Woodstock Collegiate Institute - Oracle Yearbook (Woodstock, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1946 volume:
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Table of Contents TEACHING STAFF ----- 7 MESSAGE: CHAIRMAN BOARD OF EDUCATION 9 MESSAGE: PRINCIPAL - - II ORACLE STAFF - 12 EDITORIALS I5 IN MEMORIAM 19 VALEDICTORY 20 SCHOLARSHIPS - 22 PRINT-ART GALLERY - - 23 LITERARY 24 ACTIVITIES 35 GIRLS' SPORTS 45 BOYS' SPORTS - - I - 49 ALUMNI, EXCHANGE - 57 AUTOGRAPHS - 58 THE ORACLE Five UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO LoNooN --CANADA Degrees-B,A., B.Sc., M.A,, M.Sc., LL.B., M.D., etc. Courses-General Arts, Home Economics, Secretarial, Teachers' Course, Theological Options, Business Administration, Languages, l-listory, Mathematics, Philosophy and Psychology, Social Science, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Electronics, Geology, Medicine and Nursing, Physical Education and Athletics. Seven Affiliated Colleges For further information concerning Matriculation requirements, credits, courses of study, scholarships, loan funds, etc., etc., write THE REGISTRAR ix s ,N A 1 ' ' , ' l new 5 Eliliuheristig ' 1 Q Kingston Ontario 'um I-F Incorporated by Royal Charter 'I84'I Situated in the oldest city in Ontario, 34 buildings, normal registration about 4,500, health insurance provided during session, placement office helps students to find summer work and graduates to get jobs. ARTS-Courses leading to the degrees of B.A., M.A., B.Com., M. Com. Part of the work may be done by Summer School and correspondence. 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 M,Sc., and the Diploma of Public Health. NURSING SCIENCE-Courses leading to the degree of B.N.Sc. Matriculation Pamphlet, sent on request, includes complete list of scholarships and prizes awarded on entrance and on University work. Write for a copy of Queen's ln Pictures THE ORACLE I -1 ll. i I K- In I fi -q 4 . f , A A u 7' 4 Ex F M- 5 I Q E 1'-L 4 if f M- ,-,f A Av - 1 A e , Q f , if f' K :,: if 4' ,Q ,I Ci W A '--- T qx' ' - 5 - wi M A J' ? 1? 4- 'ff' , rf Q ,, QL , .- x Y Q 3 y f , Z Q l4:jQi f? A ' W, 1, Hi' 10 7' Vqjwg,-4?-' -1 .V g A 4 5- 3 Y Y y 'Jkt X' ' I' I E X I ff ff. WAA- . .,-'V 1. T f .L 8 fir A I rw I -a mf - ywi , as 1 ' . 2 A-5411 ' 'A , A 5 5 i- 5 f , 1 ' 4 f. Good Luck! WOODSTOCK COLLEGIATE STUDENTS We have always enjoyed your Collegiate Oracle O When you graduate from Collegiate Plan on one of our Up-To-Date Business Courses O COURSES FOR COLLEGIATE GRADUATES Secretarial Business Administration COURSES FOR COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT GRADUATES Commercial Graduates GENERAL COURSES Stenograplaic Office Training Commercial REGISTER NOW! ENTER ANY MONDAY! Woodstock Business College PHONE No. 'I Alma Mills, Principal Eight THE ORACLE lpfoiflage 44004 7fne Chairman of the Board of Education 0 Since the last issue of the Qracle, we have seen a world at war with the attend- ing sorrow and pain at the loss of fellow men and the uprooting and destruction of many of our ideals, and things We be- lieved worthwhile. But through the chaos ofa world at war, hope of a better world to come has been vouchsafed to us. At the beginning of the first year of Peace, our people and our country are living in one of the great moments of history. lt is fitting that in this the first postwar Oracle, we pause to give Thanks for the guidance, leadership and good fortune which guided Canada through to Victory and spared us the misfortunes of less fortunate countries and peoples. Let us, too, ever remember and pay tribute to those young men and women who pur- chased this Peace at so great a price. There are no thanks, no tribute, no memorial, which can repay or even express our debtfexcept one 'to build ci peaceful and happy country, worthy of their sacrifice. Throughout the War, and since, the World has had such declarations as the Atlantic Charter, expressing the aims and basis of things to come. But it ever must be remembered that for a happy and lasting Peace there must be more than a written document, no matter how lofty its aims. Like Mfar, Peace must be planned, worked for and built. A seething postwar World merely shows that the transition from war to peace cannot be made in a moment or at a word. Perhaps no fact has so clearly emerged from the conflict as the proven worth of ed- ucation and our educational institutions, and the general need to make available to all young people of our country an improved preparation for life and living. Not only is it recognized that better methods, facilities and plant are necessary but the time and in- dustry spent by students are amply repaid, both in preparation for making a living and enjoyment of life. On behalf of The Board of Education may l congratulate the Oracle staff and the Teachers assisting them, upon the excellence of their publication. May it long continue to carry on the fine tradition of past years, in fostering a loyalty to their Alma Mater and give to them the satisfaction of accomplishment, of which they can be justifiably proud. -A. C. WHALEY. THE ORACLE Nine LISTEN TO . 'ki' Singing Stars of if if Tomorrow C. B. L. 740 ON YOUR DIAL Sunday - 5.30 P.M. Presented By York Knitting Mills o Limited Y WOODS H0 THE PRINCIPAL t Sir Cracle: On lanuary l9, 1940, the new school was opened. Practically all the intervening per- iod has been spent with a world at war. Priorities and war essentials changed the order of almost every walk of lite. After a prolonged silence we are very pleased to welcome your activity again. Through your medium let me say a word of welcome home to all our past students who have returned from the many fields ot battle. To those who shall never return, we owe an undying gratitude and obligation. Our sincere sympathy is extended to those bereaved and we hope that the ideals for which they fought and died will not be in vain. I wish to take this opportunity to thank our many triends who so loyally supported us, in a tangible way throughout the years. My sincere desire is that our combined efforts will yield good returns tor the Woodstock Collegiate Institute. E. P. HODGINS. Principal. THE ORACLE maven 2'1- .0 ,g. I Q Off 'QF K 35 x ORACLE STAFF Matheson. Thom, D. To Hart, M. Nash, onsuld, D. J, Lowr, K. H w:M L Middle Ro Ccrnwcth, R. Guthrie. A. Front Row: G. Green, M, Holdsworth, F, ke : C. Por nf Abse Editor Literary Activities Boys' Sports Girls' Sports Humor - Alumni and Exchange Typists - Business Manager Advertising - Advisory Committee Oracle Staff I 945 -46 Kathryn Hansuld Doris Matheson Glennie Green - Carl Parker - - Margaret Tatham Marguerite Holdsworth, Anne Carnwath - - - Isobel Hart Doreen Nash, Ruth Cuthrie - - - Ioe ML 'tha Monroe Murphy, Howard Mclntlglbltb- Carl Mueller, Gerald Else ' Mr, Lawr, Mr. Turner, Mr. Cordick Oracle Representatives QA-W. Schell 9B-B. Bowyer 9C-B. Cunningham QD-E. Tatham QE-A. Smith 915'-I. McKeown IOA-L. Scott 10B-M. McAlpine 10C-D. Keith 10D-R. Martin THE ORACLE lOEfl. Gatland llAiH. Dewan 11B---H. Ede llCfl. Ennis IZA-I. Ross IZMD. Kostis 12C-A. Kays l3AfD. Bowman 13B-D. Ritchie C. Sp.fS. White Thirteen It's easy to shop at ' i 1' J' No matter where you live, Simpson's is as near as your telephone or mail box. 4 Shop the easy way . . . from Simpson's cataloque . . . in the comfort of your home . . . or in the Catalogue Order Office where you receive personal attention and can save letter postage and money order fees. Simpsons catalogue brings to you the wide assortments of a qreat department store . . . thousands ot items ot the highest quality consistent with price . . . and the pro- mise of prompt and careful handlinq of your orders. pg: gg fg X FOR GREATER SHOPPING CONVENIENCE AND SERVICE, VISIT OR TELEPHONE SIMPSON'S CATALOGUE ORDER OFFICE 394 DUNDAS STREET WOODSTOCK -TELEPHONE 'I860 an :x ik 4. Fourteen THE ORACLE And Now We Hove Peace The first peacetime Oracle in six years is going to press. Most of us have been attending collegiate during the war years, and we have often wondered what peace- time would be like. The education of many has been interrupted. Perhaps it has been tc their advantage: they have met new people, seen new places and thought of new things. Some have paid the supreme sacrifice: others are returning to take up where they left off. Still others of us have remained at school so that we might be trained to take our part in the planning of a peacetime world, which we knew would come. We've missed he Oracle the last three years - it, also, became a wartime casualty. ln another quarter-century those years in collegiate will only be hazy memories, but we have tried to produce for you a record of the faces and activities of those at W.C.l, in 1945-46. lt's been hard work, but We've had fun working together. We hope you like the result. Now we present to you our 1946 Oracle with a suggestion from the pen of Francis Bacon. Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested. -Editor Foundations For A Lasting Peace One of the most prominent topics in the newspapers and on the radio today is the question of a lasting peace, Almost every day of the week editorials are written and radio speeches are heard relating to this topic. This is not susprising, since the solu- tion of this problem is the key to the future of the world. lf we do not provide a solid foundation for peace now, we are sowing the seeds of world chaos later. The whole future of the world rests on this problem of today. How can we build a secure foundation for an enduring peace? As l make no claim to being a magician nor a medicine man with a panacea for the world's ills, I do not pro- pose to submit a simple solution for this vex- ing problem. It seems to be giving the ex- perts a little more trouble than they are able THE ORACLE to handle. What l shall try to do is give some idea of what is required to produce a lasting peace. The problem of whether or not we re- quire a world organization, such as a league of nations, has already been decided. I think that everyone feels it is one of the requisites for a lasting peace. We must be able to talk things over rationally. But in addition, we must have in our hands the power to en- force the peace, if it is necessary. A body such as a league of nations, combined with an international police force would give us just this protection. There is no doubt that the aggressor nations should be disarmed. They should not be given a chance to strike again while our backs are turned. I believe that one of the primary causes of war is man's need. ln Germany after the First World War the average German civil- ian led a far from attractive life. Cold and hungry, he felt that he had been cheated. Hitler was the solution to his problems. Hit- ler clothed and fed him. Hitler told him he was now better off that he had ever been be- fore. Der Fuhrer filled the disgruntled German with both food and propaganda. lt was the promise of new and better things that the Nazis used, to influence the German people as they desired. We have seen the sad out- come of it all. We must banish man's need as well as his fear. lf a man has all he needs, he is generally content. If he is happy, he does not usually think of war or conquest in order to secure more than his just share. In both Germany and lapan before l939 the people were kept in ignorance of the true facts about what went on in the outside world. These people must be re-educated and given a new sense of values in life. They must be taught to live at peace with one an- other and with the world. We are the only ones capable of teaching them and we must make a good job of it. Both social and moral reforms must be achieved. The key to the Iapanese sense of moral values lies in their religion - Shintoism. One would suppose at first that changing an entire nation's moral and religious outlook would be a gigantic, even an insuperable, undertaking. However, Fifteen General MacArthur has already told the Em- peror to tell the lapanese people that their being a divine race is nothing but a myth. Government sponsoring of the Shinto shrines has been abolished, and at last, the Iapan- ese people are beginning to learn the truth. So far there have been no violent repercuss- ions to this change. However, building the foundations for a lasting peace entails more than a number of reforms in the conquered countries. When the late Will Rogers was asked some years ago what was wrong with the world, he replied in his usual off-hand manner, Oh, people, l guess! Probably the same answer could be given to the world's ills at the pres- ent time. What are you and I going to do about building this foundation? The power lies in our hands: we must not misuse it. Our wishes govern the policies of our country. lt is up to us to do the right thing. The problem of laying the foundations for a lasting peace is a grave one. The future of the world depends on how well our job is done. Elizabeth Kenny Elizabeth Kenny, an Australian nurse famous for her treatment of poliomylitis, came to America in 1940. She had found it diffi- cult to convince Australian doctors of the success of her treatment, and an equally long struggle awaited her in America. When she first arrived in America, she appealed to both the National Foundation for lnfantile Paralysis and the American Medical Association in vain. Finally she was sent to the University of Minnesota Medi- cal School and the Minneapolis General Hospital. Here she demonstrated her treat- ment which succeeded in practically abol- ish-ing polio crippling in Minneapolis. By the old method polio was treated by apply- ing splints and braces. Sister Kenny be- lieves this only helps to cripple the patient, that the crippling effect is caused by the pat- ient refusing to exercise his muscles because of the pain caused by the muscles in spasm. Her treatment is to relieve the pain by hot packs so that the stricken muscles may be exercised. This method sounds simple, but a skilful operator requires from three to six months training. Apparently American doctors did not like to admit that a nurse could teach them Sixteen anything. Now the majority of people are in favour of her treatment, but there are still a few doctors prejudiced against her, despite her overwhelming success. Her life in Amer- ica has not been easy. During the past few years many articles have appeared in medi- cal papers criticizing her work. However, now, people all over America are clamour- ing for her treatment, and it is to be hoped that soon all doctors will realize that a nurse has taught them how to treat infantile par- alysis. Sister Kenny's treatment is indeed one of the most outstanding advances ever made in orthopedic surgery. Our War Memorial With the cessation of hostilities after six long Years of war, we, in our school, turn our thoughts to other matters. However, be- fore we do so, let us put some time on a suitable memorial for the fifty-one boys whom we lost. After the last war, students and teachers in the school felt it most fitting to procure a bronze memorial tablet with the names of those who were lost inscribed on it. Now, ideas are changing. People feel that it is more fitting to have something which will benefit those who are left, rather than some- thing which will remind us of them only sev- eral times a year4particularly at our Mem- orial Day Service. lt has been said that our principal and some of the staff would prefer another bronze plaque to be placed near the first one. But is this what the boys themselves would pre- fer? I believe they would rather the school would choose something which it needs- something which might remind us of them more than just seeing their names written on metal. Students and other teachers have thoughts along this line. But, you ask, what would be most suitable? There have been several suggestions. The first one is a school Swimming Pool. We wanted one when the new school was built. Could we have one now? No. There is no place for one in the pre- sent school. But we are not to be entirely disillusioned. The Board of Education is plan- ning to build a new addition to the school within ten years. At that time there will be supplied not only a swimming pool but also another gym! THE ORACLE Our thoughts must turn to something else. Perhaps a Pipe Organ for our auditor- ium. When we heard that beautiful music rolling from the pipes, would we not be re- minded of old scenes, when we had those others with us? Would they not enjoy it if they were here? Not only could the students enjoy it but also many in the city. Let us hasten to earn money for something of this nature. We already have a nest-egg to start us off. Let us see how quickly we can make it grow into a worth- while sum. It shouldn't take long. , Radar The world was greatly interested when it heard that a radar contact had been estab- lished with the moon. This contact required two and one-half seconds and was made from the Eans Signal Laboratory, New Iersey. During the year 1941 a radar school was formed at Malvern, England. This school which covered fifty acres was known as the Telecommunications Research Labora- tory. The three chief radar machines devel- oped at Malvern were - A - The G.L. , used for Anti-Aircraft defence, - B - Elsie , used for circling searchlights, - C - and also an appar- atus used for directing coastal guns. At such places as Malvern, radar equipment was constructed at a very high cost for war purposes. Now, with the peace era here, radar has many important uses. Scientists are planning to explore space by use of radar. Radar is able to pierce the ionosphere, or the electrified outer areas of the earth's atmosphere, beyond which or- dinary radio waves cannot penetrate. Due to this fact radar can be used to accurately gauge the distance between the celestial bodies. It has been predicted that radar guided rockets will travel to the moon within ten years and piloted rockets will travel to the moon within twenty years. We can, therefore, look to radar in the future to ex- pand our present scientific world. 1 t t We're proud of our photography this year: and if you can't laugh at our jokes for their originality , please respect them for their old age. THE ORACLE Eisenhower at Toronto U lf wishes were horses, wouldn't you ride too? Iust now, l'm dreaming that I have accepted an invitation to luncheon, to be held in Hart House, University of Toronto. At this function the guest of honour is a Gentleman whom anyone of us would be highly honoured to meet - General Eisen- hower. Later the same afternoon-January 12, to be exact, I shall be one of the eager thousands attending special Convocation when an honourary degree will be conferred upon the distinguished American visitor. Although this is just a flight of fancy on ye Editor's part, it was the enviable exper- ience of our Principal in his capacity as Member of the Board of Governors of his Alma Mater. We understand also, that some of the graduates of Woodstock Collegiate Institute, now attending the University of Toronto, had close-ups of the celebrated guest. ln one of the newspaper shots, a past student - Donald L. Coles, could be seen near the general. We feel that every Canadian, especially those members of the armed service who profited by his eminent leadership in the European theatre of World War ll, applaud the action of the University of Toronto in con- ferring on so distinguished and deserving a fellow American the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Q Q Q Editorial Shorts How about bringing your tunics out of moth-balls, girls? We think that they look very smart at Assembly on Wednesday morning when there are likely to be visitors in the school. t Q O Do you read the W.C.l. Sportsreel in the Sentinel-Review every week? It's really good and our girls' sports editor is doing a swell job. its Rumours last fall suggested a Shooting Club for the girls in the school. Since noth- ing has been heard about it, apparently it did not come into existence. tPerhaps next yearl-what happened? . . . Seventeen Our rugby games this fall were partic- ularly exciting with the addition of four cheer leaders -- Margaret Tatham, Stella Chatam, lim Ennis, and Tom Ballantyne. They were, to say the least, energetic, and put their whole heart into their work. Credit must go to Mr. Hilts for training them. Yr l' 'I' Reports have reached our ears that Strat- ford Normal School has some very comfort- able chairs scattered throughout the halls. So inviting are they, that, so we are told, it is with great difficulty that the students are persuaded to enter the classrooms. Upon hearing this news, someone suggested that we might have chairs in our halls for the in- dustrious noon day workers. Please don't feel that we don't apprec- iate the fact that our examinations aren't crowded into a few days. We do. But must they be stretched out through three weeks? We don't know about you, but some of us felt that our Christmas Examinations would never end. 'A' i il' We have heard some of our boys say that they would like a physical training in- structor like Miss Stock. Please don't mis- understand us. By that, we mean a teacher who would be able to devote his whole time to sports. ir T W lt was with great pleasure that we learned, last fall, that Mr. Hilts was returning. As most of you know, he left our school in 1942 and joined the Air Force. We were very sorry to see him go, but now, we look forward to having him with us for many years to come. To you, Mr. Hilts, we say, Welcome back . 1' i i' Again comes the same old complaintd not enough Literary meetings. Who is to blame this timefthe society, the teachers or the student body? Cne of its main draw- backs is that it does not get started early enough. Can't anything be done about that? Tea Dances this year seem to be pretty scarce. Is it true that we've had only one this year? Tsk . . Tsk . . This would never do. Couldn't we make up for it between now and Iune? Eighteen 1 An event in history! For the first time in the life of our school, fifth form had to be divided. We hope this will be kept up and maybe in another fifty years there will be three fifth forms! . 9: 'lr vi' Nor was the fifth form the only crowded form. The rise in attendance accurred in every form, as this year we have an enroll- ment of over 650 students. Another occurr- ence of importance is the first use of the gallery in Assembly by upper school pupils. 1-if The school hockey team is a welcome addition to the school. We applaud their fine efforts up to now. Keep up the good work, boys! Q 'I' 'lr Since the last Oracle was published three operettas have been presented by the Glee Club. These show the great advance- ment of the club under the direction of Miss Kellerman and certainly make fine entertain- ment for the school and its friends. We hope they'll not be discontinued. fix We on the Oracle Staff wish to thank our Advisory Committee consisting of Mr. Lawr, Mr. Turner, and Mr. Cordick. Very cheer- fully and energetically, they helped us pub- lish this magazine, and to them we offer our humble thanks. We would also like to thank Miss Cropp, who, although not on the Ad- visory Committee, helped us considerably. - Q-xr This fall two new members were added to our teaching stafffMiss Lindsay and Mr. Turner. Throughout the year they have shown themselves to be interested in the school, and incidentally, they both helped to make this magazine a success. Mr. Turner served on the Advisory Committee, and Miss Lindsay designed the attractive cover for our book. 8 'R 'A' Two people whom we think deserve much praise are our two typists - Doreen Nash and Ruth Guthrie.. They worked fran- tically to get everything typed for publication and the staff certainly appreciated it. We would also like to thank Bob Ackman who kindly took and printed many pictures for us. THE ORACLE 1g3g'-4.-E.-' 3111 illlrlm Second W AMOS, LLOYD, Flying Officer ATKINSON, JEAN, Section Officer BENDALL, BROCK L., Gnarclsnzan BEST, THOMAS, Pilot Officer BIER., DONALD, Flying Officer BOND, LESLIE CHARLES, Captain CASE, EMERSON, Sergeant CHILDS, ALFRED, Sergeant Gnnner CHILDS, EDWARD, Captain DAFOE, JACK, Pilot Officer DAVIS, OAKLEY, Gunner DOTZENROTH, HUGO, Sergeant Pilot DRIVER, THOMAS, Lance C'orpora.l FLOOD, DONALD, Pilot Officer GILMAR, LESLIE, Sergeant GRANT, MURRAY, Pilot Officer HALL, DONALD, Lieutenant HARCOURT, JAMES, Sergeant HARDWICK, HUBERT, Prirate HEAL, STANLEY, Pilot Officer HEMMING, W. R., Sapper HOSACK, HOWARD, Lieutenant IRWIN, YVILLIAM J., Flying Officer JONES, DONALD, Able Seaman KNEALE, T. M., Squadron Leader PI. , E ROBERTSHAW, JOHN, Sergeant Pilot SCHOFIELD, HAROLD, Sergeant Pilot SLATER, MURRAY, Lance Corporal SLOANE, J. GORDON, Lieutenant SPARKS, CLARENCE, Lientenant THORNE, ALEX R., Gunner TODD, JAMES W., Ordinary Coder TRUIN, KENNETH, Sapper THURLOW, JOHN, Flight Lieutenant UTTING. VICTOR, Sergeant Pilot WEST, ROBERT, Stoker lst Class WILSDON, RAYMOND, Flying Officer VVILSDON, ROBERT, Flight Lieutenant YATES, WALTER HERBERT, Signallerr THE ORACLE Nineteen Al Ca rl Parker Valedictory Mr. Chairman, Honoured Guests, Grad- uates and Students! To-night it is an honour and a privilege for me to act as valedictorian for the grad- uating class of 1945. At this moment, l am reminded of a certain graduation at an American Theological College. The dean was giving a farewell address to his grad- uating students. He said, Gentlemen, l would ask you to deliver your sermons in this way. When you speak of heaven, look up towards the sky and smile, so that your faces may radiate the light of heaven. But, gentlemen, when you speak of hell, your normal faces will do. To-night, my friends, I would ask your permission to use my nor- mal face. Many classes have graduated from the Woodstock Collegiate lnstitute and many ad- dresses have been given. They have con- 'tained much the same subject matter-a ref- erence to our school years, our teachers, and our fellow students. This address will not Twenty 1 differ, for these are the thoughts that crowd our minds on graduation. During the past few years, we have, through careful guidance, been brought to the threshold of our knowledge. Our minds have been prepared to grasp life and to hold on to it-to solve the difficult problem of living in a not-too-secure world. We have studied many subjects: some of them we may have felt were not necessary for the business of making a living. But all were given with the intention of training our minds to think-to think easily, and clearly, to de- velop a mind that can take on the business of living without guidance and without hind- rance. Our teachers have watched our progress with interested and critical care, not for any personal glory it could bring themgbut pure- ly because they have given of their ability, their energy, their lives to shape the irrespon- sible and ignorant child into the dependable and intelligent man. We owe them much, we can repay them only through our earnest use of what they have given us. As fellow students we must part, We have worked together, learned together, played together, lived together, and through that association we have given each other somewhat of ourselves. For our development we owe each other much than cannot be calculated in the cold and insufficient terms of language. lt must be felt and left unde- fined. Some of us will choose to seek further academic guidance to fit us for a different and perhaps more complicated vocation. Others will step directly into life to gain fur- ther knowledge through practical experience. Whatever our pathway and wherever it leads, we shall always have interest in each other's work and genuine pleasure in each other's success. Today we enter a world with opportuni- ties that have never before been offered to a generation. A new world is in the making. We stand on the threshold of the Atomic Age, in a world of which we know nothing. It will be our work to shape that world into what we desire. We want freedom so that science can give us atomic energy without fear of chaos. We want freedom for religion so that we may pursue our chosen faith, secure in the knowledge that that faith will THE ORACLE carry us through any new age. We want freedom to think, to build, to advance. These are our dreams: let us make them realities. With our goodbyes to our teachers, our fellows and our school, we realize that our days of security are over. There will be times when we look back with longing on our school years. But life with security is un- profitable. We must be eager to step forth and take our places. We have been given the tools: let us proceed with the task! The Community Concerts At the first concert on October l2, Marina Svetlova fprima ballerina, Metropolitan Op- era Associationl delighted her audience with the delicate precision of her dances and her colourful costumes. She was accompanied on the stage by Alexis Datinoff, leading male dancer of the Metropolitan Opera. Adrina Otero pleased the audience with several Spanish dances. The pianist was the emin- ent Russian-born Sergei Malavsky. Leonard Warren, Leading Baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Association rendered a very fine concert on November 2. The audi- ence was captivated by his powerful, rich voice and dramatic magnetism. He has had a splendid career and we were indeed fortun- ate in hearing him. The Bary Ensemble which consisted of Gertrude Bary, Pianist, Mary Becker, violinist, Virginia Peterson, cellist, and Lorna Wren, flutist, entertained concert goers on lanuary 21. Each delighted the audience with sever- al solos, and all joined in to bring many well known and loved encores, being called back many times by the audience. Winston Churchill Winston Churchill was born in London in 1874. His early years were spent at the Viceregal Lodge and Phoenix Park, Dublin. As far as the boy was concerned he saw little of his father and mother. His was a lonely life. His father was deep in politics and his lovely mother was one of the great- est favourites in the social circles of England. For one of his standing it was customary to attend Sandhurst or Eton College and later Oxford or Cambridge. Because of his none too robust health, his parents chose Harrow. Both here and later at Sandhurst. he was a failure in Latin, Greek, and Mathe- THE ORACLE matics. Because of this has father thought he would be no good at the bar . The only thing to do was to put him into the army. He did not do very well on the Army entrance examinations, but after several at- tempts he succeeded in being accepted. Later, he studied, and ranked well in his classes. He became an expert horseman. He played an active part in many wars some of which were, Indian, South African, and World War l. He won several medals. Although he liked army life, he wanted something else to do, so as his father had done, he turned to politics. He left the Army in 1900 and decided to contest a seat in the House of Commons. He ran several times before he was elected. Men often listened to him intently, as though he were a prophet, but they did not heed his prophecies. He saw the Germans breaking the Treaty of Versailles. He tried to warn the British Government of the danger of wars and bombing raids , and to build up the Army and Airforce in particular. He succeeded in getting forty planes and later extended it to forty squadrons. Early in the war, Prime Minister Cham- berlain made him First Lord of the Admiralty. Later when Chamberlain was forced to re- sign, Churchill became Prime Minister. ln his first speech he said, I have nothing to offer but blood, toil, sweat and tears. Churchill is a renowned orator and par- liamentarian and has an ability for quick thinking on his feet. lt often seems to religious men and wo- men as if Divine Providence in its Infinite wisdom and mercy had raised up this leader to face a crisis and to bring courage to fail- ing hearts. It was in 1940 when the Nazi hordes were poised at the channel ports ready to strike, that Prime Minister Winston Churchill said these words, Let us therefore, brace our- selves to our duty, so that if the British Em- pire and its Commonwealth lasts for one thousand years, men will say, this was their finest hour! Mr. Churchill's party was defeated in August of last year and he is now trying to lead a quiet life, although he takes part in many activities. Melba Brownscombe, l lC Twenty-One Scholarships Carter Scholarship We are proud to announce that Miss Margaret Dewan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Dewan, lngersoll, has won the 3rd Carter Scholarship for Oxford County Cl945l valued at SS40., and also a Provincial Univer- sity Scholarship of 55400. Margaret Won numerous proficiency prizes, and public speaking prizes While attending W.C.l. Last year she was an officer in the girls' cadet corps, president of the Ath- letic Society, Vice-president of the Student Executive and voted the most popular girl in the school. Margaret is now taking the Pre-medical course at University ot Toronto. Good luck, ,,Peq.,L Margaret Dewan I.O.D.E. Scholarships Miss Marion Ellis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Ellis, R.R. 3, Woodstock, and lack Pullen, son of Mrs. E. Pullen, R.R. 6 Woodstock, Won I.O.D.E. scholarships valued at 3550, presented by Mrs. L. C. Wood, Regent of the Admiral Vansittart Chapter. Marion is attending the University of Toronto this year, and lack is employed on the farm of D. H. Hart, R. R. 6 Woodstock. P Provincial Normal School Scholarship Ronald Weber, son of Mrs. E. I. Weber, Beachville won a Provincial Normal School Scholarship of 33200. Ronald is attending Stratford Normal School this year. Provincial Scholarships Kenneth Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Scott, 551 George St., Woodstock, Won a University Provincial Scholarship valued at 95400. Kenneth is now attending University of Toronto. Cfrade Xlll Provincial Scholarships of Sl00. were awarded to S. Iohn Sorenson, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Sorenson, Shakespeare and Donald Yeoman, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Yeoman, 479 Queen St. Woodstock. Iohn is attending Stratford Collegiate this year and Donald is continuing his studies at Woodstock Collegiate. Woodstock Collegiate Institute is very proud of these scholarship winners and Wishes them every success in their further studies. Twenty-Two 7 THE ORACLE WEST WIND Tom Thomson KCOURTESY ART GALLERY OF TORONTOl Canadian Art True Canadian art was first begun by Tom Thomson. In his brief and dramatic car- eer he first painted the north country in its true colours. ln March he would leave for the north and not return until November: most of his sketching was done in Algon- quin Park. He never attended a school of art, but his pictures have brilliant colour, powerful rhythm and are full of the mood of the north country. ln 1917 he was assured a brilliant career, but it was never realized. One summer morning his canoe was found upturned in Canoe Lake, Algonquin Park. Several days later his body was found, and death was attributed to accidental drowning: but several things remain unexplained: a deep gash across the head, the lungs still filled with air, and the fact that Thomson was THE ORACLE a superb canoeist. Canada had lost her fin- est landscape artist, who died just when he had reached his prime. Thomson was only forty, but he left a lasting imprint on Can- adian art. The famed Group of Seven was organized in his memory. These lines by a fellow artist, I. E. H. MacDonald, inscribed upon a small mem- orial on the shores of Canoe Lake, eloquently sum up Thomson's life: To the memory of Tom Thompson, artist-woodsman and guide who was drowned in Canoe Lake, luly 8th, who lived humbly and passionately the wild. It made him brother to all l9l7, with untamed things in nature. It drew him apart and revealed itself wonderfully to him. lt sent him out from the woods only to show these revelations through his arty and it took him to itself at last. Twenty-Three Book Reviews Bright Paths To Adventure The days of romance and adventure are by no means past. Here is a real book for those of you who yearn for the thrilling days of the Spanish Main. The book should be of special interest to Canadians as it was written by Gordon Sinclair who spent his boyhood in Toronto and still makes it his home unless he is wandering through for- bidden Tibet. Although some of them sound like tall tales, Mr. Sinclair, who has travelled the world over, states that all of his stories are true first-hand-accounts of incidents that actually happened. Bright Paths to Adventure is not one continuous story, but a collection of thirty- one exciting chapters. The author tells of in- teresting incidents concerning wild animals, of the hypnotic and supernatural powers of the Voodoo Men of India, of the only man who ever saw a mountain born, of lost con- tinents, of buried treasure, of a one-armed general who has just begun making his sixth million dollars, as well as of gripping adventures in which our own Canadian Mounties figure. If you read Bright Paths to Adventure you can travel around the world, seeing all these strange things and manfy more, while seated beside a cosy fireplace. I am sure that you will find here three-hundred pages of fascinating adventure that you will want to read again and again. Don Hart llB Short Leash By Bertrand Shurtleff Following A.W.O.L., his popular book of 1944, Bertrand Shurtleff has written a new dog story about two great army dogs in the South Pacific. . Spareribs and Huskie, with their trainers Lieutenant Sedaewick, Sergeant Trueman, and Corporal Nilson, are sent to the Pacific fighting zone. Spareribs, aptly named, al- though scrawny, is an exceedingly wiry messenger dog. Huskie, a contrast to Spare' ribs, is a magnificent specimen of the breed Twenty-Four which gives him his name. He is trained to accompany patrols and warn them of strang- ers in the vicinity by a bird-dog point. When a plane carrying two highly im- portant officers crashed in the Owen Stanley Mountains, Lieutenant Sedgewick requests that he, Truemari, and the dogs be allowed to hunt for the missing officers. On the slim chance that the officers may be alive, the request is granted: then they, along with a native guide Orani, are parachuted into a valley near the scene of the crash. The party is in a precarious position as the jungle is infested with savage natives, Iapanese, and disease-carrying insects. Food and medi- cal supplies run short. When the rescuers are surrounded by the enemy, it seems as if nothing short of a miracle can accomplish their rescue. As Mr. Shurtleff makes the reader feel all the menace of the situation, anyone who craves adventure will find it in SHORT LEASH. Donna Dawson, 12A Brother, Here's A Man! Brother, Here's a Man! written by Kim Beattie and published in 1940, recounts the exploits of loseph Boyle in company with Frank Slavin, the Australian prize fighter, during the Klondike Gold Rush, and later of Mr. Boyle by himself through the Russian Revolution, as well as his association with Queen Marie of Rumania. To live such an eventful life as Ioseph Boyle's, a man re- quired, on one side, herculean physical strength and audacity undreamt of before, and on the other side, honesty, gentleness, and absolute frankness with everyone. Boyle had all these qualities. Mr. Beattie's interesting and authentic account involved a substantial amount of work on his part. To obtain the material, he spent much time and travelled widely: his references to The l:'irs , a well known estate on the edge of Woodstock, which was the former Boyle family home, is of local interest. Colonel Ioseph Boyle is portrayed as a figure more at home in the midst of fighting than in a fireside chair-as a truly great man, whose courage made his adversaries quail. THE ORACLE His adventures reveal that he was admired by the unfortunate from the Chilkoot Pass to Bucharest and Moscow. With lines borrowed from Robert Service, a friend of Colonel Boyle's, Queen Marie of Rumania fittingly sums up this man in the epitaph that she sent to mark his grave in England. A man with the heart of a Viking, And the simple faith of a child. Ioseph Thompson XIB Who Dare To Live Lt. Commander Frederick B. Watt, R.C.N.V.R. Exciting, dramatic, breathlessly interest- ing is Frederick Watt's odyssey-of those who go down to the sea in ships to serve their country in time of war. The book is dedicated to two close ship- mates of Lt. Commander Watt, who appear in the book in spirit urging him, and who, since its writing have been lost at sea. Among the early 'events in this war the poet mentions Dunkirk and then mentions later events as seen through the eyes of a merchant seaman. This book is one of all too few about Our Silent Service e-the Navy. Parts of it will remind you of that popular movie ln W'hich We Serve. On reading Who Dare To Live , others will recall The Wreck of the Iervis Bay . For a modern poem with life-like characters and suspense enough to keep your interest to the very last page, you will look long before you find another yarn to beat Lt. Commander Frederick Watts- Who Dare To Live . Ellen Moon 12A Latin America: Twenty Friendly Nations Latin America: Twenty Friendly Nations is an interesting book of special interest to students. It is well and beautifully illustrated, and contains maps giving detailed informa- tion about the different countries. The book is in three sections. The first, The Past to the Present , explains why the term Latin America is applied to the twenty countries which make up Mexico, Central and South America. lt goes on to tell the history of the Incas in South America and THE ORACLE the Mayas in Mexico and Central America and gives an account of the rule of force by the Spanish and Portuguese, the fight for in- dependence begun by Bolivar, and the struggle for democracy. The second part tells the stories of the wealth and progress of the twenty modern Latin republics. ln the third section entitled The Americas Learn to Work Together , the authors try to promote a better understanding between the United States and South Amer- ica. The three authors are Prudence Cutright, VV. VV. Charters and George I. Sanchy. Pro- fessor Sanchy wrote in the foreword that he hoped through this book the people who read it would become better acquainted with their neighbours to the south, and he closed with the Spanish phrase Hasta leuga, amigo , f So long, friends .l. Patricia Poole llA Frenchman's Creek Daphne du Maurier, famous for Rebec- ca and Hlamaica Inn, has given us another vivid romance in Frenchman's Creek, which is set on the wild south Cornish coast, during the Seventeenth Century. Impetuous and beautiful, Dona St. Col- umb suddenly rebelled against the empty life that occupied her time in London with a husband she had never loved, and fled to her husbands estate, Navon, in Cornwall. Free at last, she enjoyed the soft climate, the lazy hours, and the long walks in the after- noon. Her peace, however, was suddenly dis- rupted when, one afternoon she discovered that Narvon , was the refuge of a notorious Breton pirate. Impulsively, she signed her name to the ship's company. To reveal the story of the rest of that summer and its conclusion to those who have not read the book would be unfair. In this story, Miss du Maurier has matched, if not excelled, her other famous novels in swift tempo, suspense and vividness. Every chapter contributes to the greatness of this novel. Frenchman's Creek is a book, which the reader, having read the first chapter, will not wish to leave before he has read the last. Alena Cody-Williams 13A Twenty-Five Stories and Essays o The House of Tomorrow We are entering a new agel lt is one of atomic energy, modern inventions, huge in- dustrial developments, and the planning of a world peace. All this is of great import- ance to the average housewife. War brought many women out of the kitchen, and the assembly line taught them to appreciate ef- ficiency: consequently they are vitally con- cerned about the House of Tomorrow. What will it be like? The modern kitchenfworkshop of the home, is a housekeeper's paradise. An el- ectric dish washer is a very important feat- ure. How much time and drudgery one of these eliminate. The refrigerator has re- volving shelves which enables the house- wife to see instantly just what she wants. There is no need to remove all the contents to reach that small dish of fruit in the very back corner. And the Presto Cooker! That is why Mrs. Housewife can have a delicious dinner prepared in such a short time. Vege- tables are cooked in two or three minutes and a roast is ready in much less than an hour. The living room is really full of sur- prises. Push a button, a glass wall changes its position, and there you have a new room! It can be made larger or smaller as you wish. The furniture in the room is of metal or plastic materials that stand up under any number of jitterbug parties. Remember how the old furniture used to look even more worn than usual after a iam session by the teen-age crowd. The wall next the garden is completely built of glass, perhaps, and there are no chilly draughts either. For a cozy evening by the fire, the housewife just draws the easily-cleaned glass curtains. Many other improvements are revealed in the modern house. lt is lighted throughout by fluorescent lighting which eliminates glare. The bathroom has non-skid tubs and showers. There are no heavy wool blankets on the beds. ln their place are light, electric- ally heated ones. The furniture in baby's nursery is unbreakable. Crayon marks on the walls can be removed with soap and Twenty-Six water without doing any damage to the sur- face. There might even be a Baby Tender! The modern house is built for the family rather than have the family adapt itself to the house. It is aplace where young and old can work, play, and entertain their friends. Edgar Guest said,- lt takes a heap o' livin' in a house to make it home. The House of Tomorrow is, indeed, a home. Isobel Hart l3B. My Native Land British Columbia, my beloved native land, is the third largest province in the Dominion. The wealth of the fruitful Okana- gan Valley, the yields of mines and fisher- ies, the snow-capped Rocky Mountains, the humming industries of Vancouver, Canada's largest Pacific port, and the pulp and paper towns of the coast are all well-known. Nat- ure in her grandest mood, paints the beauty of towering mountains, dense forests, and mighty rivers. On Canada's Pacific Fron- tier the pride and vigor of the New World is revealed. There too is apparent sincere loyalty to the Empire. Two years ago l migrated east and adopted your province, Ontario, the land of treasure! Her wealth in nickel, copper, iron and gold, from mines whose names are world famous is beyond a king's ransom. Her rolling acres of tidy farms and wood- lots surround numerous thriving industrial cities. Power developed from the natural resources of Mighty Niagara plays a leading part in developing her industries. Besides the Great Lakes, thousands of acres of scenic parks invite an ever increasing flow of tourists to enjoy varied recreations. This is Ontariof-proud of her history and loyal to the traditions of true democracy. Perhaps you would be interested to hear of a few of the sharpest contrasts between my former school and yours-the high school tnot collegiate? where l went, with about two hundred. The pupils had only four grades, not five as we have here. ln it, our teachers moved from one classroom to another while the pupils remained in their home forms. I prefer the rotary system of W.C.I. as it adds variety to the day. I have noticed also sev- eral slight differences in curriculum. For THE ORACLE instance, I formerly studied physics and chemistry simultaneously, instead of in sep- arate years. Here our annual field day is held in the autumn, but in my last school we held ours in May and had a May Queen cor- onation as part of that day's activities. Woodstock although a small city, is an ideal place in which to live. Woodstock Collegiate Institute is one of the best schools that I have attended and I hope to continue my education here until I graduate. Chiyoka Takeda 12A The Robot Bomb On the night of Iune 12, 1944, a lookout on the south coast of England heard a sound like a distant motorcycle engine. Looking up, he saw what appeared to be a small aeroplane with its tail on fire, coming inland at high speed and at a low level. This was the first appearance on the stage of history of the robot bomb, the weapon of the next war. The rocket, like many so called inven- tions, is not new to war. The ingenious Chinese used it centuries ago, and its use by the British in the Napoleonic Wars and the War of 1812 has been immortalized in the line, by the rocket's red glare . Warfare is a thing of which we are not proud. It is a stigma on our civilization. Nevertheless, warfare is a time of stimulated advance in many fields. This has been par- ticularly true of the field of science in the war just ended. Radar, new drugs, the full real- ization of the potentialties of the aeroplane, and many other things are a beneficial legacy to coming generations. The roots of all these forward steps lie back in the days of peace, and among them was the germ of the ideas embodied by the Germans in the robot bombs. Even before Buck Rogers and Flash Gordon , men speculated on the possibility of travel through the solar system. To this end, International Rocket societies were organized. The German government has always fostered scientific research and it carefully encouraged developments in the field of rockets. The Germans concentrated all their researches on the isolated Baltic is- land of Peenemunde. When war broke out in 1939, the Germans had advanced far THE ORACLE enough in this field for Hitler to boast of his secret weapon . Now the British were not altogether in the dark as to this secret weapon and soon discovered by good fortune and patient re- conaissence, the base at Peenemunde. It was decided that this viper's nest must be destroyed at all costs, and accordingly, on the night of August 17, 1943, 500 R. A. F. bombers devastated the island. Most of the technicians and scientists were killed and much of the models, equipment and data were destroyed. This single blow set back German research six months, and saved Britain as an invasion base for D-Day. British Intelligence kept the Allied Su- preme Command informed of German pro- gress, and even before the first bomb was launched against London, a great decision had been made. Rather than set forward D-day enough to capture the launching sites on the French coast before the Ger- mans could use them, it was decided to sac- rifice the city of London. As is was, constant Allied Air attacks, excellent defences, and Montgomery's breakthrough in Normandy, spearpointed by Canadians, combined to save London. The V-1, or buzz-bomb, was not a true rocket, and had only a limited range. Its successor, the V-2, was a true rocket and at the end of the war the Germans were almost ready to launch the mightly V-10 against North America. To those who say, it can't happen here note the following. On March 19, 1945, six U-boats put out to sea. They planned to launch robot-bomb attacks against the Atlantic Seaboard. Fortunately, concentrated efforts disposed of them all be- fore they could do their work. German scien- tists said that in six months they could have been bombarding America with the terrible V-10, enhanced by their own development of the Atomic Bomb. The next war, and we pray there will not be one, may be a Hpushbutton war . Buried deep in underground burrows, men will launch super rocket-bombs against each other. One such bomb may lay waste a whole city the size of Detroit. Defences? Radar could give only thirty minutes warn- ing of a bomb launched against us from across the Atlantic. A whole broad contin- Twenty-Seven ent to strike at. Travelling faster than sound. Invisible to the naked eye. Inaudible to the ear. What could we do? Our only hope lies in preventing even the most remote in- ception of war by supporting all world peace organizations to the limit. -Bob Ackmcm. 13A- Reflections Of An Army Nurse Dawn was breaking in a rosy glow as we poked our tousled heads from our tent on a battlefield in France. We Ctwo other army nurses and IJ had arrived the night before by troop transport. We were the first Canadian girls to reach the front, and there was much to be done. As the guns over the hills were barking, I knew that before many hours the homesick and weary casualties would be brought to us. We had been issued khaki Coveralls, regulation boots, and steel helmets Cwhich we used for wash basinsl, and as I pulled on my boots over my heavy wool socks, I prayed that we might help some boys to life and love again that day. I know that the other girls prayed too, for I saw dark- haired Ieanette cross herself and murmur a few words as she stepped from the tent. Within half an hour a lad of nineteen was brought to us. Wounded in the leg by sniper bullets, he was sobbing heart--brok- enly as the orderlies carried him into my tent. On asking if the pain was very bad I received the reply, No, but we're advancing and l'm going to be left behind. I gave him morphine and then began to dress the wound. As his leg had a compound frac- ture, I knew that he needed immediate hos- pital care: so I listed him as one of the first to return to England. Then I gave him a cig- arette, and as I left I heard him say to the picture of a teen-ager he held in his hand, I'm afraid we can't go skating this year, but maybe next winter, Sis. All day long the casualties poured into camp, and We worked mechanically, with tears in our eyes and lumps in our throats, caring for them. At five-thirty a hospital' orderly told us to prepare the most serious cases for the trip to England. The Hospital Transport, Twenty-Eight which had landed on the strip at Nantes, would be ready to leave in two hours. As I strapped a tow-headed youngster onto a strecher for the short ride in the lorry, which would take him to the strip, he grinned at me and said, You know, Sister, this is the first time that I have called a girl 'sister' without having my face slapped. Even while pain was wracking his body, he could exchange a joke with his buddies and me. When the soldiers had all been loaded into the plane, I obtained permission from the CO. to step in and make sure they were all comfortable. As I passed number I4 a young boy grasped my hand and whispered, Please, Sister, kiss me before you go. You see, I can read a medical chart and I know that I may not last long. I-Iow could I re- fuse his plea? It seemed the least I could do for him who had risked his life for me. I have many other memories of my life as an army nurse, but my first day in France is the most vivid of them all. Donna Dawson l2A Cupitimidit'y February fourteenth tSt. Valentine's Day to youl lies in wait just around the corner. It is, literally, the only red letter day in the year. A day set aside for the young in heart though old in body. No matter how old or how youthful you are, this is one chance to show your affection for that certain some- one. Ture, some foul, villainous fellow, how- ever, takes this opportunity to take a dig at 'someone he dislikes. St. Valentine's Day is a fine opportunity for the easily embarrassed to take their heart in their hands and pass it along. For the more dashing, particularly a practical joker, 'tis a chance not to be denied. Im- agine the confusion one could create with a few innocent f?l valentines. Whether your intentions are honourable, or if you are just curious, now is the time to see who is chas- ing whom. Then there is the person who fools us all. His name is anonymous. To the business man, Valentines Day is a golden opportunity. Though your valentine may cost five cents or five dollars, he must make enough money to last the rest of the year. But shux Valentir1e's day comes but THE ORACLE once a year, and it is a splendid opportunity heart-strings. The fellow who really suffers to loosen your purse strings as well as your is the post-man. His motto must be, Through rain, snow, and St. Valentine's day, the mail must go through. If your heart yearns to someone all ready escorted-remember, all's fair in love and war. Now is a good opportunity to muscle . That is, provided you are ready to pay he consequences-a box of candy or a small piece of beef steak for your eye. Yes! The Blitz of Bliss is just around the corner, so grab your beaux and arrows and watch your aim. One word of warning- Heaven help the man who sends a valentine to my gal! ' Neil Gloin, 13A On Skating The air was crisp, and biting cold, The ice was thick and strong: . As usual, I tried to skate, The sport l've envied long. With gallant heart and beating pulse, My skates I did pull on. But once I got upon the ice My spirit-it was gone. I bent this way, I tottered that, I fear I was a sight: But bravely I kept lurching on, Nor gave heed to my plight. As other skaters passed me by With long and graceful strides, It really was not pleasant For anyone with pride. For over in one corner, They were doing the Figure Eighty But even with their training They could not match my gait. My tumbles-they were numerous, Not one, but nearer ten. Falling doesn't help morale- Whoops! there I go again! Thus, aching feet I torture, And heart I fill with fear. But yet, on skates you'll see me, As usual, next year. Doris Matheson 13B THE ORACLE A Friday Before Nine Last Friday morning I fell out of bed with ringing in my ears. I my mother's voice wasn't the least big eager to get out of bed, but that is the same old feeling I have every morning. After that everything went wrong. I couldn't find a pair of blue socks, which I had to have because I was wearing my blue sweater. My mother said nobody would look at my feet anyway but of course I knew they would. Parents can be so juvenile at times! When I arrived downstairs for break- fast, my mother was running around like a fire engine. She had discovered that the storm, early that morning, had stopped the electric clock. My brother lack was looking at his Boy Scout Handbookn' to see what time it was according to the sun. But I don't have much faith in the Boy Scout Handbook , to say nothing of my brother. He finally said it was between eight and nine o'clock, which naturally helped a lot. I gulped down my breakfast, gathered my books from the hall table, put on my coat, and stumbled out of the house. It was raining! I banged on the door until my moth- er finally opened it. I dashed in, ran to the closet and looked about for my umbrella. Of course, I couldn't find it: so I at once be- gan yelling, Where's my umbrella? Moth- er didn't know. I clinched my fists, gnashed my teeth, and wished I lived on a desert island. By this time my twin brother was coming down the stairs. He is an awful pest at times. He said he knew where it was, but I'd have to find it for myself. I couldn't control myself any longer, and I let off steam by pounding him on the chest. lust at this crucial moment my mother interrupted by handing me my umbrella, which she had found under my books on my desk. She ad- ded that I'd better hurry. I did. I decided it must be late because there was nobody on the street. By the time I arrived at school, after having run all the way, my hair looked like a dry mop, and I was puffing away like a steam-engine. I rushed up the stairs to my locker. Every thing was as dead as a tomb. Not that I have ever been in one, but I don't see how a tomb could be noisy. I looked through the window of a classroom. No- body there! I looked into another one. No- Twenty-Nine body there either. Then I thought perhaps we slept for a few days and it was Saturday. Maybe everybody except me had come down with the measles. I have already had them three times: so I didn't see how I could get them again. Finally deciding I must be too early, I looked at the clock in one of the classrooms, seven-thirty! I felt like passing through the floor. But instead I sat down on the top step and waited for someone to come. It broke my heart to think of all the things I could have done in that hour. How I would have enjoyed an extra hour's sleep. My reverie was broken by someone whistling in the hall. With a bucket in one hand and a mop in the other, the janitor approached me. When he enquired what I was doing, I told him I was waiting for school to begin. The janitor looked puzzled, but he said noth- ing further and began walking away rather hurriedly, I thought: but maybe it was my imagination. After sitting on the steps for hoursfat least it seemed that long, the corridors be- gan to fill with students. Suddenly, just as I heard the five-minute bell, I remembered, My French homework isn't done. Needless to say, I worked feverishly until nine o'clock. Anne Axelrod 12B War Memorials When I hear these words, war mem- orial , there comes to my mind my first un- forgettable view of the National War Mem- orial in the capital of our dominion, Ottawa. Spot-lighted, it stood out, symbolic, in the darkness of the sleeping city. It has only recently been completed, and in it each rank of the services is represented by a bronze figure - full of life, eager to see what lies ahead. It stands, tall, alone, in the heart of that busy city, a constant reminder to people going to work, to members of parliament going to session, to the numerous sightseers who visit the capital yearly. , We also think of the simple, but striking memorial to the Canadian troops at Vimy Ridge in France. Is this the type of memorial we want, to do honour to those Canadians who died in the Second World War? Some people feel that our war memorials Thirty 4 should not only honour the dead, but also be of value to the living. For our own school has been suggested a swimming pool. Let us think of those whom we are remembering: would not they prefer that we honour them in such a way? Would not they have enjoyed a swimming pool? Many of the boys who have not returned are the athletes of former years in our collegiate. For many smaller towns, a community hall has been suggested with facilities for sports, moving pictures and community gatherings. Because of those who died, per- haps we shall have the things they missed when they left to go to war-so young, so ambitious. Many people feel that in the use of these memorials we would forget the purpose for which they have been built. A monument of stone or bronze would remain a sacred remembrance. I feel that such a memorial would mean little to many people. But have we not already enough of these memorials to the dead of other wars? Let us forget the grimness of war, and strive for a profitable and lasting peace. Whatever form we decide that our war memorials should take, let us not forget those boys and girls who gave their lives for us, that we might have freedom and peace. -Kathryn Hcmsuld, 13A- Tomorrow I-Ielicopters, aeroplanes, Television, great new trains, Trips across the ocean wide, To spend a day on the other side. The globe seems to be shrinking, And Nations together are linking: India, China, Russia, Brazil,, All seem to be just over the hill. With sulfa drugs and penicillin, No chance to die even if you're willin'y Solar houses, made of glass, Keep you warm without any gas. Fire, decay, and termite proof, With shifting walls and a glass roof: Bought in sections and made of plastic, Your home will be most fantastic. THE ORACLE Automatic phones and an atomic car, Ought to make life easier by far: Even Superman did never dream Of such a life of ease supreme. Then there is the little things, Some day we all may live like kings: Perhaps We'll have self-winding clocks And even dehydrated apricots. And static-free the radio, Will yodel forth O lady-ol You'll hear a play with television, Starring your favourite, Miss Stella Vision. If we live to see all of this, Life will be happy and full of bliss: lust one thing wrong and that isn't funny, Where in the world will we get enough money? Dorothy Anderson 11B Three Wishes I had just finished reading a story of long ago, abounding in princes, spirits, gods, and magical powers. As I laid the book down, I thought to myself, Suppose I, like the characters in this book, had my choice of three wishes. Vtfhat would they be? At first, only one thought entered my mind. As I sat back with half closed eyes, I pictured the house I should like to have some day. It was very old and of grey stone. It was low and rambling, and not too large. There were numerous diamond-paned win- dows, which sparkled in the sunlight. Sur- rounding the house was a garden with masses of old-fashioned flowers growing rather wildly and haphazardly. Scattered throughout the garden were many old trees, and the weather-beaten walls of the house were partly covered with moss and ivy. Be- hind the house was a small stream which ran into a huge woods beside the house. Over the stream was a small arched bridge, over which I could cross into the rolling green fields beyond. I could see myself standing in the garden surrounded by beauty, the silence broken by the faint babbling of the stream, the rustling of the leaves in the breeze, and the sweet music of the choirs of birds in the woods. The inside of the house had a very comfortable and restful appearance. The furnishings were simple and quiet, and yet ,not drab, but really very THE ORACLE beautiful. Throughout the house numerous bowls of flowers were placed invitingly. As this vision faded away, I knew what my second wish would be. I should like to go to Vienna. All my life I have imagined Vienna as a gay and beautiful place, the home of, in my opinion, the most beautiful and haunting music ever written. I should hate to see the war torn Vienna of today. Therefore I should postpone this trip for some time. I realize that even when the city is repaired, I may be bitterly disappointed. However, I can at least imagine Vienna as it was many years ago, with the carefree throngs of people and the gay music. For my third wish, I pray that I may choose the right life work. By this I do not mean one that will make me famous or wealthy. Perhaps I am not ambitious, but I do not think I should like to be either fam- ous or very wealthy. Rather, I mean a voca- tion that will interest me, and, if possible, help someone else in some way, however small. Someday, if I am lucky, I may attain some or all of these wishes. Meanwhile, I can keep on wishing. Doris Matheson, 13B Men Of The Air Into the planes climb those red-blooded men, Eager to get on their way, Waiting to drop their load of death, And finish their job for the day. Into the air zoom those ships of might, Iust clearing the trees as they rise, Knowing that they may never come back- Those brave men of the skies. Then comes the long and steady climb, The ride is rough and trying, But each man knows what is yet to come, That this is no time for retiring. Then, Over target! comes the report, Bombadier, ready! that's the reply. Three bombays open as the plane roars ony Then each and every man rakes the sky. Bombs away! -such deadly words! Then shouts of joy and fear But all the while the pilots think Of those back home so dear. Bev Harrington. 11A Thirty-One The Trials of Homework Last night when doing my homework, My head began to sink. I jerked it up quite suddenly And tried again to think. I thought and thought until it hurt, But still my fingers stayed As motionless as they could beg No sign on paper made. I do not know where all those thoughts Could ever, ever, go. But it wasn't in rny homework. Thats one sure thing I know. How the wind aswirling Hound this house so cold, Sitting by the tireside, Makes one feel so old. Ot course I'm not that ancient, But, sitting up all night, Doing page on page ot homework l Doesn't seem quite right. w-C-l- SOUND CREW Glennie Green 13A B. McDonald, B. Harrington, D, Kitching, R. Ackman MCMASTER I UNIVERSITY Hamilton, Ontario Students in High Schools and Collegiates to-day realize that entrance into University during the next two or three years is a privilege to be granted only to those whose present achieve- ments give promise of continued application to the pursuit of knowledge. lt is therefore to be expected that the usual keen competition for the valuable entrance scholarships to McMaster will be keener than ever this year. Pl.AN WORK APPl.Y E for one of the TWElVE ENTRANCE SCH0l.ARSHlPS Six each of 5700.00 value Six each of 5650.00 value Thirty-Two THE ORACLE The Next Residents At The Rideau Hall In the near future, the term of office of our present Governor General, the Earl of Athlone, will expire and he, with Princess Alice, will return to England. This spring, the newly appointed Field Marshal, Sir Harold Alexander, and Lady Margaret, with their children, will take up residence at Rideau Hall, Ottawa. Sir Harold is well known to many Can- adian soldiers who served under his com- mand in Sicily and Italy. This quiet little Irishman did more than any other Allied Commander to lay foundations for victory. He was by far the least publicized great commander in the war, and he was the only one who did not make a triumphal tour of his or any other liberated country. A British officer who took part in the evacuation of Dunkirk said that the miracle of Dunkirk started when Alex took command of the forces. Bringing calm and order to those around him, he was the last man to leave the beaches. Alexander, as a youth, was an average boy. He was small and not very handsome. Although he was never brilliant in his stud- ies, he excelled in sports. After graduating from Sandhurst he joined the Irish Guards. At the age of twenty-five he became a major and at twenty-six was given the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. In he last war he was noticed only by those who served under him. He is a man of few words, and considers fair play a religion. Lady Margaret leads a very busy lite. Leaving about ten minutes after eight each morning, she drives into London. There she assists in the offices of the Women's Volun- tary Service, arriving home about six-thirty at night. Since the Alexanders were married in 1931 they have led a varied life. They spent four years in India, and then retumed to England and lived at Aldershot. There they had a large house with ten maids and did considerable entertaining. In 1940, they moved to The Vale in Windsor, Great Forest.. Since then the general manager of the household has been Miss May Turner THE ORACLE who has kept the house in order as she says. She is anxious to come to Canada as she has a sister living in London, Ontario. There are three children in the Alex- ander family. Rose Maureen is small for twelve years, dark and has her mother's charm. She is studious, has never played with dolls, but is very fond of books. Shane is nine, thin, dark and has a shy quiet man- ner. He attended boys' school at Cothill and is only home during vacations. Brian, their youngest, is just six: he is small, fair and much like his father. His kidclish pranks keep the home in a bedlam most of the time. To add to this the children have a huge English sheep-dog which feels very much at home Wherever the children are. It was a happy moment for the family when they learned that Tersa, the sheep-dog, could come to Canada too. The Alexander children all have sports, and on their lawn are gym bars, swings, and teeter totters. Rose has a pony and doqcart with whichothe children sometimes drive off to do the shopping. The whole family is look- ing forward to the outdoor life of Canada. The children all want to learn to skate, while the Field Marshal and Lady Margaret are expecting to resume their painting expedi- tions. After living simply during the war Lady Margaret admits that living in Rideau Hall and attending Opening of Parliament will be very different. Their biggest problem in mov- ing to Canada is collecting a staff. Official notice has been sent from Ottawa that they are to bring four footmen, four housemaids, four chauffeurs and two cooks. We are told we shall all love the Alex- anders. Their home is a very happy one. Everyone Will agree that Rideau Hall is going to be a changed place for the next five years with their rollicking children making their mansion a home. i Q Q On his wife's birthday, a Scotch soldier sent his wife a cheque for a million kisses. The wife, a little annoyed by her husbands exces- sive thrift, sent back a post-card: Dear Mack- Tavish, Thanks for the perfectly lovely birth- day cheque. The milkman cashed it for me this morning. H Thirty-Three H4 K I ', . n. ' .g- dm. iq. as .' 'QM , KI Ti 1' '1 , J il, ' 'QV I 2 ! '1 mvx' I '.'g.f'4xm1al-I, H I I ! . 'fi I ' wif 1 N 4 ' '1 .I I X I 'J' W 4 0 0 M V arf xl' uifrl? W I fin ,gf W V 1 5 .f,N E, 5 X jig-49? 1, 5 r V tw i?'-rai -. Q'9??1'If3E 1 Q ,R W X5 fs X h .fglahwf V 4 5 K , ,W I W 'WV I V2 V' 55 e gc XL f ,IW A , , 4 ,. A .1 X K 2. V x Q 'ff Q ' Q 3 1 , Q 1 2 M Qwnwnwuw. 'MW . 1 X if f,, I, ' .1 X 1 .. -N . Q.: A5 x iif t , Wi. 2' I' ll .K N 4 fi Q-,. wr 3 ,M ? I , 1 ,K 1 annual X4 Q mv' Af xx WS :gif I 1' -V Z -... Q4 Q4 K W ,..,x' , Q nv N.. ,x . A M 4' F ' fr Sfjifv is Q . ' sy ' -1 1 W A A ' -' -. f 'I I A Commencement 1945 Friday Evening, November 23, the audi- torium was again crowded for our annual commencement. We were honoured by hav- ing on the platform, along with the Board of Education, Mr. W. I. Salter, B.A., Principal of St. Catharines Collegiate and Vocational School, Mr. E. A. Miller, M.A., Principal of London Central School, Mr.' W. S. Turner, B.A., Principal of Brantford Collegiate, Mr. W. L. Zeigler, M.A., Principal of Kitchener, Wat- erloo Collegiate and Vocational School, Mrs. L. C. Wood, and T. R. Dent, M.L.A. The program, conducted by Col. H. N. Ubelacker, Chairman of the Board, opened with the singing of O Canada, followed by the Invocation, given by Rev. lohn Morris. Proficiency prizes were awarded by A. C. Whaley, Dr. R. L. Treleaven, Mr. H. l. Salter, B.A. and Mr. E. A. Miller, M.A. We were especially proud of the many scholar- ships won by students of our school. The scholarships were presented by Mrs. L. C. Wood, T. R. Dent, M.L.A., W. S. Turner, B.A., and W. L. Zeigler, M.A. A very lovely musical program, consist- ing of a cornet solo by Bob Yohn, a violin solo by Henry A. Clark, and a vocal solo by Ioyce Flack, was greatly enjoyed by the audience. The Glee Club, under the direc- tion of Miss Kellerman, also did their part ex- tremely well. The highlight of the evening was the valedictory address given by Carl Parker. He stated, We stand on the threshold of the atomic age, with all its endless possibilities and wealth of new opportunities. We have been provided with all the mental training of a modern education for the problems that lie ahead: let us proceed with the task. Of special interest to the students were the pictures of the school year, with Miss lohnston acting as commentator. The pic- tures included shots of the rugby team in ac- tion, and also pictures of field day which were in colour. The program closed with a most amus- ing play, A Ghostly Evening, directed by Miss Cropp. The cast included Margaret Tatham, Nita Greenly, Glennie Green, lim Keith, Helen Rapson, Don Corman, Bob THE ORACLE Scott, and Doreen Nash. Following the National Anthem, the prize winners, their parents, and those taking part in the program, were served refreshments, while the students hastened to the gymnas- ium for the dancing. Memorial Service November 9th, 1945 The annual Memorial Service was held in the Collegiate Auditorium Friday, Nov- ember 9. 'While selections were played by the school orchestra, the students quietly as- sembled. There were numerous guests seat- ed on the platform. The service opened with the singing of Abide With Me . Reverend Iohn Morris read the scripture lesson, and Reverend D. Gaynor led the school in prqyer. Mrs. Chapman, accompanied by Mrs. C. Bartley, sang Ring Out Sweet Bells of Peace. The school was then addressed by Hon. D. M. Sutherland, discussing the paramount topic in the world todayufpeace. Dr. Sutherland stated that there is only one solution for world problems, found in a remark made by the late Reverend Dr. McMullen, former pastor of Knox Church, Woodstock: ln essen- tials unity, in non-essentials liberty, and in all things charity. Following the National Anthem, the names on the War Memorial Tablet 1914-18 were read by A. C. Whaley, and the names of past students killed in present war by Col. H. N. Ubelacker, Chairman of the Board of Education. This was followed by a General Silence, broken by the sounding of the Last Post by Buglers lohn Searls, Iames Kostis, and Arthur Bond. The assembly then left the auditorium led by flag bearers Spr. Neal Gloin and Pte. Howard Mclntosh, followed by the flower- girls, Doreen Nash and Helen Doig, Staff, Guests ,and Students. The war memorial tablet was decorated by the flower girls, followed by the Reveille sounded by the buglers. The service closed with the bene- diction pronounced by Rev. Iohn Morris. 1- 1- Q l like a man who grins when he fights. Winston Churchill. Thirty-Five 1? LITERARY SOCIETY Back Row: D. Taylor, R. Robinson, W. Lurnsden, J. Birtch, D. Campbell, R. Geoghegan, J. Coles, J. Wilson, Middle Row: C, Tomlinson, J. Bradnam, D. Crawford, Miss Dent, Mr. Hodgins, Miss Lindsay, A. Butt, J. Carnwath, R. Douglas. Front Row: E. Pennington, J. Palmer, M, Porter, J. Mighton, M. Van Tilborg, Miss Cropp, H. Doig, R. Kelly, I, Mason, M. Graham. Literary Society On Oct. 22, the Nomination Meeting ot the Literary Society was held in the auditor- ium. Electors chose this executive on the following Tuesday. President - Russell Kelly Vice-President Marg Van Tilborg Secretary Helen Doig Treasurer - lim Mighton The first meeting ot the Literary Society was held on November 29. lt was called to order by the Past President Carl Parker with the singing of O Canada which was follow- ed by the reading at the minutes ot the last meeting by the retiring secretary Gloria Eliot. The meeting was then turned over to the new president Russell Kelly who thanked his electors and appealed tor the students' co-operation during the year. Two delightful piano solos, Warsaw Concerto and Deep Purple , were rendered by lean Palmer. Thirty-Six A group ot students, under the direction at Miss Shambleau, BA., presented an inter- esting comedy, Sugar and Spice. The cast was as tollows: P Mrs. Tones - Eva lackson l2C Mr. lones - Douglas Batchelor 12C lanie Tones - Marion Hutcheson 12C Chump Edwards - Bill Parkes 13B Suzanne - Marian Porter 12C Ballad Ot The Lunch Room We rush upstairs to stand in line, We've done it day by day. We look to see on what we dine, Then stand in turn with tray. To see the soup in bowl, ah sob, To see corn and potatoes, joy. To drink burnt cocoa, what a job, But hot dogs, well, Oh boyl Margaret Tatham 12B THE ORACLE JUNIOR RED CROSS Bock Row: B. Porgeter, M Hancock, J Karatuz, J. McGinnis, S Paxton, D. Kitchmg, G. Jackson, B. Taylor, Middle Row: R. Henault, M. Wilson, P Hall, E. Ramp, G. Harwood, M. Cliff, S. Desmond, J. Wilkes, A. Carnwath, B. Ross Front Row: P. McLoughlin, H. Bodte, N Greenly, Miss Johnston, H. Ropson, G. Green, M. Johnston. E, Wilson. Junior Red Cross The organization meeting of the lr. Red Cross was held in Miss lohnstorrs rcozn. The following executive was elected: Honorary President - Mr. Hodgins President - Nita Greenly l3B Vice-President - Glennie Green l3.lt. Secretary - Helen Bodie l2ff Honorary Treasurer - Mr. Ferguson Treasurer - Helen Rapson C Sp. The first activity cf the year sponsored by the Red Cross was a Tea Dance from four to six in the gymnasium after Field Day Events on October 6. A basket collection was again carried on. Although not so successful as last year. it was very profitable. Upholding their pre' vious record QB again collected the most baskets. On October 23, thirty girls from tlte school braved cold winds to sell taifs at the THE ORACLE Oxford County Plowing Match. The Ir. Red Cross received 33'l of the proceeds which amounted to 340. Good work, girlsl One of the most successful methods of raising money is that of checking coats at functions in the school. lt is difficult to realize the amount of time sacrificed by Miss lohnston and her girls. Functions at which the girls checked included Community Con- certs, the Rotary Dance, Oxford lr. Farmers' At Home , the W.C.l. At Home and the Nurses' Dance. .fit several of these dances, sctt drinl-1 booths were looked after by the boys in the school. , Since baskets were very scarce this year the Oxford Fruit Co-operative asked the Red Cross to collect more baskets if possible. A general plea was sent out and a few more baskets were brought in. Last year over S350 was raised by the lr. Red Cross. lt is hoped that this may even be exceeded this year. Thirty-Seven f r GIRLS' CLUB Back Row: R. Prouse, E. King, D. Tervit, M. Powell, J. Waring, Y. Clayton. Middle Row: D. Taylor, M, Allan, P. Treleaven, M. Porter, L. Deline, M. King, B. Swartz, M. Bond. ' Front Row: H. Guthrie, M. Poste, A. Carnwath, D. Nash, Miss Bray, S. Desmond, D. Brewster, M. Hanson, J. Ferguson. Girls' Club At the annual meeting ot the Girls' Club, ot which Miss Bray is the advisor, on Sep- tember l7, l945, the following officers were elected: Honorary President - Mrs. Hodgins Honorary Member - Miss M. A. Robinson President - Doreen Nash Vice-President Anne Carnwath Secretary Pat Brewster Treasurer - Shirley Desmond The club had their annual party on Sep- tember 26, l945. The girls played games and danced and chocolate milk was provided for all. The big and little sister system was drop- ped in 1943 and has not been adopted since. ln return for the good time given our rugby team in Simcoe, the Girls' Club served Thirty-Eight chocolate milk and doughnuts to the team after the return game here. Girls' Club representatives again took orders for our red and white Christmas cards. These were particularly nice this year as they had an engraved drawing of the School opposite the verse. This was done by Mr. Bert Ashby and greatly added to the cards. One thousand cards were sold, the returns of which pleased the treasurer very much. Orchestra Of special note concerning this year's orchestra under the direction of Miss Keller- man is the fact that the tirst row of seats in the auditorium had to be removed to make room for the increased number ot players. Regular practices are held on Tuesday at noon. The orchestra is always on hand at Assemblies and Literary meetings. Members THE ORACLE l-Limsy 11 If J yn r. pq.. lnd- as .9 . '-1. K 1-gil .B 9.4 TH E ORCH ESTRA Bock Row: K. Korn, W. Schell, T. Martin, H. McToggort, R. Gilbert, L. Branch, J. Coles, J. Gordon, R. Martin. Middle Row: W. Bickell, M. Scholz, H, Greenly, J. Korotusz, M. Von Trlborg, Miss Kellerman, D. Ritchie, E. Thompson, H. Paul, M. Logon. Front Row: G. Stevenson, M. Gasporatto, W. Korn, G. Hindte, G. Korn. T. Locke, C. l-lortiev, B. Ross, H. Schneider. E. Clark, R. Palmer. of the orchestra often entertain at Assemblies as soloists as well. We are looking forward to the time when they will be able to play for our school dances. Crests were presented to members of the orchestra by Mr. Hilts on November 2l. Those who had served two years received a crest and those of longer service additional gold bars for each year. Glee Club During the last three years the Collegiate choir has grown considerably. Under the able leadership of Miss Kellerman, B.A., op- erettas have been presented the last two years. The executives for this year are: Pres. - lohn Brown Sec. - Marian Bond Treas. Ruth l-lildred Pianist - Ruth Bowyer The first appearance of the Glee Club this year was to sing three well prepared and beautifully rendered songs at Com- THE ORACLE mencement. These included: Czechoslovak- ian Dance Song- Charles Manney, Biff Song -Sigmund Bamberg, l-lymn of Youth - -David Seaueiraftarranged by Fred Wariiigl. Crests were presented to the Glee Club at the November 21 Assembly by Mr. Hilts. The crests were awarded to those who had belonged to the Glee Club for at least two years. A gold diamond was added to the crests for each additional year. The Pirates Of Penzance Under the able direction of Miss Ellen Kellerman, B.A., and the stage direction of Mr. Carl Kitching, M.A., the Collegiate Choir presented their third operetta, the Pirates of Penzance by Gilbert and Sullivan, on Febru- ary 28 and March l in the auditorium. The accompaniment was exceptionally well done by Buth Bowyer. The cast was as follows: Major-General Stanley ' lohn Brown The Pirate King - - George Lucy Samuel this lieutenantl Harold Potter Thirty-Nine r 1 ' i-an ORACLE REPRESENTATIVES Back Row: H. Ede, J. Ennis, D, Ritchie, J. Ross, J. McKeown. Middle Row: B. Cunningham, A. Smith, D. Bowman, L. Scott, A. Kays, E. Tatham, J. Gotland, D. Keith, Front Row: W. Scott. M, McAIpine, R. Bowyer, H, Dewan, S. White, D. Kostis, R. Martin. Frederick fthe Pirate Apprentice? - - Harold Cameron Sergeant of Police - Howard Greenly General Stanley's Daughters: Mabel - - Ruth Patton Edith - Glennie Green Kate Margaret Van Tilborg Isabel - - Grace Ritchie Ruth ta Pirate maid-of-all-world - loyce Flack Colourful as the life of one of the Famous Pirates of Penzance on the rocky coast of Cornwall may be, Fredericlds sense of duty will not allow him to continue a vocation for which he was not intended once his appren- ticeship expires. Nor does he regret this des cision when a bevy of beautiful maidens fand one in particulari chance to find the pirates' lair. For their father, Major-General Stanley would never allow them to marry pirates! Indeed, the General's own life is Forty , in danger, as he planned to exterminate the pirate band. However he retreats on the plea that he is an orphan-a plea which no pirate can resist. Sharp are the twinges of his conscience as he broods upon this horrible lie. When Frederick again becomes a Pirate tit is due to a previous error that he had left the band? he feels it is his duty to inform the Pirates of the General's lie. General Stanley's life is in danger. However, Ruth, the Pirate maid- of-all-work saves the situation with the dram- atic revelation-the pirates are all noblemen gone wrong . Prospects of future happiness are rosy as pirates and maids join in a gay and rollicking finale. 'I' 1' 'I' You're sure you're right? How fine and strong! But were you ever just as sure - and wrong? THE ORACLE ..Axl't - - . THE STUDENT EXECUTIVE Back Row: C. Childs, D Ritchie, T. Walker. Middle Row: Miss Dent, E. Lewis, G Elliott, D Nash, N. Grcenlv, Miss Balls, Mr. Cordick. Front Row: A. Cornwoth, Mr, Blair, A Coles, M, Von Tilborgl R Kelly. G Grcc-n. Student Executive The Student Executive, althouah a new orqanization in the school is quite active. lt consists oi tour teachers, Miss Balls, Miss Dent, Mr. Blair and Mr. Cordiolz, and the president and vice-president ot each orqari- ization. ' The officers for this year are: President 4 f Margaret Van Tilborq Vice-President - e Russell Kelly Secretary Alva Coles Treasurer Mr. Blair The Commencement Dance which '-'f quite successful was under their supervision. THE ORACLE .v JS There was a lfirae crowd and we think every- one enioyed dancing to records secured by Russ Kelly and transmitted from the Control Room. During the war identification disl-:s were presented by the Student Executive to the boys who enlisted, Now they are busy dis- cussinq plans tor a war memorial in the school. The Collegiate At Home was also in charqe ot the Student Executive. lt has been suggested by the Executive that school let- ters be awarded to students ot outstanding merit in all fields in the school. lt is believed that a point system will be drawn up tor this. Perhaps this will already he in effect when you receive your Oracle. og Forty-One I. S. C. F. For where two or three are gathered together in my name, there am l in the midst of them. Matthew 18:20. In line with the present day trend to- wards religious knowledge in schools, a new organization has been started in our school since the beginning of l946fthe Inter-School tg gl Christian Fellowship. The officers are Mar- garet Tatham, president: Iohn Birtch, vice- presidentf Doreen Nash, secretary-treasurer: Anne Carnwath and Don Corman, social committee and Lorne Heaslip, publicity. The l.S.C.F. group meets Wednesday noon at 12:30 to study and discuss the Bible. Able leadership is being given to the group by Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Gillott. Sadie Hawkins Dance A large number of students, ex-students and friends attended this annual event which was sponsored by the Girls Athletic Society. With the girls doing the honours for the even- ing, many novel corsages were seen. Prizes for the unique arrangements went to Bill Hazelton whose corsage was made by Clara Eltom and to Leslie Quant, sporting one made by Ioan Smith. Mrs. Hodgins and Mr. Hilts, closely fol- lowed by Mrs. Hilts and Mr. Turner led the grand march. An elimination dance was won by Doreen Nash and Iohn Fox. There were also numerous spot dances. Decorations, under the convenorship of Ioanne Callan consisted of orange and green Forty-Two streamers, cornstalks, and portraits of L'il Abner, Daisy Mae and Mammy Yokum done by Helen Dewan. General convenor of the dance was Anne Carnwath with Miss Stock the supervisor. staff The At Home Swirling, swaying, round they go, On that crowded floor: Everyone enjoying himself While more come in the door. We think we were quite fortunate ln getting this good band. We like their music, tho' they're not The best band in the land. The Whaleys and the Hodgins Shake your hand as you come in, Van T. and Russell Kelly Will greet you with a grin. There's a man here taking pictures For this magazine you read. Perhaps you'll recognize yourself Foll'wing your partner's lead. 'We hope you all enjoy yourselves: We think it should be fun. Let's give three cheers for the executive Who helped to have this done. Do you like our decorations? Lots of work they seem to be. But those streamers are effective, On this point you must agree. Should you be getting hungry About this time of night, l'm sure there's food in third floor hall: What a welcome sight! Glennie Green, 13A Ken King: It's terribly warm. Do you mind if I sit down? Mac King: Does the hot air bother you? Ken: Na Go right on talking. THE ORACLE The At Home Witli The traditional red uni 'nxliit streamers effectively d'?CC'I'.1lil.j The igugeriiv iale qyrnnasiuin and an larger than usual, the Colleqiate Fat .-:as aqain a very emoyaliile aixiir. lvluzsif fir the dancers was supplied by Bile: orchestra. Those who received the 'Jil-Tiff iiiilude Principal and Mrs. E. P. l-lodfriris l.lr. A. l Whaley, chairman ol the Bfwixrd Ci Tifllliif lion and Mrs. W'haley. lVl'QIT,TgIT?'l 'ffizi T borq and Russell Kelly. riresiflem xml president cl The Student E:-:-es'..i'i'.'f' 'xiii sponsored the diince. The even? was well fzlffrriijl-eil xy sfi ents, ex-siuden's and friends. Prizes :cr W ial spot dances went To Mist FQ rf-ti . Mclnlosh arid Vfes l-leash? l-.lisa Fltm fur 'is and Bill Bowes Miss Beirryfr fra 1 THE ORACLE lyfrefr Je lifler idf Priricirjurl -and l.frs, llriil :rin Kel fly- rwr rid-2 ioilowirigr izie ,jfflfiifl 1:.ur3l, J 'l.-2 'lxiril llccr wliere refrfi-sl'i:i1e:'its '. '.'+ 1 fri- s'1r'.'e-1. Mrs. S. P. Blciir find Mrs. I. Mgsrris i fured leci 'rrid Colieff ICI' the -gu1es's. Tlx-Y ipililes were at rraigtively geritrej 'sri ii 'fe riiuxiis and red fgiindles. fQ.'fifri1ii.i1fees ii r fl 2- d mixer '. A. or-3 as lol lows: Finaiirez Mr. l.. l-fl. Q'frfiLgl: ffiiurli-3 flxlis, Ted VVall:er. Bi-lri-sliriieiilsi Miss Pi. llfiiiles. Miss ll. Balls, Miss B. Dew, Gleniiie Green Nita Grffeiily. Desirwliiiiist lfiss M. S'f'cl1, E. IX. Berry Elfriii Elliiifl :5.l'.'i: 'j'fl'?E. l:.'.'i iTicris: Miss lvl. Br ry B Ff'Y'I'1fT Der-T-err lllfisli, .f3.r:!ie :rrp ' Prigrfiriut S. B. Blair. l.l'rrg1 Ht T. T I 1 Russell l4:'f'll'1', liaise Filth ' M :rx U rzil. Forty-Three w v-- .W-, I J , x.. , ,...f- ,I ., -.nr-,1 r ' V1 n ' K X' ' 4 X' v x - xi ' . . - . ,L .. .5 Q '1- 1 1 V74 I f A1 , l f ',J I, ldlf 1 Y V. Y - 1 . 5 K 1 vb ' I Vg' ' '. X ' - r 1.. 'ir' ' wt! I s '-'Ji' K4 '- ' , 'ffgfl -r S l... M V - Icy L, 7, s ,fell , , 7' ,NN 2,5 ,.,m,5, . , 1, 1 .. ' E135 it + 1 gfg v . ggi, dx? mi 4 ,fx x x '15, BJ' HY I 4 .Q xivsfmw ' - 4. l f 'F' ' 52 i, 1? gf f? avi 33 V' ,jk - ' K , , ju' X 9 V- , ' . J S yfg ' Wd :wg y - ' wax 9 V 1 1- t - I H L -..M nw 5, GIRLS' ATHLETIC SOCIETY Withiri a week from the begrrrrrrrrtrr r-t the school term, the Girls' Athletic Sm-rely was formed, under the able srrr-ervisir n -.rt Miss Mary Stock, BA. Alva Coles was elect' ed president, Gloria Elliott, virge-r1resir.lerit, Marg Moss, secretary, and Marguerite Holds' worth, as treasurer. lrrrmediately plans were made for Field Day, and the society has been doing an efficient job ever since. Girls' Events On Field Day There were two record-breakers in the girls' events on Field Day, Gctober 3, l945. Leonore Elliott broke her own record of last year in the softball throw. She threw the ball 139 ft., a few more feet than l24 ft. lO in. Then Marguerite Showers also added feet to the record in the hop-step and lump, Sire jumped 28 ft. 6 in., breaking Alva Coles' record of 26 ft. ll in. in l942. Elaine Sutherland and Alva Coles tied for the position of Senior Champion with Gloria Elliott runner-up, while Lorraine Kerr was lunior Champion, as runnereup. Ruth Bairds team among the ten teams. proved to be the highlight of the day. Every one took part in ihern with much enthusiasrrr and husky yelling. with Leonore Elliott captured first place The different games L V 00 9 65 4 I FIELD DAY CHAMPS E. Sutherland, A Coles, G Eltron, L Elliott, L Kerr THE ORACLE Basket Ball Since the rr.r.i:ile 1 l tfiwtr if-r llrerrf' hire keen l'iasl:r1t lfrll rrrrrutr i,'l A r. nw- rr wr -4f1 li for the senior yrir'ls. Then totrrrr-err rrrrls were listed to rrlfry l.'i.r'.t.l.k5.S.A. it rrzlietr rrll. These tour teen are trying tlufrr Ifvrxfl hr do lrfrrrrrrr for the VW fl., in w r.'ar, the rrrirrurry re.-:tilts have not l'reer'r rn favour. Y vs. Woodstock t12-lOl The first arrrrre wrrs rrlrryed rn the f . t v Gym. lt was rr lrrt rurtrglr, lrrrth teams con- tributing towards it lrri'-.i.'e'.'-fr. Vt!.tQ'.l. shoot- ing was very wild. The rrurrrrds, a little more steady, didri't stick close enough to their forwards, taxiom the resr.rlts.l Stratford vs. Woodstock tl7-9l Strange as it may seem, the W.t'i'.l. team felt they made .1 better slrctwing on the Stratford floor than ba-:k on the Y. The guards did a good rob summited by Gloria Elliott. Marg. lvloss and Marg. Van Tilborg, Alva Coles also made a good showing. The VV.tQ'.l. was still undaunted after this game. Simcoe vs. Woodstock t4-14l This game was played in the Woodstock gymnasium on Tuesday, lanuary 29. Ai last the girls won a game. lt was not a fast game and the playing was a bit rough, al' though few rsenalties were handed out. Alva Coles made the most spectaculirr showing among the forwards, aitlrorrgh Marg. Van Tilborg, Helen Brodie and Dot liostis held their own. The results of this game raised the determination of the team, to keep on trying. London vs. Woodstock t38-10l Londcn girls did fr very good job of trrmrrrrng the Mfmdsrcilz girls, at Wroodstock cn Feb. 5, lt was a fast and exciting game. Margaret Vfirrr Trlborg did rrrost of the sink- ing of baskets tor Wbodstorgli, while Marg Moss also aided. Glorrkr Elliott did some neat gu.rrdrng and ralfryed a fast gjrme. The VVoodstock girls really prrilzed up in the last quarter, as Lrgridori scored orrly two more baskets than they, in that firuarrer. So the girls have decided to slrctw their i'gir'rger in the first auarter and tl'rrrir.rgh r.rt the return game to be held in lnllidrlfl Fell. 28. Forty-Five 3 QP? g ' GIRLS' ATHLETIC SOCIETY Back Row: L. Elliott, R. McLeod, M, Bickell, F. Denney, S. Finley, J. Collcin, Middle Row: P. Kennedy, B. Poole, P. Wilson, H. Ropson, J, Otto, O, Pearce, J. Mollen, A. Cornwoth. Front Row: D. Armstrong, M. Moss, A. Coles, Miss Stock, G. Elliott, M. Holdsworth, B. Tear. Personnel-Girls' Basketball Gloria Elliott--etCaptainl,eGuard-eGloria is the most steady player on the team: her height is a great asset. She plays with great ease, and is doing a lovely job of being captain. Margaret TathameGuardeflVIarg is a fast player, and usually manages to keep her forward covered. She is a clean player Caccording to Miss Stockl. Helen Bodief-Forward--Helen is la tricky little player, and should be watched. She rarely comes out of a scramble without the ball. Dorothy KostiseeForward- Dot is a pretty fair shot, but often takes an unnecessary bounce before shooting. She is a neat , little player. Forty-Six Pat Wilson- Guard-Although Pat is only in Grade ll, she is a first rate player. Pat is a strong guard. Ruth Scottelforward-- Scotty is a fast player, and shows much promise. She should be careful with her shots. Nita Greenlyflforward-Guard-Nita is one of those who can play both guard and forward Welle-nice going! She is also a valued member of the team for keeping the rest in good spirits. Isabelle McKayfForward- Izzy is a good one to be on the spot when needed. She is a conscientious player. Pat Treleaven-Guard-Pat is an energetic guard, who is doing a beautiful job. She works well with the rest. Helen Doig-eGuard-Helen is a promising player, and makes good use of her height. THE ORACLE Sf Q s ,N eff fi A W,C.I. GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Mass M Stock, G Elliott, P Treleaven, H Dong, R Scott, M Tothom, M, Von Tulborg, N, Greenly, P. Wtlsptn, M Moss, I McKay D, Kostts, H. Bodie, M Holdsworth, Absent: A Coles. Marquerite lsloldsworth' Guardf Marg is a small but last little guard. She seenis to be like a streak ot lightning. Dont shook us, but keep it up. Maraaret Van Tilhirq tStart Forward - - Van T. is a neat and fast player, with a aood aint. She is the teanrs rnain hope in sinking tree-shots. Alva Coles' Forward Lilze Van T. is qood for baskets, but Alva rotten takes treal: shots twe dont rnind though. it they Q0 int. Alva is a good player. Margaret Moss Forward -Mara is switt and light and very polite on the floor. She Worlcs hard to qet that hall down to lNoodstoclq's end. Miss Stool: -f FCrwarder'! Miss Stool: is the inspiration ot the whole teazii and nitioh appreciation qoes to her. THE ORACLE ' Percy -Y Mascot Percy has been named Percival for perseverance, but you know why we Call hini Percy , l-le is a little Nlariilff' who, like a big wolf, qets his share of kisses. W.C.l. Girl Cadets The Captain of the Girls' Company, was Harrington. The Lieutenants were, Glennie Green, Helen Rapson, Georgina Danes, Margaret Tatham, Mary Underhill, Margaret Van Tilhorq, lean Palmer and leannette Wcrdland. Serqeant Mayor Pea Dewan, had a line aroup ot serqeants. The winning pla- toon was under the Cornniand of Georqina Danos. Bill Dutton was the very capable in- structor oi the Company. lune Forty-Seven BOYS' ATHLETIC SOCIETY Bock Row: J, Pelletier, D. Hancock, J, Cronin, B. Scott, G. Groybiel, M. Mclver, T. Smith. Middle Row: M. Mcloggart, R. Bowman, M. Gasparotto, Mr. Berry, D. Pearce, N. Fletcher, F. Downing, H. Clynick. Front Row: W. Parkes, D, Harper, C. Childs, T, Walker, N. Yohn, R. Beatty, J. Lefler. 5.4 FIELD DAY CHAMPS T. Walker, T. Morden, D. Taylor Forty-Eight Boys' Athletic Society A meetinq was held in September for the annual election at the officers of the Boys' Athletic Society. The results of the election were as follows: Honorary President - Mr. Hodqins President - Ted Walker N Vice-President - Chas. Childs Secretary-Treasurer - Mr. Berry Following this election, a torm represent- ative Was appointed in each form. at A- 1- l-lere's one about a Scotchrnan who walked into a dairy and asked for a pound of butter wrapped up in to-day's paper. THE ORACLE Field Day Even though Wednesday, October 3rd, was a very cool day, there was much exe Citernent around the W.C.1. early in the morn- ing, for it was our annual Field Day for 1945. Headed by the Bugle Band, the entire student body lined up form by form, dressed in every conceivable kind of costume. The parade then proceeded to Victoria Park by way of Dundas and Light Streets. In the park, a huge hollow square was formed and each form gave its own yell fol- lowed by a resounding Kininny by the whole school. Form llA, dressed to repre- sent an Arabian harem, was awarded the prize for the best costumes and Form llC, led by limmy Ennis carried off the prize for the most original yell. Sports Events The boys of the school battled in sharp competition for the ribbons in individual events. Despite the prevailing cold weather, the day of sports proved very successful, with the following results: Senior Chcnnpion: Ted Walker of l3B, with a total of 21 points. He was first in three events and sec- ond in two events. The runnereup in this class was Russell Kelly of 13A with 15 points. Intermediate Champion: Terry Morden of 11A, with a total of 15 points. He placed first in two events and second in two events. Runner-up in the in- termediate division was Harold Cameron of 10A with 15 points. Iunior Champion: Don Taylor of 917, with a total of 16 points. He was first in two events, second in one, and third in two events, Runners-up in this group were Kenneth Marple of QE, and Robt. Bowman of QB, each with 15 points. The Form Championship Shield was care ried off by Form 12A who had 40 points. Form 12B was close behind with 37 points. W.0.S.S.A. Rugby Last year, 1945, marked the resumption of W.O.S.S.A. competition, following the close of the war. Woodstock was grouped THE ORACLE with Stratford, and early in the fall, Mr. Berry began to work a team into shape. Many aspiring candidates turned out for practices, by the time the first game rolled around. Mr. Berry deserves a great deal of credit for the way in which he coached the team into the playdowns. Many of the boys were playing their first year, and because of Mr. Berry's efforts, we are sure that next year will see a very strong team from the W.C.l. contending for W.O.S.S.A. honours The personnel of this year's team is as follows Willard Karn-e Snap. This was Willard's first year as snap, and he filled the position very well. He was also a big menace to opposing linemen, but at times, he made some bad snaps. Robert Young Right lnside. He used his weight to advantage on the line, both in opening up holes, and in breaking up plays. Don AllinfeRight Middle. Don is a very solid human wall, as many opposing line- rnen would testify. He injects a fighting spirit to the team and will hardly stay out of the line-up, even for an injury. Russell Kellye Right End. Russ is a light but very speedy end. He proved to be a good pass receiver and equally good on breaking up end runs around his side. Morrison HooverfLeft Inside. Tuffy prov- ed to be on the line just as his name indi- cates. This was his first year in our school and he certainly helped make the left side of the line very solid. Dave Ritchiee-Left Middle. Dave is a very dependable lineman, and he used his weight on the line going both ways. Chas. Childsf1..eft End. Chuck has al- ways been a good pass receiver and this season was no exception. He was always on the job to break up the opposition's end runs, icq until he had the tough luck to fracture his leg. Ted Walker fCaptain1eFullback. Ted was the mainspring of the team. He was always wide-awake, and gave his best at all times. T-Sd had the misfortune to fracture a bone in his wrist at a practice, which put him out of the game for the last half of the season. His powerful right foot was missed very greatly. Forty-Nine W.C.I. RUGBY TEAM Back Row: R. Smith, Manager, C. Childs, R. House, T. Morden, J. Ross, G. Lucy, G. Else, T. Kays, D. Corrnan, D. Ritchie, R. Lawrence, Trainer, Mr. Berry, Coach. Middle Row: P. Julian, B. Young, G. Webster, R. Douglas, M. Mclver, C. Forbes, W. Zeldon, M. Hoover. Front Row: T. Bottoms, R. Kelly, W. Korn, D. Harper, N, Pelton, M, Gasparatto, D. Allin, T. Walker, W, Bier. Ted BottomsfFullback. He stepped into Walker's position and filled it very capably. Ted threw some beautiful passes on many occasions and gave his best every minute he was on the field. Marco Gasparotto - Quarterback. lt was Gassy's duty to call the plays and this he did very well. He is truly one of the Fighting Irish and he threw his every ounce of energy into the game. Milton McIverfFlying Wing. He made some lovely runbacks of opposition kicks, and at all times was fast on his feet. Muck is a quiet performer but he really bears down when the going is tough. Terry Morden-Halfback. Terry made some of the nicest runs seen in a long time. He also threw some lovely passes, and he made some real plunges. He was a great threat to the other team, and accounted for a great deal of Woodstock's scoring. lack Ross--Halfback: lack was the best plunger on the team. He would put his head down and charge, and it often caused the other team a lot of trouble to stop him. He gained many first downs with his remarkable running. Following is a list of the boys who filled in the gaps vacated by tiring regulars. Some of these fellows were on the field quite a bit and accounted for some of Woodstock's Fifty scores. Gthers, however, patiently waited their turn, but you may be sure, when it came, they gave their best. These are the chaps that needn't take a back seat from anyone: Bob Douglas, Bill Zeldon, Gerald Else, Don Gorman, George Lucy, Robt. House, Don Harper, Norman Pelton, Wm. Chris Bier, Geo. Webster, Colin Forbes, Pete Iulian, lohn Cronin, and Tom Kays. Bob Smith was manager of the team, and Dick Lawrence was the trainer. RUGBY GAMES Exhibition Games Woodstock 18-Simcoe 0 Woodstock opened the 1945 rugby season by decisively defeating Simcoe in Simcoe on September 21. The team looked very good on their first appearance even though the op- position was not so strong. Walker's passes clicked for the three touchdowns, and the whole team looked as though the lRed Devils would be very formidable with a little experience. Woodstock 22-Simcoe 0 Simcoe came to Woodstock for the return game, and the resulting score made them look very bad. However, they played very hard, but our boys had a little too much on the ball. Walker again looked very good with two passes going for major scores. The THE ORACLE line played very well, despite the fact they were repeatedly offside. Woodstock 27-Ingersoll 0 The Iuniors romped to a very easy win over Ingersoll Collegiate for their third straight win. The Ingersoll line took quite a beating from the plungers in the Woodstock back- field, with the result that most of Woodstocks touchdowns came on running plays. Iulian, Walker, Gasparotto and Douglas shone for the Woodstock team. Stratford 3-Woodstock 0 Woodstock opened the W.O.S.S.A. schedule in Stratford and suffered their first defeat of the season. It was a very close game all the way, but fumbles by our boys deep in Stratford territory kept the Woodstock score down. Davey kicked a beautiful placement for Stratford for the only score of the game. For Woodstock, Walker, Pelton and Allin were the stars. At half-time, there was a traditional struggle between supporters of both teams, but the police put a stop to the proceedings. Woodstock 37-Stratford 1 In the return game at Southside Park, THE ORACLE Woodstock was far the superior team. Bot- toms stepped into Walker's position and starred, throwing passes for major scores to Morden and Douglas. Gasparatto also play- ed an excellent game, and in fact, the whole team played an invincible game, making very few fumbles. This was certainly a great reversal to the first game. Woodstock 21-Stratford 20 This game brought a new star into the lime- light for Woodstock, Terry Morden. Morden was spectacular, making long runs for three of Woodstock's touchdowns and also con- verting one of them. Woodstock just wouldn't be beaten in this game, coming from far be- hind io eke out a close victory. The weatner was rather damp, but it certainly didn't af- iect the ardour of the fans. Three chartered buses carried Red Devil supporters to the game. Besides Morden, Ross, Bottoms, and lulian stood out in the Woodstock backfield, while Mulford and Davey shone for Strat- ford. Woodstock I4-Stratiord 13 The final game against Stratford was very important and very keenly contested. Wood- Fifty-One Q . W.C.I. BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM W. Bier, R, Robinson, T. Walker, R. Kelly, G. Webster. T. Morden, R. Smith, D. Cormon, J. Cronin, J. Keith, G. Lucy, J, Bell, R. Lowrence, Mr. Berry stocks victory eliminated Stratford, and en- abled our boys to advance in the W.O.S.S.A. playdowns. Star of the local squad was lack Ross, who bucked and plunged his way to prominence. Childs, Douglas and Mclver also figured greatly in the Red Devils' win, The Stratford boys put up a great struggle and certainly made the games this year very entertaining. Samicr 7-Woodstock 6 Woodstock was notified to play a sudden- death game in Sarnia, in order to see who would continue in the playdowns against Windsor. So on November 9, a chartered bus carried the high-spirited Red and White Fifty-Two team to the border city. It was a very close, hard-fought game, which was forced into overtime tor two periods. A Morden-to-Bot toms pass clicked for Woodstock's major score, and the locals held a decided lead until very late in the gdme. The Red Devils actually had a territorial margin all the way through, but they tired at the end. Sarnia was very lucky to tie the locals, but once they drew even, they certainly com- manded the play. Marshall's kicking spelt victory for Sarnia, while tor Woodstock Ross, Mclver and Kelly led the pace. Thus ended the 1945 W.O.S.S.A. season for our team, and our heartiest congratula- tions go to the Red and White team and Mr. Berry for the splendid showing they made. THE ORACLE Basketball Early in the new year, practices for the Iunior W.O.S.S.A. basketball team began and Mr. Berry was faced with the task of moulding some experienced and many in- experienced recruits into a smooth-working combination. Due to the early publication of this magazine, complete results of the Wood- stock games are not available. Following is the list of players who appeared in the pre- season game and from whom the regular team can be developed: T. Morden, I. Cronin, D. Corman, T. Walker, G. Hindle, B. Robinson, R. Kelly, I. Wing, I. Bell, W. Bier, T. Smith, I. Keith, G. Lucy, G. Webster. Exhibition Game: Woodstock 68-Paris 41 The trio of Corman, Cronin and Morden led Woodstock to an easy win over the Paris Iuniors. They accounted for 53 of the local points, with Cronin the individual star. W.0.S.S.A. Gomes Stratford 59-Woodstock 33 Marvellous passing and deception by a strong Stratford squad baffled the local team in the opening W.O.S.S.A. game. Wood- stock's attack was never very dangerous, but there is another day coming. Rohfritsch and Reinhart 'sparked the Stratford attack, while Corman was the local star. Woodstock 52 Simcoe 31 Woodstock, in their second game, were definitely superior in defeating Simcoe decisively. The boys had good shooting eyes and were hitting the hoop from all angles. The big guns for our team were Cronin with 18 points, Morden with l4 and Corman with ll. Carey with 15 points was outstanding for the losers. Woodstock 48 Simcoe 34 In the return game in the W.C.I. gym- nasium, our W.O.S.S.A. team emerged with its second victory over Simcoe. Woodstock had a slow start, but a very profitable second quarter clinched the game. Don Corman of the local quintet was brilliant with his phen- omenal shooting. He accounted for 22 points. Morden and Cronin also played very well, while Hickman was the best for the Simcoe boys. THE ORACLE Hoc key W.O.S.S.A. hockey began again this year and Woodstock was grouped with Brantford Collegiate and Stratford. Mr. Cordick or- ganized the team and has been working very hard to coach these boys into a winn- ing team. There is a sprinkle of talent from the local Iunior and Iuvenile teams in the school, and a very good team took the ice for the opening game. Following is the per- sonnel of the team: N. Gloin, B. Lumsden, M. Gasparotto, B. Dickson, T. Walker, P. Iulian, T. Bottoms, R. Douglas, D. Corman, N. Pelton, D. Allin and B. Parkes. Woodstock 7-Brantford 7 Our team visited Brantford on Ian. 28, and. gave a remarkably good showing. They were superior to Brantford on the offence all the way through the game, and led in the game until midway through the last period. Then Brantford forged ahead 7-6, but with only a few minutes to go, Ted Bottoms tied the game. For Woodstock, Dickson, Gaspar- otto and Iulian were the stars. Woodstock 9 Brantford l In the return game with Brantford at the local arena, Woodstock displayed great powerjn all departments to defeat the Brant- ford team. It was a very fast game with both Woodstock lines turning on the speed. The defence was very tight and kept Gloin well protected in goal. Individual stars for the W.C.I. were Bottoms with 4 goals and Douglas with 3 goals. Woodstock 6 Stratford 4 The W.O.S.S.A. team journeyed to Strat- ford for their first game with the Green-and Beds , and came out on the long end of the score after a close-checking game. Hurley was brilliant in the Stratford net or the score would have been higher. Play was rather slow at the first, but speeded up considerably in the latter part of the game. Bottoms scored 3 goals. with Corman playing a very good game on defence. Flanagan was the pick of the Stratford team with two goals. This team is going places, and we wouldn't be surprised to see them continue into W.O.S.S.A. playoffs. We wish continued success to Mr. Cordick and the team. Fifty-Three ' 1 , 'wvyxyr ' 1l 'l V .V I , .Suri - -A I . :. JY V, 5 I . x ,li 1' P i M ms i F946 - c- .2 , 'E 1 5 , R t - A flyl J Q - U :V V L , l L POGLEQ- ' ' I , I ' ' Q A .V Q f . - I h l H X xg if cnocnuss cHlNAwAns rnulrs -- AND -- M vleimslls 1' 1 ' ' IZ, ,A I f AL cfgwfoo 5, M. D ' . Dairy Products Safe Milk Cream Buitermjlk and Jersey Milk lFrom Government Accredited Herdsl Smoother than VeIvet h Ice Cream and' Finest Creamery Butter SILVERWOOD DAIRIES LIMITED Woodstock Dairy Branch A Canadian Organization, owned and operated by over five thousand Can- adian Shareholders, including Producers, Consumers and Employees. Phone 342 l Q' M l 'as .3 l l l ii. 1 1 l ' W ' l l r . ' l i r ii. l I ,. ,-X gl ' ' ,wfkli 4 l 'J lr l l fill ln M W.C.I. HOCKEY TEAM Back Row: Mr. Cordick, M, Mclver, R, Douglas, N. Pelton, P. Julian, W. Parkes, D. Cormon, T. Bottoms, Mr. Hodgins. Front Row: D. Thrower, M. Gosporotto, T. Walker, B. Dickson, D. Allin. Woodstock Collegiate Cadet Corps 1945 On Sunday morning, May 6, l945, the Cadets fell in on Hunter Street for their annual Church Parade. This year, the parade led to Chalmers Church via Dundas Street. lt was a very nice day, even though a little chilly, and the parade and service were very impressive. The following Wednesday, May 9, was the day for the inspection of the Corps. Many observers believed that it was the nicest day for the inspection in many years. The com- manding officer, Dick Taylor, put the cadets through their rnanoeuvres very capably. Mili- tary guests attending the ceremony were Major Young of London, the district Cadet Inspector, Captain Harding, his assistant, Col. Crouch and Captain l-larshman, M.C., from the local CD. CS: M.S. schoolj The salute was taken by Col. Crouch, who complimented the boys on their fine showing. Following congratulatory mes- sages from Major Young and others, several cadet awards were made. Dr. McKay pre- sented the Strathcona Medal to W. Harring- ton for having the highest score in rifle com- Fifty-Four petitions. Tom Martin received the A. W. Cole Prize for the cadet showing greatest im- provement in shooting, presented by Col. Crouch. Col. Wallace presented the D.C.R.A. Medal to lohn Fox, the cadet with the highest score in D.C.R.A. competition. Captain Harshman presented the lnterform Trophies for shooting. R. Wilkins received the lunior award, the Blair Cup for lOA, and Fred Mitchell received the Senior award, the Rifle Shield for llB. Platoon No. 2 of the girls re- ceived the award for the best girls' platoon, donated by Col. Ubelacker, and platoon No. 3 received the award for the best boys' pla- toon, donated by Major Canfield. These prizes to the best platoons were presented by Major Canfield. Major Young presented Ted Garton with the prize for the best private on parade. Richard Taylor was presented with a certi- ficate of School of Instruction, and Iohn Fox was given a certificate in Signalling, both these awards being made by Major Young. Following the inspection, the cadet offic- ers and N.C.O.'s were guests of the Board of Education at a banquet in the arrnouries. Following a very delicious meal, several toasts were given under the chairmanship of Toastmaster Major W. Thompson. The Nat- THE ORACLE ional Anthem was sung, following which Mr. Hodgins proposed a toast to the old brigade of former cadets, to which Lieut. W. Dutton replied. Capt. I. Murtha proposed a toast to the Board of Education, responded to by Lt. Col. H. N. Ubelacker. A toast to the Ox- ford Rifles was proposed by Major I. Cronin, to which Major H. I. Canfield gave the response. In closing the very enjoyable ban- quet, Capt. E. A. Berry proposed a toast to the W.C.I. Cadet Corps, to which Lt. Col. R. Taylor replied. CADET OFFICERS AND N.C.O.'s Commanding Officer Second in Command Adjutant and Quartermaster Regimental Sergt. Major Lieut. Col. R. Taylor Major W. Thompson Captain I. Murtha Sergt. Major T. Ballantyne A Company Officer in Command Second in Command C. S. M. C. Q. S. M. Major W. Thompson Captain W. Houser Sergt. Major W. Weekes Staff Sergt. I. Pelletier B Company Officer in Command Second in Command C. S. M. C. O. S. M. Major I. Cronin Capt. I. Sorensen Sergt. Major I. Bell Staff Sergt R. House Signal Corps Officer in Command Sergeant No. 1 Officer in Command Sergeant No. 2 Officer in Command Serqeant No. 3 Officer in Command Sergeant No. 4 Officer in Command Sergeant Capt. W. I-louser Sergt. R. Wilkins Platoon Lieut. I. Fox Sergt. G. Webster Platoon Lieut. I. Carnwath Sergt. T. Walker Platoon Capt. I. Sorensen Sergt. F. Mitchell Platoon Lieut. T. Morden Sergt. R. Smith , Ambulance Corps X s erry lair ordick ton Lieut. R. Davis Sergt. I. Birtch Band Lieut. H. King Sergt. A. Bond Colour Party Sergt. R. Scott Corp. G. Else Corp. C. Mueller Fifty-Five il----n W '-'seo 0504 Q09 ,Km foo LW?-'?!'?'9 Quinn., Many students have left our school durinii the ri-ist year. We offer tliern sincere wishes for success in whatever occupation they may bo employed. THOSE ATTENDING OTHER SCHOOLS ARE: University of Toronto Marriaret Dewan Marion Ellis, Don Coles, Ken Scott. Westem University Bill Rowe, Meryl Schooley. Ontario Agriculture College Orrniston Ellis. Stratford NormalfHelen Srnith, Ronald Weber, Hadden Gillespie. London Normal--Georgina Geoghegan, Samia Collegiatee-Fred Mitchell. Stratford Collegiate lohn Sorenson. Moulton ColleqwDorothy Berlette, Ridley Collegee flohn Sibbald. Alma Colleges Barbara Towle. Radio College, Toronto Stanley Walker. Elgin Snyder. London Technical School Edward Baker. NURSES-IN-TRAINING: Woodstock General Ioyce McDonald Constance Clark. St. Ioseph's, Londonf Adrienne Moss, Ieannette Wadland. MANY HAVE OBTAINED EMPLOYMENT: Bank of Commerce -Phil Ball. Imperial Bcmkf-eBill Thompson, Mary Underhill, Bill Hqffmqfqm, Royal Bank- Helen Inglis, Shirley Griffin, Vemq Mmiqef, Canada Permanent-'elune Harrington, Gegrqmq DQUQS. Canadian Department Storese Rosella de Montrnorency, Aileen Masters. Huddleston and Barney Betty Bryson, Carman Smith. Calders Garagee Patricia Murdock, Bob Barney, Petrik-Isabelle Dunlop, Dorothy Steele. On FarmseBeverly Wilkes, lack Pullen Merla Sproule Karn's Drug Store Ronald Thornton POOlf3'lS Iean Hewer Dr. Stevens Elizabeth Potter Dr. POW Bill Dutton Milburrrs Druq Store George Tatharn Observer , Sarnia Bill Green Brantford Betty Berst Woolworths Connie Cullen Canada Plywood Office Eleanor Lucy Eureka Planter Office OTHERS ARE AT HOME: Dick Taylor. Shirley Reid Allin Perry Robert Sutherland Oxford Hotel Bugqs Grocery Elliott Brothers Ted Taylor Woodstock Lamp Co. Leota Boughner Calder and Ball lean Taylor Broom Factory, Norwich larnes Nelson Sentinel Review Bill Atcheson Truck Engineering Kathleen Sunision Bickerton's Plumbing Frank Howe St. Catharines Eileen Shelby, Iohn King, Ross Srnith, La Verne Sirn, Harry King, George Buchanan, Bob Dickson. Three students who were with us during the war years, have now returned to England. They are: Betty Ioslin, Winnie Denham, Roy Davis. EXCHANGE There has been no Oracle the last three years because of wartime regulations. How- ever, this year we are again publishing our rnagaizine and would welcome an exchange with other schools. We are looking forward to receiving numerous publications and will give you a full report in the i947 Oracle THE ORACLE Fifty-Seven .aff Fifty-Eight 20 T06R4PllS '1-' 711 - af: f,,q,,,,9Q,ffC . iii. 'QV- Q27 'G X773 Cixi Q MM 3399533 Sw The was 4:.wxs, f CANADA'S 7-OUT-OF-I0 TYPEWRITER CHOICE Underwood Built in Canada by fm' Underwood Limited Joseph L. Seitz, President I I I n A 463 Richmond sr. i.oNDoN 279 say sf. Bmches ' O Cf 'f'd'0 C 'eS NEW ond USED TYPEWRITERS - REBUILTS - RENTALS - SERVICE - SUPPLIES Miss Kellerman--fWhat is an emperor? Farley-l don't know. Miss Kellermanflin emperor is a ruler. Farley-Oh sure, I used to carry an emperor to school with me. Howe-Do you know anything about pigs? Markleeltfly father raised a big hog once. Rowe-fYou're telling me. I35'I33 HEHEEIIH SI: lLlUll,U Sixty Pupil: Can a person be punished for some- thing he didn't do? Teacher: Certainly not! Why? Pupil: I haven't my homework done. it 1- Q Mr. Cordick-How'd you get along in your exams? Gaynor- I got a 100. Mr. Cordick-In what did you get l00? Gaynor-l got 50 in Math. and 50 in Spelling. if ir w ODE TO ALGEBRA Math is stuff that's not so tough, lf you're no fool and know your rules: But if you're slow, you've had it, loeg lust ask the kid who's in the know. lf changing signs is not your line, Then dropping brackets is a crime, And if you don't get rid of fractions You'll find yourself in lots of action. The tests in math go plenty fast, So leave the hard ones to the last: And if you feel you've got a clue Don't worry, brother: you'll get through. Carl Mueller IZA lean Bradnam-Don't you ever shoo the flies here? Betty Millard-No, we let them run around barefoot. M. Schell -- How's the farm coming along? Heeney-el've been using a toothbrush on the cow's teeth and now she's giving dental cream. THE ORACLE if THIS ORACLE WAS PRODUCED BY Commercial Print-Craft LIMITED O TALENT TO ORIGINATE SKILL TO PRODUCE ir I. , , ,L THE ORACLE Slxty One Use ELECTRIC APPLIANCES In Your K ifchen I PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION WOODSTOCK ONTARIO :lib 'fit l l Miss Cropp: Now lean, I want you to study the sentence, 'I-Ie was bent on seeing his old school,' and then express it in your own words. lean Cruikshank: latter some thoughtl The sight ot his old school doubled him up. 1 ir f Donald'-Will you take back the engagement ring I bought here yesterday? leweler--eDidn't it suit? DonaldefI don't know about the ring, but I didn't. An inspector, while visiting W. C. I., decided to test a group ot girls by writing LXXX on on the Blackboard. I-Ie then asked lackie Mclnnis, Young lady, can you tell me what that means? Sure, came the prompt reply, it means love and kisses. 1- 1 af WatchmakerfDid your watch stop when it dropped on the floor? Dodd H- Yes: did you think it would go through? PHONE PHONE 490 ,, ,, ,, HUDDIESTUD- MBHHHEV .. .. .. 490 PHU E49U LIMITED . CREFITIVE, .PFKII lT'EPs5 HI wonnsrocn Sixty-Two THE ORACLE S69 DUNDAS ST. WOODSTOCK ONT r I Service . S RADIO L. SCHICKLER TELEPHONE 1057 i Hard work never killed anybody said Mr, Lumsden. That's just the trouble dad, replied Bill, I Want to enqaqe in something that has a spice of danger in it. Torn Martin: I always respect grey hairs. Ken Doiq: Then how come youre so mean to your aqed uncle? Tom: Ch, Uncle lim is bald. Monte Town walked reluctantly into a hat store. I just lost a bet, he said, and I want to qet a soft hat. The salesman selectinil a hat from the shelf behind him, handed it to Monte with the remark, This is the softest hat We have. Monte qazed at it specula- tively, What I want, he said wistfully. is something a little more tender. l've aot to eat it. i Madge Turner: Did anyone ever tell you how Wonderful you are? Iim Ennis: Don't believe they ever did. Madqe: Then where did you get the idea? Bill Bier: Save me! Save me! Terry Morden: Whats the matter? Bill Bier: I'rn qoinq to die! Terry Morden: What makes you think so? Bill Bier: My lifetime-guaranteed pen just broke. lst student: Help! Help! Miss Stock has tainted. 'ind student: Why! What's the matter. lst student: O!Briqht's early. 2nd student: tSilencel. Balph Gilbert' I was out with a nurse last niqht. loanne Callan tconsolinqlyl Don't feel too badly about it. Some day your mother will let you out without one. Ken lvlarple: They tell me you like music. Howard Clynick: Yes, but never mind, keep right on playinq. Stranqe that money should be called douqh, dough sticks to the fingers. Q?n s Q LIMITED 4,ao1Z'a,tz THE ORACLE Sixty-Three NNI111VlWl lWWW? IlHI GC 3 1833018541513 97' 302 W86WC T946 ,.- fr 3 1 . - 1 Y' 12' W rv 1- 1 21 Six N X Tlrgg iid P? U' by 'S '-v. WOODSTOCK C0llEGIATE INSTITUTE 9 THE ORACLE OM DELIGHT THE YOUNG TERS N5 qw s N EN' F vsg ' Q with their ' FAVORITE l on wi d 1? SONGS AND STORIES an gamma , Utl'ing's 1 ' MUSIC STORE ' 0 O ' sos ounaas sf., Phone 1210 ' I O O O E :Q-,+I 1 iiifiiiffitt E' Q1 t ? tiiloiiiif t' I 2 I a 1 5 s ' 5 srolmur news runmsnsy E l 5 529 oundqs sf. Q PHONE 298 I .TOUR VAULTS HAVE BEE l E Csmzcrzo A PP o so T I ' : QAMERIC ls R-A v I E FRIGE o A Sixty-Four 12B Would Be A Perfect Class if- ' DOROTHY BRAGG-would say something. ANNE AXELROD-ever got to school five days a Week. V DOROTHY CURRIE-ever went through al- Qebra class without a detention. DIANA NESBITT-stopped shrieking in line. IEANNE I-IUTCHISON-stopped shrieking in ine. MARGARET POSTE - ever stopped asking auestions. AGNES GERMAN-ever came without her homework done. IEAN CRUICKSHANK-ever walked up the aisle without hitting a desk. ELAINE SMITI-Ivever stopped chewing gurn. MARGARET TATHAM - stopped cracking corny jokes. MARGUERITE HOLDSWORTH - ever stop- ped smiling at the teachers. DOROTHY KOSTISF-ever came to school on a Friday afternoon. BILL TAYLOR-ever stopped putting orange peelings in the girl's rubber boots. PAT GRAHAM-ever got the kink out of his neck by putting his foot on the desk. ROLAND MACAFFERY - ever went thru' Chemistry Class without being complimented on his work by Mr. Kitching. FERGUS CHAMBERS-ever stopped reading the Star Weekly. BOB SCOTT-forgot to put his hair in curlers the night before. GORD TILI:'ORDfever walked into the room without being noticed. BEN AXELROD-ever stopped praying for snow so he could see the trees when he went skiing. DON CORMAN-ever brought an English book. MONTE SCHOOLEY -ever qot to school CLENDON SCHOOLEY on the same day. KEN WINLAW-ever started to think. KEN KING-ever stopped singing Give Me A Girl In My Arms To-night. MONTE TOWN - ever got to bed before twelve. CHARLIE CHILDS-ever got in the room be- fore the five minute bell. IOI-IN BIRTCH-ever flirted with the Girls. MAC ROWE-ever came in at the same time as the rest when the bus comes in late. THE ORACLE WOODSTOCK MACHINERY LIMITED MANUFACTURERS OF Crushers, Concrete Tile Machines, 0iI Burners WOODSTOCK - ONTARIO Keep Both Ends Bright HERMAN THE HATTER'S HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED -- -- -V SHOES SHINED - DYED ANY COLOUR SI I Dundas Street Lawrence P: Gimme a map of the province of Alberta. Clerk: Sorry, but all we have are maps ot British Columbia. Lawrence: OK. That's close enouah. Q Q 1 Grace H: Did I tell you someone wanted to sue me for breach at promise? Shirley Mac: No, Why? Grace: I siqnalled I was qoinq to turn the corner and then didn't. lack Olmstead: What does the bride think about when she walks into the church? Teresa Ierqer: Aisle, alter, Hymn. Terry Morden: You look nice enouqh to eat. Marian King: All riqht, where shall we qo? 1 1 1 Pat Treleaven: Whats worse than raininq cats and do-qs? Gloria Elliot: I don't know, unless it's hailing a taxi. NIOTORISTS We at AxeIrod's have most everything for your car truck and tractors. We also rebuild motors in our machine shop. DUNLOP TIRES - VULCANIZING AXELROD AUTO PARTS 600 D U N DAS ST. THE ORACLE PHONE 255 Sixtyflfive Breathes there a boy with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said, As on his bed shone morning light, I hope the school burned down last night. 1. -1 -k Mr. Kitching: tto Form l2Bl A pat on the back develops character, if administered young enough, often enough and low enough. There's more than one way to make kids smart, you know. xt 1 t Mary Lovelace: That bashful boyfriend of mine is a G-man. Freda Piltman: A Government man? Mary: No. All he can say is Gee 1: 1 x Miss McCorquodale: Yes, we know that Es- kimos very rarely weep. Harold Potter: True, but they do have their daily blubberf' Ruth Shelby: My Dad is an Elk, a Lion, and a Moose! Marg. Henderson: How much does it cost to see him? , t Pl CAMPBELL'S Watches -- Diamonds -- Jewellery EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Take a Side Street to Better Values Phone I64J 'I'l Graham St. - Woodstock, Ont. Sixty-Six coNcRETE PIPE LIMITED Woodstock - - Ontario I Manufacturers of LARGE SIZE DRAIN TILE McCRACKEN PIPE LARGE SIZE DRAIN PIPE Concrete for Permanence Alva: Ever see a worse fog than this? Marg. K: Yes, One. Alva: ls that so? Where? Marg: Why it was so foggy l couldn't tell where it was. Whose funeral is that? lohn Brown's. You don't mean it? What do you think he's doing - practising? Shirlee Desomond: I take a cold shower every morning. Eva Iackson: Why brag about it? Shirlee D.: It's my only reason for taking it, A- 1- 1 Traffic Cop: Pull over there to the curb, Miss - didn't you see my hand? loyce Wilks: Oh, no, officer. I must have been looking at your pleasant, handsome face! Officer: Hey pull over to the curb, lady. Did you know you were doing seventy-five? Lorna Steele: lsn't it marvellous? And I only learned to drive yesterday. THE ORACLE H. A. BERLETTE fr SCN CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH FARGO TRUCKS USED CARS ALL MODELS AND MAKES Our 31st year SELLING AND SERVICING AUTOMOBILES AT 528 DUNDAS STREET, WOODSTOCK Dealers in ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS, RADIOS, RANGES, WASHERS AND HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES Irony: Giving father a bill-fold for Christmas. lim Richardson: II Mr. Hodqins doesn't take back what he said this morning l'll leave school. lack Wood: What did he say? lim: He told me to leave school. Smith-l won't work for that man Poole any more on account of a remark he made to me today. Friend-What was the remark? Smith-He said: Smith, you're fired. Don Harper: The qaraqe men sent that second-hand car you ordered and I tried it out. Colin Forbes: How many does it carry com- fortahly? Don: None. Miss Kellerman: This sentence, My father had money, is in the past tense. What would you he usinq it you said, My father has money . Pupil: Pretensel STANDARD DRUG LTD. We Save You Money PHONE 773 WALKER STORES, LIMITED I Dry Goods, Ready-fo-Wear, Millinery TELEPHONE 20 WOODSTOCK, ONT. THE ORACLE Sixty-Seven 1 HUTCHESON LUMBER Co. Ltd. Building Materials of All Kinds WOODSTOCK PHONE 54 HARDWOOD FLOORING Should be kept in heated ware-rooms until you are ready to have floors laid. Ask your lumber dealer for our brand, manufactured in Woodstock and held in our ware-room until your house is ready Wood-Mosaic Limited It Could Happen To You lim Ennis and Bob Smith in a regular dis- cussion at one minute to nine in tront ot their lockers. lim- Bob, I think I'll join the WAC'S . Bobw But lim, the WAC's is tor girls. limff So what, I'm tor girls too. f if t 1l'CS 'PUNK -lTUTATIONl-: Miss Bray says that We're not bright Cause when. We write our, lessons? Our punctuation's always wrong We're never: sure! i'M guessin: We, never know where commas, go And semicolonsg tloor us Quotation marksuthey get us but We're just. clopes? ignore us, 1 at -1 Harold Graham: Say Bev. can you let me have tive f - f? Bev. Harrington: No - - Harold Graham: Hfminutes ot your time? Bev. Harrington: -f-- trouble at all, old scout. Sixty-Eight Food - Rite Restaurant 407 Dundas Street l ICE CREAM DINNERS LUNCHES I , 1 THE ORACLE P KEITH!S The Students' DRUG STORE Just around the corner f the Collegiate I'Ol'T1 It is said in certain parts of Scotland the superstition still lingers that it is unlucky to be the thirteenth to light a cigarette from one match. Did you ever hear anything so beautiful? exclaimed Anne Axelrod as she played a new swing record on the victrola. No, replied her father, the nearest thing to it I ever heard was when a truck loaded with empty milk cans had a collision with another loaded with live hogs. i l' i Isabelle Mac: I would like to have a globe oi the earth. Clerk: What size, Miss? Isabelle: Life-size, oi course. Postscript M- The only interesting thing in a wornan's letter. Praise-That which you receive when you are no longer here to hear it. Phone 169 - f ' The reason there were fewer wrecks in the old horse-and-buQQY days was because the driver didn't depend wholly on his own in- - telligence. R. J. SWARTZ Clothing Furnishings Shoes 409 DUNDAS ST. WOODSTOCK, ONT. PHONE l52J W I I You'll do Better at Sutherland's J. and J. SUTHERLAND, Limited THE ORACLE 5iXtY'Nine E Sports Goods and Hardware KARN HARDWARE SPALDING SPORT EQUIPMENT CLIDDEN PAINTS AND VARNISHES 415 DUl1ddS Sf. Phone SA W TEH. BRUTHERS insure Everything insurable Phone 48 527 Dundas Street 1 Seventy Compliments of LA FRANCE TEXTILES limited Books You Should Read The Copper's Coming by Bolton B. Sharp. Hot Dog Sandwich by Iuno Watts-lnet. A Chat About Woodstock Weather by Raynard. Market Prices by Watts Butterworth. If there's anyone living that resembles me - they are better off dead. Tell us a story, Papa, pleaded the trom- bone player's children: so he took them upon his knee and related the story of the three blares. Pat Wilson and cousin Marg. after quitting school invested sorne money they had saved in a rnodern horror chamber. Quiet please and we shall listen in. Pat-Are the irons hot? Marg-As hot as I can get them. Pat-ls the oil boiling? Marg-At 287 degrees. Pat-All right then fasten Miss lohnston to the chair. Marg-She can't move. Pat-Okay! Give her the 33.00 permanent. THE ORACLE CONGRATULATIONS AND SINCERE GOOD WISHES ON THE RETURN TO PUBLICATION OF THE ORAClE Woodstock, T946 1 --' CANADIAN DEPARTMENT STORES.....u. Y' CHEVROLET - OLDSMOBILE - McLAUGHLIN BUICK PONTIAC MOTOR CARS ELLIOTT BROTHERS Service on all Cars PHONE 159 Y Monte Town: What is that strange device used to see through tons ot iron and steel on ships and submarines? Monte Schooley: Well, what is it? Monte Town: A porthole-. Don Carman: I have a new rob. Tubby Allen: What are you doing? Don Corman: Running around putting hand- kerchiets under weeping willows. Emily Egan: Say, do you know who is in the hospital? S. Chadam: No, who? Emily Egan: Sick people. Barber: A brilliant conversationalist who occasionally shaves and cuts hair. Q Q Q Some day a magazine editor is going to achieve lasting tame by publishing stories as interesting as the advertisements. Monologue: A conversation between a sales- man and a prospect. THE ORACLE nj 6 5 rd ll Arctic Vaults Q Is the Place to Store Your Furs O PHONE 826 557 Dundas St. Woodstock 1 1 I Seventy-One ' 1 LYNCH'S MEAT MARKET Schneider's Pure Pork Sausage, Hams and Bacon Delicatized Steaks Choice Tender Blue Brand Beef A choice selection of Chickens always in stock Turkeys, Geese ond Ducks in Season PHONE 900 688 DUNDAS ST. Lumsden: What were you doing after the accident? Gardiner: Scraping up an old acquaint- ance. 'k i 1' Mr. Berry: lf you found that a triangle had two positions, what would you do? Mueller: Drink some black coffee. Miss Cropp: Define optimism. Karn: Telling hair-raising stories to a bald- headed man. Bill Zeldon was telling Ted Bottoms, who helped him get a date with Betty Beisberry what it was like. Bill-l Walked her up to the door and just then her father opened it and he had a shot- gun. Being unarmed l turned and ran for the closest tree and sprinted for its lowest branch which was 25 feet from the ground. Ted-Did you make it? Bill-I missed it going up, but caught it coming down. PHONE I7O FOR ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS WOODSTOCK Central Dairy limited We Serve Health City Wide Distribution SAUNDERS MUSIC STORE I Features PIANOS RADIOS - REFRIGERATORS WASHING MACHINES Everything in Music PHONE 280 525 DUNDAS ST. Seventy-Two THE ORACLE MCKINNEY LUMBER COMPANY Limited Corner of Ingersoll Ave. and Riddell St. When It's Lumber, call Our Number PHONE 468 Compliments of THE MASSEY HARRIS CO., LIMITED Woodstock, Ontario l Merle Greer: You say your sister makes up jokes? She must be a humoristf' Ruth Guthrie: Well, in a way she is --e she works in a beauty parlor. Mr. Ferguson: Every man in this Collegiate could get a job with the city it he wanted to. Gord Lambert: lsn't that a rather sweeping statement? Agnes German: What would you call a tailor if you didn't know his name? Dot Bragg: Mr. So and so! Doctor: fatter bringing a patient back to con- sciousnessl. How did you happen to take that poison? Didn't you read the sign on the bottle which said Poison '? Ken Winlaw: Yes, but I didn't believe it. Doctor: Why not? Ken Winlaw: Because right underneath it was a sign that said Lye . Iudge: l'll just fine you for speeding to-day, but next time, it'll be jail! Iohn Birtch: Oh, I get it. Fine to-day, cooler to-morrow. 1l COMPLIMENTS OF CANFIELDT Ufiirza and giff cggop WOODSTOCK Gifts For AH Occasions Spode and Wedgewood Dinnerware THE ORACLE Seventy-Three pp CHARTER A COACH Travel together for pleasure to Baseball, Hockey, Football and Basketball games. Let us plan your trip for you, our staff is at your service. Patronize your Iocol Bus Service Bluebird oach Lines Ltd. WOODSTOCK, ONT. PHONE 1990 - 1991 Public Safety Our First Concern Seeing a tramp hurrying away from a large house, a fellow professional asked him what luck he had had. No use askin' there, was the reply, I just had a peep through the window. It's a pov- erty-stricken house. Two ladies were playin' on one piannerlu if 'A' 'k Bill Taylor says, Actually, I always live within my means, even if I have to borrow to do it. f 1- 1- Roy Robinson was sitting in a crowded bus with his eyes closed. One of the women standing near him, gave him a nudge and asked him if he was asleep. Oh, no, replied Roy, I just ccn't bear to see women standing! r 1 i Barbara P: I had a funny dream last night, and when I woke up I had chewed the inside out of the pillow. Hallie I: Don't you feel sick today? Barb: Oh, just a little down in-the-mouth! Two CLDTHES ou Can'f Buy Better REG HALL BOB ANDERSON DENNIS JUNIPER BILL SNEIDER THE ORACLE 1 i iii l 1 i KARN'S DRUG STORE DRUGS -- MEDICINES -- CHEMICALS Phone 184 and We'll Send It L i '1' I The Kennedy Car Liner and Bag Co. Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF Kennedy Car-Liners Bags and Covers WOODSTOCK, ONTARIO Definitions: Girl: Always one of three things, hungry, thirsty, or both. Money: The mint makes it first, and it's up to us to make it last. I Dave RitchiesWhat's the date today? K I G S Gord Tilford - Look at the newspaper in your pocket. Dave-No use, it's yesterday's paper. Roland McCaffrey-My dog took first prize at the cat show. CANDY SODA Ben Axelrod-How's that? Roland-He took the cat. Birthday: Observed by men and children il only. Ruth Matheson-Do you believe that dark- haired men marry younger? Woodstock-Two Stores-lngersoll Don Hart-No, it's the light headed ones who do it first. Admiration: Our polite recognition of an- other's resemblance to ourselves. , Seventy-Four THE ORACLE F PARKER PENS AND PENCILS WATERMAN PENS AND PENCILS - wie SCHOOL WATCHES THAT ARE GUARANTEED DEPENDABLE Torn M: Why do you call your dog Baseball? Torn B: Because he catches flies, chases fowls and runs for home when he sees the catcher coming. lirn M: What's that lump on the front of your car? lack M: Oh, the radiator just had a boil. What was Lumsden arrested for at lriger- sol1? asked Bob. Dad lent him the car to use for an hour, replied Bill's older brother. Well? asked Bob. He tried to do an hour's drive in fifteen minutes, said the brother. Dentist: My boy, you've got to part with six rnolars. That bridge goes and you need four fillings and a new plate. Clendon: Doctor, you sure said a mouthful. Dentist: Pardon nie, but before beginning this Work l rnust have my drill. Marg. Paste: Good gracious doctor! Cant you even pull a tooth without a rehearsal? Tip Top Tailors Made to Measure Clothes Ladies' Suits Men's Suits 81 Coats 8- Coats 533.00 S3200 For Style, Fit and Satisfaction be Measured by a Tailor Wm. J. RATZ Custom Tailor 442 DUNDAS ST. - WOODSTOCK Maurice F. Dawes Jack S. Dawes The JUHNSUN BAKING CO. Good Tllings to Eat Telephone 158 405 Dundas St. THE ORACLE Seventy-Five ' 95 A WISE CUSTOMER IS A GOOD CUSTOMER F ,E xxx? r sl SHOP AT E ir 'i P 5 I V , . assmores ,. ,, -:T tw 3431 ' THE FRIENDLY STORES I :JH Stores Located at Woodstock, Ingersoll and London Mr. Iohnson: lf Napoleon were alive today, what would he be doing? Kelly: Drawinq an old age pension. Q if A- Mr. Lawr: lt you had five dollars in one pocket and three dollars in the other pocket, what would you have? Compllments of Pat Graham: Somebody else's pants . 1- A- at Mueller: Ill-health always attacks one's Weakest spot . Else: You do have a lot of headaches, don't YOU? Mr. Branch: You hammer nails like liqht- ' ning . Ede: You mean I'm a fast workern? Mr. Branch: No, you never strike in the same place twice . 533 Dundas Street Phone 1144 , , , Mr. Lawrz If you cut off both your ears what couldn't you do? Mather: I couldn't see. Mr. Lawr: Why? Mather: My hat's too big. 'I f i l GLAlSTERy'S FLOWER SHOP Fresh Flowers ot oll times-reasonably priced--smartly arranged- promptly delivered 365 Dundas St. Woodstock, Ont. Phones-394 and Res. 'I40 F Seventy-Six y CENTRAL MOTOR SALES t Mercury Cr Lincoln H W COMPLETE UNE OF TRUCKS Tel. 408 12 GRAHAM ST. Cop: There ain't no red lights on your car, lady. Marg. Bundle: Why should there be, stupid. They don't match the color scheme ot this car. i Y i Anne Kays: Why do Scotsmen have a sense of humor? Marian Porter: Because it's a gilt. 1 1 Q Butcher: And what can l do for you, ma'am? Elderly Custoiher: l'd like to try some of that track meat I heard about on the radio. 9 t Q Bob Scott: I say Pat, your girl looked quite beautiful in that Biblical gown she was wear- ing last night. Pat Graham: What do you mean, Biblical gown? Bob Scott: Oh, you know. Sort ol Lo and Behold. Dorothy Kostis: l'rn a little stiff from 'volley- ball'. Margaret Tatham: I don't care where you come from. THE ORACLE Compliments of HERSEE BROTHERS 5 Headquarters for MEN'S FURNISHINGS Seventy-Seven THE HOME OF CANADIAN BOYS' CLOTHES from Maker to Weorer Direct AN EXCLUSIVE STOCK OF BOYS' AND M'EN'S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Established I Established A G 0 A L IN EVERY STICK C R O W N Hockey Sticks FOR SALE AT ALL LEADING SPORTING and HARDWARE STORES Manufactured by Verna Witty: I just found out Why Marian Bond calls Gordon Campbell Pilqrim. Ruth Budd: Why? Verna Witty: Because everytime he comes around he makes progress. 1' 'I' i Miss Dent: Can anyone tell me what it is that is affected by the moon? Doris Kitchinq: The tide and the untiedf' 1 1 'A' Mr. Hodqins Cto Harold Cameronl Tell me, why is it you are always late for school? Harold Cameron: It's because of that sign, sir. Mr. Hodqins: What sian? Harold Cameron: The one on Riddell Street. lt says School-Slow DoWn. THE French Declension Irregular Verb to laugh CROWN LUMBER is Smile tu qiqqles COAL 81 SUPPLY CO., LTD. il Iguqh nous roarons Woodstock, Ontario vous splittez ils bustent COMPLIMENTS OF VIC BROOKS The Friendly Store REPAIRING, C.C.M. BICYCLES, WASHING MACHINES, SKATES SHARPENED, KEYS MADE - I' Seventy-Eight THE ORACLE Mr. Berry Cqivinq class pep talk after examsi Some minds should be cultivated, others should be plouqhed under. Henry--Which would you rather give up f wine or women? HermaneThat depends on the vintage. Miss Balls: Youre not one ot those people who puts his books away and runs as soon as the buzzer qoes are you? Monte Town: Not me! Why, I otten have to wait five minutes after l get my books ready before the buzzer goes. Mistaken sense ol economy: Takinq corners on two wheels to save tires. . . . Do you remember, it was in a storm like this that you first declared your love for me? Yes, it was a terrible niqhtf' Your Favorite Music iOld and New! RECORD PLAYERS RADIOS PIANOS ond other MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS also Washing Machines Vacuum Cleaners Refrigerators SNELL'S Music and Electrical Appliances 440 Dundas St. Phone 357 Mr Hodqins: You should have been here at WQQDSTOCK ONTARIO nine o'clock. Catherine Flood: Why, what happened? 1 'A I HAY Cr COMPANY, LIMITED Woodstock, Ontario We Buy Standing Trees and Timber 4 I WOODSTOCK AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY LTD. is Dodge and DeSoto Distributors I - Wellington St. at Main Woodstock QW' mon: 1090 X157 Genuine Chryco Ports - Mopar Accessories 'iwgggfrj A Goodyear Tires I SERVICE ON ALL MAKES THE ORACLE Seventy-Nino I With This Year 1946, Begins the First Year in Five For The WOODSTOCK COLLEGIATE ORACLE THE WUIIIJSTUBII DAILY SENTINEL REVIEW I--v,, ,,, R ,g, . ...W . in the Years to Come COMPLIMENTS OF AGN EW-SU RPASS SHOE STORES Woodstock, Ontario Eighty Even after all meat rationing is over, your best stake will be your collection of Victory Bonds. at A' if Definition: Noise is the racket made by the Whole family while you are talking on the phone. 1' 'A' i Definitions: Helicopter: an egg beater with ambition. Etiquette: is learning to yawn with your mouth closed. A l-lick Town: is one Where there is no place to go Where you shouldnt be. i W 'A' Miss Cropp: If you Want to remember Rob- ert Burns just picture a policeman in flames. See+Bobby Burns? Gasparotto: Yes, I see, but how should I know it isn't Robert Browning? I' i' 1 Mr. Kitching: You will generally find things in pairs. For instance, Worrns where there is earth. What would you find With fish? McDonald: Chips Sir . THE ORACLE OPTOMETRIST Telephone 649 517 Dundas St. Woodstock, Ont. 1 FRANK HYDE'S is QXQLQ EVERYTHING DRUGS that A Good Drug Store Should Be lim Keith Con staqe playing Shakespeare! A horse! A horse! My kinadom for a horse! Bob Love-ys Cin balcony! Ha ha! lim Keith: Ah, make haste and saddle yon- der brayina ass! Q 1 Q Ferqus Chambers: l get forty-five miles to the aallonf' Stranger: Gosh! What kind ol aas do you use? Fergus: Don't use any kind of qas. I just give my old horse a qallon of water and he's qood for forty-live miles! Q Q of Greenly: I want to buy a derby. Polite Clerk: What size, pleaseu? Greenly: Oh, it doesn't make any differ- ence, it's for my trombone. 1 1 1' Verna: The animal doctor had to sew up Rover after the fiqht with the police doa. Donna: ls he all riaht now? Verna: Sure! A stitch in time saved a canine. PHONE 692 686 DU NDAS ST. HERBIE'S GRCJCERY Fresh Fruits in Season THE ORACLE Eighty-One Compliments ol The ROYAL THEATRE Continuous Performances Daily Under the Direction E. Scandrett, of Famous Players Manager, Canadian Corporation Phone 429 WHERE QUALITY REIGNS SUPREME I i Are YOU Going to the Y ROTARY CAMP at Fislier's Glen? J ,, U L Y 15th 1946 Eighty-Two Marg. Wilson: What kind of a car has Don? Pat. Wilson: A pray-as-ever-you-enter. Q -k -k Five secrets ot happiness: Money, money, money, money and money. t ir t Miss McCorquodale: What was the Tower ot Babel? lim Mundy: Probably the place where Solo- mon kept his 8OO wives. 'k 'A' 1' Marguerite Holdsworth: Lucy, don't you speak to him any more? Lucy lackson: Noi Whenever l pass him I give him the geological survey. Catherine: What do you mean? Lucy: lust what is commonly known as the stony stare. 1- Q 'A' Woman: A person who can hurry through a drugstore aisle l8 inches wide without brush- ing against the piled up tinware, and then drive home and knock the doors off a 12 toot garage. THE ORACLE Phone 'I477 521 Dundas St. ZAQXQOIZ CIQGQEKEL DVUPGVIGS - - - Home Furnishings YOUR INTERESTS ARE OURS PHONE 587 689 DUNDAS ST. Quality ond Good Service Our Motto Choice Groceries and Provisions if Queer, isn't it? What's queer? Why the niqht tallsen HYQS-If But it doesn't break. No. And the day breaks! Yes. But it never falls. Carl Parker: Would it be improper tor me to kiss your hand? Doreen Nash: lt would he decidedly out of place. Miss McCorquoclaIe: Now why is it we can TRQPHY-CRAFT LIMITED 4 CLASS PINS, CRESTS, MEDALS TROPHIES, PRIZE RIBBONS CELLULOID BUTTONS never discover where pins ao? Mona Hamilton: Because they are pointed dh d cl th . - one Way an GG ge fm? er Write for Catalogue UP To Dale Latin Paradigm 102 lomburd St. Toronto Boyibus kissibus sweetie qirloruni Girlibus likeibus wantie sorneorurn Kissibus loudibus wakie Dadorurn Dadibus kickibus outie backdorum. THE ORACLE Eighty-Three Tx-...J R, lr STEEL N' ' X Symbol i Quality J No. 512 CARPENTER'S BENCH Extra chairs and tables that can be easily and compactly stored in a small space are a neces sity in almost every school Stan St I N ' . - ee esting Chairs and Tables are the answer to this problem. Stan-Steel Weld-Bilt Benches and Shop Furniture of light, durable t b l effi i ' u uar construction are c ent and particularly recommended for Technical Schools. WRITE FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION STANDARD TUBE COMPANY LIMITED HEAD orrlcf AND PLA SALES OFFICES - TORONTO N'rs wooosTocK, oN'r. - MONTREAL THE ORACLE Three 1 1 'I P I Ili Specialized Service I OFI BATTERIES D. J. McCLELLAN GENERATQRS STARTERS FUEL PUMPS Q BRAKES AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL Real Estate and insurance Exide Battery Distributor Castrol Motor Oil 8. Accessories O C 0 Connor Ignlhon and 497 ouNDAs ST. PHONE 4 Battery Service 512 DUNDAS ST. PHONE 76'lJ I . A Diet List The rivers eat away their banks, The tides devour the sand, The morning sun drinks up the mist, The ocean eats the land: Taxes eat up poverty, And pride eats out the soul,- But moths the diet record hold, Because they eat a hole! t 1 w A Business Matter The optician was instructing Ede in the tech- nique of getting a fair and honest price out of the customer. He advised Ede after the glasses had been fitted, the customer would ask the charge. . You tell him ten dollars, then pause and watch lor the flinchf' lt the customer does not tlinch, you say, That's for the frames. The lenses will be another ten dollars. Then you pause again - and again you watch for the tlinch. lf he doesn't flinch, you say, 'Each'. Eighty-Four W. D. Paxton I Optometrist and lewelier I 5 Reeve St. Woodstock, Ont. THE ORACLE Rooms Meals Banquets NEW COMMERCIAL HOTEL Phone 195 K E L L Y ' S Groceteria PHONE 8161 I We Deliver Miss Baird: What is the feminine of Mr. Chairman? Elqin: Mrs. Chairman. Mr. Hilts: The work of QD is far too dull. Kindly sharpen your pencils. Dancinq is a wonderful training for qirlsy it's the first way they learn to auess what a man is aoinq to do before he does it. Q 1 n , f . Mr. Hodqins: Why are you so late, Betty? Betty Gordon: I fell downstairs. . Mr. l-lodqins: Well, that shouldnt have taken you long. I' 1' 1' Know thyself is a qreat idea f ff as long as you don't qo around tellinq everybody. Horneworkethe way ambitious youngsters qet ahead of the other kind. The fellow who used to pay S12 for a suit of clothes can add S3 to that amount these days and get himself a sport shirt. Compliments of TRUCK ENGINEERING LIMITED Y THE ORACLE Eighty-Five Bus Driver: Fare, please . W.C.l. Student fatter a hard dayl: faire, fais- ant, iait, je fais, ie tis. - 8 Mrs. Kitching: Good gracious Carl, where's D E N N l S R A D I o the car? Mr. Kitching: CA little weak after struggling with l3Al. By love, I remember giving some- one a lift, and when I got here, l got out and Sales Und SBWICB thanked him tor his kindness. - wx:-V Mrs. Keith: lim, stop using such dreadful E IUUQUUQG-H ' H RADIOS RECORDS lim: But Mother, Shakespeare uses it. Mrs. Keith: Then don't play with him, he's REFRIGERATORS no fit companion for you. WASHERS i' 1 'A' Whatever trouble Adam had No man in days of yore . Could say when he had told a joke I heard that one before. f ' E 563 Dundas St. Phone 963 On an island in the Pacific there are no taxes, unemployment, crime, beggars, jazz bands, radios or inhabitants. R' V BIGHAM THE MOVER Established 26 Years HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS MOVED CAREFULLY - STORED SAFELY PACKED SECURELY Office and Warehouse 202 Wellington Sf. N. Phone 828 1 FRANK BAKER C 0 cnocEmEs - VEGETABLES - CURED mms 577 Dundas St. - Phone 272 Eighty-Six THE ORACLE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO lThe Provincial University of Onfariol Calendars and curricula are available, on request, from the Registrar or the Secretary of the Faculty or School, as follows: Faculties of Arts lincluding Sciences and Commercel, Medicine, Applied Science and Engineering. Household Science, Education, Forestry, Music, Graduate Studies, Dentistry, Schools of Hygiene, Nursing, Physical and Health Education, Social Work, Law, Chinese Studies, Library Science, Affiliated Colleges of Pharmacy, Agriculture, Veterinary Science. The Department of University Extension operates the Pass Course for Teachers, the Summer Session, the two-year Diploma Courses in Occupational Therapy and in Physical Therapy, Evening Tutorial Classes, the Certificate Course in Business, and a great variety of correspondence courses. For information write the Director of University Extension. The Calendar on Admission Requirements and Scholarships is of special interest. University College University College is the Provincial Arts College, maintained by the Province of Ontario. lt is non-denominational but not non-religious. There are residences for men and for women. A spirit of unity and co-operation pervades the whole College. University College offers thirty- three l33l scholarships at Matriculation and many scholarships and prizes in course. Sub- stantial Bursaries are granted to able students who have difficulty in bearing the total expense of a university education. Preference is given to applicants from schools not situated in Toronto. For a free copy of a beautifully illustrated descriptive booklet, write to the Reg- istrar, University College, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario. Algebra was the Wife of Euclid. I'm a fast Woman! shouted Lorraine Kerr. as she tried to rise from a qlue smeared bench in the Art Room. Q 1' 9 Mr. Hadqins lto a First Former who was sent to the office! Have you ever been up before me? First Former: I don't know. What time do you Qet up? O Q 2 ,-L-L.. . - Traffic Cop fhailinq a speeding carl Here, here young lady, whats your name? Grace Harwood: Oh, mine's Grace, what's yours? Q So1ornon's 999th Wife: Sol dear, are you really and truly in love with me? Solomon: My dear, you are one in a thous- and. And she snuqqled closer. ' ei Q 1 Mr. Cordick fwalkinq into a noisy rooml Order, order! H Iohn Coles: One chocolate malted, please! , . f ' r THE ORACLE 5 COMPLIMENTS OF John Petrik Limited Manufacturers of Royal Petrik -- China Jewelry and Floral Centres, etc. Eighty-Seven Alma College St. Thomas, Ont. Residential School For Girls Affiliated with the University of Western Ontario in Arts and Home Economics. Other Courses include High School, Secretarial Studies, Music, Fine Art, Dramatics, Home- makers', Handicrafts. Excellent equipment for Swimming, Riding, Tennis, Hockey, Golf, etc. For Prospectus address the Principal, P. S. DOBSON, M.A.. D.D. l.0U6HEED'S Jewellery and Gift Shoppe If there is anything to this law of evolution, Nature will some day produce a pedestrian who can jump three ways at once. 1- Q i- ln another hundred years civilization will have reached all peoples except those who have no resources worth stealing. t if i- Advertising: The one thing that can make you think you have longed all your lite for something you never even heard oi before. t -k 1: The student nowadays accumulates the horseehide, the pigskin, the coonskin, and last but not least, the sheepskin. But the most re- markable thing is that it is all taken out oi his iather's hide. We like a man who comes right out and says what he thinks -i when he agrees with us. i' i' 'k The Girl-Must you drive with one hand? Bob R.-Sure. The car won't steer itself. lllllllllll- Eighty-Eight THE ORACLE Miss Cropp: How are you on punctuation? Fergus Chambers: Oh, l'm always on time in the morning. Ken King: l like a girl who is able to think. Marg. Tatham: Yes, opposites always attract. Q sr an Always remember, no matter how bad prose may be, it might have been verse. We are told that a youth's moustache pioneered the idea of the instalment plan-- a little down, and then so much a week. Marg. Brown: l love to go sleighingf' Iim Mighton: My, but you're blood-thirsty! The law says girls are minors until theyre 21: but a lot of them are gold-diggers all oi their lives. A Collegian is a boy who spends half his time trying to make his lighter work and the other half trying to make his work lighter. Compliments of J A C K L A W S O N 506 Dundas Street THE ORACLE GENERAL ELECTRIC -- -- - -- HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES RANGES WASHERS REFRIGERATORS RADIOS SMALL APPLIANCES ' MAZDA LAMPS LefIer's Electric 514 PEEL sr. woonsrocx Y t Geese is a low heavy bird which is most meat and feathers. Geese can't sing much on account of the dampness of the water, He ain't got no betweenrhis-toes and he's got a little balloon in his stummick to keep him from sinking. Some geese when they are big has curls on their tails and is called ganders. Ganders don't have to sit and hatch, but just eat and loaf around and go swimming. lt I was a goose I'd rather be a gander. Q 1 D Mr. Hodgins ito Biology Classl l'm going to dismiss you ten minutes earlier to-day. Please leave quietly so as not to wake the other classes. 1 1 1 Trigonometry is when a lady marries three men at the same time. 1 1 Q Bob Douglas: So you think love is a photo- graphic plate. Why? Lib King: Because it takes a dark room to develop it. Eighty-N ine CLAYTON'S PHoNE1ooo g Genuine C. C. M. Bicycles, Joycycies, Sporting Goods WM. CLAYTON, Proprietor 11 Riddell St. Woodstock, Ont. Smith Furniture Co. Compliments of , Furniture, House Furnishings, Floor Coverings, Draperies and Blinds, F' Refrigerators, Washing Machines, Radios PLUMBER OUR AIM Every Customer -- -- Phone 372-w -- -- A Satisfied Customer ouNDAs sr., woonsrocic, oNT. 584 DUNDA5 WOODSTOCK PHONE 157 Popular Prices Better Values u PU LVER'S LADIES' READY-T0-WEAR and MIllINERY 488 Dundas Street Woodstock Ninety THE ORACLE C. QSeei Special In 10 Years Marg Van Tilborge eln her spare time Marg still plays the piano for the school orchestra but her full time job is sticking raisins in the dough for the Elite Bakery. Ted Garten-The new manager cf the Royal Theatre. lohn Brown-el-las the reputation oi being the greatest swooner on the North Anierican con- tinent. Iohn owes his success to his sobe sisters in IOX. ' Q W Q Ruth Smith - Sells home-grown cabbage heads on the market square. Anita lsbister-On a recent tour through Africa, Anita ran across Iocko Ca monkeyl and they decided to team up. Anita grinds the organ while Iocko interests the public. if 1- r Clare CollenseSpends most of his time in the pool room telling the younger generation of his army experiences during the second World War. Bob Douglas-Still bragging about the goal he got for the WOSSA hockey team. t t t Donna TervitfThe glamour girl of C. Spec- ial in 1945-46 is now a Powers' model. r t i if ,Bob House-Mayor of the city ot Woodstcick. Grace Harwood-Grace's father traded in the Chev for a helicopter and now Grace is flying to school. 1 it 1 r lim Kostis-Soda lerker. Gerry Easton-loined the foreign legion. Marie DunnfWon the Nobel Prize for out- standing work in the field of science. i. --j 1' -r 1 Mac King: Aren't those eggs ready yet? l've been Waiting for my breakfast for almost half an hour. l'll be late for school! New Maid: I'm sorry: sir. They've been boil- ing for a long time now, but they're still not soft. THE ORACLE Let's Go To the ir I For over Halt a Century This Theatre has been the Entertainment Centre For Oxford County al' IEAlP'IIfII'lUlIL Ninety-One Homo MILK I Gives That Zest For Life! - I I I MAPLE DAIRY company - I .,J.LQff.f,1 THANKS T0 OUR ADVERTISERS . !'The OracIe IS MADE A FINANCIAL POSSIBILITY O We ask the students to patronize them when possible. This year we have had splendid support from our advertisers, and we take this means of conveying to them our sincere appreciation. TH E BUSINESS STAFF Ninety-Two THE onAcLE
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