No. 27
QOQ i 1 i
Established by Royal Charter 1841
Arts-Courses in Arts and Commerce leading to the degrees of B.A., M.A.,
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 degrees of M.D., C.M., and to the Diploma
of Public Health.
Kingston is a small city free from the distractions of larger centres: the
cost of living is relatively lowg the system of student self-government de-
velops initiative, leadership and responsibility: large classes are sub-dividedg
splendid laboratories are provided in college and hospitals for medical
studentsg the Kingston district is particularly advantageous for the teaching
of geology and mining, for reference purposes, Quee-n's library is unexcelled
in Canada: a residence for women students, also a Union for men have
recently been built.
For a calendar of the Faculty in which you are interested, also for informa-
tion regarding matriculation scholarships and for a copy of "Queens in
Pictures" Write to
W. E. McNElLL, M.A., Ph.D., Registrar.
A heathen Chinee of Hong-Kong,
Whose job was to beat a huge gong
Left his mouth open wide, and a Hy flew inside,
Which immediately buzzed into song!
11 is 1 it 14111 in Q1 1 3124 1111101 1:11111 2 111103014
The CULLEGIAN was printed
entirely in our plant. We present
this magazine as an example
of one of the many kinds
of printing that we produce.
mi I3 ' I3 IQ If S
Associated with The Stratford Beacon-Herald
sTRATF0RD Phone 1000
COLLE GIAM 1930
Pzfbfzlvbea' by toe Sembr Lzferary Society offfze Sfrrzwral
Coffegzkzfe- Vocfzfiomzl I7ZJ'fZfZlf6
2' L 'C
1 ff 4
Editor-in-Chief ---- Marion J. L. Smith
Assistant Editors H. Bowra, C. Copus
Alumni - - - - J. Miller
Literary Editor - - I. Sim
Girls' Sports Editor - D. Lennox
Boys' Sport Editor J. Rankin
Exchange Editor - - H. Galloway
Poetry Editor W, Rae
Music Editor L. Scobbie
Moderns Editor M. Broad
Jokes Editor - - C. Kepkay
Business Manager - ---i C. Wilson
Staff - - - K. Fiebig, B. Morrow
Advertising Manager ---- B. Monteith
Staff - - - F. Hay, D. Robertson, W. Langan
Circulation Staff - - E. Bruce, J. Sealy, D. McCaul, A. Robb
Visitors' Reporter -------- A. Henry
Oratory Reporter ------ E. Hammond
Form Reporters - - 5th, V. Neyg 4th, C. Fisherg 3rd, J. Gregory
Sp. Com. ------- H. Leonard
Editgr - ---- - M. Nethercott
Literary - - M. Liashbrook
Jokes - - ----- S. Johnson
Form Reporters - lst, W. Stapleton, 2nd, T. Elglington
Art Editors - - J. Stapleton, H. Bowra, H. Galloway
PV. L. SPR UZVG, BA
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Vbluznc Ten ST R1 TF OR D, ONT. May 1930
BY' THE PRINCIPAL
GZUITH this number, the "Collegian" celebrates another anniver-
sary. It again appears before you with the written record
of the Collegiate activities during that period. I am glad to
add tribute to the wgay in which this very excellent journal has served
the best interests of the Collegiate. However the ideals of successive
editors may have varied in other respects. they have all been devoted
to their school's welfare and they have had no mean part in winning
for Stratford Collegiate the reputation which it enjoys among the
collegiates of the province. I comm-end the journal, its editor and her
very efficient staff. May success attend their efforts.
Stratford Collegiate has its own "school spirit." To know just
what that means, one has only to read the history of the institution.
It is the element in which the school lives, progresses, and has its being.
I am not speaking of something external but of that deeper and delicate
quality suggestive of w-illing sacrifice and essential interest and am-
bition which alone deserves the name of school spirit. Ambition to
see the Stratford Collegiate foremost in every field of activity, which
goes to make up a successful school career, is everywhere most appar-
ent. As I have said before, it must be remembered that a secondary
school education is not only a preparation for life but it is a real life
in itself. To one with no knowledge of 'the inner working of a school,
it must seem little short of miraculous to see what is undertaken and
accomplished by the students during the school year. He soon realizes
that our school life is by no means of a limited nature, for as well as
the academic, which of course must never be lost sight of, we have the
dramatic, the musical, the athletic and the oratorical, all of which yield
a grand aggregate in rounding out a school life and spirit that has far-
reaching results in any community. Nearly every useful walk in life
is represented in our school life of today and no one can enter Stratford
Collegiate and give of his or her best without receiving something of
infinite value in return.
Many centuries ago, Plato recognized the necessity that there
should be "toil at learning as well as gymnastics." I have been in
Contact with student-life long enough to come to the conclusion that
failure in scholarship in nine cases out of ten is due to the student's
failure to give his or her best efforts and best thoughts to the task
at hand. Character must be built upon a sense of responsibility for
the task that confronts a student whether in school, in college, or in
after life, and there is no stimulating tonic for the strengthening of the
character equal to that of the satisfaction of the day's work faithfully
done. Iam sure all appreciate the many delightful distractions in
school life. They should prove, however. a help and not a hindrance in
a school career. The pleasures of life become permanently satisfying
only when there is a background of work definitely and conscientiously
accomplished. The program of true happiness and content in student-
life is the task of the day conscientiously faced and performed, then
the hours of recreation, personal contacts, and the companionships in
the common pursuits of campus life will be justly prized. I believe
that every student of Stratford Collegiate is most anxious to uphold
her glorious traditions, but this can be accomplished only by each and
everyone devoting his very best efforts to that which refines and up-
lifts human life.
S UC C ESS
Success is an extremely important subject to us. What is Suc-
cess ? The dictionary says a "favourable termination of anything at-
tempted." I think a more lucid definition would be: Success is the at-
taining to some degree the ideals set before one. I say "to some de-
gree," advisedly as you will see in a following paragraph. Success is
not to be judged from the outside, but the inside. You and you only
will be able to judge whether you are a success or not. Likewise it is
for you and you only to determine whether you will be a success or
not. It does not depend upon the amount of brains you have or the
amount of money behind you. It is the amount of work YOU do.
Many say, "Oh, yes, I will be a success! Wlhen I leave school I
will work hard. What I do to-day doesn't count." That is the sen-
tence of failure of many men who are working for less than twenty
dollars a week. Every day each and every student is building into him-
self the results of his labour. If you do not acquire 'NOW those habits
and powers of mind that will make you a success you will probably
never get them. You can not change the working of your mind with
the act of stepping over the threshold from school into life, big and
menacing. Let us consider some of the things that help us towards
One of the first essentials of success is that we choose a career.
This is seemingly a ridiculous statement. Surely, you say, everybody
has some ambitions. It is sad, but, I believe true, that very many
high-school students have no ambition other than to start working at
an early age to make a little pocket money.
In considering a profession or trade it is well to keep some re-
quirements in mind with which to measure your prospective job. In
the.fl.rst place we should measure our ability to serve our fellows in the
position under consideration. We were placed on this earth to help
lighten the burdens of others. Let us carefully consider this. I should
place your cwn desires next. It is of paramount importance that the
work benagreeable. Otherwise we should never succeed. Then comes
one's abilities. It would of course be foolish for one who could not
enunciate clearly to enter law. Many would place abilities before de-
sires. I do not agree with them because if you want a thing badly
enough you will work hard until you get it. Even in the case cited
above, by hard work one could probably overcome that impediment. As
a fourth requirement I would place honesty. If a job is of such a
nature that it requires that you give up your honesty, shun it as you
would the plague. Lincoln said, "If you cannot be an honest lawyer,
be honest without being a lawyer." The last consideration is that
necessary evil, money. Unfortunately most of us can not forget the
remuneration in any career we undertake.
We should early in life formulate cur ideals. Ideals are the
winning-post towards which the race of success is run. It is the race
which is the valuable part of life, not the winning of the race. Care
should be taken in selecting our ideals that they do not turn to ashes
in our mouths when we reach them. Therefore ideals should be noble.
I have said "success is the attaining to some degree the ideals one sets
before one." Ideals which can be completely attained in this life are
not very good. Our ideals should be so lofty that while we advance to-
wards them. we shall never reach them. As Browning so inimitably
says, "Ah, but a m-an's reach should exceed his grasp, or what's a
Heaven for ?"
I come now to a very important factor in success. I refer to
habit, that property in the human mind analogous to the facility with
which paper bends along a previous fold compared to the bending of a
new fold. Habits either are your best friends or worst enemies. It is
habit that gives one student ninety per cent. while another gets forty
per cent. Williams James says, "Habit is the enormous fly-wheel of
society, its most precious conservative agent. It dooms us all to fight
out the battle of life upon the lines of our nature or our early choice.
It is well for the world that in most of us by the age of thirty, the
character has set like plaster and will never soften again."
We see then that habits are highly important. How can they
be changed if it is necessary? William James lays dowln three maxims
which I shall quote verbatim. " CID IN THE ACQUISITION OF A NIEW
HABIT OR THE LEAVING OFF OF AN OLD ONE, WE MU-ST TAKE
CARE TO LAUNCH. OVURSELVES WITH AS STRONG AND DE-
CIDEID INITIATIVE AS POSSIBLE." That is, bring all the com-
ponents of environment into line behind the habit. For example, in
making a habit of early rising get an alarm clock that will not let you
sleep and openly boast to everyone that you are going to arise regularly
at six o'clock. Thus we make sleep impossible and use our pride to get
us out of bed.
The second maxim. is H125 NEVER SUFFEQR. AIN EX'C'EP'TION
TO OCCUR UNTIL THE N-EW HABIT IS SE'OUlRElLY ROOTED IN
YOUR LIFE." To understand the importance of this let us consider
it fronT the psychological standpoint. Habits are regarded as paths
of discharge along the nerves. Every time we perform one specific
action it becomes easier and more natural for the impulse to discharge
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itself along those lines. Each individual neurone becomes a better
vehicle for that impulse every time we perform that deed. Think of
the effect one exception has on these paths of discharge. Everything
is disarranged. It is like a man magnetizing a piece of steel. As long
as he rubs it in one direction with one pole he m-agnetizes the steel.
But let him change the direction of the magnet or the pole and the
steel loses its magnetism.
The last maxim Prof. James gives is this. Q35 "SEIZE THE
VERY FIRST OPPORTUNITY TO ACT ON EVERY RESOLUTION
YOU MAKE, AND ON EVERY EMOTIONAL PROMPTING YOU
MAY EXPERIENCE IN THE DIRECTION OF THE HABITS YOU
DESIRE TO GAIN." He adds, "It is not in the moment of their form-
ing but in the moment of their producing MOTOR EFFECTS that re-
solves and aspirations communicate the new 'set' to the brain." Rip
Van Winkle is a classic example of the fault which the father of psy-
chology warns us from in the above. We all know how Rip kept saying
that he was going to stop drinking but that he would not count this
one. How many times have we said similarly foolish things?
To these maxims we might venture to add two others. C45 DO
NOT TRY TO BREAK HABITS ONE AT A TIME. MAKE ONE BIG
BREAK. It would seem on first thought that this would be the wrong
way. In most things it is better to do one thing at a time. I do not
think this applies to habits. When you are going to break a habit try
to make a change in the old routine. For instance, if the habit you
want to acquire is concentration, get up in the morning and take a bath
and make yourself stand particularly erect, walk sharply, etc., etc. You
will find that this will help you to concentrate.
C55 DO NOT ATTEMPT TO GET RID OF AN OLD HABIT
WITHOUT ACQUIRIN G A NEW GOOD HABIT IN ITS PL-ACE. For
instance, if you decide to conquer the habit of reading too much fiction,
do not just stop reading novels, but start reading fascinating books of
the more serious kind. flncidentally, I do not think that you can simply
stop reading too much fiction unless you cut it out entirely. Novel-
reading is a hard habit to break. There can be no half-way measures.
It might also be well to observe that in starting to read educational
books it is folly to start with anything but the most easily read book of
Perhaps undue stress seems to have been laid on habits, but let
me assure you, gentle reader, that this is not so. For habits will be
your greatest aid or greatest impediment. And RIGHT NOIW you are
determining what they will be.
Now that we have seen the importance of them let us consider
what habits are particularly useful. One habit which I think is of
great importance is that of constantly asking questions. Every time we
look at something different we should ask ourselves, Why? What does
this mean? Thus we become truly educated. Another important habit
is that of observation. This is rarely acquired to its fullest extent.
Consider this: if your best friend suddenly disappeared, how accurately
could you describe him. One of the most valuable assets we can have is
the ability to do one thing at a time and to stay Wlith it until it is fin-
ished. Make it a habit, too, to see the other man's viewpoint. And so
we could go on for pages with habits of tidiness, cleanliness, accuracy
promptness, dependability, which We should have. '
One habit which We should get rid of with all speed is that of
COILLBGIAN, I9 30
day-dreaming. In this useless fashion we all waste much, far too
much, time and energy. By this means we create for ourselves a
visionary world which at times is rudely shattered by the real world.
This habit of seeing the world as it is NOT tends to damage our think-
ing powers and to give us a biased view of life and thus hold back
If we are to be successful we must keep both body and mind in
good health. I am afraid sometimes we do not value our bodily health
enough. But you can easily realize that if the body is not sound very
few of us would amount to anything. Then, too, we should regard the
mind as an organ to be kept in condition like the body. If we do not
use a muscle, that muscle will cease to exist. If we overwork it, its
function becomes faulty. So with the mind, it becomes useless if we
do not use it. If we use it too much, for one thing, it becomes more
or less deranged and we become monomaniacs.
This brings, me to an important consideration in our striving
toward success. W'e must have relaxation. We all realize that this is
an age of specialization. However, we should have more than one
interest. I have a theory, that a man to be sane and happy and live
his life to the full must have two great interests-one, the greater, he
follows as his profession, the other, the one he follows as a hobby. Care
should be taken that we do not confuse the two. Many people, I think,
make the mistake of following what should be their hobby as a pro-
fession and their profession as a hobby. The writer knows of a case
where a young man was contemplating a practical profession when he
should be a man of letters of some sort. He realized his mistake in
time, probably, to prevent great unhappiness.
Success and happiness are closely related. Much can be con-
tributed to both, I think, by a contented and appreciative mind. I think
many of the men who pride themselves on being practical miss much
by not giving more attention to the various arts. I do not think any
life can be complete without a love for poetry, music, fine paintings and
beautiful things in general. It is a shame that so many students go
out of school without a love for poetry and an appreciation of fine
music. Both of these may be acquired 'by a little effort on the part of
the individual. Yet these blessings are often missed and the student
loses the inspiration of Browning and Tennyson or the pure joy that
Ts-chaikowsky and Beethoven bring.
Perhaps one of the chief factors in success is optimism. You
will not succeed unless you have the pluck to keep on fighting. The
man who is going to win is the man who can get up after a severe de-
feat and fight again, determined not to be beaten. Be determined to
win, have conidence to win, and you WILL win.
In conclusion let me say this: I have tried to lay before you
some simple, familiar rules that will help towards success. However,
no matter how many rules you formulate you will never make a short
cut towards success. It is the amfount of work you do that is going to
cover the ground. If you are willing to work, if you are willing to do
the right in all things, you will be able to say with the Alpostle Paul, as
Life's sun sinks below the horizon, "I have fought a good fight, I have
finished my course, I have kept the faithg henceforth there is laid up
for me a crown of righteousness which the Lord, the righteous judge,
shall give me at that day."
COLLEGIAN, I 930
QgOCIALISM is the name applied to a type of theory, dealing with
the distribution of wealth. It is also applied to a movement
international in character, the purpose of which is to sponsor
political and economic reform along Socialistic lines. The common
bond of all Socialists, is the belief that every citizen of a state should
have approximately the same income.
Socialism is not a plan to hand over the British Empire and all
the other nations of the world to the Russians, but a plan to run each
nation with the greatest economy and with the least internal friction.
Socialism, is not a method of Wholesale robbery of the rich by the poor,
but is a theoretical -system for keeping everyone within certain finan-
cial limits, and for compelling every person to do his share of useful
work in the state. It is a proposal t-o do away with our present system
of social levels, founded on nothing but the fact that one man works for
his daily bread while another has his served on a silver plate, because
his grandfather happened to own a piece of land which could be used
for a railroad yards. Socialism is not a crime, nor are its advocates
and followers necessarily madmen, fools or rogues. You may not
agree with the theories or the practices of the Socialists, but it is well
to remember that about one hundred years ago, the Liberals were
looked down upon, and were called the same names as the Socialists of
4 Most real Socialists want some industries of the state operated
by the state. Some Socialists wish all industries to be operated by the
state, others just the vital industries, and still others think it necessary
to have public utilities only operated by the public. Many states are
so used to this system that it is never thought of as Socialism. The
Stratford Collegiate Institute is a Socialistic institution when consid-
ered in this light. Our Postal System is a Socialistic enterprise, so
large that no private agency could handle it. In Stratford our water,
gas, and electric supply systems are owned by the people. lt is possible
to cross Canada, and to sail the seas by means of a transportation sys-
tem owned by the people of Canada. We are already, then, to a certain
extent, Socialists. r
R There are many kinds of Socialists but the two groups which are
achieving results are the Fabians, who are essentially English, and the
Communists who are an international organization, centering in Russia,
where their theories are being put into practice as far as possible, and
experiments are being conducted. The Fabians include in their num-
ber some of the most learned men and women of England and also some
of the wealthiest, so it is easily seen that you can be a Socialist and
still po-ssess tw-o suits of clothes. They believe in almost complete
state ownership of land and capital, but purpose to gain their end
through legislation and public education.
The Soviet Communists, on the other hand, want the whole world
divided into Soviet Republics, governed by a very small Communistic
Party, -supporting a dictator. They believe in the doctrines of Karl
Marx the great German economist, who decided, after much study,
that there were on-ly the two classes of people, those who did, and those
who did not work. He advised the workers to unite and take over the
factories and the government themselves, and run them for their own
benefit, as they were by far the majority in the State. He urged the
use of force if necessary to accomplish their ends. Marx did not form-
ulate this doctrine for the purpose of destroying Civilization. These
were his ideas for improving Civilization. Marx, although a radical
theorist, was a great mind, with a real knowledge of those things of
which he writes. The Russian Soviet hold Marx as the great authority
for their system, but all the acts of the Communists are not authorized
by Marx's writings.
But the Soviet is not a democratic organization. It is a middle
course between anarchy and dictatorship. Any propaganda of the
Soviet is designed to undermine all our democratic institutions, all our
laws, and all the safeguards we have placed between us and the lawless.
They wish to wrest our industries from us, and put them into the hands
of men skilled in political propaganda rather than in finance and man-
agement. This is what they have done in R.ussia. Russia is in the
hands of the Communist Party, which supports the dictatorship of
Stalin and the other heads of the Communists. The Communist Party
does not represent three per cent. of the population of Russia. The
Soviet is attempting to function as a national as well as an international
force. The Communists, as most other socialists do, preach against the
crime of war, in every country in which they have organizers or propa-
gandists. But at the present time Russia has one of the largest armies in
Europe, and is even training women to iight as military reserves. The
Soviet, internationally, advocates that the Workers, in case of war be-
tween two nations, should refuse to serve as soldiers, or to work in the
factories, on both sides. In this way the two nations would be forced
to retire from the war. The direct result of this, in most cases, would
be revolution and civil war in the nations concerned, and possibly a
Communist victory. But, in case of war with Russia, which is not im-
possible, the Russians certainly would not stop work. While our men
went to protect us from their national forces, the Communists in our
midst would rise and by blowing up bridges and railways, and by des-
troying our industrial plants, would literally stab their fellow citizens
in the back. That is a greater crime than fighting to save your homes
and political institutions from destruction.
But when all this and much more has been written, the greatest
indictment against the Soviet and the revolutionary theories of Marx
and his school is that armed Revolution is not the way. A group of
men cannot take over the industries of a country and run them econ-
omically without a tremendous amount of training and study. Revolu-
tion gives neither time nor opportunity for this training. Revolution
puts the men best suited for the executive positions out of a job, or
murders them. The result of this is chaos. In Russia today, twelve
years after the Revolution, the people starve, for lack of managing
ability in Russian industry. This movement, with its ideas of prole-
tarian revolution, bloodshed and anarchy, is to be attacked whenever
possible, and never be allowed to gain a foot-hold in any of the great
nations of the world. The rapid growth and increasing influence of the
international Communists, in Canada and elsewhere is a problem of the
present and of the future. Those who now read this article may poss-
ibly have to face it in the future, and either present some better system
to the world, or perish in the change.
The other great group, the Fabians, have their centre in England
and England is the scene of all their activities. The Fabians put no
faith in proletarian revolution, from them are heard no pleas to "the
COLLEGIAN, I9 3 0
Class-Conscious." They attack our Capitalistic System just as thor-
ouglhly as do the Communists, but in an quieter, more logical, but equally
as forcible a m.anner. The Fabians resort not to arms, sacrilege and
consfication to gain their ends, but use every opportunity of educating
the voting public to their way of thinking. In this way, by slowly
building up public opinion, they have their reforms made law, by legal,
democratic means, and with the good wishes of the citizens of the
state. The Fabians intend to supersede Capitalism by Socialism grad-
ually, and to place most of the machinery of Industry and Finance in
the hands ofthe government. But they plan to do this only as fast
as public opinion will allow it, and departments for the handling of the
different industries can be organized and trained to carry on in the best
interests of the State. The Fabians do not believe in the seizure of
property. They hold that everything so taken by the government should
be paid for. These Fabians agitate against war as a product of our
Capitalistic and Imperialistic system but they attack it by public educa-
The Fabian Socialists work for great social changes. They wis'h
the removal of slum districts and their replacement by model labouring
class homes. 'They advocate old age and disability pensions. They
urge the use of national cleanliness as a preventative for disease. The
Fabians have many interesting plans for the distribution of wealth
waiting to be tested by time and experiment. The Society of the
Fabians is the greatest enemy of revolutionary Communism in England.
It points to a new era of political and economic thought, rising, perhaps,
to meet t-he demands of a civilization grown too complicated for Capital-
These are not the only kinds of Socialism, but they represent the
two main branches of Socialistic thought. There are many self-styled
Communists who do not altogether adhere to the precepts of Lenin,
and many varieties of the Fabian-type of theory, but these two systems
are the most powerful in the world today and bot-h are products of a
philosophical evolution. Personally, I am not a Socialist, but I am. a
sympathetic observer and believer in the progress of Mankind. I be-
lieve that our Capitalistic society will evolve gradually into a new era
which will contain the good points of both Socialism and Capitalism.
, This subject is growing more and more important because of the
increasing unemployment problems which are harassing almost all the
industrial nations of the world. Idle workers are discontented work-
ers, and unless work is found for them they will become a real menace
to the State. Some reforms must be undertaken, and some plan must
be constructed to correct the evil tendencies of Capitalism. The differ-
ent Socialisms are all attempts to advance our 'civilization or to sup-
plant it by a better one, and the World may gain- much from their
philosophies but as yet they are no panacea for all 1ts social ailments.
-William J. Rae.
Q2 NL M '
COLLEGIAN, I9 3 0
OUR S'CH'0LAfRS'I-HP WINNERS
This year our school attained
much greater distinction in carry-
ing off scholarships than ever be-
fore. These distinctions were
brought to us through the bril-
liant efforts of Margaret Waugh
and John De Mille.
Margaret Waugh deserves our
heartiest congratulations, in that
she was awarded three scholar-
ships- the First Mary Mulock
Scholarship in Classics Proficien-
cy, the Flavelle Scholarship in
Classics, and the First Carter
Scholarship. These first two were
given by the University of Toronto
and Vlictoria College and were con-
tested throughout the whole prov-
ince. Still more credit is due
Margaret because she did not de-
cide to take up scholarship work
until May, and thus she did not
have the special preparation us-
ually given scholarship students.
She has been a most excellent
student during her course in the
collegiate, taking part in our in-
tercollegiate debates, and coming
to the fore in athletics as well.
Margaret was on both the softball
and basketball teams, and this last
year she was captain of the Senior
Basketball team. Altogether she
was a most outstanding and faith-
ful student throughout all the
five years she was with us, and
she was one who was well-liked
and highly admired by her fellow-
John De Mille, who won the
Third Carter Scholarship, is not
quite so well-known to us perhaps,
as he came to the collegiate only
last year from Oshawa. John, too,
is a recognized athlete as he was
a member of the Senior Rugby
team and won the Senior Boys'
championship on Field Day.
We are extremely proud of both
these students, and rightly so, for
they have brought honour not only
to themselves but to our school
and city, they have shown us that
academic work does not need to
suffer neglect as a result of enter-
ing athletics and we take this
o pp o r t u n i t y of congratulat-
ing them on their splendid success
and we wish them luck as they
'continue their studies at Victoria
JOHN DE MILLE
COLLEGIAN, I 930
Miss Helen Dorland is to be
congratulated on Winning the
Muriel Bothwell medal which is
awarded every year to the most
efficient student in the Household
Science classes. This medal was
first donated by Dr. J. Bothwell
ten years ago in memory of his
daughter Muriel, and it is indeed
a great honour to be the girl to
John Anderson has again distin-
guished himself-this year by win-
ning the gold medal in the Wossa
Oratorical Contest held in St. Thom-
as. The topic of John's address was
"The Air Filled with Commerce."
Anderson was chosen in a contest
at the school to represent the Col-
legiate in the Wossa contest and we
are very proud of John because he
not only brought honour to himself
but also to the school. His speech
was exceedingly good and we are
certain that he deserved the reward
Anderson's name has been pro-
minent in speaking and debating
ever since he started to attend Col-
legiate. ln first form he won the gold
medal in the contest held in the first
forms and he there showed promise
of becoming a Fine speaker. ln de-
bating John was always successful.
Last spring he spoke in the Canadi-
an International contest held at To-
ronto. We are sure that as John goes
on he will become a distinguished
citizen of our country.
Miss McGregor: "Give me the
past tense of jingle."
Norman Scott: "Jungle,"
Margaret: H50 the boy you were
riding with has trouble with his
Mary: "Yes, he's always seeing
parking spots before his eyes."
Mr. Adamson: "When were you
Nig. Brenneman: "June 23rd."
Mr. Adamson: 'iI..ate again!"
'W 'XVII 'W 'NUI IMI 'H
HUD 'EI 'X
COLLEGIAN, I 930
At a meeting of the Senior Lit-
erary Society on February 14, the
senior girls' and the senior boys'
oratory contests were held. Four
girls spoke - Christine Copus
Whose subject Was "Intolerance,"
Helen Dufton Who spoke on the
subject "Pauline Johnson," Phyl-
lis Patterson Whose subject was
"What is Success ?" and Marjorie
Crerar who spoke on the subject
"The Stranger Within Our Gates."
Phyllis Patterson was awarded
first place and hence the honor of
representing Stratford in the W.
C'.S.S.A. contests. The four boys
who spoke in the boys' contest
were Kenneth Cash, Paul Jones,
John Anderson and Harry Bowra.
Their subjects were 'World Peace,'
"The Dangers of Reckless Driv-
ing," "The Heavens Filled with
Commerce" and "The Saint Law-
rence lWaterWays," respectively.
John Anderson W-as adjudged the
Winner. Mrs. Deacon, Mrs. Adam.-
son, Mrs. Gray, Mr. Grant and
Mr. Mayberry were judges of both
The W.OuS.S.A. contest of this
district was held in our Collegiate
on February 21. John Anderson
who spoke on "The Heavens Filled
With Commerce," represented
Stratford in the boys' contest.
There were no other contestants.
In the girls' contest there were
three speakers, Helen Shantz of
Kitchener, Nancy Eaglesham of
Wloodstock, Phyllis Patterson of
Stratford, Whose subjects were
"Who is a Patriot?" "Should The
Quota Law be Aipplied to Canada"
and "What is Success?" respect-
ively. The judges, Mr. E. J. Smith
of Stratford, Rev. H. M. Lang-
Ford of Kitchener and Mrs. Breck-
enridge of Woodstock awarded the
first place to Phyllis Patterson.
The boys' W.O.S.S.A. oratory
finals for Western Ontario were
held in St. Thomas on March 7.
John Anderson representing Strat-
ford again Won honor by winning
first place and the gold medal.
There were six other speakers
from all over Western Ontario.
P h y l l i s Patterson represented
Stratford in the girls' finals which
were held in London on March 14.
The Winner of this contest Was
Virginia Clarke of Glencoe, On-
Lower School displayed a lively
interest in the Junior Oratorical Con-
test which was held in the Assembly
Hall in the afternoon of February
5, l930. The Junior Literary Sfoci-
ety was in charge and Sydney John-
son, vice-president, acted as chair-
man. There had been only two com-
petitors in the First Form contest,
Alfred Bishop, who spoke on "The
Careless Driver," and Kenneth Cou-
sins, Whose subject was uThe Life of
Sir lsaac Brock." Kenneth's speech
was especially fine and he was de-
clared the Winner.
Those competing in the Boy's
Elimination Contest were: Arthur
Lennox, who spoke on "An lmport-
ant Event in Canadian History,"
Kenneth Cousins, who told of the
life of Sir Isaac Brockg Edward Eg-
lington, who gave a thrilling speech
on "Heroes of the Polar Seas," and
Morris l-lay, who gave an exceeding-
ly interesting composition on, "The
Hudson Bay Company."
The judges, Mr. Sprung, Mr. May-
berry, Mrs. Deacon, Mrs. Adamson,
and Miss Curegory decided in favour
of Morris Hay.
The Girl's Contest provided keen
competition. Elsie Gillies and Clara
Bell Nicholson were competitors in
the Ciirlis First Form Contest which
was held on February 4, and the
winner, Elsie Gillies, speaking on
"The Marvellous Story of Hydro,"
competed against the Second Form
girls. The other speakers were also
very good. Gertrude Theodore held
her audience's attention with her
tales of "Heroes of the Polar Seas."
Dorothy Smith gave an excellent ac-
count of the life of Sir Leonard Til-
ley. Doris Myers gave a delightful
description of "Our National Play-
grounds." Margery Lashbrook gave
an interesting essay on "Ideals ln
Sport," and Lois Tout handled her
subjcct. "0ur National Playgrounds"
in a splendid manner. Margery Lash-
brook was chosen as winner. During
the various intervals the audience
engaged in a sing-song and the se-
cond edition of the 'Literary paper,
"The C-as Bag," was read.
The speakers in both contests
showed great promise and it is
hoped that in the near future they
may excel themselves in the art of
VISITORS AT OUR SCHOOL
ln October, Mrs. Edith Groves,
the Chairman of the Toronto Board
of Education in l929, favoured the
students of the Upper School by a
short visit. Mrs. Groves gave us a
delightful talk on children and re-
cited for us some of her poems
which we all enjoyed very much, es-
pecially "Tum-Tumn and "Blue-
Dr. Charles E. Barker who came
to Stratford under the auspices of
the Rotary Club also paid us a visit
Dr. Barker was health advisor to
William H. Taft during his four
years in the White House. For se-
veral years, up to the time he de-
cided to work under the auspices of
the Rotary, Dr. Barker devoted his
winters to lecturing to the public on
health for the International Com-
mittee of the Y. M. C. A.'s and in
the summer months he was on the
Redpath Chautauqua platform and
became their leading health lec-
On September l8, l929, Royal
Todd was killed in an automobile
accident near Atwood while work-
ing for the Department of Highways.
The news greatly shocked the
people of Stratford, as well as his
many friends throughout the pro-
Royal was, during his attendance
at the S. C. l., most popular with
all. His athletic prowess and his
literary ability made him unusually
well-known to his fellow-students.
Much could be written of his rugby,
soccer and hockey ability as he play-
ed on all these teams.
After graduating from the S. C. l.
Royal worked for a year in the Por-
cupine Goldfields of Northern On-
tario. Here his wonderful disposi-
tion and courage won for him many
friends. As one mining engineer re-
marked, "Royal surely is a prince."
His year in the North, while very
hard, well prepared him for study at
university, for which all his plans
ln his first year in Medicine at
Queen's University Royal passed
with honours and also distinguished
himself by playing with Queen's
junior Rugby team which won the
While Royal's life was cut off all
too soon, he already had, by his
splendid example and influence done
much for his many friends. We are
all thankful that for even such a
short time we had the privilege of
being friends of Royal Todd, a
"prince of fellows."
COLLEGIAN, I 9 30
THE LEGEND OF ST. YVONNE
The students of the Collegiate in-
stitute prepared their third annual
operetta, namely the "Legend of St.
Yvonne," presented on the evenings
of April I0 and ll, in the school
assembly hall. Mr. Bishop ably con-
ducted the practices and Miss Be-
atrice Stewart also gave much valu-
able time to the teaching of the
various dances. The students too,
entered into the play whole-hearted-
ly and this year latent talent has
been brought to the fore. Some
twenty solos were in the play, and
these were taken, not only by the
e:-:perienced students but also by
many new and promising singers,
who made their debut on the stage.
The Legend of St. Yvonne is a
most delightful story of love. Ro-
mance is added by old-fashionecl
Hsher folk, salty sailors, fair maidens
and even fairies. lts solos, choruses,
music, fairy dances together with
the many humorous touches com-
bined to form an operetta that
proved an evening of enjoyment to
the citizens of Stratford as well as
a benefit to the students of the
The cast was as follows:
Gaston Lebrun ...... Kenneth Cash
Harry Trelawney. .John Whittaker
Captain Trelawney.Vivian Holmes
Captain Chevalier. .Gordon Wright
Lf- Maire ....... Drever Robertson
Madame Basson. . .Eilleen Wallace
Professor Billot ...... Cecil Wilson
Raoul ............ George Doxey
Bathilde ......... Christine Copus
Nlanette ......... Mary McCauley
Silas B. Slick ......... Fraser Hay
Breton Fisher Girls
Isobel Sim fHeleneD
Margaret McLennan flsouisel
Jean Stapleton flseoniel
Grant Kroph fpatapoufj
Jim Rankin Uacquelinl
Lorne Baker fAndrel
Howard Galloway CBill Barnicottj
Ted MacNichol fDick Dashwoodj
Lawrence Scobbie Hack Gingerj
Callista Heinbuck fpansitaj
Alma Richards fFlorianaJ
The Literary Society is indebted
to the Normal School for the use of
the pretty woodland scenery, the
work of Mrs. C. A. Mayberry.
THE BAND AND ORCHESTRA
Once more the school has been
fortunate in having a band and an
orchestra, under the leadership of
Mr. Bishop. ln having these two or-
ganizations the school has shown
that it is keeping in step, along mu-
sical lines, with all other collcgiates
At present there are twenty mem-
bers in the orchestra. It has been
improved this year by the addition
of some of the brass instruments of
the band. This has given balance
Not only has the orchestra pre-
sented entertainment for the stud-
ents at "Lit" meetings, but it has
also played at various functions in
the city. It has provided dinner-
music for service clubs of the city,
assisted Home and School clubs on
several occasions, and also was
present at the opening of the new
The personnel of the orchestra is:
Violins-Phyllis McAtee, Rita
McCauley, H. Galloway, R. Cole,
C. Tretheway, A. Long, P. Pigeon,
Clarinets-B. Monteith, F. Lan-
Saxaphones - IG. Wright, G.
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The band too has its place in the
school life. At the inspection, dur-
ing the latter part of last term, the
band, then organized only six
months, showed what had been ac-
complished, when it played for dif-
ferent drills performed by the girls.
It has also proved an asset in sport
circles, playing for the annual field-
day procession and also at rugby
and hockey games.
lVlr. Bishop has been asked to
have the band and orchestra give a
programme in the new band stand
as the opening for the season. He
has also been approached in re-
gard to a radio evening being given
by the two organizations and the
talent in the school. ln all probabil-
ity these two requests will be
Members of the Band are:
Clarinets-B. Monteith, F. Joles,
F. Langan and R. Sprung.
Cornets-I... Battersby, K, Feibig,
A. Mclntosh, P. Smith, A. Smith,
K. Gregory, T. Dunkley.
Horns-H. Galloway, I... Hanna.
Saxophones - G. Wright, G.
Johnston, K. Lennox and A. Jones.
Trombonesillfl. Sauer, W. Lan-
gan, W. Eastwood, and L. Baker.
Basses-L. Scobbie, R. Cole.
Side Drum-D. Nlclradgen.
A TROUBLE REMOVER
l need a trouble remover
For my case is very sad,
Cause when l try to slep at night
My troubles drive me mad.
l have tried so many tonics
l have taken a box of pills,
But nothing seems to cure me
Of all nay pains and ills.
I went to see a doctor
To get some good advice
He said to take a menthol bath
And eat a bag of rice.
l tried the doctor's orders
Many and many a time
And when l woke next morning
l was feeling right in rhyme
I went to see the doctor
To tell him how l felt,
But when he handed me my bill
Then l began to melt.
l pulled a gun in anger
And told him he would die,
You bet he was terribly frightenezl
And started to reach for the sky.
'Twas then the trouble started
l made a mistake that once:
A policeman came in running.
l'll be out in a coupla months!
, .Q rw 'J-4, i,
'kxWff""" Fr fl '
. JL 1
Still nightg and stars above me gleaming down
Reflected shadows from the peaceful lake
No fish disturbs its surface with a frown
No deer disturbs the silence of the brake.
Dark trees outlined against a star-flecked sky,
No rustling leaves betray their presence there
The breezes blow the clouds no more on high
All Nature greets the Fairest of the Fair.
A DAY IN SCOTLAND
After an all-night journey, rush-
ing along at the break-neck speed
on which the English railways seem
to thrive, we arrived just before
dawn at the little station of Craigen-
doron, near Dumbarton, on the
Clyde. Here we embarked on a small
steamer for the trip to Rothesay.
The thick white, Scottish mist lay
like a blanket over the water, swirl-
ing and rising above us in little spi-
rals, as we swept down the river.
The very silence of the cold black
water was oppressive, as we stood
on the deck waiting for the dawn.
lust when we least expected it, the
sun burst with dazzling brilliance
over the rim of the surrounding hills
to dispel the mist which obscured
everything from sight. And in the
warmth of the hrst light of day,
what a magnificent view met our
On both sides of the inlet rose
great masses of dark-brown hills,
outlined against a pale-blue sky, cast-
ing their sombre shadows on the still
waters of the Clyde. Straight ahead,
in the distance, were more ranges
of low-lying hills, hazy and indistinct
in the half-light and partly obscured
by the fast disappearing mist. A
typical Scottish sunrise, one never
to be forgotten as a thing of beauty!
As the sun rose higher and higher
in the heavens, we steadily pushed
onward into the ever-widening
mouth of the Clyde. Small towns
and villages could be vaguely seen
on the edge of the shore, outlined
against the ever-present background
of hills. About half-way to Rothesay
on the right shore, we saw the home
of Sir Harry Lauder, hidden away
among the trees but easily discern-
able through Held-glasses. After
weaving our way for some time
through the numerous fishing vessels,
yachts and steamers riding at anchor
in the mouth of the Clyde, We soon
came in sight of Rothesay and slow-
ly steamed up to the dock. Rothe-
say is a delightful little summer re-
sort which was and still is to some
extent, a fishing port. ln the numer-
ous basins about the docks we saw
many of the sturdy little fishing
smacks with their crews overhauling
their gear. Rothesay, itself, spreads
out along the coast on the eastern
slope of a small range of low-lying
hills which form the back-bone of
the lsle of Bute. The main street runs
along the water front and its entire
length is interspersed with shops.
displaying souvenirs of Rothesay
chiefly Rock Candy put up in small
boxes covered with vari-coloured
Scotch plaid paper. After exploring
the numerous narrow streets branch-
ing off the main thoroughfare, which
seemed to run hither and thither
without any apparent sense of direc-
tion, we got on board our little
steamer again for the return journey.
The one thing l remember most dis-
tinctly about Rothesay was the coal-
peddlers. These worthy gentlemen
perched on heavy two-wheeled carts
full of little bags of coal, kept go-
ing up and down the streets at a
steady pace, without guiding their
horses, shouting at the tops of their
voices all the while without any ap-
parent effort: "Coal! Any coal
The return journey to Craigen-
doron was accomplished in about
two hours' time and when we arrived
there we were met by a fleet of cha-
rabancs, which after absorbing all
the excursionists, set off along the
Clyde, through Dumbarton and up
the Clare Loch. It was about eleven
o'clock in the morning with not a
cloud in the sky, and as we swept
through the arch of trees covering
the highway, we could catch glimp-
ses of silvery waters of Loch Gare
peeping through the leaves. How-
ever we soon left the highway along
the Loch and branched off to the
right into the hill district. Here, the
trees did not crowd the highway and
we were able to see range after
range of long brown hills, some of
which were partially covered with
trees, making a dark spot in the oth-
erwise brown landscape. The road
wound in and out and around the
hills revealing at every turn newer
and more beautiful sights than be-
fore. After a short journey through
this land of romance, we turned
off the main highway, and after dis-
embarking from our charos, we
walked up a tree-covered pathway
to the little town of Luss. This is a
peaceful little hamlet on the shores
of Loch Lomond. We quickly tra-
versed the street fthere only is one
street in Luss which leads down to
the lakel wth its vine-covered cot-
tages and going down a small in-
cline, went out on a small landing
stage built out into the water. Be-
fore us lay the calm and peaceful
expanse of Loch Lomond! My first
sight of this famous lake was indeed
an impressive one. All was still a-
round us and not a ripple disturbed
the clear surface of the water. To
right and left stretched its silvery
waters, disappearing round a bend
to the left, and converging into a
group of tree-clad islets to the right.
Before us on the other side of the
Loch rose the ever-present masses
of brown hills, which were reflected
on the perfect mirror of the lake.
To the left in the distance rose the
stately heights of Ben Lomond,
reaching up to the sky, a landmark
standing out among the brown
tipped crests of its fellows. Looking
down the lake to the right again.
the low-lying islets lent a feeling of
peace and security from the outside
world. l-lere was nature, calm and
unruffled, far from the hurry and
bustle of modern life. Every one of
the party felt this spirit within him
and when one of them broke the in-
tense silence and began the open-
ing bars of that famous song: "On
The Bonny Bonny Banks of Loch
Lomond," with one accord the
whole party joined in and soon the
echoes were sending back to us our
own quiet strains. The singing grad-
ually rose in volume until it sounded
like an anthem, as tho' everyone
were giving forth a prayer to God to
thank Him for this perfect work.
At that moment l felt a surge within
myself which l have seldom if ever
felt. Then as the song ended and
we were reluctantly turning away
to resume our journey, the reverent
silence was rudely shattered by a
truly plebeian sound. On looking
round to see, we were astonished
to see a sea-flea! Nothing else but
a sea-flea speeding over the silent
surface of the Loch at break-neck
speed towards the opposite shore
The spell was broken and after one
lingering glance behind us, we slow-
ly trailed up the path towards our
waiting charas and soon were on
our way once more.
From Luss we followed the
road, which led us along the peb-
bled shores, past Ben Lomond until
the lake petered out into a shallow
little bay with trees stretching down
to the edge of the water. We turned
southward then and came upon the
little village of Arrochar at the head
of Loch Long. After a few minutes
rest here we continued our journey
down Loch Long until we came to
the stopping place for teag the
Shandon Hotel, This was a huge
building of stone, which we were
given to understand had formerly
been the estate of some Scottish
Laird. The place was magnificent
and its velvet-grassed greens over-
looked the still waters of Loch Long.
At the time we were there, The
Royal Yacht Club of Glasgow was
holding its alnnual races and the
Loch was dotted with numerous
craft, from luxurious cruisers down
to the frailest of sea-fleas. The sun
was just setting over the opposite
hills and the small boats flitting a-
bout below us in the twilight were
the only moving things to be seen.
When finally, the sun had sunk from
sight into the hills, we turned back
to the Hotel for tea. After tea, we
explored the magnificent grounds of
the hotel until darkness set in and
then embarking in our charas, set
off once again, this time homewards
towards Glasgow, where we caught
the train for home. Thus ended one
of the most wonderful days I have
ever spent and one to be long re-
-john A. Whittaker,
TORONTO TO QUEBEC BY
Last summer it was my pleasure
to take a boat-ride from Toronto
to Quebec. l had never been on a
voyage of any great length before
and l looked forward with great in-
terest to my journey down part of
the world's greatest inland system of
We left Toronto in the afternoon
and headed across the lake for Ro-
chester. Although a strong wind was
blowing, the lake was not very
rough and the boat made good time,
arriving at Rochester nearly on sche-
dule. We stopped only for about
an hour and then started back a-
cross the lake for Kingston. It was
then about midnight.
Let me slip in a word of advice
here, to all prospective travellers:
"Be sure to reserve a berth." Sleep-
ing on chairs or improvised cots is
the "bunk", l speak from experi-
ence, our sum total hours of sleep
was three and one-half.
Early the next morning we ar-
rived at Kingston. This city, as you
know, is just at the head of Lake
Ontario. Soon after we left King-
ston we came to the first of the
Thousand Islands. This renowned
group of islands looked especially
beautiful in the ruddy glow of the
morning sun. The islands are scat-
tered for several miles along the
river. There are big islands, small
islands. medium-sized islands, and
then more islands. Some are mere-
ly rocks jutting out of the water,
others are several acres in areag al-
most all are thickly wooded. Many
of the islands are owned by Ame-
ricans who have their summer re-
sidences situated on them. These
homes too, are very beautiful.
Gradually the islands became
scarcer and you see before you the
broad rolling St. Lawrence. For se-
veral miles the land on each side
is fairly flat and almost bare of
woods. Then as you go on, the banks
become rockier and more steep, and
also more thickly wooded. The couri-
try is very peaceful, there are few
houses, only an occasional summer
home. These are built, like old cha-
teaus and make the country very
picturesque. You pass an occasional
busy little town but soon are in the
ln the forenoon we arrived at
Cornwall where we had to change
to a smaller boat which was to take
us through the rapids. The river
beyond Cornwall widens out in some
places and becomes quite shallow so
that channels have been dug to get
around them. One particular chan-
nel, about a mile and a half long by
some four hundred feet wide, has
been cut through solid rock.
However, the most interesting
part of the trip was yet to come,
namely, "shooting the rapids." We
were informed that there were four
main groups of rapids and were
told at approximately what time
we would reach each one.
The first was the "Long Sault
Group." Everyone crowded to the
front and sides of the boat in or-
der to see the rapids. As we ap-
proached them they became more
and more formidable in appearance.
The water was white with foam, the
waves were high, the boat was
caught in the swift current and we
were in the midst of the turbulent
water. The engines were shut off and
the boat was allowed to drift with
the current. After we were through
l could not help but think of what
an exciting time the Indians must
have had "shooting" the rapids in
thin frail birch-bark canoes. These
rapids are the deepest and swiftest
in the St. Lawrence. They have a
drop of forty-five feet in one and a
half miles, and if a raft were placed
in the water it would drift nine miles
in forty minutes.
The next group which we passed,
later in the afternoon, was the "Ce-
dar" Rapids. These rapids are al-
so very swift and have the largest
visible drop of any of the groups.
A short time later, We passed the
"Split Rock" rapids. It derives its
name from the fact that there is a pe-
culiar rock formation which runs di-
rectly across the river but there is a
fault or slip in the formation which
enables the boat to navigate through
The river broadens out beyond
these rapids and farther on it be-
comes Lake St. Louis. Looking
away to the south of us we could see
mountains which we were informed
were a spur of the Alleghanies.
As we passed on, the river nar-
rowed down again and we knew that
we were due to arrive at the next
group of rapids. Before we arrived
we noticed a height of land on the
horizon directly ahead of us, and we
were told that this was Mount Royal.
However, our attention was drawn
to the rapids, which We were ap--
proaching, the famous 'Lachine Ra-
pids." These rapids are by far the
most interesting and exciting of the
whole river. They are swift and
what makes them more thrilling is
the fact that you see so many rocks
jutting up out of the waterg the boat
passes so close to these rocks that
you can almost reach out your hand
and touch them. The boat rolls a
great deal in these rapids but the
rolling does not last long enough to
After we had passed these rapids
we centered our attention to the
city of Montreal, which we were ra-
pidly approaching. The city with
its suburbs occupies the island of
Montreal. Midway on the island
lVlount Royal rears itsi impressive
bulk to the height of six hundred
feet. We soon docked at Victoria
Pier but we did not have an oppor-
tunity of seeing any of the city as we
immediately went aboard the boat
About this part of the trip l can
tell you very little as the most of the
passage was made at night. How-
ever, judging from what I did see in
the early morning, the river is lined
with steeper banks, than on the
other side of Montreal. The river,
too, is narrower and swifter.
As l said before we journeyed all
night and by the time it was day-
light, we were about ten miles above
Quebec. Seven miles above Quebec
we passed under the famous Quebec
bridge. lt was a matter of almost an-
other hou14 before we rounded a
cape and came into sight of Quebec
city. What a flne view that city is
from the river. The old, crowded
Lower Town, and above it the line
new buildings of the Upper Town.
Along the edge of Cape Diamond
runs the outer wall of the fortifica-
tion of the Citadel. These are the
main points of interest that you no-
tice from the boat as you are dock-
We immediately went to the Up-
per Town and found our way to the
Dufferin Terrace. This is a board
walk along the edge of the cliff,
from which you can look down upon
the Old Town. From this terrace
you also command a fine view of
the river. Directly opposite on the
other shore lies the town of Levis.
Looking towards the ocean, you see
the island of Orleans, looking in the
other direction, that is, up river, you
see only thickly wooded country cut
by the broad St. Lawrence.
We then followed around the wall
of the Citadel until we came to the
gate. We then went inside and were
conducted about the place by a
guide. This old fortification is cer-
tainly an interesting place. It covers
a large areag in our walk we covered
one and a quarter miles and We did
not go around the outside fortifica-
tions. We were informed that in the
days when the fort was in use, the
moat about it could be filled with
water, brought from the St. Charles
River, a distance of twelve miles,
within twenty-four hours.
After a thorough inspection of the
Citadel We set out towards the Plains
of Abraham. This field is situated a
short distance away from the forti-
hcations. The plain is now a beau-
tiful park surrounded by many shady
walks. Along the walks are placed
old cannons, some of which date as
far back as the capture of Louis-
bourg. We did not visit Wolfe's
Cove but we were shown just where
it was. When we had thoroughly
examined the park and vicinity we
vifited the Parliament buildings and
some of the principal churches.
ln the afternoon we took an el-
ectric tram and went to Ste. Anne
de Beaupre. On this little side-trip
we learned more about the old cus-
toms of the Quebec habitants than
on any other part of our journey.
The railway follows close along the
shoreg we came opposite the lsle of
Orleans and from the train we could
see the farms marked out in long
narrow strips of land, as in the old
days of the Seigneurs.
ln the fields, we saw the farmers
working, making hay. ln our part of
the country we are accustomed to
see the farmer and his few hired
men at work, here, however, the
farmer employs his whole family,
sometimes as many as seven or eight
children helping, 'they have poorer
implements in Quebec, the wagons
are only small two-wheeled carts.
The fields themselves look scarcely
bigger than a good-sized city lot.
However, the country is very pictur-
esque. The white-washed houses and
barns contrast beautifully with the
When We arrived in the village of
Ste. Anne de Beaupre, it seemed
that we had come into a different
country. This little village has not
been modernized. The street is nar-
row and is skirted by a narrow board
walkg the houses are right against
Of course, the chief place of in-
terest in Ste. Anne's is the Shrine
and Relic of Ste. Anne. This Basi-
lica, built in 1876, was destroyed by
fire in l922, and now a huge struc-
ture is under construction. The in-
terior of this church is beautifully
deccratedg there are many fine paint-
ings and statues. as is customary in
all these churches. Of interest, too,
are the many historical relics in the
vestry, many of which have a long
history, for example, the Mass Vest-
ments were made and given by Anne
of Austria, mother of Louis XVI of
The story of the first miracle
wrought at this shrine in 1628 is an
Louis Guimont, who was unable
to work at the building of the church
on account of a great infirmity which
took away his strength, used to make
frequent visits to the place. One
day, through devotion, he took three
stones, and put them in the founda-
tion as best he could and was in-
stantly cured of his disease. This is
only one of hundreds of similar
Another interesting place in this
village is the Royal Museum. ln this
building is an exhibit of Wax Works
and Oil Paintings. Included in the
Wax Works is "The Last Moments
of the Marquis de lVlontcalm," "The
First French Canadian Couple who
Lived at Ste. Anne de Beaupre, 250
years ago." Also the HLast Supper"
reproduced in wax.
This concluded our tour of Beau-
pre and We returned to Quebec,
stopping off on the Way back to see
the famous Montmorency Falls.
The next day we took the train
for Montreal, and here we stopped
for a day and a half. The first eve-
ning, we took a drive along the
shore as far as Lachine. The next
day we visited Mount Royal Park on
the summit of Mount Royal. From
the Look-out, we were given a fine
view of Montreal and the St. 'Law-
rence. That day we also visited the
principal churches of the city.
This ended our visit in Eastern
Canada as we took the train that
night for parts known.
And now, all Canadians, list ye!
lf ever you have an opportunity to
journey in this wonderful land of
ours, take it by all means.
Be it to the east or to the west,
see Canada first. -Grant Kroff,
"THIS IS THE LOVE"
This is the love that never dies--
The strong man's love for a stretch
The length of steel as it follows the
Over the mountains, bringing the
The engine starting with never a
The limited train on the faster maing
The slow tugging length of freights
Laden with bacon hogs and crates.
The sting of the madly driven snow
That slaps the face a perpetual blow.
The song of the merrily clicking rails
Under the train which never fails.
The phantom plow with its reddish
Hitting the drifts till it batters
The office hand with his humdrum
As he waves "The Limited" on its
This is the song of the pioneer i
Fulfilling the words of the gifted
For after the dog-team sallying forth
The whistle sounds in the frozen
The "Collegian" Staff is indebt-
ed to all students who contributed in
any way to the Collegian. We call
your attention also to the contribu-
tions which received the Literary
Prizes. These are:
Velma Swanson, first. Moreen
A special prize was given by Miss
McQueen for the best Rondeau
which was won by John Anderson.
Donald Temple, first. Nlargaret
Junior Poem--Merle Kennedy.
The staff wish to express here
their appreciation of the work and
advice of Miss McQueen. Her work
and time devoted to it have been a
contributing factor to the success of
past and present issues of the year
The staff are also indebted to
those teachers who acted as judges
in the literary contestsg and appre-
ciate the sympathetic interest of the
whole teaching staff.
Miss Ross fin Latin periodl:
"I-Iave you ever taken Latin?"
Ken. Cash: 'il have."
Miss Ross: "What's the word for
Ken. Cash: "Vinum."
Miss Ross: "Will you decline it?"
Ken. Cash: "Not by a long shot."
SENIOR LITERARY EXECUTIVE
J. Anderson, H. Galloway, H. Leonard. J. Cawthorpe, V. Holmes.
THE SENIOR LITERARY ELECTIONS
It has been the custom during the
last few years, for the nominees for
the Senior Literary Society to band
themselves together into parties.
This term there were two parties and
some independents. All the black-
boards in the school were decorated
with cartoons bringing the two op-
pcsing parties to our attention. The
two parties were, "The Wee Colleg-
iansn and, "The Flaming Youths"
and although both parties worked
strenuously, neither party was
elected as a whole. The candidates
gave their platforms in the assembly
hall and the following day the elec-
tions were held, and the successful
candidates were as follows:
President-Joe Cawthorpe fin-
lst Vice-President-John Ander-
son CFlaming Youthl.
2nd Vice-President - Howard
Galloway fWee Collegianl.
Secretary-Helen Leonard fWee
Treasurer-Vivian Holmes fin-
Each form elected two represent-
atives, a bcy and a girl, and these
are the results of the form-elections:
5A-Isobel Sim-Brock Mon-
5B-Elspie Halnan-Jack Neil-
4A-Phyllis Patterson - Harry
4B-Catherine Fisher - Fred
3A-Helen Dufton-David East-
3B-Helen Dorland - Hugh
3C-Margaret Raymore 1 Lin-
Spec. Com.-Callista Heinbuck
3rd, Com.--Lorraine Till-Leo-
The first meeting of the Senior
Literary Society was held on Fri-
day afternoon, November 22, in
the Assembly lHall. The new
president, Joe Cawthorpe, was in
the chair, and after a few remarks,
he announced that a few' selections
wpuld be played by the school
orchestra. Following this, Arthur
Schmidt, 4A's violinist played
"Leibesfreud" by Fritz Kreisler,
and, as an encore, Intermezzo,
from -Clavalleria Rusticana. For
an encore after "Sylvia," Christine
Copus sang Carrie Jacobs-Bond's
"Just A-Wearyin' For You." Phyl-
lis Patterson followed this, giving
an unusually good interpretation
of "The Highwaymann by Alfred
Noyes. Our prima donna, Lorna
Lupton, sang "The Carnival" in
her customary charming manner.
The last feature of the program
was a comedy skit, "Box and Fox,"
put on by Catherine Kepkay, Law-
rence Scobbie and Brock Monteith.
It was well done and the student
body literally rolled around their
chairs with laughter all the time.
The complications set in when one
gentleman-roomer who slept all
night and worked all day, Cusuallyb
decided to take a day off and re-
turned to his room to find another
gentleman wlho slept all day and
worked all night occupying it. A
heated argument followed as to
the legitimate owner and the land-
lady was called. In tears, that
worthy lady explained that she
'had hit upon this idea to keep both
her roomers while her back-up-
stairs room was being done over.
She let both men occupy the same
room, one at night, the other dur-
ing the day. All would have gone
well had not the night gentleman
returned during the day. After
due consideration, the two -gentle-
men hit upon a plan of sharing the
room till the back-upstairs room
was finished, shook hands on it,
became friends and sent the land-
lady away happy.
It was cleverly done and the
actors deserve a lot of credit.
Much, howrever, depends upon the
direction. Perhaps when we men-
tion that Miss McQueen super-
vised, everything is explained.
May all our Literary Meetings
be as good!
ADDITIONS TO STAFF
Miss E.. K. West, a graduate of
Victoria College, University of To-
ronto, hails from Almonte, Ontario.
Besides her duties as Physical Train-
ing lnstructress, she teaches Lower
School English and History.
Miss B. Stewart comes to us from
Norwich, Ontario. She is a graduate
of University College, University of
Toronto and has charge of the Latin
in the Lower School and in part of
the Middle School.
MI. W. l-l. Turner graduated from
Victoria College, University of To-
ronto. He controls the boys' Ath-
letics as well as teaching English
and Algebra to the Lower School.
Mr. R. N. Bissonnette comes to us
from the Seaforth Collegiate insti-
tute. l-le is a graduate of Queen's
University and O. A. C. l-lis duty
is to pound biology into the heads of
Upper and Lower School students.
Miss M. Simpson got her de-
gree from McMaster University. She
teaches the Commercial Forms book-
keeping and arithmetic.
Miss M. L. Edwards also of Mc-
Master, teaches shorthand. She is a
native of Winchester, Ontario.
Miss P. Cameron, in charge of
the Domestic Science and the Cafe-
teria, is from O. A. C.
"A hunter was showing off his
collection of trophies to a group of
visitors. l-le was rapturously explain-
ing how he acquired the various
"See that elephant?" he said, "I
shot it in my pajamas."
"Gracious," murmured the flap-
per, "how did he get there?"
AT HOME, 1929
Although the snow lay in should-
er-high drifts and the thermometer
kept falling alarmingly, the annual
At-Home, held on December I9,
was a bigger success than ever be-
fore, in the students' minds, at least.
At the entrance to the Assembly
Hall, amid red and green draperies,
Mi. and Mrs. Sprung, Mr. and Mrs.
Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. Cameron, Miss
McQueen, Miss Stuart, Miss Ross,
Joe Cawthorpe, Helen Leonard,
Morris Hay and Doris Myers, the re-
ception committee, waited to wel-
come the arriving guests. Lively
music was furnished both in the Au-
ditorium and in the gymnasium by
two competent orchestras, and
games and even moving-pictures
supplied in the classrooms for those
who didn't dance.
ln the intermission, a very attract-
ive Dutch dance was put on by some
students under the direction of Miss
Vvest. For the benefit of those in
the gymnasium, it was repeated
there. Miss West should be congrat-
ulated on her ability. Her dance
"went over big."
Towards the close of the evening,
much to the delight of the students
and staff, Margaret Waugh arrived.
Immediately, dancing was stopped
and Miss Waugh received the recog-
nition she so richly deserves. In
Winning the first Mary Mulock
Scholarship in Classics she merited
praise, but when to that triumph she
added the Flavelle Scholarship in
Classics and the first Carter Scholar-
ship-well! Margaret knows how
proud Stratford and the Collegiate
are of her. These were presented to
her before the assembled guests by
Mayor Andrew. John DeMille, an-
other distinguished Stratfordite who
won the third Carter Scholarship re-
ceived his honours from lVlr. Easson.
Miss McQueen presented Helen Dor-
land with the Muriel Bothwell Medal
for the highest efficiency in House-
Shortly after midnight, the dance
came to a smashing close, and the
guests left, assured that they had
never attended such an At Home.
Special mention should be made
of and thanks offered to the Kroeh-
ler Manufacturing Company for
their great kindness and considera-
tion in lending us lamps and chester-
fields and in their treatment of our
representatives at their factory. May
we express our thanks to Mr. Trebell
and his able assistants.
Thanks should also be etended to
Mr. Fleming for lending us rugs.
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
The Stratford Collegiate Biological
Of course everybody realizes that
the fifth formers are the social elite
of the school. But l fear that on
account of the exclusiveness of the
society some of the lower school
students might not be aware of the
most important social function of the
day. l refer to the meetings of
"The Stratford Collegiate Biological
Society." This society consists of
the school's "Upper Ten." At its
meetings questions of the utmost
biological importance are discussed.
The decision is always awaited by
the great scientific world with the
keenest suspense. A difference of
opinion occurred the other clay
which might have been disastrous
but for the liberality of a member,
Mr. L. Scobbie, who maintained in
opposition to everyone else that the
top of a frog's egg is light. A loud
altercation ensued. Finally, when he
saw the weight of opinion was
against him, Mr. Scobbie graciously
surrendered his position. lt might
also be mentioned that the auth-
oritative voice of Mr. Bissonnette is
raised in these meetings.
There are several research work-
ers and specialists in this select
group. Miss Elspie Halnan is try-
ing the effects of ninety-eight per
cent. on parents. Her results are
encouraging and she hopes soon to
increase the dose to one hundred
per cent. Then there is Mr. B.
Neilson. He specialized in keeping
a neat record of the meetings. We
are sure his manuscript will be very
valuable. It looks like an antique
already. Ella l-lanke has decided
that she is too lady-like to cut up
animalsg she, therefore, devotes her-
self exclusively to flowers. Miss Wit-
tig, on the other hand, determined
not to bother with soft useless flow-
ers but to tackle the problem from
the animal's point of view. Lorna
Lupton has proved to be a very im-
portant member of the society inas-
much as she gives us very valuable
information on the cleaning of grain
and on the eradication of farm
weeds. We mustn't forget Joe Caw-
thorpeg Joe, being a doctor's son, is
very efficient in skinning little harm-
less creatures. We sincerely hope
Joe will follow his father's line of
work. Our most capable research
worker, Madeline Westman, dis-
covered the other day that a great
deal of wind is necessary to blow
up a cat's lung. Madeline assures us
that she will spread the news
throughout Granton and the sur-
rounding district. Of course, the
most prominent member of our so-
ciety is Edward R. Barret. E.dward's
discoveries are so profound that it
would be impossible to describe
FIFTH FORM NOVELS
"The Beauties of Woodstock," by
"Late, Too Late," by B. Neil-
"Red Hair," by Gladys Jickling.
"How to be Nifty," by George
A certain clergyman was officiat-
ing at the funeral of a Wealthy pa-
rishioner and was particularly anx-
ious to show his good will and sym-
pathy. So at a critical moment dur-
ing the funeral services, he turned
to the congregation and said: "Dear-
ly beloved, many a time, l have
dandled this corpse on my knee."
Wright: "Why did you stop sing-
ing in the choir?"
Baker: "Because one day l didn't
sing and somebody asked me when
the organ was fixed."
Mr. Bryan: "What's the differ-
ence between nectar and Elixir?"
Bill Campbell: "Before marriage
he nectar and now Elixir."
ln Form 5A you may sometimes see,
Two gossips with initials M and V,
At whom with a frown
Mr. Fuller shouts down,
"All you need is a cup of tea."
It is with deep regret that we
speak of the recent death of Brock
Monteith who passed away after a
most severe attack of the dread
disease algebrosis. Brock was every-
one's friend and our deepest sym-
pathies are extended to his confed-
There is a young fellow named
Whose feet occupy just one acre,
Wherever he goes he's ashamed of
This funny young fellow named
Far be it from me to disturb you.
Surely I don't hear any talking at
the back of the room, do I?
Mccully, will you please take the
We're almost certain that no one
would mind in the least if Squeak
Monteith could just find a few more
peanut clusters in her desk and pass
If gum is useful as fuel, Mr. Beadle
ought to be exceedingly grateful to
"Special" for the daily waste-paper
Miss Easson's daily lamentation-
Too late, too late, ye shall not enter
Miss Simpson: Put your papers on
my desk and Hpass out."
Harry Hayhow is afraid to think
hard in school, it might prove fatal.
C. Heinbuch reads only the ads
The doctors give a favourable re-
port as to the condition of Bob Mc-
Cully. Bob was confined to his bed
for a period of three weeks. This
was the outcome of the Easter ex-
aminations. He was watched very
carefully during the period of ex-
amination preparation, but to no
avail. He was determined to stand
at the head of Special. The other
members of his class think that this
heroic sacrince of his health should
be brought to the eye of the great
mass of students all over the pro-
vince as an example.
ON HER BRIGHTNESS
There is a certain girl,
So Very, very clever,
We all wonder, possibly
If she's run by a lever.
She sits right at the back
Of good old Form 5A,
And during all the maths,
Her brilliant mind holds sway.
However l can dare,
To sit next to this star
Must puzzle all the teachers,
And give them quite a jar.
One day into her secret,
I tried quite hard to pry,
When asked how it was done,
Replied she, "This is why."
So l sat down prepared
To get from this young sage
A new and learned dictum,
That would surprise this age.
l thought that it would be,
A very deep laid scheme,
fperhaps she was a robot
As told by Miss lVlcQueen.J
So then I held my breath,
And took out a new sheet
To copy down the words
Of the young maid so sweet.
When what to my surprise,
The few words that she said
Were, "lt's because l always
Go early to my bed."
Questionnaire-When did that
THE CAREFUL VS. CARELESS
One afternoon a well-known
fourth former, in a vain effort to
vindicate himself before the eyes of
the school, spent a fruitless half
hour arguing with himself on the sub-
ject of the careless driver. The
speaker in a well-planned, well-de-
livered speech, thundered before the
tribunal in a manner worthy of a
great orator or debater. "The fast-
er a man travels, the more careful
he becomes," he said. "Well the
man who has recently made a record
260 miles per hour, or thereabouts,
must indeed be a careful driver.
This cannot be doubted. For the
man who can travel at that rate of
speed and get off without a broken
neck has to be a careful driver." ln
true legal form the honourable
speaker reasoned thus, mln court
most witnesses swear they were go-
ing 34.999 miles per hour." CA
while ago it used to be 25 miles
per hourl Therefore, since so very
few accidents occur at the greater
speeds are they not safer speeds? A
man in the road should not waver
between two decisions. If he wants
to pass a car ahead of him let him
do it. lt's when he changes his mind
that his own car gets familiar with
another one. The speaker did not
make mention of the popular back-
seat driving, because he himself
drives a coupe, and possibly hasn't
had any experience.
Words, words! Idle words! If you
want a practical example of a corn-
er on two wheels, "the Little Lakes
in 53 seconds," or "20 times round
on a slippery pavement," go for a
ride with Paul Jones, but f'-1I'St of all
take out a life insurance policy, or
take a parachute with you.
There was a young man named Scott
Who didn't do just as he ought,
One day it was said, if you don't
use your head
Of a certainty you'll come to nought.
Rumour has it that 3A's wise-
crackers, Al Robb and Stan Byers
will embark on their stage career in
the near future. They will be play-
ing at the Majestic Theatre from
March the 32nd to the 37th under
the name of "Nit and Wit." One of
their best jokes will be:
Nit: "Ah hea' yo' wife done had
her nose broke in three places."
Wit: "Sho', sho', but dat will
teach her to keep 'way f'om dem
fTheir private life will be given
Miss lVlcQueen has announced
her intention of giving a "Vocabu-
lary Social" for the students who
failed to come up to the mark in a
recent test. A large attendance is
expected from 3rd form.
Dave Eastwood, alias Clara Bow,
has been urged by prominent mem-
bers of the class to try his luck in
Hollywood. It is widely expected
that, with his golden hair and rug-
ged physique, he will make a big
hit with the directors and actresses
in that well-known city.
It seems quite in order to mention
That now-a-days we have no deten-
When students come late, they are
given no date
To sit half-an-hour in detention.
ln Fifth we have one Gordon
Who sits up to study each night,
By morning we think his grey mat-
This remarkable student called
Miss McQueen: "Give me an ex-
ample of a paradox."
lVlcCaffery: "A man walking a
mile and only moving two feet."
NOTES AND COMMENTS
The little talks that Mr. Adamson
gives on "Home-ibaking" are very
helpful and instructive and it is a
safe bet that none of us will forget
the baking powderior yeast in our
future attempts at that art.
THE PERPLEXITY COLUMN
For some time l have been going
with a young lady friend, taking her
to church, dances and what not. l
should like to know if it would be
all right for me to take her to the
Ans.:-Certainly not. We sug-
gest that you take your father along.
Bridges asks:-Can you tell me
a new excuse to give Mr. Cameron?
K Ans.:-No. We have a hard
enough time thinking up our own
A few dozen ear trumpets are
Wanted for use in second form dur-
ing French Period.
Stan Frazer is so well up in his
languages that he speaks French in-
stead of English when he means
Doesn't Ken. look well in that
rugby helmet of Will's?
Battersby needs only l79 to pass
Did you ever hear Andy lVl.cln-
tosh play a trumpet?
Why was ZD beaten by 2C in bas-
ketball? Was it the absence of Han-
lon? We wonder.
'iThe Undone Homework"-By
"How to Use a French Diction-
ary"-by P. D. Smith.
uOratory Simplified"-by Morris
"Cookery Hints"-By M. Neth-
"An Oasis in the Desert"-By
A detective to capture a ghost
who shoots paper wads at noon and
occasionally during Latin period.
l sometimes wonder as older we
How many will l recall
At the school beside the Avon
Vfhere the waters gently fall?
Where We worked with a will from
Teachers and scholars in tune.
Then blundered out six hundred
Like bumblebees in June.
ln memory we'll see the boys at
Under those shady trees,
Rugby or baseball 'twas always the
jolly fellows? Yesg were we.
As through this World our way we
With courage, its knocks and blows
Shame on those whose thoughts ne-
Back to the days at the S. C. l.
Yes, those days we must surely re-
As the years roll swiftly by,
And the boys we hope to meet again
The boys of the S. C. l.
There was a nice boy named Vic
In the gym capered agile and quick
His chums to his woe
Filled his boots up with snow
Now he really thought this was too
thick fpoor Vicj
A thoroughbred terrier by an el-
derly gentleman, with black feet and
black patch over right eye. Answers
to name of "Jiggs."
Latin homework in a Latin text-
book. Book valuable as keepsake
and the homework is very useful.
Apply Fox, ZD.
l. Widow wants washing.
2. A horse to do the work of a
3. Mr. Bare, furrier, begs to an-
nounce that he will make furs, coats,
etc., for ladies out of their own skins.
4. Bird Cage and parrot offered
by a refined lady, having green fea-
thers and a yellow beak with a black
ring around neck.
IN A NUTSHELL
Once upon a time, dear children,
there lived a king in the land of
ldontknowwhere and he was not
happy and his kingdom prospered
not. And calling together all the
wise men of that land he said unto
them: "O savants, tell me what is
wrong that my country does not
prosper even as the kingdom of
Droftats: tell me the truth or l shall
cut off your heads."
Whereat the wise men were sore
dismayed and would have liked to
vanish had not Keeko left his ma-
gic wand at home. And all eyes fell
on Manna who slipped to the king
and bowing low and long he said:
HO king, may you live forever."
And the king replied: 'ilt is for you
to see to it that l do! Proceed!"
And the Wise man spake on, "O
king, you shall live forever but your
kingdom does not prosper because
the royal bookkeeping system is old-
fashioned and cumbersome." And
the king was exceeding angry and
straightway besought him his chief
executioner and gave orders that he
might cut off the head of the in-
solent wise man.
These things having been Clone
and his anger having been some-
what appeased, he asked what was
the best thing in the respect to the
Since it was replied him nothing,
it befell that the king thought that
perhaps the old man had right and
he fain would have dropped a tear,
had it not been for the fact that he
wore spectacles. Nevertheless it
was permitted the wise men to speak
as they would.
And each in his turn gave much
advice and theories on the delicate
art of bookkeeping. And after much
waste of words, after which the king
grew restless, and seemed as if he
would order a few executions, the
bold Aferod approached the king:
and having respectfully scraped he
spake: "O king, you shall live for-
ever but if you want your kingdom
to do the same with you, you must
telephone the Loochighhs fpro-
nounced hi-skooll for a graduate of
Special Commercial to take over the
Royal Accounts and lo! in a twinkl-
ing, at a blow, your sick system will
be well again and your kingdom
will prosper forever and a day."
And the king did as he was bid
and he lived happily ever after.
Margaret Lowe: "What are you
doing to-night, Lawrence?
Scobbie: 'Tm taking up
at the Y. M. C. A."
Margaret Lowe Csimpering sweet-
lyl: "Oh are you going to be a
Miss Stuart: "Clive the pres. in-
die. of the verb 'to sleep,' Kaufman."
Dave fdreamilylz Hfennuie, tu
clozes, il snooze, nous snorons, vous
disturbez, ils awakentf'
Stranger at S. C. I.: "How do you
do! l've heard so much about you!"
Alma Richards: "But you will
have a hard time proving it."
JUNIOR LITERARY EXECUTIVE
E. Cosford, D. Myers, M. Hay, S. Johnson, D. Smith.
JUNIOR LITERARY SOCIETY
Early in October there was some
excitement in Lower School owing
to the elections of Junior Literary
Society. The candidates did a great
deal of campaign work and there
was some question as to who would
be elected. The results which were
very satisfactory, were as follows:
Ist Vice-President 1 Sydney
Znd Vice-President - Dorothy
The various forms were represent-
2A-Douglas Nickel 1 Patricia
2B-I-Iarold Roper-Ann Stev-
ZC-Eric Webb-Katherine Pig-
IA-Catherine Nicols 1 Allan
IB-Dorothy Farrow 1 Fred
IC-G. Seigner-Frank Wik.
ID-Dorothy Ruthig - jack
CIB-Ellen I"Iayhow - Graham
The first open meeting of the
junior Literary Society was held in
the Assembly I-IaII on Gctober 3Ist.
On opening the meeting the presi-
dent, Morris I-Iay gave an excellent
and appropriate speech in which he
thank-ed those who elected him. ZB,
IB, ZA, IA and the corresponding
commercial forms were responsible
for the interesting program. Gert-
rude Theodore and Ann Stevenson
gave pleasing piano solos. Donald
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Kennedy and Charles Tretheway al-
so contributed to the musical pro-
gram with violin solos. Between
these selections Margery Lashbrook
gave a recitation and Doris Myers
rendered a delightful vocal solo. The
boys of ZA and 2B presented a
scene from Henry IV which seemed
very humorous to the audience.
One of the main features of the
program was the reading of the
highly amusing paper, The Gas Bag.
by the writer, Eric Webb. During
several intervals the orchestra rend-
ered several pleasing numbers
which were enjoyed by all. The
meeting closed with the singing of
the National Anthem.
Some of the Clever Students of S. C. V. I. for the Year
The following students of the Up-
per School have obtained First-
Class Honours 1751i and overl on
the term examinations:
J. Anderson, E. Bruce, R. Bry-
done, Cawthorpe, E. Halnan, E.
Hammond, A. Henry, B. Monteith,
V. Ney, I. Sim, M. Smith, C. Wilson.
The following students of the
Middle School have obtained First-
Class Honours f75'J and overl on
the term examinations:
M. Broad, W. Campbell, C Co-
pus, B. Doherty, M. Dunseith,
Galloway, Gregory, Herold, A.
Hill, M. Kennedy, F. King, B. M.or-
row, M. Moser, I. McMillan, G. Mc-
Tavish, Ci. Paskall, P. Rieder, A.
The following students of the
Lower School have obtained First-
Class Honours f75f2i and overl on
the term examinations:
E. Ballantyne, Bradshaw, H,
Buchanan, K. Clark, A. Conyard, K.
Cosens, A. Coulter, T. Cumming,
E. Damm, M. Dunsmore, G. Ed-
munds, D. Farrow, E. Freeborn, I.
Garrod, E. Ciillies, L. Goodwin, K.
Gregory, Groves, B. Hall, M.
Henry, C. Huiser, E.. Illingworth, M.
Ingram, S. Johnson, M. Kennedy, A.
Klopp, Ci. Koch, M. Lashbrook, I.
Leney, A. Lennox, G. Mallion,
Mason, M. Messersmith,
R. Middleditch, F. Miller, E. Mills.
,II McCaul, M. McDonald, C. Mc-
Namara, M. Nethercott, C. Nichol-
son, D. Nickel, H. Odbert, A. Plum-
mer, M. Rankin, B. Reinhart, T.
Salter, B. Saunders, D. Smith, L.
Smith, Smythe, R. Sprung, B.
Stapleton, A. Stevenson, H. Syl-
vester, Taylor, D. Temple, Tev-
lin, G. Theodore, L Tout, A Tre-
theway, B. Turner, E. Walker, L.
Walpole, E. Webb, Wenzil, A.
Whiteside, M. Wimpory.
The following students of the
Commercial Department have ob-
tained First-Class Honours f75'2i
and overj on the term examina-
R. Beech, D. Bishop, M. Bull, L.
Dean, M. Evans, H. Galloway, E..
Gates, A. Gerbi, R. Kane, A. Kear-
ney, V. Milliken, P. McAtee, L. Roth
R. Smith, L. Till. I. Vanstone.
In fifth there are three Ciraces,
In respect to their looks-they have
Bill Douglas and Ted, have ten-
Yes, we fear they're all off their
Acta Nepearzi Westboro, H. S.-A
Very good magazine. We would sug-
gest that you include more short
Lua Glebana, Glebe C. I . Ottawa-
You have a splendid magazine with
extremely good cuts. We should like
to see a larger literary content.
Vox Lycet, Lisgar C. I. Ottawa.-
Yours is one of our best exchanges
and contains one of the most amus-
ing and original short stories we have
Oormlug Tower, Weston C. V. I.-
You have a well balanced book, with
a full and interesting literary section.
Why not try a few cartoons? They
The Mouocle, Simcoe, N. S.-The
"Monocle" is an excellent book. Your
poetry is very good. Keep at it.
The Grumbler, Kitchener-Waterloo
C. Sz V. S.-We congratulate you on
your very attractive magazine. Your
arrangement of materials and head-
ings is particularly good.
book is very complete with school
news and current events of import-
ance in your city. We would suggest
a few more cartoons.
Tech. Tatler - Very interesting.
Clever stories and articles. A few cuts
would brighten up your book.
Purple at Golol, Newmarket H. S.-
A splendid book with a well-developed
literary section. We should like to see
you include a poetry section in your
The Parkaaliau, Parkolale C. I. To-
ronto.-An attractive cover design
and an extractive all-round magazine.
One of the best and brightest.
Oracle, Lorwlon South C. I .-A very
attractive design and a splendid con-
tent. We are pleased to see your mo-
derns section but have looked in vain
for the poet's corner.
The L. C. C. I. Review, Loudon.-
We like your magazine very much,
both outside and in. You have some
excellent articles and cartoons.
Salt Shaker, Nutarla O. I. Saska-
toou.-Greetings, Nutana! We hope
to hear from you again. Your publi-
cations are very newsy and interest-
ing and deal with all departments
Parts High Year Book.-A very
complete and interesting book, but
can't we get away from the Canada
Year Book arrangement.
Sll6lOO'lH"YL6 Hflgh Year Book.-
Well done, Shelbourne! You have a
splendid poetry section and a very
well-balanced book. A few more car-
toons would brighten your magazine.
O. A. O. Review.-Very interesting
Hermes, Humberside, O. I. Toronto.
-Congratulations, "Hermes," on win-
ning the trophy at the '29 Conven-
tion. Yours is certainly a splendid
magazine, and our best exchange.
Mary Semple-Canadian Depart-
Eric Long-Classic Upholstering
Dorothy Mcrlnague, Dorothy Ar-
bogast, Marjorie Litt, Daisy jones,
Silvia Weiss, Roy Aitcheson, Gladys
Afflick, Dorothy Willis, Winnifred
Henderson, Laurence Shore, Rose
Shaw, Frances Kastner, Rose Syl-
vester, and Martha Mclntosh, are all
at home this year.
Christine Allen-Loretto Abbey,
Helen Hill--Living in Southamp-
Clarence Sage-Working in his
Jack Wyatt-Stratford Brass Co.
Verna Siegal-London Life ln-
Ruth Harvey-Bell Telephone
Irene Muma-Northway's store.
Charlotte Wyatt-Kerr's Garage.
Ivy C-onder-Nursing in London.
Wilfred Clark-Swift Canadian
Margaret Henderson-Galt Hos-
Lillian Chenoweth-Bell Tele-
phone Co., Kitchener.
Muriel jones - Metropolitan
Ross Farquharson-Living in Ca-
Dave Wilson-An apprentice in
Elva Sylvester--Teaching in To-
Muriel Wreford-Bell Telephone
Helen Heicleman-Canadian De-
Ward Neild-Working in a Bond
Ed. Wilson-On Farm.
Elsie Hamilton-At Laurel, teach-
Dorothy Chenoweth 1 Working
Ralph Rumig -- Wingfelder's
Margaret Browne-Loretto Aca-
Harold Bexton-Chair Factory.
Marjorie Dunseith-Registry Ol-
Edna Solomon-Stillman's new
Archie Cumming-O. A. C.
John Ballantyne-At home.
Jean Caldwell-Ballantyne's Of-
john McGuire-C. N. R. Shops.
Grace MacMillan-At Patterson's
Nita Thane--McLagan's Office.
Grace Tuer -- Teaching near
George Burton-At the Bell Te-
Elsie Kincaide 1 Working at
Daisy Hollefreund-Helping her
father at the Maitland Studio.
Mary Abraham-Working at the
Bud Kearney 1 Sutherland's
Bob Upton-Working on the
Mac Duff--Preston-Noelting Co.
Helen Humber--At home study-
Edwin Schenk-City Engineefs
Edgar Goettler - Sfutherland's
Irene Croxall - Bradshaw's
Lily Shaw-Northway's Store.
Leonard Baird-Swift Canadian
Ethel Baker--Canadian Depart-
Esther' Ellam-Canadian De-
Marjorie Levi--At Home.
John Forest-Well's Academy,
John Baxter-Canadian Depart-
Martha Mitchell 1 Working in
Dorothy Wallis-ln office of The
Somerville Box Co., London.
Orval Thompson - Stratford
Mary Forrest-At Home.
Dorothy Barthel-Bank of Mon-
Georgie Killer-ln C. N. R. Sta-
Lionel Beale--At home.
Velma Armstrong-Our office
Harry Dallner--Bank of Com-
lrene Garrod-Bank of Com-
John Kerr--Chair Factory.
Brock Nichols-Cut west.
Roy Aitcheson-At home.
Rita Vint-At home.
Eileen Hodgkin - Dominion
The following students who at-
tended the S. C. V. l. last year are
attending the Normal School here:
Edith Dawe, Mabel Dadswell, Ed-
na Fussee, Alice Gibbs, Helen Oman,
lrene Plummer, Ilene Seigner, Mar-
garet Smith, Agnes Waddell, Con-
stance Munroe, Caro Harrison, Mary
Doherty, Margaret Neilson, Violet
Chowen, Clarice Davey, M.urray
Campbell, John Tyler, Bernard La-
verty, Strang Neilson, Arnold Smith.
Attending the University of
John De Mille-Commerce and
Donald Dove-Commerce and
Helen Sanderson--Second Year
Nellie MacBeth-Second Year
History and English.
Clarence Cooper-Second Year
Nlel Angus-Second Year Com-
merce ancl Finance.
CContinued on page 493
COLLECIAN, I9 30
Vaferfzrfory of Gftlflllldfllllg Cfzzys 0 f I 930
NCE more the school year draws to a close as again the spring
days lengthen and life and nature return. We see about'us
the familiar sights and hear the sounds of the returning
season-babbling brooks and singing birds and budding woods - as
we look back over the year just past and forward to the year shortly to
follow. But behold, a year follows which is not associated with the
familiar class-room. in the old school on the hill, and we realize with a
sudden pang of sorrow, as also of vague expectation and excitement,
that we have reached the parting of the ways, and our years of Colleg-
iate life are gone forever. "Parting is such sweet sorrow."
We can hardly believe that it is so. But yesterday, it seems,
we were ushered into the great mysterious corridors, already men and
women in our own estimation, at the beginning of a high school career
But yesterday we had viewed before us five long, interminable years
of assiduous labour, and now today we find ourselves about to step out
into the world. 1No! it is not with that boundless joy and freedom
which we had then thought to experience, but rather with a feeling of
sadness. Memory recalls to us "the smiles, the tears, of boyhood's
years," as we see again in the mind's eye our old companions, departed,
so many of them, forever.
Again we are in that little old first form far down in the base-
ment or in some outside school. The theme cf all our poems, our stories,
our talk - the new school which will never come.
Second year dawns, and lo! it is here. All our dreams and hopes
are realized, as again we sit in bright and airy rooms and feel awaken-
ing within us an unexpected love for our surroundings.
And now as we return in our third year there is a vacant chair.
Our principal, our venerable white-haired principal of some forty years
has left us. With deepest regret we see him depart, with most sincere
happiness we welcome his successor, another honored friend and re-
spected teacher - Mr. Sprung. And so in our brief five years of school
life, we the graduating class of 1930 tif we do graduatej have witnessed
some very sweeping changes in the old school.
lt is now-in third, fourth and fifth formls, that we are thorougly
imbued with school spirit. We know now the meaning of the red and
green, its associations throughout the years - and we are proud to
realize that under that banner many a famous man and woman has gone
out into the world. We begin to wonder about our own future and
realize that we shall soon be away from the kindly shelter-out braving
the storms of life, and with no armour but that which we have forged
in these school days.
Olnly when we are about to leave it do we realize what Collegiate
has meant to us. The actual information gleaned from our study books
constitutes but one small pait of the many-sided training and exper-
ience that we have received. Here in school we have formed ties and
habits never to be broken, habits to grow on us and model our lives
and guide our feet in the years to come. We see now that there has
been a purpose, and a worthy one. We must have learned reliability,
we must have learned discipline of self and these lessons we must carry
with us into the world that we may up-hold the faith of the Union Jack
even in upholding the faith of the red and green.
And we must be worthy of these colours and that name. Tradi-
tion is oursg honour is ours at its very mention. Your life and mine,
in our many and varied occupations, in every land and clime on the face
of the earth, is the best and the only tribute to our teachers and our
school. It' is through us that people will see them-we are mirrors
reflecting to the World the irnlage of the Stratford Collegiate Inst-tute.
The torch has been 'flung to us - it is ours to ever hold high.
CContinued from page 479
Lawrence Anderson 1 Second
Fred Eidt-Second Year Forestr-
Merv. Spencer, George Scrim-
geour, and Johnston 'Langan--Se-
cond Year Mechanical Engineering.
Fred Snider-Second Year Arts.
Dorothy Mcrliavish and Ethel
Clarke-Second Year Occupation-
At Western University
Mary Strudley-Second Year
Mary Hills-Second Year History
John Wilker-Second Year Ma-
Harry Yeandle-Second Year
Commerce and Finance.
Donald Trebell and Jim Cole-
ridge are at Upper Canada College.
Betty Ney is attending Wester-
velt School, London.
The following are going to busi-
Gladys Eickmeier, Cecilia Dun-
can, Sacla Moffatt, Winnifred Ben-
nington, Alex. Stevenson and Made-
Dorothy Farquharson - Attend-
ing Toronto Normal, taking the Kin-
Margaret lVlcl-lattie - Attending
I-larbord Collegiate, Toronto.
Orline Fulton-Shaw's Business
School, Toronto. -
Attending the Loretto Academy
in the City are:
Helen Cosens, Mary Spencer,
Gwendolyn and Arthur Snell are
living in Brantford.
Annie Abey-Living in Toronto.
Marie Keeswater-Attending the
Nlargaret l-lern-Living in Toron-
Desmond P'urcell-Working in
"Buck" Dempsey-Working in
Rae Lambert-General Motors.
Clifton Leith and Warren Brown
-Messengers at the Royal Bank.
John MacCallum-Bank of Mon-
Bruce Nichols-Working at the
Bank of Commerce.
Ken Cook-Messenger at the
Bank of Toronto.
l-larolcl Clarke - Working at
Whyte's Butcher S-hop.
Leroy Zurbrigg-T. V. B. Bak-
Rae Mann-Junior at Gregory
Jack Macaulay, Stewart Moore
and David Merklinger, are working
Reynolds Moffatt-Reporter at
Doris Chowen-Working at the
Agnes Delarnere-Office girl at
the Metropolitan Stores.
Jack Anthony 1 Agnew-Surpass
Anderson: nl met a fellow the
other day, who thought a football
coach had four wheels."
Fraser Hay: "I-la! Ha! Ha! And
how many wheels has the darn
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SWENIOR PRIZE STORIES
FIRST PRIZE STORY
By Velma Swanson-4A
Dr. Robert Alexander was very
much interested in Egyptian articles.
ln fact, he was a noted authority on
them and wrote many editorials con-
On the evening of the 2 l st of May
he was riding to Paris, for the pur-
pose of collecting information ,in
the Egyptian room at the Louvre.
Arriving in Paris, he immediately
went to his hotel, but as it was early,
he decided to go to the 'Louvre at
once, get his information, and leave
for home early in the morning. He
called a taxi, and soon had made his
way to the Egyptian room. Dr.
Alexander knew the place well, and
soon had found what he desired.
While mentally making note of the
objects which interested him, he
happened to glance into a large mir-
ror which hung on the wall. He
stood transfied, for at the other end
of the room was a figure almost un-
earthly, as if one of the mummies
themselves had come to life. His
skin was shiny as marble, his face
shaped like that of an Egyptian, his
eyes-ah! who could describe them?
Nlysterious eyes, weary, despairing
eyes, which saw so much and re-
vealed so little. Dr. Alexander saw
that he was an attendant, and al-
ways interested in faces, he man-
aged to come closer to the man.
Then, summoning his courage, he
"You are an Egyptian, are you
For a moment those eyes flashed
fire. Then the man curtly answered:
"Non, Monsieur, je suis Francais,"
and he walked away.
Dr. Alexander, after pondering for
a moment, shrugged his shoulders,
and took out his note-book. In a
shadowed corner, where he might
be free to think, he sat down and be-
gan to write his editorial. For a
few minutes, his pencil rushed along,
then the motion became slower, and
Dr. Alexander, overcome by fatigue,
The guards, closing the doors, did
not notice the sleeping man as he
sat in the shadow, and silence fell
over the Louvre, broken only by his
About one o'clock, he started and
awoke. For a few minutes, he won-
dered where he wasg then looking
around him, he realized, and with
a grim sort of humour, wondered
how he was going to get out of the
place. l-le was rising from his chair,
when he saw a light coming towards
him. Shrinking back into his corner
he watched with a beating heart.
The light came nearer, and then he
saw behind it the face of the Egyp-
tian, glowing vividly in the glare.
The man stopped at the other end
of the room, looked about him, then
ran quickly to where the mummies
stood. One, which apparently had
never been unswathed, he laid on
the Hoor. Quickly and with shak-
ing fingers, he unrolled the band-
ages, one by one. As he took the
last one off, a mass of black hair
fell over the floor. It was a girl, very
beautiful, her face perfectly pre-
served. Dr. Alexander caught his
breath in amazement. It was a mas-
terpiece in embalming. The girl re-
mained perfectly as she must have
been in life.
But the effect on the Egyptian
startled him still more. The man fell
on his knees, crying: "Ma petite, ma
petite." ,Then he rose quickly and
opened a drawer containing rings.
He took out two or three large pla-
tinum ones with large brilliants in the
centre, and poured a liquid over
them, apparently to test the platin-
um. l-le gave a shriek of joy and
held one to the light. ln his excite-
ment, he knocked the liquid on the
floor and it flowed until it reached
Dr. Alexander's feet. The Egyptian
mopping it up, came face to face
with his unseen audience. For a mo-
ment, he was utterly dumbfounded,
then recovering his composure, he
angrily demanded why he was there.
Dr. Alexander began to explain as
well as he could, then breaking off,
"Look at the mummy."
The face had fallen in, it was
ugly. A few minutes exposure had
destroyed the effect of that marvel-
lous emblaming, and now the face
was like that of other mummies. The
Egyptian uttered a low moan, then
turning to the man beside him, he
said in English:
"Come with me."
Dr. Alexander followed him into
an exquisite sitting-room, and the
nian began to speak.
'iYou were right," he said, "l am
an Egyptian, and l am going to tell
you the strangest story that you have
ever heard. Since you have watched
my movements to-night, l shall ex-
plain them to you l was born six-
them to you. l was born sixteen
hundred years before the birth of
Christ. You shrink, away from me.
Wait, and you will see that l am
more to be pitied than feared.
"My father was a prince, and l was
educated by the best priests. They
taught me especially the arts of na-
ture and science. l was an apt pupil
and by the time l was sixteen, I had
learned all that they could teach me.
After that, l studied Nature myself,
keeping all I found a secret. I was
deeply interested in the problemof
life. lt seemed so short to me, and l
wondered why l could not find some
mixture which would so fortify the
body that it would live for thous-
ands of years, l experimented for
years, using animals, slaves and my-
self. I need not tell you of my re-
searches. You would not understand
them. It is sufficient to say that l
found a substance which, if taken,
would preserve the body against di-
sease and timeg in short, l have
found the Elixir of Life.
"About this time, l met a very
beautiful girl with whom I fell madly
in love. l wooed her and she learned
to love me. But l had a rival, who
like myself, was interested in
science. l hold him of my secret sub-
stance, and both of us, in the folly
of youth, took some of it.
"Shortly after this, a plague broke
out in the city. l worked among the
sick, never fearing because l knew l
could not die. My sweetheart mar-
velled at my daring, so one day l
told her of my secret and begged
her to take some of my Elixir. But
she was afraid, and begged me to
wait until the next day. l agreed,
but a dull foreboding came over me.
The next morning when l went to her
home, she was dying. The plague
had reached her too. But l saw her
before she died and she told me that
she would be waiting for me always,
l, who had to live for thousands of
years. For months l was delirious,
but I could not die. One night the
prince who had been my rival in
love came to me, and joyfully told
me that he was going to join my
sweetheart. He, a scientist too, had
found something to' combat my
Elixir, and he could die. l begged
him to tell me what it was, but he
would not. Only when he was dying,
he said that he had left a few drops
in his famous platinum ring. Only,
he said, you will never find that
'il-le died, and for hundreds and
thousands of years, l have looked
for that ring, or for something to
combat the Elixir, but always I
COLLEGIAN, I 930
"Then about a week ago, I read
in the papers, that in recent excava-
tions, a mummy had been found,
and when opened, a platinum ring
was lying on its breast. This ring
bore a crest which appeared to be-
long to some ancient prince. I knew
at last that I had found what I had
been seeking, and so I came here to
the Louvre yesterday, and begged
for a position in the Egyptian room.
You saw the rest. That mummy was
the girl, the ring contains the liquid
by which I shall be able to die, and
tonight I go to join my sweetheart.
"And now I shall show you a door
by which you can reach the street."
The next day, Dr. Alexander read
a notice in the paper which said that
a man had been found dead in the
Louvre, lying with his arms clasped
about a mummy, with a platinum
ring in his hand. The particulars
were a mystery.
Afterwards, Dr. Alexander won-
dered if it had all been a dream.
By lVIoreen Broad
The noonday sun glared with ter-
rible red rays upon the dusty squalid
little town on the banks of the Sorek.
The border sands of the Desert of
Shur reflected its white heat. In spite
of this, within and outside the walls
of the town were active signs of life.
By the river several women squatted
pounding clothes on the flat rocks,
and others were going to and fro
through the gates, balancing earth-
en jars of water on their heads. In
the dirty narrow street naked little
savages darted, following with yells
and shrieks of derision the laden
mule-train passing through. It
stopped at the gates, and a swarthy
bearded man with glistening shield
and spear of bronze stepped for-
ward. I-Ie stared at the leader and
his lip curled in a sneer.
Hlt is you, Lehi. Phah! A dog of
an Israelite," and he spat.
The aged leader bent his head in
reply, "I go to Gaza, O Lord," he
answered, "to trade my humble
goods for dyes and wines, I beg you
do not hinder me. I must reach
Lachish ere night falls."
The soldier fingered his dagger
and grinned cruelly. HI have a mind
-H he said-"I would be greatly
rewarded by the noble Eshtaol of the
Then he jerked his hand, "Pass
on!" and the caravan wended its
way through the gates and along
the dusty highway.
Nleanwhile the squat figure of a
man moved rapidly along the river
bank towards thc town. About his
waist was girt the skin of a lion and
his long black hair fell to his waist.
l-Ie was weaponless, his only defence
being those mighty arms and should-
ers where the muscles rippled and
quivered. On closer approach he
slowed his steps and suddenly notic-
ing a certain woman Hlling her water
jar, he swerved in his path and
moved to -the water's edge. On
hearing his steps the young woman
swung about and faced him.
' 'Samson F"
"You see, Delilah," the man said,
"I have come back again."
The young Philistine maiden's
A week later Samson held a great
feast on his wedding day, but there
were several there who held great
discontent in their hearts, and who
were only feigning joy and happi-
ness, Philistines all of them, come
to the feast for no other reason than
that Delilah was their kinswoman.
At the end of the table leaned one
whom the others addressed with
fawning deference, and eagerly sup-
plied his requested needs.
His coarse, sensual face was twist-
ed with hate, and his eyes glittered
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as he gazed down to the table at the
newly wedded pairg Delilah, her
cheek flushed with happiness and
pride, and Samson, with the heady
spicy wines tempting him so strong-
ly. A smirking fellow, drink deaden-
ing his discretion leaned towards the
Philistine and whispered:
"Come, Shiloh! There is your
chance. Get the fool befuddled with
wine. It will be an easy capture.
Samson, Judge of the lsraelites, tak-
en by a prince of the Philistines at
his own wedding feast-'Tis a mere
passing fancy that has snared De-
lilah. A week, a month, and you
will be once more in her favour. She
knows you love her. It is our mis-
fortune and his success that causes
him to seem so mighty. Bah!--a
few soldiers with good Swords-.
What say you?"
Shiloh's heavy fist with its mon-
strous signet hurled the man aside.
"You fool! You sodden swine!
Do you think l would waste twenty
of my best men? Did he not alone
kill one thousand Philistines at one
time? There is another way, there
is always a second way, and Shiloh
has discovered it. l do but wait,
never fear! Have patience and we
shall have the lsraelite alive, and in
chains. By Dagon, I swear it!"
A month passed, full of happi-
ness and content for Delilah. Since
her marriage the Philistines had not
offered any violence to her hus-
bandis people, nor had Samson com-
mitted any further outrages to a-
rouse their ire. People were begin-
ning to look up to her, and more
than once in passing through the
streets, she had heard her name
coupled with that of Hpeace-maker,"
and more than one of the oppressed
Israelites had invoked blessings on
her. Even the fact that she and
Samson worshipped different gods
did not mar her joy, for he went
down the valley, or out into the de-
sert to be in solitude with his God.
Sometimes she wondered that he ne-
ver confided in her, or offered to
teach her the worship of "Jehovah"
as he called him. But he did not, so
she pushed it far back in her mind,
and became busily interested in her
One day she was astonished and
a little displeased to see Shiloh
climbing up the rocky path to her
home. Since her marriage she had
studiously avoided him, for he had
been an ardent suitor for her hand.
With some dread she went forth tc
Shiloh wore a mingled air of
grief and fixed determination, as if
he felt the weight of some painful
task upon his shoulders. What De-
lilah did not see was the gleam of
slyness and cupidity in his eyes.
"Delilah," said he, "unfortunately
l have discovered something which
you ought to know. l did not want
to tell you, but l have strict orders
from Eshtaol. It is my duty to . . . U
' 'Well ? " interrupted Delilah
"Have you knowledge," said Shi-
loh, "of who killed your father
when he was travelling to Gaza
three years past?"
"That was easily seen," replied
Delilah. "It was quickly realized
when his body was found that my
father had been set upon by rob-
bers, slain, and stripped of his gar-
ments. What interest does that hold
"Only this," Shiloh replied, "that
your father was not slain by thieves.
l-lis death was caused by one lsra-
elite who, when a riddle was solved
by some Philistines at his wedding
feast, became mad with anger, and
went down to Ashkelon and slew
thirty Philistines to give their gar-
ments to them that had expounded
the riddle. Your father had just
passed from the town on his way to
Gaza. Undoubtedly he was slain by
Delilah paled. "Who," she asked,
"was that man?"
Shiloh's eyes closed to mere slits
as he replied: "Who," he repeated,
"has strength to slay thirty men at
once? What lsraelite would dare in
the sight of Ashkelton to slay thirty
of our noblest Philistines? There is
but one . . H
"Samson," Delilah Whispered-
"You are very clever, Delilah,"
Shiloh applauded. l-le came closer,
"Are you going to let such a deed
remain unavenged? Are you going
to let this dog mock you? By Dagon!
the disgrace he inflicted on your fa-
ther's name, even on you-. The
time has come to end his terrible
slaughter of our people. Three thou-
sand Philistines, he has slain and
heaped indignities upon, even worse
than your father's. For five years he
has ruined our vineyards, our corn-
fields, and our olive-orchards. Deli-
lah, in your hands lies the means of
your people's-revenge. The slaugh-
tered Philistines are appealing to
you, and great are you in Dagon's
favour, for to you he has given the
sweetness of revenge. But that is
not all. Eleven hundred pieces of
silver will Eshtaol and the lords give
you for the deed. It will give you
luxury for life, Delilah. You shall
live in Gaza like a princess."
After Shiloh's vehement tirade he
stood silent, motionless, watching
the conflicting emotions in Delilah's
face. To his satisfaction, the do-
minating one was a bitter hate, and
in her compressed lips and clenched
hands he read a deep determination.
l-le cared not for the maiden's disil-
lusionment, for the interruption of
her happiness which he had caused.
It mattered not to him how heavy
the blow. His only aim was to gain
his end, and he had succeeded. De-
lilah finally turned to him and asked
in a low, set voice:
"Just what is the deed I must
Shiloh grinned. "Delilah, you are
a true Philistine and your father's
daughter. With you we cannot fail.
There is some secret wherein this
lsraelite's great strength lies. You
are his wife. From you he should
have no secrets. Plead with him,
and find out by what means we can
overcome him, and put him in
chains. If you find out, come to me.
l too wish to avenge my fellow
comrades. There is no doubt you
can succeed. Three thousand Philis-
tines urge you on. Dagon guards
you, and there awaits your success
eleven hundred pieces of silver."
Then he turned on his heel and de-
Delilah's bitterness was very deep
against Samson. He was away in a
neighbouring valley at the home of
his parents in Zorah, and would not
return until the following evening.
All that day and the next she turn-
ed the facts over in her numbed
brain, bewildered by the shock of
sudden discovery. Her love was
buried deep under an overwhelming
hate for the man who had deceived
her and made a fool of her. She did
not take into account the fact that
Samson probably had no idea who
his victims were, or that he had mur-
dered his wife's father. Indeed this
was quite true.
When Samson returned he won-
dered at Delilah's strange silence and
lifeless manner and questioned her,
but she made no satisfactory answer.
Instead she seemed to become more
remote. But the next day she was
her old self. She laughed, sang,
talked, questioned him on his trip
and told him things that had hap-
pened in his absence. It would have
taken a much keener observer than
Samson to notice anything forced in
her manner. But suddely she sur-
prised him by asking him why he
was so strong.
He looked startled. "Delilah, it is
strange that you who were never
curious should so question me.
Wherefore do you ask?"
"They laugh at me down in thr
village," Delilah cried. "They say
that I am nothing to you, that you
are mocking me. I don't know any-
CContinued on page 829
FIRST PRIZE JUNIOR S7013 Y
THE RITCHIE MURDER
By Donald Temple
"Brr-rr-rr, brr-rr-rrr," rang the
telephone at the desk of Percy
Sloane, the detective. Sloane
stretched out a fat, chubby hand
and picked up the phone with a
grimace, for it had been singing
constantly all day. "Hello," he said
sleepily, but suddenly he sat upright.
"I'll be right there." he cried, clamp-
ing down the receiver. "Old John
Ritchie, the globe-trotter, has been
killed," he told his secretary, "and
l'm going over. 'Look after any
more calls," he added, as he Went
out into the rainy, cold day.
Percy Sloane was a rather short,
rotund man with cherubic face. His
good-natured features belied his pro-
fession. I-le was clothed in the height
of fashion. ln fact he was exactly
the opposite of what you would pic-
ture as the great Canadian crimin-
Sloane was received by the butler
at the house of the late John V. Rit-
chie, and shown into the waiting
room. The walls of this room were
covered with pictures by great mas-
ters. The detective was admiring
a portrait by Sir Joshua Reynolds
when he heard a man descending
the great stairway. l-le turned a-
round and faced a young man who
introduced himself as Cyril Dur
keley, nephew of the deceased.
When these formalities were over
Sloane was ushered into the library,
where the murder, if murder it was,
had been committed.
This was a large, oppressive room,
lined on three sides with bookcases
On the side facing the door was a
great open fireplace, in which was a
fire, for it was late October. On
either side of and above this were
hanging Weapons and relics, which
the explorer had picked up in his
travels. Facing the fireplace was a
large chesterfleld, and on each side
of this was an easy chair. The body
was lying between the chesterfield
and the fireplace on a bearskin rug.
it was lying face downwards and
from between the shoulders protrud-
ed the handle of a dagger.
"Has the coroner been here?"
"No," said Dunkeley, "but I have
A sharp knock at the door was
followed by the coroner. He ex-
amined the body and said, "lt looks
like murder all right. Considering
the position of the knife, suicide
would have been impossible."
"Does anyone recognize this?"
inquired Sloane, pointing to the dag-
ger, turning to the servants and Dun-
keley, who were standing watching
nl have often seen it on the table
behind the chesterfieldf' ventured
the maid, uwhen l have been dust-
"Yes, uncle picked it up in Sicily,"
said Dunkeley. Ult is a stillettof'
"H'mm," murmured the detect-
ive. ul-las anyone been to the house
to-day?" he asked.
UOnly the tradesmenf' said the
butler. "l have been here all day."
"Who discovered the body?"
'il did," said the butler, "and im-
mediately called Mr. Dunkeley, who
"What did you do?" he asked
'il called the coroner and then
you," was the reply.
Sloane walked over to the body,
saying, "Guess it's up to the sleuth
to look for clues."
I-le examined the handle of the
knife for fingerprints, but found
it clean. He ordered everyone out
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
of the room and began his search.
After an hour's examination by a
trained man, a room is pretty well
searched. Sloane found nothing un-
usual. I-Ie left the room and re-
turned with Dunkeley.
"I-Iow has your uncle been acting
lately?" asked Sloane.
"Since his return from Italy he has
seemed worried. I never mentioned
the matter to him. By the way,
Uncle John received a letter the oth-
er day from Sicily. Carson, the but-
ler, brought the letters to me, as I
was secretary to uncle. I noticed one
letter, which was written in a Europ-
ean hand. When uncle saw this let-
ter he ordered we out of the room.
Since then I have seen very little of
him and when I did see him he was
always very worn-looking."
"You have not seen the letter?"
"No," said Dunkeley, "but I
imagine it will be in his strong-box,
as he never destroyed a letter of any
importance, and I feel sure this one
was important. I-Iis strong-box is
in a wall safe behind those book-
Sloane walked over to the book-
cases. Dunkeley came over and
swung open one row of books, re-
vealing a small safe. This was un-
locked. Sloane took out a small
iron box. I-Ie opened it and every-
thing seemed in order. The second
letter was written in Italian.
"Apparently the murderer was
not after this," he remarked.
Sloane had a slight knowledge of
Italian. The letter was brief, but
concise: "You say you do not re-
pent, then I will kill you."
The detective folded the letter,
put it in his pocket, and replaced the
"All through?" asked Dunkeley.
HI have ordered a room to be made
ready for you."
"Then I believe I will have head-
quarters send a couple of policemen
and then I'll be able to retire to my
room and think this over."
The following morning Sloane
"You say only the tradesmen
were here?" asked the detective.
I "Yes, sir," replied the butler.
"Were any of them out of your
sight at any time?"
"No," began Carson, then: "Oh,
yes, the Italian fruit man came and
I did not have the change. I had to
go upstairs to get the money from
HDuring this time he could have
slipped into the library, committed
the murder, and returned to the
"Yes, I suppose he could have."
"Did the man seem uneasy when
'iwhere do you spend most of
"In the kitchen, sir."
"Was IVIr. Dunkeley upstairs all
"Yes, sir." fSIoane left the
That afternoon two policemen
came to the Ritchie house with war-
rants to arrest Dunkeley. I-Ie was
brought to SIoane's office.
"Are you willing to confess?"
Sloane asked him.
Uconfess what?" asked Dun-
"To the murder of your uncle, of
At first the man denied having
anything to do with the crime but
after a grilling third degree, he
"I-Iow in the world did you ever
think to arrest Dunkeley in the
Ritchie case?" asked Billy Blake, a
friend and admirer of Sloane, some
days after the trial of Dunkeley who
was found guilty.
"Well, in the first place, that let-
ter, as was shown at the trial was
written by Dunkeleyf' began Sloane,
but suddenly he broke off, "but you
heard all I can tell at the trial."
"I missed the trial, worse luck,"
said Blake gloomily. "That's why
I want you to tell me all about it."
"Well, then, as I said before Dun-
keley wrote the letter in Italian-H
"What letter?" interrupted Billy.
"Oh, I may as well begin at the
start of my finding clues. The library
revealed nothing. The story of the
butler's about an Italian fruit-man
seemed improbable. He said that
this man could have done the deed.
I looked up the Italian and found
that he had worn no gloves. He
would have left fingerprints on the
knife and besides the day was wet
and there were no footmarks be-
tween the kitchen and the library.
This eliminated him and any other
outsider. This left only Dunkeley
and the staff. The maid was clean-
ing a room on the third floor and it
was the cook's day off. This left
only the butler and Dunkeley as pro-
bable suspects. The butler had
plenty of opportunity as he was
downstairs all day, but I could not
find a motive for him. In searching
Ritchie's strongbox I came across his
will. His only relative was Dunkeley,
who was named sole heir. This gave
him a strong motive.
"I reconstruct the murder like
this. While Carson was in the kit-
chen Dunkeley crept downstairs,
killed his uncle and returned. Of
course he had spent some time in
finding out about the Italian's visits
which were weekly. Then he had to
send his uncle the letter by which he
tried to make us think that the Mafia
was responsible. He naturally
phoned the police to try to throw us
off his track. Of course it took me
some time to draw these conclus-
SECOND PRIZE JUNIOR STORY
"VVhere 'I'I1ere's a Will 'I'here's Always a Way"
By Margaret Evans
May Emerson was walking home
from school with her chum, Louise
It was the first of June and to-
morrow would be lVIay's birthday.
"Oh, dear," she said to her friend,
"I hope Aunt Mary Perkins gives me
a nice present this time. Who wants
hankies all the time, anyway?"
This was not a very good idea as
to what a birthday should be. Her
friend spoke. HI don't think you
should talk about your Aunt Mary
like that. I suppose your aunt
wouldn't have given you those
hankies, unless she really thought
they were useful, and they are, you
know," she said quietly. All the
same, May thought her aunt should
have given her more than a box of
hanclkerchiefs, considering that she
was an only niece.
But Aunt Mary Perkins didn't
think so. Her niece had' got so
many things now, it was hardly pos-
sible to give her anything she hadn't
already, but she decided to give May
a better present this year. But what
could she give her? All of a sud-
den an idea came-a tennis racket.
May didn't own such a thing. But,
alas, May did not play tennis, be-
cause she saw no sense in it. Aunt
Mary overlooked this important fact.
She hurried uptown that afternoon
to get lVIay's present--and it was a
present, to be sure! It was one of the
best rackets money could buy, for
Aunt Mary Perkins was quite well-
It was june the second, and May
was looking forward to the time
when her guests would arrive. A rap
was heard at the door. It was a boy
who had brought Aunt Mary's pre-
sent. lVIay opened it, wondering
what on earth it could be. When it
was opened she didn't look a bit
pleased. Instead, she sighed and
murmured, "That's just like Aunt
Mary! She always gives me some-
thing I don't want."
When Louise arrived, she was de-
lighted, and exclaimed, "No excuse
for not coming to play tennis now,
"Oh yes, but you know very well
I can't play tennis," replied May.
"Yes, but you might try. Where
there's a will, there's always a way.
You are not lacking the way, for
you have your racket, and l am will-
ing -to teach you as much as l know,
May. We'll go and start tomorrow.
Will you?" May agreed to do this.
As "much as Louise knew" was
really a good deal. She was quite an
expert and could play a game with
Day after day the two chums went
to the court and practised hard, and
at last May could play quite well
and seemed to be enjoying herself
at the game.
ln the daily paper one night, it
was announced that there would be
a Tennis Tournament again this
year. Louise hurried to lVlay's home
to tell her the news. 'il-low about it,
May?" she asked, "Let's enter."
"Oh, you silly, as if I would,"
"Aw, some on! Be a sport, May."
"Well, then, I guess l will, if it's
only to be a good sport."
So the two girls sent in their en-
When May and Louise went to
school next day, everyone was ex-
cited, talking about the Tennis Tour-
Ml expect Louise will enter," ex-
claimed one girl. "She's likely to
win, too," added another.
The chums overheard this remark
and May smiled, and said, "Sure
The day of the Tournament ar-
rived. The games were to be played
on the school courts and there was
already a crowd of people waiting
for them to begin. Louise's turn
came at last. No one was much sur-
prised at her winning, for she was
recognized quite generally as iihe
school's tennis champion. All the
same, May was glad Louise had won
After what seemed ages to her,
lVlay's turn came. Although she was
excited she played very well and
scored over her opponent. Every-
one was shocked when lVlay walked
into the court. No one thought she
could play. But more shocked were
they when they saw how skillfully
she played, and won the game.
There were still a few games to
be played. May and Louise stood
amongst a batch of school-girls.
"Who do you think will win the
first place. May?" asked one.
"Well, dearie me, l don't think-
l know! Vlfhy Louise will, of course,
surely you all knew that!"
"And then, who will get the se-
cond?" asked another.
"Well, I will," answered May.
And, just to prove that many a
true word is spoken in jest, she did.
May is now a changed girl. She is
very enthusiastic over 'tennis and
does not say unkind things of her
Oh, would I could play tennis!
With graceful measures move
And you to toss the ball back
And when you ask me for the
To whisper, "Forty-love."
Azh, would I were a mighty cook
In that I'd find sweet bliss
The sweetest taffy balls I'd make
And wrap them up like this
I'd bring a box and offer them
And say, "My dear, a kiss ?"
Aih would I were a gardener
For you I'd grow sweet slifps
For you I'd grow the fairest
The reddest of tulips
I'd pluck you some, and give you
And say, "I love two-lips."
T7 P '
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Ai 3 I Viillml f ffm
. f ' Wills., l 99
SENIOR PRIZE POEJI
Its black pall floating
Through the streets
To the impenetrable skyg
Dull, hazy lamp-posts
By vast curtains
Of deep black mist,
The throbbing city
-J. A. W.
JUNIOR PRIZE ROEM
Far away o'er western prairies
Where the hazy foothills rise,
Gaily dwells a host of fairies
Underneath the smiling skies.
Woodland folk are sprightly danc
In the springtime's gentle breeze
Verdant leaves are ever prancing
To the hum of golden bees.
These fairy folk of every hue
Are flowers, in fairy guiseg
The modest violet tipped with dew
Reigns supreme in elfin eyes.
As softly evening shadows fall
Lilies bow their vvaxen headsg
In answer to the vesper call
Silence o'er the woodland spreads.
-Merle Kennedy 2B
FIRST PRIZE RONDEA U
"That Life Is Good"
That life is good, we all may know,
If in this habit we can grow,
Of placing first, where they should be,
The things that count -morality,
And faith and hope and sweet content.
To plant these things within your heart,
Will give that better life a start,
And make you know within yourself,
That life is good.
All outward circumstance of sin
Comes from the wrong desire within,
And m.an's conception, so untrue,
1Has led him so much wrong to do,
And yet he knows, though he be blind
That life is good.
WHEN KNOWLEDGE COMES
When "Knowledge" comes, do men
What though they loose the hated
That binds them down to simple life,
There follows in its wake such strife,
That man's last state is often worse.
For it is knowledge, when we know
The origin of cloud, rain, snow,
Or does our life much happier grow
When "Knowledge" comes?
'For have men got the wisdom yet
In Nature and in God to set
Their thoughts and love and hope
Instead of striving here to grope
In their conceit, for things not first
When "Knowledge" comes? JA
TO GAIN THE PRIZE
To gain the prize this poem I write
A rondeau called in terms polite,
And tho' 'tis but a poor attempt,
Perchance the prize of which l
Will come within my greedy sight.
To those who see its inner light
Will no doubt see it shining bright,
For every wile and trick I tempt,
To gain the prize!
Such common stuff! Indeed a blight!
So this I offer quite contrite.
My crudest humour is exempt
My subtle wit much too unkempt.
On form alone remains the fight
To gain the prize!
On Stratford High School! On
Stratford High School!
Tear right through that line
Down the field and past the goal
And make a score this time.
RAI-I! RAI-I! RAI-I!
On Stratford High School! On
Stratford High School!
Fight on for your fame.
Fight, fellows, fight, and we will
Win this game!
Once more comes on the evening,
soft and gray,
The sun is slowly sinking in the west
Now is man's respite from the busy
The peaceful earth can settle down
In busy tree-tops many birds are
Through shady twilight sounds the
So peacefully its evening message
A welcome unto twilight and to care
Out come the stars, the glowing
The busy day has parted, on comes
Now man once more to his inward
thoughts may hearken,
As slowly comes from out the east.
the moon's eternal light.
The silver moon is rising, the stars
begin to peep
The birds have ceased their singing,
silence comes apace,
Birds and beasts and flowers soon
will be asleep
And man once more can rest him
from Iife's fevered race.
THE SONG OF THE BOOT
A galIant's foot I once encased,
A silver stirrup I embraced,
I held a pistol, gold enchased
When I was in my Prime.
Then polish, rag and a brush or two
And here I am as good as new.
A stately court I once did grace,
For I was in the highest place,
All others bowed them to their face
For I was in my Prime.
Then polish, rag and a brush or two
And here I am as good as new.
The dust of Marston Moor I bore
When routed troopers cursed and
And I lay swathed in blood and
For I had lost my Prime.
No polish, rag or a brush or two
Can ever make me good as new.
HTHE PRESENT AGE"
The present age, they say, is bad
And picture times when life was
They say that youth to-day is
And God's great work on earth
And men to-day, they think are
But yet, defending, we can say,
"Remember, 'tis another day,
And God's great purpose still may
The present age."
To-day's conditions are much
But therefore are the heavens es-
Ah no! we still may give our
And show as very truly blessed,
By our hard work and by our faith,
The present age!
COLLEGIAN, I 930
Olne night I dreamed
And then I seemed
In an ecstasy of joy
I saw again,
And oh so plain!
The time I was a boy:
The field of hay,
The morn of May
Steal o'er my father's home,
My mother dear
And, sadder here,
My brother dead in Rxome.
I saw again
'The F1 enin rain
'12 g g
The harvest fields all yellow
The market old
Where oft I sold
The fruit so ripe and mellow.
Once more I saw
And held in awe
T'he red school in the meadows
The little pool
Where after school
bathed with all my fellows.
The creek Wherein
'Twas such a sin
To fish on Summer Sundays
The little pew
In the church I knew
And the grass Icut on Mondays.
The winter snow
The happy glow
Of a fireside bright and warm
With a family dear
There all was cheer
And our world contained no harm.
But sad I grew
When again I knew
That all was but a dream
Yet my thoughts all hold
With a joy untold
To my old home's hallowed gleam.
But now 'tis gone,
On the fields where shone
The bright sun every day,
'Has a city come
With its noisy hum.
And my home has passed away.
Nothing in life is perfect,
Half man, part god are we.
We are not all so fitted
To comphehend the sea.
We are the keyless padlock,
The spirit within the cage.
The powers of the Samson
Are not those of the sage.
We are the soulful verslet
Writ in an unknown tongue.
We are the angels' music
Over creation flung.
We are but half the poet
Who raises the hopes of men
To build a tower of Beauty,
The soul, but not the pen.
Catch at opportunity
While, my child, you may,
Not too often in your life
Does it come your way.
If perchance you pass it by,
"Never mind," you say,
"It will surely ere I die
Come again some day."
But, may child, I say to you
"Life is much too brief.
Catch it ere it passes you
Lest it bring you grieffi
Some day you may realize
When it is too late
What importance re-ally lies
In that little phrase.
l0Q0l0l0Q0i47i1i QOQ0l0QUQ QOQ UQYQOQOQKIQ!la0illl0QUQOi0i0Q
i i Be a Better Dressed
Youth Demands i i
the best of things today. Second- i i Use our Buying Power
rate will not do. We have ob- i i High Quality Merchandise
served this in our dealings with 2 : Sold at popular prices
modern youth and so our stock is !
, ' Sole Agents for
selected with regard to the quallty, ' l
style and value Modern Youth i i . Royal York
. S C Tailored to Measure Clothes
expects in ' I
Jewellery, Watches, Trophies Q 1
Fountain Pens and Ever-i i i
sharp Pencils i i "
We also have an optical depart- i i g i I ' .
ment devoted exclusively to pre- i E i -
scribing scientihcally accurate i i 0 .
lenses, mounted in sturdy and s Q If T910 Clothie
stylish frames. ! ! ' A 87 o"""7'S
---- ! ! f
Q Q Kelly's Old stand
JCIS. Pequegnat 8: Son Q STRATFORD, ONTARIO
i i Also at Guelph
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The train it stopped with a jerk and a puff
The porter said, "Shall I brush you off?"
"No," said I, "you colored jay
I'cl rather get off in the usual way."
The free-and-easy spirit that always pre-
vails in the "Toggery Shop" mlakes this the
meeting place for young men.
WWE CATER TO YouNG MEN0
QUHOQ Q Q li i llillll l l li lllil 1 il Q Ili i l ii li 1 i0Q
Q IQ!li!D1YQ!lQUQUQOQOQOQOQK!ilD502 Q i Q ll - if
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
BALLAD OF X PLUS Y
There were twa lads sate on a bench
And lasses there were too
Learning some History, Latin and French
Of course some Algebra too.
Then up spake one to his teacher
A tear was in his eye
"O, rede me now, O rede me sir,
What root hath X plus Y?"
"O teacher, teacher rede me right
And it cannot be Wrang
I wad be rather in the light
Than be in darkness lang."
The teacher paused not ower lang
To catch his breath once mair,
And then his lily-white hands began
To pluck his gowden hair.
"Odds Bodkins, lad," he cried aloud
"I'll no tell thee nae mair
For siller, jewels, wealth or gowd!
Within, my heart is sairf'
Then up spake a bold student
And a right brave lad was he,
"Oh teacher dear, rede us the truth
With thy usual courtesy!"
Then swallowed the teacher his terrible wrath
To his work himself did hie
To read those students all the truth
Of the ballad of X and Y.
-C. W. and A. W.
One fond word before we part, Thou hast given me friends to
One long look before we sever- know-
This I know, thou shalt forever Friends whose counsel daily given
Be enshrined within my heart. Right from wrong asunder riven.
May their power ever grow!
At thy clear and crystal font
Gf Wisdom have I played.
Yet, alas, I have not stayed Accept, I pray thee, this poor word
To drink my fill as I would want. In payment of the debt I owe
To those wfhose joy it is to sow
Thou has given me work to do- Their seeds within the unfledged
Work in which no insult lies, bird,
The easy taskg but to skies
Hast thou bid me look anew. -Cc W,
,jgitiuas ist hesser als gm 11i1:lyts-"
1 LE B-01N C-oEUlR
Pauvre enfant, ou vas-tu done?
Le jour est froidg sur mes perrons
Tu te blottis, et taches si fort
Chauffer tes mains. Tiens! dest tort
Que votre face est si bleu, si tres
Ma porte est ouverte, petit, at vous,
Bien que je n'aie pas a donner beau-
Chauffe-toi, enfant, chauffe- toi!
Cher enfant, tu as faim et soif:
Prends tout ce qui est a moi.
Voici du pain et du fromage,
Mange, et bois ton lait: image
Quo tu t'es 'assis a une table
Ton pain et fromage sont belles
Ton lait devient du vin tres vieille.
Refais-toi, enfant, refais-toi!
Ne connaissais-tu jamais ton mere,
Tu. qui est S1 petit et si Cher?
Ne sois Das effare, mon gars, de
Je serai ton pere pour toutes les
Et nous partagerons tout, comme
Bon enfant, es-tu joyeux?
Puis-je te falre tres heureux?
ESDSFQ-tO1, enfant, espere-toll
-Moreen Broad 4A
DE'R FRUH LING
Noch einmal kommt der Friihling
Die Wiesen werden griin
Sind Vogel Von dem Siiden
Die roten Blumen bliih'n.
Im Wald sich Blatter offnen
Cicaden schallt's im Feld
Ganz ist der Schnee gegangen
Frei Wiedei' wird die Welt.
Und glucklich, sind die Leuten
Sie lieben all' die Zeit
EX enn die Sonne scheint hinunter
Auf Stadt und Felde Weit.
Die Vogel singen Lieder
Die Strome rinnen frei
Der Sommer kommt noch Wieder
Und Freuden mancherlei.
Bleich Tod, es kommt so bald
Als Winter nach dem Sommer
Und als im griinen Wald
Es stirbt die schonen Bllatter-
So unter vielen Freunden
Mitglieder sterben auch
Und all die lieben Freuden
Die Mann erhalt so hoch.
So haben Sie den Fruhling
Und auch den Sommer lieb
Eigne Jugendzeit, mein Jiingling
Bald stiehlt der listig' Dieb.
So Wenn die Blumen freuen
Das Herz, so heit und hell
Nur lassen Sie es wirken
Der Winter kommt so schnell.
-John Anderson 5A
Yoyons! nous voici qui passons
sous le grand pont dans le bassin
de Quebec. Peu a peu comme nous
nous approchons de Quebec nous
voyons plus distinctement une
apres l'autre: les hauteurs majest-
euses de Cap Diamond, les vieilles
murailles grises des fortifications,
les coupoles, les tourelles e't les
tours de 1'ancien chateau, la masse
des maisons au bas du rocher, et
dernierement nos yeux restent fixes
sur la grande citadelle elle-meme.
Quebec est une ville fameuse avec
une renommee universelle a cause
de la beaute de sa scene et du roman
de son histoire variee. Jetons d'-
abord les yeux sur la gloire et les
memoires de son passe.
De sous ses vieilles murailles
grises les premiers explorateurs
sortirent dans les forets inconnues.
De cette ancienne ville les premiers
missionaires partirent aussi pour
les tribus lointains. En effet, pres-
que chaque batiment dans ses rues
antiques a un recit a reconter de
l'histoire religieuse ou militaire du
jeune Canada. Quebec se hante,
comme dit le proverbe, par les es-
prits et les memoires du passe.
Ainsi en traversant les rues
etroites et tournantes, nous nous
rappelons Champlain, le fondateur
de la ville, Frontenac jetant le defi
de l'ouverture de ses canons, ces
explorateurs audacieux, Joliet et
Marquette: ces martyrs pour leur
foi, Breboeuf et Lallemantg l'in-
fame Bigot et des centaines
dfautres. Enfin nous passons a ce
champ de bataille historique, la
scene de la victoire de Wolfe et la
defaite de Montcalm, une victoire
qui decida la destin du Canada pour
Ensuite visitons la grande fort-
eresse farouche qui nous rappelle
le dix-huitieme siecle: Les Vieux,
tres Vieux canons avec lesquels les
Francais et Montcalm defendirent
Quebec, le cachot noir humide avec
toutes ses petites cellules, mal ven-
tilees, sans quelque jour, ou ceux
qui s'opposerent a la volonte du
gouverneur furent jetes autrefois
dans les fers.
Nous descendons de la forteresse
a la poste. Au-dessus de la porte
de laquelle se trouve le fameux
Chien d'Or, et nous lisons:
"Je suis un chien qui ronge l'os.
En le rongeait je prends mon re-
Un temps viendras qui n'est pas
Que je mordray qui m'aura mor-
Et nous nous souvenons de la
vieille legende des jours de la ga-
Pour la beaute et la scene pit-
loresque de ses alentours aussi,
Quebec ne se surpasse pas meme
par la belle ville italienne de
Naples. Nous avons fait remarquer
le Cap Diamond majesteux et le
bassin magnifique qui ressemble a
une nappe de Vargent.
Maintenant montez avec moi au
haut du celebre chateau Frontenac
et regardez le Saint Charles, cette
riviere charmante, les nombreux
clochers villageois, les maisons pit-
toresques des dabitants, la belle ile
d'Orleans et enfin, ces montagnes
pourpres dans le lointain qui pro-
tegent la vieille ville, la sentinelle
du Saint Laurent.
Es War einmal in Deutschland
ein kleines Haus an der See. Als
der Wind blies und die See zornig
ward, hatte das kleine Haus ein
gemiitliches Licht im Fenster. Das
Licht sagte ,,Komme her um Ruhe
Eine alte Frau Wohnte im diesem
COLLEGIAN, I 930
Haus mit zwei Schnen und jeden
Morgen sah sie ihre Siihne als sie
zu der See abgingen. Den ganzen
Tag Wartete die alte Mutter auf sie
und beobachtete die Wolken und
die See um zu sehen ob ein Sturm
aufzog und ob er die Siihne drohte.
Diese gute alte Frau hatte weisse
Haare und traurige Augen Weil sie
ihren Mann und vier Siihne durch
die See Verloren hatte.
'Eines Tages Wahrend die Mutter
wartete kam ihres Knaben Boot
ans Ufer. Sie war sehr gliicklich
Weil die Nacht vorher ein grosser
Sturm sich erhoben hatte, und die
alta Frau hatte fiir das Boot gefiir-
chtet. Aber ihre Freude wurde bald
ihr Leid. Die See hatte noch einen
Schn genommen. Nun hatte die
Mutter einen einzigen Sohn und
gab diesem ihre ganze Liebe, und
wartete immer angstlich bis er
nach Hause kam.
Zwei Jahre Wohnten sie gliick-
lich in dem kleinen Hause an der
See. Endlich eines Tages, ertrank
der letzte Sohn in der grausamen
See. Dann gingen die Nachbarn
um die arme alte Frau zu triiisten.
Aber sie lachelte traurig und sagte:
,,Es War Gotteswille. Nun kann
ich nachts in der Ruhe schlafenf'
,,Nun," sagte der Her Inspektor
halblaut, ,,Nicht dass ich mit
Ihnen, mein lieber Herr Lehrer,
unzufrieden bing sondern eines will
ich Ihnen sagen: Sie mtissen mehr
mit der Kreide arbeiten. Mehr
Anschauungsunterricht! Was das
Kind sieht behahlt es! Immer alles
,,Ach" ting der Dorfschullehrer
seufzend an ,,Wenn ich das nur
,,Dummheit!" entgegnete der
Inspektor ,,So ein bischen Ktinstler
'muss der Lehrer immer sein. Pas-
sen sie auf! Ich zeichne eine Euie
an die Wandtafel!-"
,,Sehen Sie-so! Nun geben sie
einmal acht!" ,,Also, lieber Kleiner
Wendet er sich an einen aufgeweck-
ten J ungen.
,,Was ist das ?"
Der Kleine betrachtete das Ge-
bilde des Inspektors eine Weile
dann sagte er: ,,Ein Schweinf'
Mit unmutigem Brummen, Wen-
det sich der Herr Inspektor nach
,,Nun mein Kind" zu einem hiib-
schen Blondkopfe ,,sag'du's! Was
ist das ?"
Auch das 'Dirnlein sieht die
zeichnung eine Weile an, dann en-
tgegnet sie beherzt und bestimmt:
,,Ein SchWein!" .
Jetzt schlagt der Herr Inspektor
die Hande iiber den Kopf zusam-
men. Wie ruft er empiirt in die
Schule hinein! ,,Was ist das ?"
Und aus fiinfzig frischen Keh-
len, sch-allt es ihm uberzeugt ent-
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Hf's FAsT,BU7 HE'-S. CAREFUL"7-A---v
The' Annual Commencement EX-
ercises were held in the Assembly
on Friday, November Sth. 'ilihe chair-
man, Mr. Sprung, opened the meet-
ing. A short address was given by
Marion Smith, president of the Girls'
Athletic Society. This was followed
by a short speech from the president
of the Boys' Athletic Society, Cecil
The three-mile marathon trophy
was presented to the Boys' Athletic
Society by Mr. A. A. Neil, This was
received by Cecil Wilson, president
of the Boys' Athletic Society.
Dr. L. Robertson presented the
Ferguson Cup to Aileen Bishop,
Senior Girls' champion.
Mary Nethercott received the ln-
termediate cup, donated and pre-
sented by Mr. C. A. Farquharson.
The Boys' Senior cup and the 440-
yd. cup were presented to George-
The Boys' Intermediate cup was
presented to Walter Brenneman by
Dr. H. W. Baker.
Mr. H. S. Robertson presented
Tom Dunkley with the Junior Boys'
Bill Stapleton received the Boys'
Juvenile cup, which was presented
by Mr. I-I. Macqueen.
The three-mile marathon cup was
presented by lVlr. R. Easson to
Dr. E. H. Eidt presented Kath-
leen McCully with the Clirls' Tennis
cup, which he has donated.
The Athletic Representatives of
IA, received the Form Shield, pre--
sented by D. S. Fuller.
Mr. F. Adamson presented to
H. Earnshaw of IE, the lnterform
The ribbons were presented by
Miss West, Miss Bailey, Miss Ed-
wards, Mr. Turner, Mr. Bryan, Mr.
Bissonnette, Marion Smith, and Ce-
The Girls' Junior Cup was pre-
sented to Vera Milliken by Mr. H.
The School Orchestra rendered
several selections during the meet-
ing, under the leadership of Mr. W.
FIELD DAY CUP WINNERS
Standing-M. Nethercott, G. Doxey, K. McCu1ly.
Seated-W. Brenneznan, V. Milliken, A. Bishop, VV. Stapleton. T. Dunkley.
The field day was held on the
third and fourth of October and was
a remarkable success. To advertise
our sports' day the pupils of the Col-
legiate, some seven hundred strong
paraded the main thoroughfares of
the city, led by the Collegiate Band.
Red and green ribbon and our
school pennants were evident in
abundance and there was a good
showing of school spirit. The booth
was well patronized and was quite
The competition was very keen
ar. some excellent performances
were given. The three-mile run was
the prominent feature of the sports.
This marathon consisted of running
first around the campus and then up
St. Vincent Street hill to lVlaker's
Field. This course was circled se-
veral times and then the contestants
returned to the campus and made a
round of it. ln order to enter this
contest it was necessary to train for
a week. This race was won by
George Doxey who was closely fol-
lowed by Lorne Bridges and Donald
The cup Winners are:
Senior--G. Doxey, ZI points.
Runner up-R. lVlcCully, I7 points.
Intermediate-W. Brenneman, 32
points. Runner up+I... Fraser, I5
junior-T. Dunkley, I6 points.
Runner up-E. Stabler, I2 points.
Juvenile - W. Stapleton, I5
points. Runner up-G. Mallion, I4
Aileen Bishop won the Girls' Se-
nior Cup with I7 points, and lVIar-
garet Harrison with IO points was
The Intermediate Cup was won
by Mary Nethercott with 24 points,
and Catherine Pidgeon was the run-
ner-up with I0 points.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE
J. Stapleton, M. Harrison, Miss E. K. West, M. Smith, J. Miller fabsenti.
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC SOCIETY
The nominations for the offices oi
the Girls' Athletic Society were held
in the Assembly Hall on Tuesday,
Sept. l7, 1929. On Friday, Sept.
20, 1929 the elections were held.
The results of the elections were as
Honorary President-Miss E.. K.
lB-Clara Bell Nicholson.
Spec. Com.--Louise Monteith.
3A C--Gwen Allen.
ZA C4-Doreen Bishop.
2B C-Rose McTague.
IA C-Ruth Agroff.
IB C-Ethel Gates.
The Mitchell High School girls
played our Girls' Softball team here
on Field Day. The Mitchell girls
won the game by a score of I7-I5.
The return game was played next
day and proved to be much faster.
Strangely enough, the tables were
turned, and the Stratford nine re-
turned with a l7-6 score in their
favour. The following played for
the S. C. l.: Marie Atkins, Margaret
Harrison., Aileen Bishop, Pearl Rie-
der, I-lelen Struthers, Pearl Milli-
ken, Madelene Lay, Winnifred Rich-
ards and Evelyn Capling.
GIRLS' SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
P. Rieder, M. Moser, J. Kilgour, L. Krue,Qe1', H. Struthers. F. Beatty, M. Dent,
J. Miller, D. Lennox, K. McCully,
Vera Milliken won the Junior Cup
with I0 points, with Ethel Gates as
runner-up with 9 points.
The Girls' Relay Team of the Ge-
neral Department was successful in
defeating the girls of the Commerce-
The Collegiate Girls' Relay Team
succeeded in winning from the girls
of the Normal School.
Girls' Posing Race -- Lucille
Fast Walking Race - Bernice
The first tennis games were play-
ed on the Y. W. C. A. courts, but
on account of wet weather, the Ten-
nis tournament was completed in our
gymnasium. Kathleen lVlcCully and
Fern Beatty competed in the finals.
The former was successful in winning
E. Bishop, Miss E. K. West.
January I7.-The Stratford Col-
legiate girls played the Woodstock
Collegiate girls in the local Gym-
nasium. The home team held the
lead during a rather slow game. The
result was a victory for Stratford,
with a score of 68-25.
January Zl.-The Stratford girls
journeyed to Woodstocl: to play a
return game. Both teams played
hard. The Woodstock girls played
a good combination game and in
the first half kept our girls going.
However, in the last half, the Strat-
ford girls had themselves in hand,
and brought the score to 51-32, in
February 4.-The girls journeyed
to St. lVlarys, bent on defeating their
rivals. The game resulted in a vic-
tory for Stratford, the score being
The St. Marys girls used their
weight to perfection, and did a great
deal of overguarding. The result was
that they were constantly tripped
up by the referee. By this win the
local girls became leaders of their
February 7.--The Stratfordites
were again successful in defeating
the: St. Marys girls in the local gym-
nasium. The game was hotly con-
tested and inclined to be rough. The
play opened fast and seemed to get
faster. During the first half, Stratford
played a good combination game
and netted baskets on practically
every play. The final score was
Stratford 4l, St. Marys 33.
February l4.-The Red and
Green as group leaders, met the
Kitchener girls, winners of the
Kitchener, Galt and Guelph group
on their own floor. The first half of
the game was not particularly fast.
At three quarter time the score was
25-20 for Kitchener, but our girls
rallied and succeeded in bringing the
score to 31-25 for their win.
February l9.-The Stratford girls
staged another victfry by defeating
Kitchener in Stratford. The game
was a struggle and Kitchener led at
half time. However, Stratford over-
came this lead and the final score
was 42-49. This gave Stratford a
lead of I3 points over Kitchener for
In Windsor on March 7th and Sth
a Wossa tournament was held, in
which the four Winning teams com-
peted. On March 7th, in the senior
finals, Windsor played Sarnia and
London South met Stratford. The S.
C. l. girls put up a hard fight but
were outclassed by the Londoners,
and in spite of a spectacular rally
during the last quarter the game
ended with a 43-28 score for Lon-
The following night Sarnia and
Stratford met. Gfnce again victory
escaped us and the Sarnia basket-
eers secured 45 points to our 28.
The final game between Windsor
and London was a revelation for
the spectators. The two teams show-
ed thorough basketball knowledge
and excellent playing ability. The
'Windsor Kennedy Collegiate won
JUNIOR WOSSA BASKET-BALL
This is the first year that the
school has had a junior team, and
although this year's team dial not
go far, perhaps next year's will.
The first game of the round with
Woodstock was played in Stratford.
The first half of the game was very
slow with the teams staying even.
But in the second half, Woodstock
livened up and took possession of
the play. The game ended with the
score 37-I6 for Woodstock, which
apparently had the best team.
ln the second game, the colleg-
iate boys did not seem to be able
to hit their stride and during the
whole game, they stood no chance
of winning. They were up against
a better team, and the score was
69-l in favour of Woodstock.
The Junior line-up:
Forwards-J. Gregory, B. Mor-
Guards: G. Wright, R. Pounder.
Substitutes-M. Hammond, T.
Hanlan, F. Langan, W. Brenneman.
THE VILLAGE SMITHY
fRevised Version I
Under a spreading chestnut tree
A stubborn auto stands.
The smith an angry man is he
Vfith trouble on his hands.
The carburetor seems to be
The cause of all his woe.
He tightens half a dozen bolts
But still it doesn't go.
He sits beside the road to give
l-lis brain a chance to cool,
And ponders on his training at
The correspondence school.
And then he starts his job once more
And just by chance 'tis seen
The cause of all his trouble is
He's out of gasoline.
-V. A. l-lolmes.
Q1 Q QOQOQOQ0-llDOQ0iU'K
TEA and COFFEE
J. L. BRADSHAW
-OQI -1 Q Q YlUQUQOQIlQOQ0-
5:5 30141101014 IQHQOQC IQ! DIDQOQUQ
Service and Quality
114 Ontario Street
0:0 OXODQUQOD QIlilli0Q1lQUQUlllQO1UQ
A young man named Cecil can blush,
I-low the bloom climbs his neck with a rush.
When sweet music he hears, it creeps to his ears
And spreads oier his face with a gush.
in the same location with
the same management.
The store for
R. I. EASSON
P.ODQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQ4 DQUQI li0QOQ
ia, 6 3259 ,,
Eli ieilfll F51 f
5 Fixx ,,. 1- x X lf,
E- A in ,- I' 'C-2
!9 If if .': , -20
IS' fe E . s x,5 1 5.3 Qif:
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115 Ontario Street
3 3' 103030147303 li ioioifozo 0100103011 1010101010
BOYS' ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE
Mr. VV. H. Turner, H. Galloway, R. McCully, C. VVilson, G. Doxey.
THE ATHLETIC SOCIETY ELECTION
The nominations for the Boys'
Athletic Executive were held on
Tuesday, Sept. l7th and on the
20th the elections were held and
the following officers were elected:
The Form representatives were:
5A-J. Whittaker, L. Baker.
5B-K. Fiebig, F. Hayes.
4A-J. Rankin, M. Hammond.
4B-W. Neilson, Sealy.
3A--J. Dent, S. Byers.
3B-J. Inglis, D. Heath.
Special Commercial-W. lVlcCul
3rd-D. Allen, S. Ingram.
C IB-G. King.
C 2B--Alex lVlclVlillan, Gordon
3C-G. Ruston, R. Cole. Dotzit.
' 'Buttercups' ' Siegner: ' 'What
have you got for dinner?"
Meadie lVlcKay: "Roastbeeffricas-
n d friedpotatoespuddingmilkteaand -
"Buttercups" Siegner: "Bring me
the third, fourth, sixth, eighteenth
and nineteenth syllables."
JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM
Standing-Mr. Turner, J. McGraw, H. Gibson, J. Dent, J. Hanlon, D. Heath,
Seated-F. Gray, W. Neilson, B. Morrow.
JUNIOR W. O. S. S. A. HOCKEY
The hockey team started practice
early in the year under Mr. 'l urner's
supervision and had rounded into
Hne shape for the first game. The
team representing the school was as
Defence-T. Hanlan, Dent.
Wings-D. Heath, F. Grey.
Subs-H. Gibson, lVlcl..ennan,
J. McGraw, B. Morrow.
The team played its first game in
Exeter. The game was an easy one
and the score was 9-l for us. The
game was not very fast but Strat-
ford had the best of the play.
The return game was also very
slow because the Collegiate team
was satisfied with its lead and Ex-
eter was certain it could not catch
up. However, the visitors put up a
better fight and owing to sensation-
al goal keeping, they kept the score
down to 6-2.
The round with Exeter served to
season our team and they were fairly
confident that they could eliminate
their next opponent, Kitchener. The
first game was played in Kitchener
and there the red and green receiv-
ed a set back. They were defeated
5-l, although they fought hard. The
Kitchener forwards kept our men
penned up and they did not seem
to be able to break away and
throughout the whole game, Kit-
chener held control.
The return game was a very fast
game and a fine exhibition of hock-
ey. The visitors were determined to
hold their four goal lead and the
S. C. I. was determined to win by
five goals or more. But they were
unsuccessful and though they put up
a good fight they fellseveral goals
short of their aim. They won the
game 4-2, but lost the round by two
SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Standing-J. Neilson, G. Stevenson, .I. Whittaker, XV. Firth.
Seated-F. Hay, G. Doxey, Mr. Neil W. Brenneman.
SENIOR WOSSA BASKET-BALL
The first round of the year WaS
with our old enemy St. lVlarys, and
in the first game in that town, it ap-
peared as if they might put us out
of the running. The game was not
exceptionally fast but St. Marys won
by a score of Zl-8, and the horizon
looked dark for the green and red.
ln the second game however, the
tables were turned and the score
was 26-I5 for the Collegiate. This
was a very good game with both
teams showing excellent combina-
tion. But the Stratford guards ex-
celled themselves ancl this turned the
balance in our favour.
Because each time had won one
game, and games, not points, count--
ed on the round, it was necessary
to play another round with points
The first game of the second
round was played in Stratford, and
it was a very fast game. The pass-
ing was very fast and accurate, with
both teams playing a hard game.
At the end of the third quarter, St.
Marys was leading but in the last
quarter the score was tied, and just
before the whistle blew, Brenneman
got a basket making the score l6-l4
for Stratford and giving us a two
point lead to take to St. Marys.
The second game of the round
was identical to the first except that
St. Marys, with their back to the
wall, fought harder. But they were
unlucky in their shooting and were
up against a slightly superior team,
and thus they were eliminated by
the score of 20-I 6 for Stratford.
The Collegiate's next opponent
was Kitchener, and in the first game
it appeared as if we might win this
round. The game was not very fast
but it was marred by roughness. The
final score was I9-I 7 in favour of
the S. C. l.
The second game,
was a fast game right from, the be-
girvning. The teams
matched, each having tight defenc-
es and always on the offensive. At
ere tied but
half time the teams W ,
at the beginning of the second half
they played their hardest and fastest,
and Kitchener forged slowly ahead.
During the last quarter they increas-
ed their slight lead and won the
game by the score of I6-l l.
Throughout the whole season
Firth, Brenneman, and Doxey Starr-
The Senior line-up:
Centre- G. Stevenson.
Forwards-W. Firth, W. Brenne-
Guards-G Doxey, Neilson.
Substitutes-T. Hanlan, Whit.-
SENIOR W. O. S. S. A. RUGBY
The fellows turned out early in
the new school term and all through
September they practised hard and
in their first game it seemed as if
their hard work would bear fruit.
Their first game was against St.
jeromes of Kitchener. The Kitchen-
er boys were very heavy and it was a
hard game. ln the Hrst quarter of
the game Stratford got their only
points on a drop kick. ln the second
quarter a regrettable accident hap-
pened when Albert Curiel, a St. Je-
rome's boy broke his leg very badly.
This seemed to take the heart out
of- the boys. ln the third quarter the
visitors tied the score up and the
cc-unt remained the same till the end
of the game, though both teams
fought very hard to break the tie.
For the, return game, the Strat-
ford boys went to Kitchener with
confidence, but when they went on
to the field something must have
happened to them. It was a very
loose game and our fellows didn't
seem to get going. There were many
costly fumbles and St. feromes took
advantage of them. The score end-
ed with Stratford on the small end
of I 7-4.
- SENIOR RUGBY TEAM
Standing-Mr. Turner fcoachj, J. Neilson, W. Langan, J. Wliittacker, D. Robert-
son, W. F'irth, G. Stevenson, R. McCu11y.
Sitting--C. Hayes, J. Cawthorpe, G. Doxey, R. Cole, L. Baker, V. Holmes.
The team which Coach Turner se-
lected to represent the S. C. I. in
the Senior NV. 0. S. S. A. was:
Flying Wing-J. Whittaker.
I-lalves-R. lVIcCully, G. Doxey,
Insides-V. Holmes, Caw-
Middles-L. Baker, l..angan.
Ends-J. Neilson, D. Robertson.
Subs-C. Hayes, B. Beale.
Mr. Murray Graham, our coach
two years back, who is at Harbord
Collegiate now, sent a team down
to play our Seniors, and if he held
any hope that they might win, he was
sadly disillusioned, for they lost
JUNIOR W. O. S. S. A. RUGBY
This year it seemed as if we were
going to have a championship jun-
ior rugby team at the school, be-
cause judging from the form they
displayed at the beginning of the
year, any critic would have given
them a good chance for winning the
In their first game in London
against the Central Collegiate team,
they made use of the new forward
pass rule and used it to advantage.
They did not have much trouble in
winning 8-0. A large part of this
score was due to Heath's line plung-
ing and Brenneman's long runs, al-
though the whole team played re-
During their second game the
team showed still better form. They
defeated a London South Collegiate
team 29-0, and they seemed to be
able to make their yards almost at
will. However London had a very
young and inexperienced team and
they were very weak.
The return game with London
Central Collegiate was much harder
than the first meeting between the
two. It was a very fast and hard
game although Stratford seemed to
have greater variety of play. But
even with that our fellows did not
find the London line very easy to go
through. The red and green con-
quered again however by an Il-I
score. This victory won their group
The next opponent scheduled for
the S. C. I. was Woodstock. In this
game the hopes of the Collegiate
were decisively beaten They were
beaten however by a better team, a
heavier team, a more experienced
team, one with a good knowledge
of rugby. The score was 83-0 for
Yifoodstock and they scored almost
at will. The best for our squad was
Hooey, the little end.
Although our fellows stood no
chance of winning the round, for
points counted, the return game was
played. This time our boys put up
a pluckier fight and secured one
point. Our team could not make their
yards on any kind of play, but as in
Vvoodstock, the enemy did not run
wild but were held down to 27
points. This game ended the Junior
VV. 0. S. S. A. rugby in Stratford
for one more year.
The team selected to represent
the red and green was:
Insides-C. Cole, Inglis.
Middles-J. Sealy, M. Ham-
Ends-F. Hanlan, K. Hooey.
Halves-S. Byers, Tomlinson,
Subs-XV. Chalmers, C. Lennox,
L. Bridges, Johnston.
SENIOR W. O. S. S. A. HOCKEY
The Senior W. O. S. S. A. Hoc-
key team was not much of a success
this year, owing to the fact that se-
veral of its best players were in-
eligible because their studies got the
best of them. The team played one
game and then it was thought best
that it should be taken out of the
league. The one game played was
with Guelph and it was a real hoc-
I ,:-3, '
g..? , ,w i
ga.. -sta.. . 5 . 113:
JUNIOR RUGBY TEAM
Back Row-A. Chalmers, C. Cole, J. Dent, Mr. Turner fcoachl, J. Tomlinson
D. Heath, M. Hammond.
Front Row-C. Lennox, J. Hanlan, L. Bridges, W. Neilson, S. Byers, J. Sealy,
W. Brenneman, K. Hooel.
key game. The S. C. I. showed su-
periority in most parts of the game
and won by the score of 3-l. The
smaller Stratford team was much
faster than Cnuelph and the score
gives one a good idea of the game.
The line-up was:
Defence-M. Coxon, Tomlin-
Wings-K. Fiebig, H. Babensee.
Subs-D. Simpson, F. Payton,
The old sport is being started in the
Collegiate-shooting. There has
been practically no shooting for
two or three years. It is becoming a
popular pastime among the students,
both juniors and seniors.
This year besides the usual Do-
minion Cartridge competition there
Was added D. C. R. A. Competition
and the Youths of the Empire com-
With regard to the Dominion
Cartridge competition, anyone is
eligible. The competitor receives a
bronze medal for ten targets whose
scores are 50 to 57g a silver medal
for ten targets, from 58 to 64, and a
gold medal for ten targets from 65
to 70. This competition was shot off
every Wednesday in the Armories.
There were about seventy entries.
The D. C. R. A. junior and senior
teams are each made up of the
twelve best junior and twelve best
senior shots in the school. The total
score for each team is then entered
for competition with the other
schools of Canada. The best senior
shot was Cl. Ruston, the best junior
was L. Fraser. '
COLLEGIAN, l 930
The Youths of the Empire Com-
petition consists of firing from three
positions: deliberate, kneeling and
ten rounds with a time limit of ninety
seconds. The junior is slightly dif-
ferent, being only deliberate, and
ten rounds time limit of two minutes.
The best senior shot was V. Holmes.
The best junior was H. Roper.
The best shot in the school was
G. Johnston and he is eligible to
compete for the Strathcona medal.
The best junior shot in the school
was H. Macintosh. Each will receive
a cup under these merits.
Mr. Turner, Range Qfficer, is to
be complimented on the way he
handled the rifle practices, and un-
der his direction the S. C. V. l.
ought to develop some crack shots
in the near future.
-Fraser Hay, VB.
Marg. lV'.cI..ennan: "What is it
that has a tail, four legs and barks?"
jean Stapleton: "A dog."
Marg. Mc.: NAU! Somebody told
Mr. Sprung: "What was all the
noise in here?"
McGrath: "lt was Mr. Fuller
dropping a perpendicular."
lsobel Sim to Katharine Kepkay:
"Who was Homer?"
Kay: "The fellow who made Babe
Whittaker: "A freight train ran
over my dog's tail the other day."
Wright: "Did you take him to the
veterinary P "
john: "No, l took him to the
And then there's our little boy Lorne,
Who walks down the halls most forlorn.
Says he: "Izzy here?" Says he: "Izzy dear!"
l fear that dear chap's quite lovelorn.
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iContinued from page 553
thing about you Samson, other than
that you are a Judge among the ls-
raelites. What they say must be
true. You keep secrets from me, you
never confide in me, as you would in
a wife whom you trusted. You will
not even let me worship your god.
You are only mocking and deceiv-
ing me. If you would tell me your
secret, l could scorn their taunting.
l would not care what they thought,
because l would know you do con-
fide in me."
Then Samson said: "What care
you for such words? l thought you
were above such taunts. But if you
must know, here is my secret. If the
Philistines, my enemies, were to bind
me with seven green withes never
dried, then l would be weak with
just the strength of another man."
Delilah was triumphant, and she
lost no time in hastening to Shiloh
with news of her success. She was
now only a tool in the hands of the
Philistine lords, so blinded and over-
come was she by thoughts of re-
venge. The following day after
Samson's confession a Philistine
brought Delilah the seven green
withes from Shiloh, and a company
of his best soldiers were sent. These
she hid in the room of her home.
When Samson returned from a
day's hunting with the skin of a
mountain lion upon one shoulder,
and a young kid on the other, she
ran to meet him and chatted gaily
by his side up the path. Samson
was over-wearied for he had had to
go much farther than he expected
for his quarry. When Delilah took
up the lyre and began to sing that
evening, he flung himself down and
was soon lost in heavy slumber. So
deeply did he sleep, that Delilah
was able to bind him with the green
withes without disturbing him. From
the inner room the soldiers were
crouching in eager readiness. When
Delilah had completed her task she
suddenly cried out:
CContinued on page 863
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Q The Home of the Orthophonic Victrola
97 Ontario Street. S"FRAT'F0'RD Phone 171
QlQOQOQOQOQUQl7QUilEQ Q QUQUQUHOQOQOQ Q M Q QUQOQOQOQOQC
5 ' C I E V
H . -Q
CHGOL is situated on St. AndreW's Street on the left
bank of the River Avon.
Provision is made on the time table for the follow-
ing courses: General, Entrance to Normal School for Second
Class and First Class Public School Teachers, Junior and
Senior Matriculation, General and Special Commercial Courses.
The Academic work of the Collegiate Institute is gener-
ally taken in five years-two in the lower, two in the Middle
and one in the Upper School.
The Commercial work also includes a special class, com-
posed of students who have spent at least two or three years
in the Academic School.
There is also a first-class department of Manual Training
and Domestic Science, as well as an excellent department of
Music open to all students.
The teaching staff includes specialists in all departments.
The Board of Education and a number of private citizens
have donated a number of medal and cash prizes for academic
Extra-curriculum activities have the support of the board
and staff. Proficiency in calisthenics, athletics, gymnastics,
oratory and debating is encouraged.
Board of Trustees for 1930:
Dr. Robertson, Chairman A. W. Davis
R. Easson C. A. Moore
A. L. Holmes A. T. Copper
Dr. G. H. Ingham Dr. W. I-I. K. Crehan
H. M. Patterson H. L. Griffith
Dr. E.. H. Eidt, Secretary-Treasurer
W. l... Sprung, B.A., Principal
ill Q l QI 1 illillQKV101lQOQ0l0QlliOQ0l0QKPM Q DQ lil Q QOQ
Eventually You Will Use Electric
Why not NOVV?
There are three times as many
FRIGIDAIRES in use as all
FRIGIDAIRE is the choice of the
Product of General Motors
TH OS. E. H EN R Y, Distributor
32-36 Erie Street, Stratford, Ontario
Oi Q Q Q IQ!illlil!iillilli0QOQ0i0i0i0il!i0Q0i01Ui i i lil
Strong and stalwart Charlie Hayes,
Perchance you'll set yourself ablazeg
But since you tower above the trees
The blaze will scarcely reach your knees!
lm, Q1QIlQ0i1,ilQ1iQ!lQlli0QKDQ!Dilli0i0i0QOQKIQOQOQ I Q Q Q0
"QUALITY All' A PRICE"
Remarkable Values in Solid
Ask your dealer to show you our beautiful Dining-Room and
Bedroom Suites, in solid and veneered Walnut, that are now
Within reach of every pocketbook.
The Stratford hair Co.
Manufacturers of Dining-Room and Bedroom Suites,
Office Chairs, Rockers and Odd Tables
Fifi- Q illlllllllil-llDQ010i0QOQKDQOQOQ010l0i0i01 i Q Q lil
How Jacky Canuck became
Grand Wazir of Khorassan
"Let him approach at once. Hold back these envious hordes. What ho!
-a princely Gift. O marvellous!--a package more rare than jewels.
O gold-and-White covered cubes of ecstasy! Long have I wanted a box
of that great Western comfit "Neilson's jersey Milk Chocolate" and never
couldll get one through because of the greed of my attendants. Let this
thrice welcome stranger be rewarded above the first of my subjects."
In such impassioned terms did the Sultan of Khorassan greet Iacky Canuck
from Canada as that intrepid lad journeyed East in search of adventure
and, having saved the greatest of his trading treasures, a 5 dozen box of
Neilson's jersey Milk Chocolate Bars, for the eye of the Sultan alone, was
duly and properly rewarded with the lordly position of Grand Wazir of
Khorassan. Then by establishing a fleet of aeroplanes between the Court
and the Neilson plant in far away Toronto he was able to maintain a
constant stream of cases of Neilson's Chocolate Bars for the Sultan's private
use and thus made his position doubly secure. Of course, in due time, he
shared the Sultan's throne and bossed the Kingdom.
Y Emi! JERSEY
i ll i
THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE -
" n I, 7 ' 7.1 'Y ' 5
i 5 , iq E i i, fri E E 5
I A : r ' v . :Q 2 E E
I 1 - g'ff!.'.,'2 I!! !22 5
I T xii L 4 il.
A ' an fi
Don Kennedy is seriously thinking
of changing his dog's name from
"Queenie" to "Mars" because from
all indications she appears to be in-
Meadie McKay: "I'll give you a
Boyes: 'iDon't, I wouldn't know
how to eat it."
Mr. Adamson: "Are there any
Mccvaffreyz "Yes sir. l-low do
you calculate they horse-power of
Mr. Bissonnette: "Name a liquid
that won't freeze."
Les Fraser: "Hot water."
Mr. Burnett: Nl suppose you have
been through Algebra?"
Lawson: "Yes sir, but l went
through at night and didn't see the
Miss Massey: "You remember the
story of Daniel in the lion's den
don't you Bob?"
Bob Mee: "Yes ma'am."
Teacher: "What lesson do you
learn from it?"
Meer "We sh.ouldn't eat every-
thing we see."
Mr. Adamson: "What causes fos-
Sylvester: "The wind makes them
Mr. Bryan: "Why was Columbus
so anxious to find a new world?"
Burston: "I think he was looking
for a place to park."
MacNicol fafter shave? : "Gimme
a glass of water."
Barber: "What for?"
MacNicol: "I want to see if my
mouth will hold water."
Miss McGregor, referring to a
part in Henry IV: "His breath came
in short pants." fl...oud grins were
heard, at this?
Mr. Cameron: "They'll soon be
having a license on cats."
Mary Nethercott, Cin a loud whis-
per? : "Oh for cat's sake."
Donald Kennedy is going to the
"bow-wowsn according to Miss
Mr. Adamson: "The relative hu-
midity of this room is 4.4." Cwe
wonder if this could possibly be the
We wonder if it is the office door
which has the panes in it, or the of-
CAN YOU IMAGINE
George Stevenson and Jack Neil-
son closing their locker door?
Marion Smith failing in any sub-
Mr. Adamson and Howard Galla-
way being taken for twins?
Rina without Mary?
The majority of the first formers
over 4M feet tall?
Mary Nethercott coming to school
with her hair arranged the same
way, three days in succession?
The S. C. V. l. allowed more than
one dance a year?
Anyone absent-minded enough to
go to school on Saturday?
tContinued from page 823
"Samson, Samson, awake! the
Philistines are upon you!" To her
utter dismay he arose and broke the
withes like thread and slew the entire
company of soldiers as easily as she
could crush a colony of ants.
Then was Delilah even more de-
termined to find her husband's se-
cret. To her deep hatred of him
was added her hurt pride, for she
realized that Samson did not intend
to confide in her, and she even
doubted if she ever had meant any-
thing to him. Day after day she re-
proached him, wept bitter tears and
pleaded with him. Samson was be-
wildered with her behavior. Twice
he tried to gain peace by telling her
fanciful thoughts of what caused his
strength. Each time she trusted and
believed him, and then, strangely to
say, a band of Philistines would at-
tack him, and he would be forced
to reveal the fact that he had not
told her the truth.
.3 QUQ l YlUQOQUlHllliU1 QCQ1 QQ
Don't Forget to
PIE, ICE CREAM and
i 125 Ontario St.
i Phone 327
0.0101 it it iuioininim 3 ri :Lois
l-ler reproaches began to take on
a bitter note, and she declared that
he did not love her, for he had
mocked and lied to her three times.
Finally he became vexed to death
aud told her his secret. It would
have been better if he could have
seen the gleam in Delilah's eyes as
he revealed his secret, for she re-
alized that this time she had the
truth. He told her that he could ne-
ver have the hair shaved from his
head or he would become weak as a
child, because he was a man of God.
Delilah went once more to Shi-
loh and he frowned at her words.
"lt would be well for you," he
said, "that you have not made a mis-
talie this time. Already this has been
the death ot A hundred and twenty
of my men. You shall have one more
chance. Dagon pity you if this should
"lt will not failli' Delilah cried.
"He has confided all to nie. The
time for my revenge has come. l
fC0ntinued on page 911
OFUQOQ QI Q YQUQOQOQOQI Q1 Q 7QOQ10:Q
2 THE WHYTE 5
i PACKING CO.
g Wholesale and Retail g
i Fresh and Cured Government
i Inspected Meats
I Heed Office i
i STRATFORD, oNTAR1o E
Q CANADA E
e Plants e
g Toronto, Montreal, Brockville and !
Q Retail Stores v
' Stratford C25 Mitchell ill
i St. Marys 615 i
920101014 iuznznioioioic 10101050
UNIVERSITY or TCRONTO
Founded by 'Royal Charter in 1836 "for the general education
of youth in the various branches of Literature
and Science on Christian Principlesf'
As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of
Arts of the University of Toronto, Victoria College
enrolls students in all courses leading to the
degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of
Commerce and preparatory to admission to the
schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education,
Law and Medicine.
-Students of Victoria College are eligible for all
medals, prizes and scholarships awarded in the
Faculty of Arts by the University of Toronto, in
addition to the numerous awards confined to
students enrolled in Victoria, including thirteen
'Rev. E. W. Wallace, M.A., D.Dl.,
Prof. C. E'. Auger, B.A.,
OQ Q Q Q Q1iwD0,0,0QllQOQOQUQllQ Q - Q Q -
- JQ IQ !iUlUQIlQl1iUQUQ lQOQ0
M Q lllliibilll0l01l!l0l0ilO9
is equipped in every way to
supply your needs in any kind
Thanks for Your Past
The Rogers Studio
83 Downie Street
b.0n1oio1o1n1ngn1- -1- in vi- 1101011
See the New
DE FOREST CROSLEY
Dependable Radio Service
116 Downie St. Phone 542
- QOQ lQ DilIIIIQUQUQUQUQUQUQ .3 0:0 Q1PQUQOQUQOQOQ1lQOQ0l0.'0QOQ
A noble young gallant named Bill
A Who has oodles and oodles of will
Said: "l'll study by jove, not let my mind roven-
Here lies the dead body of Bill.
. ture of Qgsjitg
THE COLLEGIATE GIRL
will find an unusual collection
of high class
Pure Silk Hosiery
Fabric and Kid Gloves
Pull-Overs for Sport Wear
Fine Silk Underwear
Beach Suils and Pyjamas
Silk Scarfs and Hand Bags
All are Sensibly Priced.
EB. CHI. wilson:
0.1UQOQOQOQOQllQOQltQlillQ Q1 QUQC
You can have clear, pure nat-
ural lce, delivered by care-
ful, courteous icemen, at a
surprisingly moderate cost.
It pays to start EARLY to
save Food, Money and
82 Water Street
UQ! Q PQOQlllbQOQOQOQOQl Qi!
' Ulm b - raft
i 19 P'
i Specializing in Designing and
i School Pins
i Class Pins
! Sweater Crests
! Greeting Cards
! Dance Programs
! We also carry a large stock of
! selected Novelties for Gifts and
! When in Toronto you are invited
Q to come in and see us at our new
Q Yonge Street Shop-
252 V2 Yonge Street
i In Business 12 years on King Street
O.. 0:0 DQUQOQ
Residential School for Girls
All advantages of city and
country school. Spacious
grounds, splendid castle
buildings. Physical education
Public School, Honor Matric-
ulation, First Year University.
Music, Public Speaking, Art,
Household Science, Commer-
cial Courses, Bible, Civics, thc.
For Calendar apply to
Rev. C. R. CARSCALLEN, M.A.,D.D.
0.0 it:initvia:zamixvinininioxoiozwzo 9:4 1010101411111 10: in 14110103
A studious student named Cecil
fpronounced if you please as in vesselll
l fear for his mind for he's startled his kind
By suddenly wanting to wrestle!
g Pounder Bros.
! Building Supplies from
! Foundation to Roof
! Hardware, Paints and Oils
i .1..... --
Q Phones 743 and 745
g 45 Cambria Street, Stratford
Q Where Service and
! Experience Counts
,OXQDCOQ -I QUQUQ lQ0-UQUQOQDQ 0:0
QCDQUQUQ Q Q1 il Q1 QUQ -CHD PQlO:O
f:QP-UQOQ4YQOQUQOQOQUQ Q Q lQ Q U.
C. C. M.
Gurdon E. Mcllalthy
The Bicycle Man
17 Ontario St. Stratford
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
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-citfp u w, -5
Rig ? I 3 n Y
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ll' 5 Ni X well QXXXX
MODERN XX Y Xi . lm X
sunTE . A XX
No. 5200 X X X
N Canada, no name associated with Cabinet art-
istry bears the same significance as that of
For nearly half a century this name has symbolized
the finest conceptions of keen minds and the best ef-
forts of skilled craftsmen in the creation of home en-
The McLagan shop mark identifies each McLagan
creation and connoisseurs of fine furnishings will tell
you that this mark is a mlost dependable guide to care-
ful craftsmanship, enduring beauty and sound Value.
K3Y CXl U
elif agan, B
5251 0 fl
. AYb,Qg,XcWxQ,!,x A
T'HfE McLAGAN FURJNlITU'RE UO., LIMITED
STRATFORD - CANADA
ilCOQ i i l ii llQ Dl0l0Q0i0QUQ Ii lllQUQOQ QOQOQDQOQQQ Q
COLLEGIAN, I9 30
tContinued from page 869
"Let us hope so," was Shiloh's
Delilah again secreted Philistines
in the room of her home. Samson
came tired and despondent and she
wondered if he regretted the revela-
tion of his secret. With little diffi-
culty she caused him to fall asleep,
his head in her lap, and then with
trembling hand she summoned a
man from the inner room. With
infinite care they shaved the hair
from the head of the unconscious
Samson-slowly, slowly, so careful-
ly. Delilah almost cried aloud with
the tension of that hour. Then it
was done. just as on the other three
times she cried out in warning and
then watched with open lips and
glaring eyes as Shiloh's soldiers at-
tacked her husband. She half ex-
pected to see him rise and kill them
like babes, but he did not. The men
fell upon him with ferocious cruelty
and triumphantly bound him. They
g University of Western ntario 5
spat on him., kicked him, beat him,
and Samson reeled and staggered
beneath their blows. The blood was
trickling in a little stream from a
gash in his head. They ung a rope
about his neck and with men prod-
ding him with spears and jeering
him and others dragging on the rope
they led, half-dragged the helpless
man down the path to the town.
With growing horror in her heart,
Delilah watched the soldiers taking
her husband away. She struggled to
crush the rising thoughts in her heart
"lVly father, you are avenged. l
say you are avenged. Praise be to
Then she fell into hysterical laugh-
ing and crying. When Shiloh came
that night with Smirking face and
the bag of silver at his waist, he
found her in a dazed condition with
a set blank look upon her face.
"Dragon is great, Delilah," said
he. "Everyone within the town is
singing praises to your name. See,
lContinued on page 937
O:QDQlli0,0Q0-'UQIDDQ DQUQ Q QOQUQOQ Q Q02 ll Q i0Qll10QllQOQ 3014 p:Q
5 L'ON1DlO'N, 'CANADA 3
I ARTS MEDICINE PUBLIC HEALTH I
I Pass Junior Matriculation admits to undergraduate- I
I General Course in Arts. I
2 General Course in Secretarial Science. i
! General Course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, s
I in Nursing CB. SCJ I
i Six year Course in Medicine. 'i
- Honor Matriculation in four specified subjects admits to undergraduate- 2
I Honor Courses in Arts leading to Ontario Specialist. I
i Certificates, including new Course in Commerce. i
Honor Course in Business Administration. -
I Honor Courses in Mathematics and Business, Chemistry and I
i Business, Physics and Business. i
2 Honor Course in Science and Medicine Ccombinedl. -
I Public Health Courses ll yearj for graduate doctors and nurses. I
i Physical education, athletics, military training and health insurance I
i provided. G
2 Registration is limited. Applications should be made early. '
! F'or announcements and information about scholarships, matriculation
I courses, etc., write:
i K. P. R. NEVILLE, Ph.D., Registrar.
OXQIQOQUQOQIQ Q01 Q IC QOQOQ0l0QOQ
0QOQOQ0-0Qllilfflllllil Q 'iiiil Q I I
lUQ1 lQUil ll Ill iiUQUll lil YQOQOQIO?
To the boys who go
And the boys who stay -
To the girls at home !
And the girls away
To those who grow great
Or simply wash dishes Q
To each and to all i
We send our best wishes. Q
! Examination Reprints l
sis rio ,:,
! Obtain your Matriculation Reprints !
B from yoiu- School Representative: E
i D. C. McFadgen, Form 3B .
- Middle School :
! Algebra . ,,l,ll.,...,....ll,,.....,.,.,,,.. s,..........,,.....,l...l,.l,l,,.l. 1 5c !
E Ancient History iwith Maps? ...,.. l5c '
C Canadian History .i.i,...i ,,..ie,....,.l.,i... , M150 2
! Chemistry ,Q .iVle,..,....,..i,. ,Q l,l.i .l.,, Q ,.l5c Q
. French Composition .......,..., ....,.....,.... 1 5c U
E Latin Composition l4,,...i .Q.Q...15c E
e Geometry ,,.. ,... .,.. . . .. ....,t it t..l, ,15c :
U Physics e,l. ..................i. .,......,..,. ......,.... ..,4..,.,...... 1 5 c !
i German Composition ., ,..,..,..,...,,..e...,...l 15c i
i Upper School '
C Algebra .,., ., .,.,. ..... l,,.,... , . l.,.....,.,..,,,.. ..Q.,..,.l5c 3
I Chemistry .Q Q lele Q , QQ ,Q15c !
French Composition ....
g Geometry ....... .,,.. . .. .,
Latin Composition ,Q ,Q
.. ,........ ...Q15c i
E U Modern History .,.. ,...,...15c .
W. H. CJ-MU. 2 Physics , .,l., ,Q ,.i..., i,ii , ,150 2
E Q Trigonometry ..,,.., ,.,........ ...., . , ,..,,. , .,,....,..... 1 5c !
District Manager Q German Composition Q Q15c !
'fpoiioios Good as Gold" Q THE JAMES TEXTS Q
I BELLEVILLE, oN'r.
1 :oz go: 1ogo1ogo1o1og.,.. 0:4 0:0 304303,qoiuiug,,Z,,3,,1,,:o14,Zl,:,
Another young student named Wright
is always convinced he is right
When teachers say "Noi" say she "is that so?"
Gee it must be just great to be brightf ?J
1 1 'Iii CD tvtvxoxrvtoxozoxfoio ojo010I0101fv4Dfv1o1u1o1c::ogn1o14.i.
pen aSav1ngs 2 Plumbing
Account ow Heating
i Q Sheet Metal Work i
See How it Grows i ! E
Q Q 1- Q
Si per week amounts to 352.66 ! : Q
in .3 year. 5 For PROMPT SERVICE
4 i PHoNE 1237 Q
. i I i
The Canadian Bank j -1- :
1 a Q A
of Commerce 5 Q Dufton 81 Saunders
The Bank For four Savings g g 46 Huron Street
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