Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1898

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 803 of the 1898 volume:

1 i t ? «f T 1— . 4 4t , vinit i Collcoc School IRccoib VOL I. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, FEBRUARY 26TH. 1898. NO. I t t txmid ollegc ! rI|O0l " ttml EniTOK-iN-CHiKK: E. M. Watson, Esq MANAr.F.R AND Trkasurer: W. H. NicHTiNtiAuE, Esg. Assistants: H. Woth8RSK on and F. W. It. Ridout. Skcretakv: Rev.G. H. Broughall Assistants: G. R. HinuesandC. E. Duc ;an. AH com municni ions on business and all subscriptions .should be addressed to tlie Manngcr, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion :hcnld be addressed to the Editor, and must in evcr - case Iw a ' :comi»anied by the name of the writer, thou b not necessarily for publication. Annual Subscription , 50 cents. " THli TRINITY COLLEGE RECORD. " SCHOOL It is with feelings of deep satisfaction that we are able to present to the Schijol tiie first number of the T. C. S. Rfxord. As the name implies, it will be the Record of the School; not only of all that takes place within her walls and playground, but of the doings and careers of that larger and ever in- creasing bodv, who are just as much a part of the School, the Old Boys. We do not mean that our columns will be closed to articles of a more ambitious nature, but our main object is to chronicle the history of the School. There are few, if any. Schools of importance which do not publish a magazine of some kind, and such names as the " Meteor " , the " Elizabethan " , the " Wykehamist " are well known the world over and form not the weak- est link in the chain that binds men to their Old School. We venture to say that Old Boys of T. C. S. have often felt the loss of such a magazine to keep them informed of what is hoing i one here, and we feel confident that they will welcome the Recorh with open arms These are the reasons which have led to the establishment of the paper, and they are such as to ap[)eal to all who have the School ' s welfare at luart. Some five years ago a School paper was published under the title of " Red and Black, " but it died out with the departure of the first editors. The present magazine is issued with the sanction and approval of the Head Master and will be directed by a Committee chosen from the Masters, so that once estab- lished it is not likely to fade away, but rather, we hope,togrow in usefulness and importance until it becomes one of the strongest institut- ions ol the .School. With these words we leave The Record to fight its own way, fully assured that Trinity College School will give it a loyal and unwav- ering support. The Managers of The Record wish to take this opportunity of tendering their sincere thanks to those who have taken the advertising spaces. We hope that the School will re- member the advertisers and give them the support which they so well deserve. The Record will be issued twice each term, once at the half term, and once at its close. The columns will be open to news of interest to the School, and we ask Old Boys to send us any information concern- ing their movements or those of others. The subscription is fifty cents a year. A series of articles nn the history of the School, from the c.irliest Hays, is hcing arranged, which will d.)ul)tll•s prove interesting to all connected with the School. Ur. Bclhune has kinJly promised to uffUe the first. .X list of the other contriliutors uiule published in our next issue. We regre! v ■ ' ■v imich that several iteuis concerning " Old Boys, " and soii.c other articles have to l held over until our next is- sue, owing to lack of space. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORD. SCHOOL WORK. To conic upon a noiici. ' of school work in the Rkcor ), may produce in some of our readers a sliock similar to that [produced by school books in h )liday iin)e. Such things, they would say, like family troubles, are to be endured, not spoken of. But even at the risk of offending this sensitive minority, we must plead that our magazine would be false to its name, if it ignored this most important feature of school life. Both in quantity and quality, the work this term seems somewhat above tiie average. This estimate, however, is not to be appro- propriated indiscriminately. We can, in- deed, picture certain individuals, to whom it in no sense applies, reading it with intense satisfaction ; but for them it can only serve as an incentive to merit such commendation in the future. The work in hand, as usual, is for the most part preparation for the matriculation exam- ination of the Education Department of Ontario anil McGill, and the entrance exam- ination at the Royal Military College. In Classics, the boys are reading Caesar, Virgil, Horace, Cicero,Xenophon, Homer and Eu- ripides; in Mathematics,Euclid,Algebra,. rith- metic. Mensuration and Trigonometry occupy their attention ; while other studies le.ss exact- ing, if no less important, have their due place. May we express a hope that the boys en- gaged in this work will do their utmost to win fresh honours for the School in their dif- fe ent examinations? Those who have gone before them have established the reputation of the School, and it rests with them to main- tain, and, if possible, to increase it. . school, in the hist instance, is rightly judged .by the character of the boys it turns out ; and next in imporiance stand their achieve- ments in the paths of scholarship. In this connection we, even at this late dale, should like to offer our warmest congratula- tions to those who have won distinctions in examinations during the past year, and to wish them even greater success in the luture. Lj ersiiy and other distinctions obtained in r ' 97 : — Tkiniiv Univkrsitv. I,. W. B liKoniHAii,, B A., Jubilee scholar : Second Class Honours in Classics. S. SiiNKLKR, B. A., First Class Honours in Philosophy. P. S. Spencicr, Scholar in Philosophy, Second Year. M. 15. Li)WiN, Dickson Scholar. S. B. Lucas, Wellington Scholar in Mathe- matics at Matriculation. First Class Honours in Mathematics; Second Class Honours in Classics. B. Strathv, Runiside Scholar in Classics; First Class Honours in Classics.; Second Class Honours in French. McCiiLi, Univrrsitv. K. Roiif.KTsON, Second place in First tilass Honours in Mathematics. G. Hampson, Passed Matriculation in Arts and Science. RovAi. Military Coi.llge. A. Stairs, Batt. Serg.-Maj. ; .Sword cf Honour. . H. SvKR, Recommended for a Commis- sion, Imperial . ' rmy. . R. McCo.NKliV, Entered fifth in cl ass of thirty-one. E. Pattrrson, Entered sixth in class of thirty-one. F. 0,si,F.R, Entered twenty-second, in class of thirty-one. Univer.sitv oi ' Minnesota. E. Macgrf.gor. in . rls ' assed Mntriculation Last summer H. T .Allan, whom many will remember as an unusually good swimmtr, made an heroic, though unsuccessful attempt to save a man from drowning in Lake .St. Louis. Allan was out yachting whm the victim fell over nn ' l immediately went in after him. .After sever d attempts he caught hold ol him, but the man clutched him by the throat ; a canoeist near t)y came to Allan ' s as- sistance, but in spite ol his efforts the man pulled .Allan to the bottom. Allan managed to shake him off and when he got back to the yacht fell on the deck uncon.scious ; as soon as he recovered he insisted on diving after the victim once more, but was unalle to find him. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. THE OLD BOYS ' DINNER. After a lapse of some years, tlie Old Boys ' Dinner has liceii riviveii, ami the | r )ni( ters of the rally which was held at Wehh ' s on Jan- uary 4th, have every reason to feel gratified with the success of their efforts. It is good for us, now and then, to feel again the warmth of earlv friendships, and to stir u| the past, when the pulse was heatinj; liigh with ambitious hopes, and it is deeply interesting, moreover, to hear again of those who once shared our lives. I ' he dear old never-to-be- forgotten stories of our School days, too, are always worth re-telling, and never lose by the repetition. Those who met on this occasion to do honour to their old School were so imbued with the spirit of fellowship, that the most perfect harmony prevailed. Even during the early courses, the gootl-humour broke out spontaneously in a vocal acconi|)animent to the stirring strains of the orchestra, and dur- ing the intervals between song and speech, snatches of old School and College choruses were to be heard on all sides. Excelltiit songs were contributed by Dr. Crawfnrd Scadding, Mr. Wyly (irier and Captain Barker. Professor C L. Worrell, who is Presulenl of the Old Boys ' .Vssociation, fulfilled the duties of chairman in a most charming manner, and the speech in which he proposed the toast of the .School was in every way worthy of the occasion. The speech of the evening was, of course, 1 )r. Bethune ' s. He was in a most happy vein. Reminis- cences, School history and distinctions, and even statistics were all of a delightful interest. One remark that must be recorded was that, as Head Master, he has had nearly 1300 boys under his care. His speech throughout was greeted with enthusiasm, and rousing cheers went up ar he resumed his seat. Dr. Parkin, responding to the toast of Sister Schools, given by Provost Welch, defended with earn- estness (as did the proposer) the existence of such institutions as his and our own. Others who had charge of toasts were Chancellor Allan, Kev. Professor Jones, E. D. Armour, Q. C, Kirwan Martin and Rev. O. H. Broughall. .Ml spoke eloquently, and met with that hearty recejition which can only come from an after-dinner audience. E. D. Armour regaled the company with very en- tertaining stories of the Weston days, while Rev. (;. H. Broughall proved himself a repos- itory of all kinds of strange information re- garding the whereabouts and doings of Old Boys. The ' ice-chairs were occupied hy Frank Darling and .Mexis Martin, to who.se energetic action, together with that of the Honorary Secretary, H. C. Osborne, the success of this New Year ' s gathering was mainly due. The Guests of the Evening were ; — Rev. I ' rof. Wnrrcll (President), Kev. Dr. Hclliune, flim. Ch.-.ncellor .All.Tii, l ' rovii.st Welch, Kev. Dr. Jones, Dr. I ' arkin (lle.- cl Mnsler uf U C. C). Below will he found the list of guests of individual members of the Association and of Old Boys present. E. Wyly (jrior, Capt. McKay, I. K. Osborne, J. II. Phillips, Dr. Ciawford .Sc.nilrii g, A H. .Scaife (Kdiiiir ul The Province), K D. .• rniour, C. M. Bald- win, L. II. Baldwin, E. Bayley, II. (. Belhiine, A. M. Belhune, K. Bethunc, C. Bogerl, Kev. G. II. Broughall, E. A. Canipi.ell, K. C. Cassells, Kev. E. C. Cayley, J. II. Collinson, Frank Darling, E. D.avidson, V. J. Douglas, W. K. Ferguson, (Iwyn Francis, N. F. (Sooch, D. F. Ilagarly, P. E, lleniicrsoii, J. B. Holland, A. I,. Ireland, (Juy Ire- land. I. lellelt.D. O. K. Jones. N. C. Jones. II. M. l.iiunl, T. II. Jones, D ' .Arcy Marlin, Alcvis Martin, Kirnan Martin, F. J. .S. Martin, E. L. Middlelnn, Leonard McMurray, K. ,S. Morris, A. P. Nasmith, F. F.Nasmith, H. C. Osborne, J. E. K. Osborne, (Jonlon Osier, C. H. Plumnier, T. H. Plumnicr, C. J. Price, V. Robin, D. W. Saunders, J. Grayson Smith, II. E Smith, G E. Spragge, A. B. Slcn- nett, H. Strickland, R.Sweny, II.S.Thorne,E. M. Watson, M. Whitehead, A. B. W ' ilkie, C. S. Wil- kie, J. A. Worrell. I etters of regret were received from Kev ' d J. O. Miller, (lle.ad Master of Bishop Kidley College), Sheriff Hope. H. II. Travers Lewis and several oilRrs. Chess. — Chess is the order of the day, and a club has been formed with Rev. C.. H. Broughall for President and Harris and Saun- ders for a Committee. We understand that there is to be a champion and a bodyguard of si. . . ' correspondence game is to be played with I.t-nnoxville, the result of which will be published in the Recorii. We wish the new club every success. PREFr;cTS. The Head-Master has ap)- pointed the following Prefects: G. St.G Bald- win, C. E. Duggan, E. . . Hammond and |. R. Maclaren. The Senior Prefect is (i. R. Hindes, last year ' s Bronze Medallist. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCEOOL BOY. ( Oiu of the Old Ones.) He ' s a young rara avis, He ' ll always behave as A mixture of angel and divi ; His manners are various, Temper |irecari()us, He ' s rollicking, reckless and civil. He ' s modest, courageous — His boldness outrageous — He ' s never just what you e.xpect him. Hut the more that you see Ot what he can be. The more you will always respect him. He ' s slow to offend, Hut ([uick to defend When his honour and courage are doubted. He ' ll give his last penny (That ' s if he has any), And never care twopence about it. In fight or in play He goes in to stay Till his best is done, you may depend, For in fight or in play There ' s only one way — To play the game out to the end. He ' s loyal and true . nd he never could do Any cowardly action or mean; For the one, single rule, That is taught in the School Is " P ' ear God and Honour the Queen. " But this young mm avis ' ill alwavs behave as A mixture of angel and t ivi ,- He ' s proud and he ' s courteous, Mischievous, virtuous. Rollicking, reckless and civil. THE FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1897. Though it may not l)e pleasant to write down last season as unsuccessful, we can hardly do otherwise. Many things were against us; but lack of material, owing to the unusually large loss of old players, was, per- haps, the one most felt. Of the 1896 xv, there remained Haldwin, Duggan, Osier, Brown, Maclaren and Hammontl, a good enough nucleus if we had had more material behind it. Three matches were played, but an the games are now ancient history, a very brief survey will be sufficient. On Octolur yih we went out to Peterborough and met a XV that was much too strong for any school team, comprising as it did, several men who h.id played in Senior League matches. The score, 3 1 to o, speaks for itself; but at the same time it was a most plucky exhibition on the part of the School xv. i ' he way Reid collared the opposing halves was a treat ; he only missed his man once, and played to the end wh ' en he must have been in consiilerable pain. Patterson max and the ever ready Brown also showed u[) well. Mac- laren was absent and his loss was severely felt. Our next match was at Rcselale, vs. 15. R. C , and there too we suffered a bad de- feat ; perhaps the less said of the match the better. The XV seemed to get discouraged and lose their judgement after the first half was over, and tliough individuals did well at times, there was almost a total lack of team play. We met U. C. C. on our own grounds on Nov. 13. Again we had a good man absent, Patterson max, who was laid up for the sea- son, and the xv, though they did not win the g.ime, certainly recovered their prestige, and at half-time it was anybody ' s game Duggan at half and Martin at quarter were perhaps the particular stars. The latter was chosen from the Junior xv at the last nViment and amply justified his selection. Scovel made his first appearance and did splendid work, while Os- ier, Brown and Maclaren also deserve men- tion. The score was 14 to 3 in their favour. A word must be said for Darling, of U. C. C, who played all through the game with a bad knee, and was invaluable to his side. The game was the pleasantest we ever remember, and to see the way Petherbridge handled his team was a treat : no rougli- ness, no disputing decisions, no talking; it was a s|)ortsman ' s game from start to finish. So much for our first xv. The Juniors have a very different tale to tell, thanks to the unwearying coaching of Mr. Nightingale. The School owe him a deep debt of gratitude, for on the youngsters depends the future of the game here. It was a pleasure to see them play; the passing was accurate, the kicking well-timed and judicious, and thp collaring augurs well for future years. One feature that was particularly noticeable was the intense enthusiasm ; almost every day saw a game, and a game played for all it was worth. The xv went to Lakefiekl, which is TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. always surh an t-njoyalile trip, thanks to the kiniint ' ss and hospitahiy of Mr. and Mrs. Mackcn ic, and swamped tlicir opponents liy a score ot 3J to S, and succeeded in beating tiie Town Third xv. twice. It is invidious to pick out any for special mention, l)ut the H.ick division, I ' ier- cy, I.ucas, Waison, Rathbun niaj. and the wee quarter, Avery, were c.ipital. ( " louinlock and Auston m.ike two gooil scrummagers and know their work ; Plummer niin., I ' atterson maj. and Ramsay maj. also promise well. We suLjgest as the liest method of showing their appreciation, that these youngsters, when they rise to the dignity of the xv, hring home a series of victories over U. C. C. and Ridley. And now what lessons are we to learn from the year ' s experience? Of course we are handicapped ' ly b ing so far away from a football c ;ntre, but there are some things which we can rectify. We never have a back division at T. C. S , and it is high time that we began to train boys specially lor this pur- pose. ny boy that shows promise should be most carefully looked alter all through the school and encounged. He should be taught to catch, and made to prac- tice this as well as kicking and collaring, and kept among boys of his own calibre until he has gained strength and confidence. Another fault that needs amending is the slackness at practice. Boys turn up late with absolutely no reason, and when they do come have often not taken enough trouble to find out on whose side they are, and in the practices there is generally a marked absence of following up and rcilly hard work. Again there is the old fault that we seldom get to work at once. Even in matches, the play is very slack for the first few minutes. We seldom see boys practising collaring and catching ; the inability to catch tells heavily against us every year and only hard practice will remedy this. The failure to " back up ' is another great fault and has lost us many P,nints; this can and must be rectified. There is also a tendency to practise and rely too much on " gags, ' ' probably so called be- cause the side gets paralyzetl n trving to put them into e.xec.ition. There is but one rule for football as? for any other game; " play the g.ime till you drop. " A clean, straightfor- ward game is far the best and most paying in the end. Don ' t do too much training; a schoolboy should always be in good condi- tion; all that is necessary is to keep away from the " tuck, " to e.schew candies, pastry, ice cream and such like snares, and, may we add it, to keep out of detention. Practice should not be too long, twenty minutes each way, when we play on whole school day.s, is quite enough, provided everybody plays his hardest, on hall holidays the full time can be played; but it cannot be said too often that for a practice to do any good it must be vig- orous and keen, better none at all than a half- hearted practice. " I ' lay u]), and play the game ! " I ' he future of football just now is particularly bright, and two years should give us a grand team if present promises are ful- filled. The season of 1897 was not our best, but if it teach us to observe and practi.se some of the ()oints alluded to it will not be the least valliable in experience. The following were the xv : — Rack, G. St. G Baldwin, { ' 96- ' 97) ; Half-back.s, H. G. Brunton, ( ' 97) ; C. E. Duggan, ( ' 95 ' 96- ' 97) 5 W. I,. Reid, ( ' 97) ; Quarter-back, C. S. Mar- tin, ( ' 97) ; Scrummage, H. F. Osier, ( ' 97); F. V. B. Ridout, (97) ; F. Gerow, ( ' 97); Wings, R. J. Maclaren, ( ' 96- ' 97), outside; E. A. Hammond, ( ' 96- ' 97) outside; F. R. Scovel, ( ' 97) inside : A. H. Brown, ( ' 96- ' 97) inside; J. C. Patterson. ( ' 97) middle ; E. A. Skill, ( ' 97) middle; XC. Kitson, ( ' 97) middle ; E. J. L). Clarke, ( " 97) miildle, played in all matches and as substitute for Patterson against U. C. C. He was given his cap, wh ich he certainly deserved. The Rev. J. Carter was heard of at the re- cent Church ongress in Nottingham. The Rev. F. DuMoulin is rector of a church on Euclid Avenue in (Cleveland. J. (). Brown is to be ordained shortly to a curacy at Old- ham, England. Mr. J. E. Birch, an old master, is now at the head of the Dominion College of Music in Ottawa, and .Mr. V. E. Green has just been appointed organist of a large church in Erie. Pa. Mr. E. L. Curry IS still at the High School in Montreal. ' The work now being done in Japan by Kennedy and Kakuzen, was specially noticed in the Epi|ihany . ppeal for Foreign Missions. Our old friend Mrs Rowe is also in Japan, engaged in Missionary Work. ' I ' he Church at Nagoy.i, to the building fund of which we sub cribed, has been completed, and is now open for Divine Service. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. WINTER SPORTS. Hockey. The prospects for Hockey this season were not of the best, as only two of last season ' s team were back, and the new material was very light, but in the only match played so Hir— against the town, in which, we were defeated in a holly contested game by 2 goals to i — they made up by their com- bination for any lack of weight. Several matches were arranged but owing to the unsettled weather they have had to be postponed. We have some very jiromising youngsters for our future teams, and the School as a whole has taken more interest this year in Hockey than ever before, which is chiefly due to having a rink on our own grounds. The Hockey Club wishes to thank the Masters for providing a rink, the want of which has been greatly felt in past years. THE SCHOOL. Notes. The Recohh e.xtends a hearty welcome to Mrs. Sey, who has t.iken Mrs. Jellett ' s place as matron. Mrs. Jcllett ' s place was an extremely hard one to fill, and w-e were indeed lucky to get Mrs. Sey, as her first term among us has shewn. Mrs. Jellett has gone to live in Toronto. Her loss was very much felt. During the years in which she was with us we learned to value and a])preciate her unwearying energy and kindness. No trifle was too small for her sympathy, and many a new boy will rememb- er her kindness to him during the trying ordeal of his first week away from home. Miss Browne is still with us, long may she he. The School would never be the same to us without her, and it is hard to find words to express what the School owes to one who has so faithfully served it for close upon fifteen years. A face that Old Boys will miss is Mrs. Montizambert ' s, who though she has gone to live in Toronto, must always be counted as one of ourselves. The little dances and teas, picnics and snowshoeing parties, which she was forever getting up, are things of the past maybe, but the memory of the bright, genial hostess will never pass away from the minds of old T. C. S. boys. We congratulate Mr. Frith on his I.eiinox- ville appointment. In the four years of their stay here, he and Mrs. Frith made many friends, and though they are so far away we hope we may have the pleasure of seeing them occasionally. Our loss is Lennoxvillu ' s very decided gain. Many of us will read the following notice, which we take from the (Guardian of December 29, with feelings of affectionate remembrance for our old Headmaster: " The American Bishop of North Tokio, Dr. M ' Kim, has ap- pointed the Rev. Arthur Lloyd to be Presi- dent of St. Paul ' s College, Tokio, during the absence of the Rev. Theo. Tyng. Mr. Lloyd is an Englishman, late Fellow and Tu- tor of St. Peter ' s College, Cambridge; some- time S. P. G. missionary in Japan, and sub- sequently Headmaster of Trinity College School, Canada. " The Rink. — At last we have a rink of our own. The Headmaster and the Staff have de- frayed the expense and are gradually to be recouped from the yearly subscription, which is less than that in town. The rink lies directly north of the new gymnasium and has been almost entirely built by our own exer- tions. Its measurements are 156 by 84. It is safe to say that we shall now be able to take our place in Hockey. The rink was a long felt want and its absence prevent- ed the younger boys learning the game pro- perly. There is lots of hockey talent in the school, which now ought to be speedily de- veloped. When the rink has been paid for it will become the property of the School, for the benefit of all. Fives — A board court has been put up in the southeast corner of the (gymnasium and the game is becoming popular. A cu[) has been promised and the ties will be drawn in Fei)ruary. The following boys left at the end of l.ist term : A. H. lirown (iii Form, ftockey Colours ' 97. Football Cap, ' 96 and ' 97), E. A. Skill (iii Form. Football Cap, ' 97), F. R. .Scovel (iv Form. Football Cap, ' 97), J K. G. Magee (iii Form), V. H. Har- vey (ii b Form). Urown has gone into the Bank of Hamilton. We shall all miss him, he was a most hardworking inside wing and was pretty sure of his colours this summer. E A. Skill is in the Rank of Montreal, I ' eterboro. F. R. Scovel was called to England suddenly on a sad errand on which he has our sincere sympathy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ©l S5ov!i ' Colunin. Vc wish to draw the attention of all Old Koysto tiiiscoiumn The School tloes not con- sist merely of the I ' resent; " Kvery nicniher of this School, whether present or absent, " is the true note. 1 " . C. S. is justly proud of her Old Hoys, and there is nothing that she de- sires so much as to he thoroughly en rapport with then . I ' he Editors wish to receive all news of Old Boys, not merely of their greater doings, hut of every day matters, so that the Record may prove a real bond and tic be- tween them themselves as well as between them and us. We shall be glad to receive and publish any letters, articles or items of news sent by Old Hoy.s, and s[)ecially wish to be notified of any change in address. We congratulate that most loyal of Old Boys, D ' Arcy Martin, on his recent marriage to Miss Stinson. C. BuUen, W. J. Bate, and E B. Daykin were also married recently. It is with great regret that we have to offer our sincere sympathy to Mr. Lionel Strachey who lost his wife only a .short time after his marriage. TRINITY UNIVKSITV. We rcjjrei that we cannut puhlish a Trinity Letter, fnr ilioiigh promised it never arrived. However we are lookinp forward with pleaiure lo having one lor our next i sue. So far as we can remember at |jreseni, ihe follow- ing are in residence there: L. W. B. Hroughall, who is -Secrelary of the . thletic Asso- ciation ; C. A Heaven; J. II. Warren; J. tJ. Mac- dougall ; . 1. Ireland ; N. C. Jones; T. W. H. Marling: E. I ' . .S. Spencer; C. M. Baldwin ; J. M. Baldwin : A. .S B. Lucas ; G. B. Slrathy; ti. Irelanil. We have noticed Macdougall ' s name .several times in reports of the Dehaling .Society, and we must c m- gratulate him on his succeeding to the Editorship of the " Review " Lucas and Strathy V4e were gl.id to see, improved their places at the Xmas Exams. We hope to send a small contingent up to Trinity next autumn We received the Trinity letter when the above was set up, too late for insertion, unless " we had altereil the date It will be published in our next number. Trinity news is always welcome. R. M. C. The following is the list of Old Roys now at R. M. C. and their standing: CJ. H. Rogers: Third year, Sergeant, 3rd in class of sixteen. Badg-s of honorary distinction in Artillery, Swordsmanship (first in College) and . rmy Signalling. Member of Cricket . i and Football xv. H. Mc M. R. thiiun: Third year, Sergeant, 4th in class of 16. Badges of honorary distinction in Artillery and Riile Shoot- ing (first inC ' ollege). Member of Cric- ket xi and Football xv. . . B. Wilkie: ' I ' hird year, Corporal, 7th in class of 16. Member of Football xv and Hockey vii. R. 1). H.VKVicY: Second year, Corporal. Win- ner of the Kx-Cadets ' Trophy at the Annual S( orts, sectjnd place for the College Trophy. Member of Cricket xi, Football XV and Hockey vii. W. R. Mc Conkkv: First year, 2nd in class of 31. Member of Football xv. F. E. F.vtTERSON: First year, 9th in class of 3 ' - E. F. Osi.isr: F " irst year, 19th in class of 31. Member of Football xv. We congratulate Rogers, Rathbun and Har- vey on their distinctions. ' l " he first place in Swordsmanship, last year, was held by an old boy, H. H. Syer. MCC.lI.l.. At Mctjill University we arc represented by P. K. Kobertsim ; (. E. K. Osborne ; CI. M. Carey, who are in their .Second Year ; and K. G. Ilanipson and I. Labatl in their first year. VARIOUS. We (-ongratulate P. JV.. Irving on his eleva- tion to the British Columbia Bench. W. R. Ferguson is canvassing and organiz- ing in his uncle ' s interest against the Hon. (i. W. Ross in W. Middlesex. K. H. Cameron w;x.s the Conservative candidate in Peel, but had to retire owing to ill health. H. C. Os- borne was offered the Conservative nomina- tion in S. Brant, but declined. We hope to publish a complete list of T. C. S. boys now serving in the Imperial Army and Navy, in the near future; also of those in the N. W. M. P. Captain H. K. Stewart, an old boy of many years back, has been appointed a ()iieen ' s messenger. E. M. Morris is camp- aigning on the Indian frontier, upholding the name of Canada and of his old School. H. C. Bickford is now a Sub-Lieut, in the 6th Dragoons (Carabineers), stationed at .-Mdershot. 1 ). F. Campbell has gone to England to read for his . rmy F xams. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. H. J. Campbell has gone to tlic Liiul of the " Kangaroo, ' ' where he will see all the cricket even he coulel wish for. The daily papers of Feb. 5 contained a telegram wiiich said that Capt. iVIiddletoti had been severely W(junJed while operating agains ' . the Ediba tribes on the West Coast of Africa. We hope this d.)es not refer to " Charlie " Middleton who is known to be engaged in an expedition thereabouts. His brother " W E " is a " middy ' on H. .M. S. Narcissus, on the China Station. E. H. Bickford is taking a course at King- ston as an Artillery officer. We notice that 1). I. Warren has been gazetted 2nd Lieutenant in the (Jovcmor General ' s Bodyguard. We were not unrepresented at the Jubilee Celebrations, for L. M. Lyon was in London on the staff of the most conspicuous of the (Jolonial l reniiers. He is i;nce more in ICng- land and we congratulate him on his success. A. Morrow, we regret to say, has had to go to Mexico for the benefit of his health, which will, we hope, soon be restored. Manv Old Boys are in Rossland looking for the dross of this world. " Chili ' Price is cha.s- ing the nimble dollar in Diiiorwic, wherever that may be. " C hunk " Coen is the happy possessor of a valuable claim on Bonanza Creek in the great Klondyke, where " Clem " Lewis has also distinguished himself suffici- entlv to appear in the illc-trated pages of the ( " ira()hic. Harry Jones has been endeavoring to make more smooth the path of the weary traveller seeking Klondyke. K. Pullen goes up in .March via Edmonton. SPORTS. One cannot read the sporting columns of any Canadian paper without coming across some name well known at T. ( " . S. n. W. Saunders captained the victorious International Eleven ; W. H. Cooper made the second score for the Canadians and A. F. R. Martin was also chosen to play ; S. S. Du- Moulin, the captain of the XI in ' 95 and ' 96 distinguished himself for the Hamilton Club. W. W. Jones, D ' Arcy Martin, E. S. Senkler, i). M. Rogers, I) F. Campbell, L. W. B. Broughatl, A. D. Strathy and others were prominent in their clubs. J. V. Calcutt has established a thriving cricket club in Cleve- land, Ohio. .Vniong those playing in Senior League matches were J. R. t, ' artwright ( 1 ' . A. C. — Lornes), M. Jellett, A. I). Strathy .who both did yeoman service for Osgoode and J. M. Syer (Osgoode). E. S. Senkler (Brockville), P. K. Ro.iert on (Mc C.iU ii) were prominent members of their clubs, and both ' rrinity and R. M. C. had a good contingent from T. C. . ' . on their .w ' s Garrett Cochrane was ( ' aptain again at Princeton University. W. E. Tucker, late captain of the Cam- bridge Uiiiversity xv, has been playing for ULickheath. O. L. Bickford was chamjjion swimmer at Oxford and R. W. Dibb won the ojien cross- country run there. He is now in India we hear. Among Hockey-players we notice E. P. Morphy, H. J. Helliwell. Dudley Dawson and G. l . Francis on the Dominion Bank vii, G. D ' A. Chadwick (T. A. C. ), N. A. Cooper (Parkdale Stars), D. Massey (St. Simon ' s), W. 1). Taylor (S. George ' s ii), W. H. Cooper {(iarrison). A. E. Abbot won the " Lake of Two Mount- ains " Challenge Cup in his " one-rater " F " olly. We have to congratulate E. H. Bickford on his engagement to Miss McGill, of King- ston, which we saw announced a few days ago in the Toronto Evening News. C. M. McCuaig has been appointed man- ager of the newly opened branch of the Molsons Bank, Quebec. C KuUen is now the manager of the Canada Life Insurance Co. lor Illinois, and 1). F. Pacaud is on the Board of Tr.ide of the same city. C K. Bogert has been appointed manager and F. W. Broughall accountant of the new branch of the Dominion Bank in Montreal. (;. H. Patteson is accountant in the Mol- sons Bank, Toronto. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. SMITH CO, Forwardinc AKcnts nnd Dealers in LUMBKK, LIMK, I ' ORIL.AN ' n CliMKNT, .• MJ .ALL KINDS UK lUJILO- y T INt; MATERIAL. LOWEST - PF(ICES. ADVERTISEMENTS. If you want .1 Cycle, you Lose Money and Risk your l.imbs, by buying poor cycles. Many w b priced cycles are cheap cycles listed high. MONEY SHOULD BUY MONEY ' S WORTH I Cycle, you I :les. Many hi -speeI-kinc UST $45 - GASH $40. " EMPIRE ' T Lf - GASH $55 Kir G OF SCORCHERS l ST $85. - GASH $75, he all md Gycles and uoranked to give good setvice. A enl for Porl Hope wanted. R. G. Hill Go, lOl VonciG st-,T " oronto SEN-SEN, TAKEM, Sa-Yo Mint Jujubes, Anti Kroak, FROG IN YOUR THROAT Gangalos Troches and Acme LICORICE Pellets, at WA ' I SON ' S DRITt store C. p. R TELEGRAPH OFFICE. R DEYELL CHEMIST DRUGGIST PORT HOPE. - ONTARIO m ALKK IN Brushes, Combs. Soaps, Perfumes, Fur.ses, and all merchandise found in a well appoint- ed Drug Store. A First-class line of Pocket Knives, Ra- zors, Razor Strops, etc. Confectionery and Fine Chocolates. FURNITURE Thr Ih ' .sf Vhirr to liinj tlir Following: f. NCY Dc.ks and Bookshelves, Fancy Chairs of allkinfls; Fancy Medicine and China Cahin- els, Screl•n and Jardiniere Stands. Fine Orchestra Tallies ami Parlour Tallies MOST COMPLETK LINE OF nedroom. Dining room, and Parlour Furniture in town. A Harcain every d.ay, and every d.ay thp same price. All kinds of Fancy Cabinet Work made to order. Prices right. lOHN V. SMITH. ADVERTISEMENTS. SMIO H BROS . LirEin ' .i.vn board ia ' g UTAHLES, JUHJ ' ST. Calls lot by the hour or day. .Single and Double Rigs with careful driver when wanleil, at very reason- able prices. tS- A CALL SOLICITED. -El ESTABLISHED I858. J. GFATGK • c:o. INirOKlKKS OK BRITISH and FOREIGN DRY GOODS MII.I.INHRY, CARPETS, FLOOR OIL CLOTHSi J. CR.MCK iS; CO. Feb ' y 1898. Walton St. iceTcream Choicest D.MNTIF.S Sitplied on Siiortest Notice, to STur)E.NTS. WATER ICE AND ICE CREAM, in ail Ki.a vouRs, IN Season. Ice Cream for WEODINdS and all Social Functions a Spk( iaity. DKAI.IK I " I RI.i; la ' KNINC. A.NTHFIA.CITE COA.I-.. Queen ' s Hotel PORT HOPE, ONT. Leading Hotel in Town, and most Centrally Situated. Special Attention given to Com- mercial Business. Commodious Sample Rooms on Ground Floor. A. A, ADAMS, - Proprietor BROWN HENNING, Mcnicrs in ali ( Iraile Anthracite and Bituminous T: Scramon Coal a SpecbUy. Coal Suitable for Ba« Burners, Open Gmtes, Cook .Stoves Heaters, Knrn.iccs. It is Economical, ig- nites ,)uickly, Burns Freely, Lasts Ijjng, No Slate, No Clinkers. Burns to a Beauliful White Ash. .Sizes: Chestnut, .Stove, Furnace. Opfick: John St., South of Queen ' s IIotf.i_ Hard and Soft Wood. - American Coal Oil. Y.ir l and Office Mill St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64. J. A. BroA-n. R. HenninK. jroHrra Arj .i:.KE:Ft. CABINET MAKER AND UNDERTAKER, 20 Ontario street. T i-.Al.KR in First Cl.ass Furniture ami Upholsiery Goods at the Lowest Prices. B AIl kinds of Repairing neatly and promptly done, FINEST ASSORTMENT OF Childrens ' Carriages in town. Give us a call and wc will try anil please you. Office Trlei ' HOnk No |6. Rksiiien(.e No. i. ADVERTISEMENTS. T. NEELANDS, L. D. S. DEN risr Ql ' KKN SlRF.KT, I ' ORT Hope. DR. F. J. BROWN, DEN riST. Okkice : — Cor. Walton Ontario Sts CHISHOLM CHISHOLM HARKISTIiKS, SOLICITORS. NOTARIES, ETC. Port Hop«j Opt V. C CIIISIIOI.M. n II. CHISHOLM. THE CANADA LIFE Has paid much larger Cash Profits on its premiums than any other company, HOME OB. FOIiEIGK. AvLT.ice Cash Diviclomls p.ikl Policy Iloltlurs to I0I.-1I Premiums fur five years ending 1S96: — Equitabik LiKii, 5.90 per cent. Mi ' TllAl. Lll-K, N. Y 5.68 percent. New York Like 6. 14 per cent. iKT.VoTE. — The Equitahle advertises in Port Hope that its profits paid to policy holders are unexcelled, in face of the fact that THE CANADA LIFK paid 16.33 per cent, for tb3 same five years I IF YOU WANT THE BEST RESULTS IN- SURE IN THE CANADA LIKE. JOHN L. IRWIN, Agent, Port Hope. WALKER m Are Sole Agents for the SLATER H. A. WARD. n.VRRISTER, . TrORNEY-. r l.. V, SOLICITOR. Etc. Offick.- Ontario Block, Walton Strekt. F0F£ I»0RX HOPE, ONX -SPECIALTY- SHOES. ADVERTISEMENTS. J. L. THOMPSON BOOTS, SHOES, JIOCCJSIA ' S, RUBBERS, TRUXKS, VALISES, HJR YESS, JJV ' D tsr HOFISE COLLA-FIS ss GILT EDGE AND GLYCEROLE DRESSING A Full Line of Bell ' s Celebrated LADIES FRENCH KID ROOTS. HEADQXTA.FIXEFIS FOR SCHOOL BOYS EATABLES Fancy Biscuits, - Fancy Fruits, Fancy Confectionery. CANNED MEATS, CANNED FRUITS, FANCY CHEESE. OLIVRS SAUCES PRKSERVED GINGER F. H. BRO W N iiroc.cr, llrlln 4S ESTAIiLISHED 1 879. Matcbc5, Clochs, 3c vclr , Sterling IRovcltics. fIl c al6 an iprcscntation (3oo B a Specialty. Dcsions Submitted. Special Discount to Stu cnt0 SMALL EXPENSES SMALL PROFITS f4. ]vi. i oupt, Toronto DESIRABLE RESIDENTIAL PROPERTIES For Sale and To Let. C. P. R. antl con- nections, Riclielieu Onlario Navigation Company, and ftS ' . ' teanier North King tickets for Sale. Full information cheer- fully j iven. THUS. LONG SON, C. P. R., Real Estate, and Ins. Agents Queen St., Pori ' I lore. R. A. MULHOLLAND H:E.A.]0 QXJ.A. FIXERS roK Shelf and Heavy Hardware. " CLEVKLAM) " [JICVCLES, And Bicycle supplies of all kinds at the SiCN OF riiK Golden Anvii,. esrTEi.P.PHONE No. 36. vinit Collcoc School IRccorb. VOL I. T RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APRIL 4TH. 1898. NO. 2 I|C triiiito ftollcfli; Srliool iljccorii. Editor. IN. Chiek: E. M. Watson, Esq Manac.ek AND Trbasurbr: W. H. Nightingale, Esy. Assistants; H. WoTiiERsi ' onN and F. W. H. Ridout. Secretary: Rev. G. H. Brougiiall Assistants: G. R. Hindes and C. E. Duggan. All communicatiuns on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed lo llie .Manager, who will also send the rates for a Ivcrlisins, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Sl ' hsckiption , 50 cents. THE FIRST NUMBER. If one may judge by the kiml notices whicli have appeared in several of tile daily papers and the still kiiuler letters of Old Hoys and friends, the first number of tile RliCORD has been a success. Especially do we wish to tender our thanks to " Kit " of the Mail and Empire to the Editor of " Chit-Chat " in the Glol ' e, 10 the Editor of the Giit:lf li Herald and the Sporting Editor of the Hamilton Herald for their friendly and encoumgiiig words, as well as to the Editor of the Trinity Revi(7v whose notice was even warner than we could have hoped for. " e are told that the Ricorh sujipliesa long- felt want. We hope so, and no efforts on our part shall be lacking to make it of interest to every one, past and present. Once more we ask Old Boys to send us any news of them- selves or of others, so that the pa[)er may ful- fil its name and be the " ' I ' rinity College School Recorii. " .■ l)0ve all things we wish that Old lioys should keep in touch and be kept in touch with the School, and the Rkcokd should be the means of doing this. We therefore appeal to all our Old I5oys to become sub.-.cribers, and we venture to say th.it they will find it well worth their while to do so. Of course it is not to be expected that a list of subscribers should spring u|) in a night as did the beanstalk of our young days, but we must confess to a slight feeling of disap- l ointment that our list at present is not larger. Doubtless it will grow during the Ivister holidays, for we are convinced that foigetfulness rather than disinclination is the cause. May we be permitted also to say a few words about the O. H. A. ? There are bare- ly 100 members on the roll ! How comes this ? There should be 500 at least. We cannot think that it is want of loyalty, but rather that the same reason may be given :i ' J.Mn, fmxel iilness. Hut in this case forget- fulness works a much greater harm and might almost receive another name, for it is seriously impairing the work and usefulness of the OH A. Ihere are some, we may say 75 Old Hoys, who are unfailing in their sub- scriptions, but where are the others? In their hearts they are doubtless just as loyal, but why hide their loyalty ? .Among other objections made to the O. H.A we have iieard one which has no foiin iation, that its funds, after expenses have b.-en paid, are handed over to the School authorities. No such thing ! as anyone who takes the trouble to read the Constitution and the Treasurer ' s report can easily see for himself. And while on this subject we should like to remove another false impression. T.C.S. has no endowment, nor does any individual or corporation make one cent out of the School. Any siirjihis left over, after running expenses have been paid, is devoted to pro- viding for the greater efficiency of the School or to a fund for an endowment. We are not asking for large subscriptions in money. Welcome though they always are, we feel that they are not to be compared in value with that loyally and living enthusiasm of her Okl Hoys which is the surest founda- tion of a School. Let us all, past and pre- sent, take lo heart Mr. Newbolt ' s insjiiring lines in his " Vitai I mpada; " and each of us lO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-XORU. make an individual effort, not resting until we place the dear old School where it should be, head and shoulders above all others : This is the wonl that year by year Wliile in her place ttie School is set, Kveryone of her sons mii t hear, AntI none thai hears it dare forget. This ihey all with a joyful mind Bear through life like a torch in flame And falling lling to the hosts behind — ' [ ' lay up I riay up I and play the game ! ' A TALK ON CRICKET. Mv l)i; R Hoys, — I have been asked to write an article for the Record on Cricket, or something having to do with the game, in Canada. Now, there is s »tiet iin,i; which has altogether too much to do with Cricket in this country, and I would like to say a word or two about it, for it is a fault which is very common among cricketers in Canada, and if it is not checked, it will, I fear, have a very bad effect upon the game ; but to write " an article ' " about it sounds a very serious matter, and I thought that if I put what I had to say in the shape of a letter to you it would have a better chance of being read. Now this fault (it might fitly be called a disease) about which I am going to .say a few words, may be described in one word — " SLACKNESS. ' You all know what is meant when you hear it said that the fielding of a team is very slack, but this s ackiiess which I have in mind is a fault which is not only seen in fielding but in bowling and bat- ting as well, indeed it often is apparent before play begins at all. If one watches any cricket match and ob- serves the players closely, one can soon tell which of them are victims of this wretched disease, and I think it will help me to make my meaning plain, and will help you to see what the symptoms of " slackness " are, if we imagine that w-e are looking on at a match and discussing the game and the ulayers. I t us sup|)ose then, that it is a line Sat- urday in the middle o.f ' Crinity ' { ' erin, and that the Town is to play the .School on the School ground. I fancy I hear S ' )me one re- minding me that the Town Club is no match for the .School, but no matter, in my day the Town had soine very good players, and beat the School, I fancy, as often as we beat them. So, now that we have arranged the match and settled the weather, let us choose a com- fortablespot from which tosee the game. Here is the place, in the long grass and clover on the slope down from the football field and almost in a line behind the wickets so that we can not only watch the bowling well, but between the overs can look beyond the play- ing fields to the smiling farms and pretty woodland country, the iiills in the distance forming a beautiful background to the scene. This view from the playground comes back to me again and again as one of the most pleasant of my life; but I am quite sure I did not appreciate the scene when I was at School, and in the habit of seeing it every day, so that I can ' t expect you boys that are going to be spectators of this game with me to share in my enjoyment of it, but you can at least appreciate the comfortable spot I have chosen. So let us sit down and wait for the game to begin. The Town men are punctual for a wonder; the School captain has a few minutes ' chat with the captain of the Town eleven, and then we see them toss for the choice of innings. Ve are too far away to hear what is said, but we know, from our captain ' s dis- appointed face, that the Town has won, and presently we hear him call out, " Come on, boys ; we take the field, " but, he first num- bers off his men, to see if they are all there. There is evidently something wrong, and, on counting heads, we see that only eight of the School team are with him. Vhere are the two ? . youngster in our party says " Slo- man and Lazihoy, late as usual ! " ' I ' hat ' js usuaF s[)eaks whole libraries, and when one .says, " What is the matter with those two fellows ? " although he did not expect an answer to his question, I take the opportunity of answering ' ■ slackness " and call attention to the fact that although not a ball has been bowled, and the players are nor yet in their places, we have discovered two boys on the School team against whose name we can write " Slack " — with a capital S.. for " unpunctual- itv " in cricket is only another word for ' ■ slackness " in one of its many forms. The Ca|)tain is annoyed, and he has a right to be ; he sends two small boys after the delinquents, but as it is time for the g.ime to begin, he c.rn ' t wait any longer for them, and leads his other eight men to the field. The two first batsmen for the Town walk toscthcr towards lie wicket, and ju t as they TRINITY C()LL1:GK SCHOOL RHCORL). 1 1 get there we see Masters Sloinaii aiul l.a ihoy come round the end of the " gym " at full speed, as if to make up by extra exertion for their slackness. IJut they can ' t do that, and they hotli ar- rive on the field pufi ' ed and with scarcely enough breath to say " awfully sorry, old man, " to the Captain, who savs nothing, hut if looks mean anything, he will have some- what to say to them alter the game is over. Sloman is one of the bowlers, and the Captain generally commen- ces with him : now he has to consider whether it would not be advisable, untier the circumstances, to begin with someone else. However, he decides to try Sloman, but, in consequence of his having run himself out of breath, that bowler is decidedly loose, and a good many runs are scored off his first few overs, and the Captain soon takes him off. The bowler at the other end however, is in good form, and gets two or three wickets, but then the Town ' s two best batsmen get in together and lioth become pretty well set. Laziboy is fielding at cover, the batsman plays a ball straight towards him, calls for the run, and they make it easily. The Cap- tain signals Lazilioy to come closer, he does so, but on crossing at the end of the •jver he goes as far from the wicket as before, anJ the first tiall of the new over is plaved slowly towards him and another run is stolen by the batsman in just the same way. Now, 1-aziboy did not fumble the ball, and he threw it in straight enough, but all the same he gave the other side a run through sheer s ackiiess ; he should have known enough to watch the batsman and come closer after the first run was stolen, without being told, but to be told by his Captain, and then to liisre- gard the order was unpardonable. The Captain will have an extra score to settle with Laziboy when he has it out with him after the m.itcli. But, alas, laziboy is not the only slack man on the team. We n tice that Short-leg mi-ssed a catch because he was talking to the umpire when all his attention should have been given to the task of getting the batsmen out. Long-off too, several times let the batsmen g .■l one more off each drive than they de.ser - ed, eith ' -r tlirough being too slow in getting after the ball, or in returning it to the wickets; and he once lost the ojiportunity of running a man out, by returning the ball to the nearest wicket just because it was the nearest, al- though a glance would have shown him that there was no chance of running out the bats- man who had to make that end, while there was every chance of a run out if the ball had been thrown to the other wicket. .• nd so in watching the fielding we see at various times during the innings either field- ing that is distinctly bad in itself, or ojipor- tunities of good play lost through want of at- tention, want of thought, want of effort, or whatever other " want " it may be, all of which come under the general heading of " sAwA- nss, " for it is a hydra-headed monster and assumes many shajies. But I have said that " Slackness " is not merely a fault in fielding, but we see it in bowling and batting as well. We have seen that Sloman ' s bowling was pretty well knocked about, and he was soon taken off, and several changes are tried before he is put on again. Now, Sloman has a fair command of the ball, usually bowls a good length, and can get some work on, and any one with these cpialifications should make a very useful bowler, if he only uses his head. Hut poor Sloman doesn ' t. When he is jjut on again he liowl.s just the same kind of stuff, ball after ball, as he tlid before. Of course, he knows (or he wouM know if he thought about it) that batsmen don ' t often make mistakes on a good wicket when they are well set, if they know exactly what sort of ball is coming, and yet he doesn ' t try any de- vices to tempt the batsman to make a false stroke, or lay any traps to catch him. Now, this is all " slackness, " which in this connection means want of " head, " want of care, and want of thoroughness generally. But the best of batsmen will make mis- takes, as these two eventually do, and pay the penalty, and after the two good batsmen are got rid of, the rest of the Town wickets fall verv cheaply ; and when he gels at the " tail " ' Sloman improves his analysis, for " good length and good pitch " will get batsmen any day who are not first class. But the test of the really good bowler is to get rid of the best batsman, and Sloman can ' t claim to 1.,- .1 really good bowler until he uses his head more. rhe Town innings closes for 150, of which rkiNlTV COLLHGli SCHOOL KKCORU. 30 at least were not deserved, and If the- niateh were to be faithfully reported, some- thing akin to the following would appear in the daily papers : — " 30 runs were contributed by ' Slackness, ' a plaver kindly furnished to the Town by the Schobl. " Now, let us watch the School s innings. It is not long before we see a striking fault, which most of the eleven have, and which in- dicates very careless captaincy. The batsman makes a stroke, say to the off, between cover and mid-off, and calls, and they run. Now the batsman at the other wicket should take a glance at the ball and the man who is fielding it, and if he sees there is a chance for a second run he should run the first as fast as he knows how, and turn, so as to be ready to call, or answer his partner ' s call, for another ; but instead of do- ing this, we see that he runs down the wicket more or less slowly, (chiefly more), and stops; and all chance of a second run is lost. This happens not once or twice, but over and over again. Now, this is a most aggravating exhibition of " slackness ; " a lot of runs are wanted to win the match, there is barely time to make them, and yet we see two able-bodied boys jog up and down between the wickets as if they were hired to do it by th;; day. One would neve r suppose from watching them that it mattered in the least whether the game was won, or lost, or drawn. Anrl many a match is drawn for that very reason, and occasion is given to the enemy to decry the game as " not suited to this coun- try, " or " slow to w.itch, " where is it is not the fault of the game, but the stupid " slack- ness " of some of those who play it. One seldom sees that kind of thing in a really good match, but it is a fault to which school boys are specially prone, and one which the captain must be ever on the watch to correct. . ' nother kind of " slackness " we noticed, which the captain should look out for, and that is the neglect of the non-striking bats- man to " follow up, " but this is so well recog- nized as an elementary duty that we need say nothing to emphasize it. And in the School batting in this match there were some evidences that there had been " slackness " in the practise of the boys at the nets ; in some cases a desire to hit everything, in others a fearfulness of hitting anything. There was a great uncertainty, too, at times as to which batsman had the calling of the run. And so in watching the match, and in cri- ticizing all the bad play and applauding the good, the long summer day h.is worn away. Of course, the gaine was won by the School or I should not have enjoyed it nearly so much. It should hardly be necessary to say that the only reason for im.iginiiig all this slack- m ' ss " which we are supposed t6 have noticed on the School ' s part in this match, was in order to point the moral of what I have had to say ; of course I don ' t consider T. C. S. worse than other schools in this respect, but quite the contrary, and the fact that the School has generally the strongest eleven proves that the game is better taught there, and better played there, as I hope it always will be. Cricket, you know, is called the " noble " game, and it is the very best game for a school, because not only does it help to de- velope a boy physically, but, if played in the light of its honourable traditions, and in the sportsman-like spirit which has always accom- panied it in the past, it will help very greatly in turning out a gentleman in the best sense of the term. Cricket is something more th.in a game, it is in a measure a part of your education, for your bodies require training as well as your brains, but looked at as a mere game it is well worth the playing, and it is worth playing well. I,et us all then, present boys and old boys, always remember that souiid advice which breathes the very spirit of cricket, " i lay up, and play the game ; " it is the nntto of true, clean, manly sport ; if we bear it in mind and live up to it we can never be accused of ' s tu {»ess. " [• " aithfully yours, DvcK V. Saunders. C. St. G. Baldwin ( ' 91 - ' 98) left suddenly last month to enter the Dominion Bank. We had counted on his being here as a cer- tainly for the cricket season, and his loss will be much felt. However, we wish him evi ry success in his new career. TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RI ' CORI). Although stale news to many, the Trinity College Scliool Rovers ' tour of 1S97 well deserves mention in the Rkcokd, not only to insure the scores being preserveti, hut also to chronicle perhaps the most brilliant jjerfor- mance representative of school cricket. The team was an exceptionally strong one and contained almost the full available strength of past and present. Six inatchesinall were played, five won easily and the draw against London was i)ractically the same. So high was the scoring throughout, that the Rovers in only two matches completed their innings. The record of the tour in this res- pect has no parallel in Canadian cricket, the average of runs per wicket for the Rovers ' tour throughout being 22.7, while that of the opposing teams was S. 2. It is only fair to state that the weather and wickets favoured high scoring, but it must also be considered that the opposing Clubs were amongst the very best in Ontario. The last tour was famous for the century of A. C. Allan. The tour of ' 97 boasted two, Cooper 118 not out and Saunders 101 (re- tired), not mentioning the narrow margin of three runs which prevented Alexis Martin in the London match being in the same class. Of the three, Saunders ' score was [jrobably the best yerformance as the bowling and fieldmg opposed to him were of much higher class than that of London. The wickets at Hamilton, London and Chatham deserve special mention being all that could have been desired. The success of the tour was not confined only to the field of play for it was most enjoy- able to the members of tlie team in every way from start to finish. Thanks to the tire- less energy and the unfailing good nature of Mr. Watson the difficulties of tickets, luggage, transportation and hotels never bothered the travellers and at the end of the tour at Wind- sor they expressed to him their apjireciation of how much of the pleasure of the tour was due to his efforts. 1) R. C M. m. tciie:s ML. VKn6. wox 5. dkaw.s i July 2 at Toronto vs. Toronto C.C. Rovers 139 for 6 wkts. Toronto 40. Won by 99 runs and 4 wkts. in hand. July 3 at Hamilton vs Hamilton C. C. Rovers 242 for 7 wkts. Hamilton 115. Won by 127 runs, and 3 wkts. in hand. July 5 at Ciuelph vs. ( ' iuel|)h ( ' .C. Rovers 122. Cuelph 52 and 22 for 4 wkts. Won by 70 runs. July 6 at London vs. London Asylum (!C. Rovers 301 for 5 wkts. London Asylum 152 for 7 wkts. 1 )rawn. July 7 at ( " hathamvs. (. ' Iiatham C.C. Rovers 179 for 7 wkts. Chatham 77. Won by 102 runs and 4 wkts in hand. July Sth at Detroit vs. Detroit Athletic Club. Rovers 200 D. A. C. 46 and 47 for 6 wkts. Won by 154 runs. Name a c c - S ' e - ' " A .- W. H. Cooper 2J3 5 I 118- 58.2 A. K. K. Marlin 249 6 t 97 41.5 I). W. S.-iuiulcrs 191 5 o loit 38.2 I). .M. ki pcTs 89 6 3 37 29.6 V. .v. lUlilwin 75 3 o 46 25. W. n. While 33 4 2 23 16.5 1). K. C. M.irlin 63 6 2 31 15.7 i:. .S. .Scnkler 62 5 1 21 15.5 W. R. .McCoiikey 42 4 o 27 10.5 W.W.Jones 39 4 o 23 0.7 C. Hecher . ' 9 2 o 9 45 V. F. Sweny 12 4 I S 4- .S. K. Saunders 6 2 o 6 3. Not out. t retiree ' . HOWLINC. AVKRACKS. Name Halls Mdiis Rns Wkts Av ' rc W. H. Cooper 322 23 III 18 6.1 I " .. S. Senkler 130 5 S 9 6.2 IV M. Rogers 249 10 120 16 7.7 W. W. lones 269 9 144 14 10.2 .S. R. Saunders 115 1 79 6 13. 1 On the evening of Shrove Tuesday there was an exhibition of photographs, taken by the boys, in the Dining Hall. It was a most creditable exhibition and one of great inter- est, particularly to those who have been here sometime and recognized old faces among the groups. Mr. Williamson gave us a very interesting magic lantern show, which con- tained pictures of England, Scotland and France. ' The success of the entertainment was due to the energy of Mr. Collinson, and we hope it may become an annual event. ' I ' he prize for the best collection was awarded to Ridout. R W. Dibb r93- ' 94) is now in India, working for the examination for the Bengal Superior Police. -At the last examination he was 4th, but only three api)ointmcnts were made. It was a great pleasure to hear of one in whose heart the School has so warm a corner and we look for his success in his examination next December. ' 1 TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD. CHAPEL OFFETORIES DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR 1336-7. RECEIPTS. Michaelmas Term 1896 $84. 30 Lent ' rcrin 1897 95- 7 Trinity Term 95- ' 8 $275.26 PAYMENTS. Widows Orphans ' Fund $ 15.30 Misson Fund (Diocesan) 2490 Foreign Mission 19.00 ' rheological Students ' Fund 1 2.80 Domestic Missons 17.80 Chapel Organ Fund . 72 S3 Chapel Rebuilding 1 1 2 93 $275.26 There was also collected for the building of a church at Nagano, Japan, the sum of $28.80 and for the Indian Famine Fund about $30. When one considers that this small amount includes the offertories on Speech Day and Confirmation Sunday as well as the contribu- tions every Sunday of the Masters, we are almost ashamed to publish the statement Our Chapel in old days was the most beauti- ful in Canada, a fitting building for the centre of our School life. Surely out of the abun- dance which some of us have a little might be set aside for nohler uses ! Why not re-establish the envelope system ? A small sum given regularly every Sunday would soon mount up, and even if we felt the loss of it, it would be a small struggle against the over- whelming selfishness of to-day, and might not our physical condition be benefited as well? We congratulate Mr. Coombs on a suc- cessful concert given by the Town Madrigal Society, of which he is Conductor. During his years here the Choir has shown mark- ed improvement, and we sometimes wonder whether the members realize that they are re- ceiving valuable instru ction in reading, part singing and voice culture in return for efforts which make but a small demand on their time. Our Choir has always been a feature of T. C. S. and we must preserve it so. This term the services have been a pleasure to listen to, specially the anthems " Turn Thy l ' " ace From My Sins, " and " Lord for Thy Tender Mercies ' Sake: " and Dyke ' s " Te Deum " in F, and Woodward ' s " Magnificat, and Nunc Dimittis ' in E Flat, which are fair specimens of the music sung in Chapel. We cannot close this briel notice without mentioning the faithful services of A. G. Ram.say (will his voice ever break ? We hope not), G. T. Hamilton, L. M. Rathbun, S. R. Saunders, R. J. Maclaren and F. W. B. Ridont. May we make one suggestion tothe School ? That they join more heartily in the hymns and re.spon.ses. TRINITY COLLEGE LETTER. To the Editor of the Tkinitv Colleoe School Record. Mv Dear Sir, — In beginning this first of Trinity letters, we wish to extend our warmest wishes for the complete success of the Trinity College School Record. Theidea of again establishing a school paper has been met with much fiivour by the Old Boys, who, though separated by distance or circum- stance still retain a warm corner in their hearts for T. C. S. and its members. The School is well represented here in the faculty and in the undergraduate element of the College. The Reverend Edward C. Cayley, second professor in divinity, among his many duties still shows a strong interest in the School, and carries into his work here the s ime en- thusiasm that he then evinced. . lr. Michael Mackenzie, professor of mathematics, a son of the School, of Trinity College and later of Cambridge, has the personal interest of every man at heart and his painstaking efforts are well known and ap- preciated among you as well as among our- selves. Mr. W. H. White, fellow and lec- turer in classics and Mr. H. H. Bedford Jones, fellow and lecturer in theology, are also Old Boys represented in the faculty. Among the divinity students are C. A. Heiven, who occupies the positions of treasurer of the athletic association and ist Vice-president of the Lit. Institute Council. F. Kirkpatrick, of Kingston, an old boy of some years ago, having practised law for three years, has relinquished that profession and is now studying for the Church. L. W. B. Broughall secured the Jubilee scholarship in classics ; he is the secretary of the athletic TRINI rv COLLKGR SCHOOL RI-XORI). association. V. Walker of Scarboro ' is also taking divinity. In the 3rd year are J. d .Macdougall, wliu is Editor-in-Ciiief of the Kci ' iav and an en- thusiastic supporter of all college institutions. J. R. H. Warren is the energetic and capable president of the C.S.M.A., a convention of which is now in session at Trinity ; E. F. S. Spencer won the steeplechase troph present- ed by Mr. Huntingford, is as iiulustrious as ever and stands ne. t to the head of the year. C. M. Baldwin is with us; N. C. Jones, who is vice-president of the athletic ; A. Lee Ire- land, secretary of the Literary Institute to whose energies was due much of the success of the recent dance,an(ipublicdebate in which J. G. Macdougall took part ; T. W. B. Marling and J. i L Baldwin complete the list of Old Boys in this year. Among the freshmen are ( " i.B. Slrathy, who came out first in the Chri-tmas exams, and A. S. B. Lucas who secured the scholarship in mathematics at matriculation and now takes an honour c )urse in that department. He is 1st year Councillor of the Literary In- stitute. G. O. Ireland also represents T.C.S. in their year. We hope to see a worthy contingent of T. C. S. boys coming up next year. Their success here has been marked and we can only hope for more to take the places vacated by their predecessors. With renewed and all good wishes, Very sincerely yours ' ' rRIMTV COI.I.EUE. THE CRICKET CLUB. The meeting of the Cricket Club was held on March 29th. With the limited space at our disposal, and considering the amount of " cricket " that finds a place in this number, we have thought it well not to publish the averages which really belong to the past school year and have appeared in the daily papers. The prospects for 1898 are very fair. Dug- gan is Captain and s!iould get a lot of runs and be well backed up by Saunders, Patter- son and Reid. The bowling promises to be better than last year; Hindes and Saunders will be our mainstays, and Hammond and one or two others shape well There are two candidates for tl.e wickets, and among the youngsters several very |)r( !nising cricketers. But we must work harder at the nets and in practise than last year. {juX every one, no matter who he is or on what crease, make it a personal matter to see that our xi is good, by doing his best himself Read Saunders ' letter everybody, read it and mark it well. Let us play the game in its true spirit, not merely to win — that is pleasant we all know, but a very secondary consideration— but (or itself and for true love of sport and with all our might, " For, " as the old song truly says, " Cricket is a noble game. " ®lt) 360 6 ' (lolmun. OBITUARY. We regret to have to announce the death of H. Abbott, Q.C. ( ' 74- ' 75) who died in Florida on March 5th from heait failure. Though comparatively a young man .Abbott l ad a distinguished career. He served in the militia from ' 78 to ' 84 and again in the Riel rebellion. He was elected a Vice-President of the O. B. A. in ' 95 and always showed a deep interest in all matters concerning the School. Frank }. Morgan ( ' 8 - ' 91 and ' 93- ' 94) died at Cleveland on February 26lh of consumption. To the last he spoke in most affectionate terms both of the School and of the Headmaster : it would be hard to find a more loyal old boy than Morgan shewed him- self Charles Gamon ( 77 - ' 79) was drowned in Collingwood Harbour last December, and his body was only recovered on March i8th. The Rkcokij wishes to extend its sincere sympathy to the families of all the three. M.U KF,NZIE-. t the Orovc, L.3kcfield, on ihc sSlh of Kcl ruary. tlic wife of Rev. A. V. M.lckenz!e, of a datii;luer. We offer our hearty congratulations to our old friend ; the charm of visits to I.;ikefield will now, ii [lossible, be enhanced. We only hope that Miss Mackenzie will not make such havoc among youtl-.ful hearts as diil another young lady who now adorns a rival .School. A F R. Martin ( ' 83- ' 8c)) goes to Victoria shortly to join his brother ' s law firm, — NLartin iV Langley, boih of them OUI Boys. He is an Old Boy the lo s of whose [)resence will be greativ felt. We think that we are right in saying that he has never missed an Old i6 TRliMTY COLLI- GK SCHOOL RECORD. Roys ' match, unless he was away from Can- ada; he has come down to coach our xv ' s for us ; to him in great measure was due the success of the O. li. dinner last January, and he has been a member of the Executive ( ( the O.H.A. since ' 95. He carries with him our bast wishes for his success and happiness. In a recent " Guardian " we noticed a fav- ourable review of Rev. A. J. Belt ' s ( ' 74- ' 76) book, ' ' From Jerusalem to Jerusalem ; " on which we congratulate him. J. (). Browne ( ' S - ' gj) stood first in the re- cent examination held for candidates for Holy Orders by the Bishop of Manchester. A. D. Strathy ( ' 9o- ' 96) has left the Traders ' B.tnk and goes into a stockbroker ' s office. We have to thank him for forwarding Dibb ' s letter to us and we only wish that others would follow his e.xample. M. S. McCarthy ( ' 83- ' 9o), one of our most loyal Old Boys, is practising law at Stratford in partnership with J. Idington, Q C. D. McM. Rogers ( ' SS- " 92) and E. S. Senkler ( ' 87- ' 94) are pursuing the same profession at Victoria and Brockville. Several more Old Boys have gone or are going to the Klondyke. V. M. Ogilvie ( ' gi) has gone as guide to a party. J. S. Cart- wright ( ' 9o- ' 93) and E. Evatt ( ' 72- ' 73) have also started. We wish them all success in their (juest. L. M. Lyon ( ' cS5- ' 93) has returned from England and is now in Toronto. A. L. I ' almer ( ' gi- ' gy) is in Brandon, Man. in the service of the Imperial Bank. F. 1). Macfie ( ' 92- ' 96) paid us a visit a few days ago. We were glad to see him so flour- ishing in every way. A. K. McLaren ( ' 86- ' 92) has been gazetted lieutenant in the xiii Battalion — his father ' s regiment. If the McLarens only do as well by their regiment as by their School they will add lustre to an already distinguished body. We are glad to be able to say that E. F. I ' uUen ( ' 96- ' 97) has recovered from his accident last term. All of us miss his bright face and wish he were back with us once more. R. P. Jellet ( ' 93- ' 97 ) has been appointed to the staff of the Bank of Montreal at Brantford. WHISHT 502E¥Et , DEALERS IN ' ALL KINDS OF HARD ■S,-f " COAL, WOOD, SALT, COAL OIL, c. Agents for Scranton and Lackawanna Coal. All Orders Filled Promptlv. Offices in Jabez Milkr ' s Jewelry Store, Walton Street, W. L. Glidden ' s Grocery EnKlishtown, and OFFICE AND YARD :-Mill Street, nc-ir the Harbour. Ontario Street. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. SMITH CO, Furwardins: Agents and Dealers in LUM BER, LIME, PORTLAND CEMENT, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILD- ING MATERIAL. y T LOWEST PRICES. THE MJ OLD ± WILSOI], gO„ limited, ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS, CRICKET, TENNIS, FOOTBALL, GOLF, BASEHALL, LACROSSE, ETC. Illuslralcd Catalogue on Applic.Tlion. 35 KING street WEST, TORONTO, vinit : CoUcoc K ' bool IRccovb. VOL. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT OPE. JUNE 1ST. 1898. NO. 3 l|e riiiilg oll ? q ' l " " ' l " " ' ' ' •Editor-in-Chibf: E. M. Watson, Esq. Managkk and Tkeasurer: — W. H. Nightingalk, Esq Assistants: H. Wi theksih»on anu F, W. B. Riddut. Secrktakv: Rev. G. H. Bhouohali Assistants: G. R. Hindes and C. E. Duix;an. . 11 cummunicatiuns on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the .Manager, who will also send the rates for advcrtUing, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the MTiter. though not necessarily for publication. Annual St ' HscRiPTioN , --- 50 cents. 1 — The Trinity term is perhaps the busiest, as well as the pleasantest, of the year. For many it has a pleasure tinged with regret from the thought that it is the last they will spend under the roof where they have made many a friend and spent many a happy day, and for others who have never been here for a summer term it is a revela- tion that more than compensates for the necessarv dulness of the winter months. So far this term we have nothing very special to chronicle. As usual several are going in for the University and the R. .M.C Exams, and we hope they may win honour for their School and for themselves. The School Exams, will begin about the 21st or 22nd of June, and we would remind all that, even if they have not used their time to advantage, there are still three weeks and much may be done in them. Trinity term, too, is the cricket term, which means much atT.C.S., though, unfortunately, we have hardly had as successful a season, up to the present, as we could have hoped for ; but failures must not dishearten us. The eleven is improving steadily, and in our next number we hope to tell a different tale. There is lots of talent; hard work is all we need, and who would not work to win a victory for the School in the great matches of the year ? It is pleasant to be al)le to announce an increase in numbers this term, which we hope will be more than maintained in September. May we be allowed to .say a few words about the School grouiuls and the duly lying on everyone to do his share in keeping them tidy ? Certainly there has been a marked improve- ment in that respect this term, but there is still room for more, particularly in front of the School. Orange peel, photograph plates, an occasional sponge or ink bottle, news[)apers and envelopes may be a pleasing form of garden decoration in some parts of the country, but our tastes are, as yet, hardly educated to such giddy heights. ' Ihe ties, too, now in vogue are liable to scorch the grass rather than to act as a fertilizer, and we have failed so far to see the beauty, much less the usefulness, of pieces of stick, stones and candy bags on a cricket ground. How- ever, the man who sharpens the mowing machines may possibly give us some infor- mation on this point. Seriously, though, let everyone do his best to keep the grounds tidy. We are proud of our buildings, grounds and situation, let the pride take a practical form. We are requested to state that tlie sum of $20.46, which was collected to put up the names of the Prefects in the Prefects ' study, and which the Head Master has held for some vears, has been handed over in trust to the Treasurer of the O.H.A. The sum is totally inadequate for the purpose for which it was intended, but possibly it may be augmented, and the names then put up. We wish to draw the attention of Old Boys to the dates of the School matches. Ridley is at Rosedale on Friday, June loth ; U ' C.C, at Port H )pe on June 25th. .At both of them we hope to see a goodly num- ber of Old r.oy.s. The xi play in Hamilton on June i ith. We had hoped to jirint the first of a series of articles on the history of the School in this number, hut Dr. Osier, who has promised to write it, was unable to finish it in lime. i.S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Rvidfiitly the words in our last numher anuiil .subscriplions have had an effect, for tlie Treasurer tells us that he has received botne 50 or 60 subscri[)tioiis since April. This is satisf;ictory, but we hope to have a slill larger number to atld to our list before the suninier closes. Among others we have to acknowledge a very generous subscription of $ 5.00 from Dr. Wni. Osier of John ' s Hopkins University. Among the list of Birthday Honours was one which must place the recipient in an almost uniciue position among Head .Masters. We refer, of course, to the (J. .Vl.Ci. conferred upon Dr. Parkin, and we beg to offer him and U. C. C. our hearty congratulations. Those who heard his speech at the C). B. dinner are not likely to forget it soon, and we re-echo his words that the two Schools, instead of being rivals, are working on the same lines to a common end. We regret to announce that Mr. May is leaving us this term to resume parochial work. Since he has been at T. C. S. he has made many friends, especially among the smaller boys, by his kindness and his interest in them and their pursuits. Ihe Camera Club, too, will miss a clever and enthusiastic member. He rakes with him the School ' s best wishes for his success and a warm wel- come will always await him here. Just as we go to press the news comes that the honour of F.R.S. has been conferred on Dr. Wm. Osier, our most distinguished Old Boy. We congratulate him most heartily. TRINITY COLLEGE LETTER. To ihe Editor of ihe TKt.siTV C ' lLMiGE School Reo kd. Mv De. r Sir, — It is hard to realize that a goodly portion of the best of all terms at Trinity has already become as a tale that is told ; with a hideous lime-table, a veritable pest-sign, staring at us from the notice boards, it is somewhat easier to grasp the idea that we are confronted once more by the Kxams., that inevitable and tragic con- clusion to the Kaster term ' s enjoyment. We should like every T. C. S. hoy to see Trinity now, that he might be im))ressed by the prospects of what the Alma Mater can give her sons. It is impossible lo exaggerate the natural beauties of our surroundings, — the campus, ravine, and flower-decked ter- races. Tile Queen ' s Birthday passed off very successfully, the cricket match with Toronto being, of course, the main feature of the day ' s amusements. In the afternoon we had an orchestra on the terrace, which also pro- vided music for an informal and jolly dance in Convocation Hall from five to seven o ' clock. Quite a number of people came out notwithstanding the attraction of the races and in the evening we had a display of rockets and fireworks. Our n.xet cricket match is on Thursday, June 2nd, with U.C.C to be followed by the ' arsity match on Saturday on Varsity ' s campus. . " Mready we have played six matches, viz. — Woodbine C.C., St. Alban ' s C.C., Parkdale C.C., Toronto C.C., Hamilton C.C. and T.C.S. C.C. The first eleven are loud in their praises of the trip to Port Hope and the good hospital- ity extended them by masters and boys. It is such jaunts as these that bring the College and the School into closer touch, making still stronger the bonds of fellowship already existing between us. The last few sets in the tennis tournament are now being played off and the results will soon be known ; the courts are in good con- dition and there has been more tennis this term than for some seasons past. Golf has relapsed for the time being but will probably be taken up again as we have very fair links. The College loses several good men in the graduating class of ' 98 but we are glad to know that a number will remain with us to pursue their studies in divinity. On June ist we are anticipating a rare Ueat in the coming of Mr. Oilbert Parker, whose advent is doubly ap[)reciated by us as Mr. Parker is a Trinity man of whom we are all most justly proud. His subject is to be ' The Art of Fiction " instead of " The High- est Education " as first announced. Outside of cricket, tennis and the wails attendant upon the nearness of Exams., there is little to chronicle so our letter this time must of necessity be brief. With best wishes for all success. Most sincerely yours, Trinity Coi.lecie. IklMlV LOLLHGK SCIIUUL RIXCJRI). 19 ©l 3C o iii ' a!?£?ocintion. Wc pul)li.- h III this iiuiiilicr ,1 list ui iIk»c will) have paid llicir Mihscriplioiis to the Old Hoys ' Association for the year ending Speech Day iSyS. . The Hon. -Sec, we may add, will be j;;lad to receive subscriptions froni old boys who have neglected to pay their fees, and expresses a iiojie that those in good standing may induce others to follow their example In this connection, we may call attention to the fact that up to the pre- sent time there has been but one life member of the Association,— the lute Mr. S. C I ' eck — and remind our readers that old boys can attain to this dignity by the payment of twenty-five dollars. The objects of the Association, as stated in its constitution, are to aflord a bond of union and means of communication among those who have been connected with the School ; t.j miint-iiii the intirest of old boys in the School ; to promote the success and effi- ciency of the School ; and to preserve and perpetuate School records and traditions, and to encourage cricket and other sports. Something has been done towards the attain- ment of each of these objects. The annual mee.in .s at the School, the general meetings ill T.jiMt ' i, the Rover.s ' tour of last summer, and the dinner at Ciiristm.is have all served to strengthen the bond of union already existing between old boys. Mauy old boys have had their thoughts turned towards the School, and have been reminded of the days that are no more by means of the .Association. Old boys, incited thereto by the existence of the Association, have done what they could towards sending boys to the School, and to their efforts may be attrihutud tiie pre-ence of several boys now with us. As the Head Master has often snid, our best advertisement is the favourable opinion expressed by old boys. The Association h.ns obtained repre- sentation on the governing body, and through their representative hns initiated more than one measure which, it is hoped, will promote the success and efficiency of the School. On the Honour lioards, finally, our most interesting records are preserved and perpetuated and will, we may hope, encourage the present generation to imitiate the example of their predeceNS; rs. and to hand untarnished to their successors the best traditions of the School. . Hombcra or th O. B. A., ' 97 ' 38. .V1I.1I1, . . c. .Mian, I ' . H. II. . mliery, C. C .Vrm oiir, K. I). It.iUlwiii, I.. II. l!.il Uvin, V. A. ,..iyl,, K. I ' .Lcl.cr, II. C. l- lliMno, . . M. llilhunc, II. J. li.igerl, C. I ' .onil, V. (;. I! luslilon, V. II. l;r..ii! hall, G. II. |;r.nis;liall, I. S. Hruiiyhall, L. V. C:ilcull, J. K. Campbell. I). 1 ' (arid, V. C " .1. ' «C1S, L. ti- Citlo, C. J. ( aylcy, Rl-v. K. C. (lark, L. H. C..llins..n, j. II. ( " urry, E. L. Darliiig, K. Downey, K. A. DiiMouiiii, Rov, F. Duncan, C. (1. I " " i-rjiii on, V. R. Krnncis, (J. I.. (iarrcti, T. M. (Jlicnl, W. C. () ..ich. P. (.ufil, N. Si. C. Hayarly, U. C ll.iij;r;ili. I. Uirvey, U. I). I leaven, C. A. Heaven. C. C. Hendtrs-n, I ' . K. Ililloii, I ' " . Ilinils. V. (;. li ' Uyht Mk •■ - ■ ' • II .iiston, J. A. II )war.|. Rev. ]. S. luce, I. II. I nee. W. Ini;le ' i, Kev. C. L. jcileli, J. M. I ' .hnsnn, .- . T. ' (.nes Rev. il. He.lford. j .nes, X C. l.runlK.-, [.. l.c, A. H. 1 wU. II n. , . V. I jun. 1. M- . U( .iiihy, .M. S. Mc«. iiaiy, C. M. Maclie, !■. D Mibaien, (1. II. .Mel-aren, II. E. . lc:l...ien, V. F. . lc. luii.ny, I I.. Mackeiuie, Rev. Mackenzie, II. H. Mackenzie, M. A. Marks, G. . Maiiin, A. F. R. Mailin. D. R. C. .Marlin, F. Maiiin, K. .Mereilill). II. Miir jan, F. |..iiis II. Na-miili, A. I ' . Nyliliiigale, V. H. (Jslmriie, 11. C. Oslicirne, I. li. I 1-1. ,. A. ' F. F. (i. . I-. C. II. I, i. er, K. II. I ' erry, G. D. I ' luninier. C. I ' luniiner, T. I ' rice, A. I. lyke. (;. J. k .1.111, V. K. t;er, N. R. R. g,rs, I . M. Ro.saniond, . . ( ' •■ K(i e, C. J. aiin. -rs, D. W. Scarlh, |. F. . ' cc.u, V. T. Sililev, F. T. .Sil.ky, II. S. Smith, J. G. .Spencer, E. V. S. Stennell, A. 15. .Sweiiy, R. .Sweny, W. Tayl.T, H. |. Travel. ' ;, R. W. Warren, |. R. WatM.n, " F. M. While, W. II Wilkie, A. B. W.„,il, C. E. I). W.M.iion, II. H. W.irrcll, Rev. C. L. Speech Dav is on 3Dth June, and the Old Hoys ' match on the 29th. We hope to see a l.i ' ge number of Old Boys. A most hearty welcome awaits them at the " Old School " fr.jm masters and boy . I . W. Saunders will . -.inaii Ih..- Old Hoys ' team. Why should we iii.t have two teams playing? 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECv.. Mr. Sbortt ' s Lecture. A nio.st interesting lecture was given on May 1 6th by Rev ' d. C _H. Shortt on the Trinity Mission to Japan. The lecturer hriclly sketched the eventful history of the last 30 years and the marvellous change which they have wrought in the Empire. He very aptly compared Japan to our own Mother (Jountry, and pointed out how neces- sary it is to put into the field and maintain a well equipped band of missionaries while the Japanese are willing to be taught by Europeans and the dc or is still open to foreigners. More than that, the Japanese, he said, were almost the only means and certainly the best, of reaching the millions of Chinese because, though differing widely from them, they are still of the same family. One point which the lecturer made impressed us strongly, the impossibility of coping with the forces of Buddhism and Shintoism, which have been entrenched for ages in Japan, unless our missionaries have liberal support. U ' e cannot hope to draw the people from the stately temples that rise in every direction to a poor hovel of mud and paper; and surely the I ' .uddhist may well retort that, if the Xtianity preached by the missionaries is real, those who send thi-m will see to it that the temple of that which thev preach to be the true and only religion will be at least as worthy as that of the belief which they denounce. His plea that what is Trinity ' s work must also be ours will meet, we hope, with a willing and liberal response ; all the more so when we remember that we have a peculiar interest in Japan because Mr. Lloyd, Mrs. Rowe, Kakuzen and Ken- nedy, who are working there, all belong, so to speak, to T. C. S. The sermon on Speech Day will be preached by Rev. Prof. Roper of the General Theological Seminary, New York. Many of us know Prof. Roi)er personally, and such a warm friend of the School will be heartily welcomed. We have great pleasure in ofTcr- ing him our sincere congratulations on the degree of D. D. which has been conferred on him by the Seminar . tin- Head Master rc.nd a paper on " The Rise and Progress of Entomology in Canatia. " He was unanimously elected Vice-President ol Section IV — (ieologlcal and liiological Sciences: — for the ensuing year. The Rev, Professor Clark, of Trinity Uni- versity, ' I ' oronto, a member of the Governing Body, was elected Vice-President of the whole Society, as well as of Section ii — English Literature, History, Archaelogy, etc. He will, no doubt, in accordance with cus- tom, become President of the Society in the year 1900, the most distinguished honour that can be conferred in this country upon those who are eminent in literature ' or science. Tlie fo lowing boys are taking the various Examinations this year : Trinity University — C. E. Duggan, F. W. Rolph. McGill University — H. (t lirunton, E. A. Hammond, H. Votherspoon. R. M. C— G. T. HamiUon, C. T. Jen- nings, R. J. McLaren, H. F. Osier, F. W. B. Ridout. The Examiners this year are : — Classics — Rev. J. S. Broughall, M. A. Divinity — Rev. Herbert Symonds, M. A. Mathematics — C. H. McGreedy, M. A. and V R Hitchens, Esq., M. A. Eiiglish— W. R. Hitchins, Esq. M. A. At the Annual meeting of the Royal So- ciety of Canada held in Ottawa, May 25-27, Several Old Boys have come down lately on visiting elevens, and given us the pleasure of welcoming them to the Old School. Myles Hamilton came down to play for Mr. Watson ' s xi ; and on the Toronto-Rosedale xi there were H. W. Beatty { ' So ' Sj), P. E Henderson ( ' 92- ' 95) and H. Morris ( ' 88-93) all four having played on the School xi in previous years. By the way we must con- gratulate Henderson on being elected to a place on the Committee of the R. T. C. C, We have very great pleasure in congratulat- ing Mr. M. J. C. Meiklejohn, a master from 1 889-1 890, on his engagement and wish him every happiness. Since he has left us .Mr. Meiklejohn has been granted the dis- tinguished honour of F. R. G. S. and has been lately published several geographical manuals which have received high praise from educational and other journals. TRIM TV COLLl ' Cil-. SCHOOL Ki:(()kl). 2 I driclK ' t. T. C. V8. Mr. Watson ' s xl. The first match of the season was playcil on Saturtlay, May 21st, against an eleven u{ Mr. Watson ' s, endiii}; in a clefe.it for the " School by 47 runs. No liouht this is an in- auspicious beginning, f r the opposing team could hardly lie called very strong I ' here are several points to which we w ish to call attention. First olall, fielding ; as a whole it was good, and our visitors spoke well of it, but there were some lamentable misses that looked almost like shuhtess. .As it was the first match we mention no names, but we do wish to impress on every boy in the School that our fielding must be of the best, and that it will be a most im|)ortant factor in our games this year. The fielders were placed fair- ly Well, but there seems to be a great disin- clination to put them tar enough out. Remember that as a rule our opponents are harder hitlers than we are, and a man can run forward for a ball where it is almost im- possible to run back. The bowling was straight and fairly good, and improved in the second innings, the chief faults l)eing that the balls were too short at one end and that there were too many full pitchers from the other. An occasional short-pitched ball may work, but it is the first duty of a bowler to keep a good length, and above all he must use his head, and remem- ber that there are ten men waiting to assist him, of whom he must make use. To do this he ought to watch carefully where his balls are hit, and place his men accordingly. But above all he must carefully study the baisman, and try to find his weak points, and not put down the same lull over after over, foi as the Prince says, this is merely " bowling your man in. ' ' Remember that a fast " yorker, " even a " full pitch, " is a difficult ball for a b. is- nian to play whenhecomesin first,andalso that a change of pace is most important, and often ge:s a wicket. Cricket must be played with brains, and the best bowler will be the one who uses his brains most Now for the batting ; that was the most lamentable display. There seemed to be an entire absence of life in the batting and with the exception of two or three, nobody made any attempt to play the bowling. ' I ' hree luiys were bowled by sU)w hill pitchers, and no less than four lost their wickets by ni( st deliberate ntteni]jts 10 pull well pitched straight balls. A number ff loo.se balls were bowled and a great many were well off the wicket on the oflside, but no attempt was made t(» score off them, hey were either severely left alone or treateu v nh a respect worthy of a really gcKjd bal ' , (a T ' spect, by the way, which seemed to be re- scrvetl for the bad ones, th e good never commanded it). The most a|)[)arent weakness showed itself in the forward play, which was generally a half-hearted stroke. This forward play must be most carefully practised at the nets, and it is especially neces ary to learn to get the left foot over tf) a ball wide of the wicket on the oflside. The movement of foot, body and bat si ' ould be simultaneous, and the bat at the moment of contact with the ball should by at an acute angle with the ground, which will prevent the ball going up. ' I ' o do this it is necessary that both the left shoulder and elbow be kept well over, in a line with the opposite wicket, and the knees must not be bent and the right shoulder must not droop. The batsman must be careful not to over- reajch himself, otherwise he will make a feeble uppish stroke and [irobably drag his toe over the popping crease and be stumped. Another fault is the inability to score behind the wicket. This must be overcome, for few strokes tell so much, especially off a fast bowler on a hard ground, as a cut behind point, and few give the batsman so little effort. Again, in playing a short-pitched ball it is no use to play a halfhearted for- ward stroke ; tl ere is plenty of time to watch the ball and it may well be pulled, or at any rate the batsmen can play back to it. ' I ' hese are some of the points which most attracted our attention and we hope to see them looked after. There is good material in the xi and we have no doubt that everybody will work his hardest : a few defeat are of small account if itiey teach us our faults and we take the opportunities of amending them. MR. WATSON ' S XI. Myles ll.iniiltim, ct. UliiI, li. S.nunilers lo K. ' M. W.nison, lilil. Hin U-s ... I J H. lUirnli.Tin, l UI. Saumlcrs. . 3 J. !l Ci.lliiis.in, l lil. Ilimlcs z I l.-imillon, cl. ami lild. t)skr 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Cumlwrland (pro.), ct. and blil. Osier 27 IJr. Voung, ct. Cassels, b. Osier o V. StocfciT, not out 23 II. Kca.l, l.M. Himlcs o 11. . . War.l, hUl. Osier o L. Lainljc, bid. Osier I E. J. D. Clark, run out I Extras 4 87 In the second innings 6 wickets fell for 2 .Stocker, b. Saunders II. Burnham, run out II. M)les Hamilton, bid. Hindes O, Ur. Voung bid. Saunders 8, 11. Read, ct. Keid, b. Saunders o, 11. A. Ward, ct. Jennings, b. Saunders 4. Extras 2. BOWLING ANALYSIS. Balls. Mdns. Runs. Wkts. .S.R. Saunders. . 90 I 40 6 G. R. Hindes.. 109 10 25 4 M. F. Osier .60 o 29 5 E. .-v. Hammond 20 I 90 L.M. Rathbun.. 15 1 6 o T. C. S. G. T. Hamilton, bid. M. Hamilton o J. C. Patterson, ct. M. Hamilton, b. Watson... « H. F. Osier, ct. Collinson, b. Watson 10 S. R. Saunders, bid. M. Hamilton I W. L. Reid, ct. Burnham, b. M. Hamilton 10 E. .-v. Hammond, bid. M. Hamilton 3 L. M. Rathbun, bid. M. Hamilton I G. R. Hindes, bid. Stocker 7 c;. T. Jennings, bid. M. Hamilton I H. G. Brunton, bid. M. Hamilton ' . o C. S. Martin, not out p G. 11. Cassels, ct. and bid. Stocker o Extras I 40 BOWLING ANALYSIS. Balls. Mdhs. Runs. Wkts E. M. Watson.. 50 5 13 2 M. Hamilton ... 75 8 l6 6 W. Stocker 28 3 10 3 T. C. S. vs. Toronto-Roaedale. The match with Rosedale has been a fix- ture for many years now and is always one to which we look forward. This year the match was against the newly united clubs, to whom we wish the very best of success. The game does not call for much comment. The play of the xi showed a decided improvement. Hammond batted well and received fair support from Patterson, Hindes and Reid. Hindes as usual bowled well and did the hat trick and Patterson ' s fielding was very good. McMurtry ' s 43 was an excellent innings and gave the boys a good object lesson. Mont- gomery ' s bowling was very deadly. TORONTO-ROSEDALE C. C. A. Mackenzie, c. Rathbun, b. Hindes .... i P. E. Henderson, b. Osier 13 W. E. McMurtry, b. Hindes 43 B. 1). Saiiiulers, b. Hindes 8 M. C. Cameron, 1. b. w. b. Rathbun it W. Montgomery, c. Jennings, b. Hindes. . 16 R. Waldie, b. Hindes 2 H. W. Beatty, c. b. Hindes o H. Morris, b. Hindes o Ci. St. G. Baldwin, not out 7 H. Gooderham, thrown out i Bye I, leg bye i, wides 2 4 106 BOWLING ANALV.«IS. G. R. Hindes. ... 130 10 30 7 S. R. Saunders. . 103 3 40 o H. F. Osier 30 i 12 i 1,. M. Rathbun. .35 2 13 i E. A. Hammond.. 10 o 9 o T. C. S. H. F. Osier, b. Montgomery i C.E.Duggan, c. Cameron, b. Montgomery . . 3 S. R. Saunders, c. b. Montgomery .... 2 I.C.Patterson, c. Baldwin, b.Montgomery . . 7 V. L. Reid, b. Waldie 5 E. A. Hammond, b. Montgomery 19 G. R. Hindes, b. Montgomery 7 L. M. Rathliun, b. Montgomery i C. S. Martin, b. Montgomery o G. T. Jennings, not out o H. G. Brunton, 1. b. w. Montgomery . . . o Bye I, leg byes i, no balls i 3 48 ROWLING ANALYSIS. Balls. Mdns. Runs. Wkts. A. Mackenzie. .45 2 16 o W. Montgomery 92 7 19 9 R. Waldie 55 4 n i T. C. S. vs. Trinity. We regret that want of space prevents us from writing a fuller account of the visit of the Trinity xi. We were delighted to see so many old faces once more and to welcfime new ones. Unfortunately we lost the match but Duggan, Patterson and Rathbun all batted well and Hindes and Saunders were both on the spot. Mr. Bedfrd Jones and Broughail, for ' I ' rinity, bowiud very well and Mr. White Jones and Mockridge were the TRINITY COLLKGK SCH(X)L R HCORD. 23 most successful batsuit-n, and we must not forget " tiimbo ' s " catches. After tea there was a basel)all match, and in spite of his " glass arm " the p.t her ate his " lunch " with evuent relish. T. C. S. (Kirsl Innings.) H. F. Osier, st. Siratliy, I). Ikclfonljunts 2 C. K. Duggan, b. Mockriilgc 14 S. R. Sainiilcrs, I). lk ' ilfi ril-| )nes I J. C. I ' aUcrson, c. Slraihy, b, Bedford-Jones.... o V. I.. Reid, b. Broiigliall 3 E. A. llainniond, c. Uedfor l-Jones, b. Uruughall.. O (1. K. Ilinilvs, c. Mockridge 3 L. M. Rallibun, not nut 3 C. S. Martin, c. T. C. Campbell, b. Kcilford-Junes 4 G. T. Jennings, c. N. C. Jones, 1). litdfcicdjnncs.. o H. G. Brunlon, " " " 6 Extras, byes 2, leg byes 2, no balls i 5 4 ' SECOND INNINGS. H. F. Osier, c. Parmenter, b. Broughall o C. E. Duggan, c. Mockridge, b. BroughaK 4 S. R Saunders, b. Broughall 5 J. C. Patterson, b Bedford-Jones 16 W. L. Reid, b. Broughall i E. A. Hammond, b. Broughall o G. R. Hindes, c, Griffith, b. Bedford-Jones 3 L. M. Raihbun, run out o C. S. Martin, c. T. C. Campbell, b. Broughall . ... o G. T. Jennings, run out 2 H. G. Brunton, not out o Extras, byes 3, wides 2 5 36 TRIMTV UNIVERSITY (Kirst Innings ) N. C. Jones, b. Duggan 8 Rev. V. H White, b. Hindcs 5 Rev. H. H. Bedfor.l-Jones, I. b. w. b. Mimics 5 T. C. Campbell, 1. b. w. b. Osier 8 L. VV. B. Broughall, st. Reid, 1). Osier o W. U. M. Mockridge, c. Jennings, b. Osier 14 D. F. Campliell, b. Hindes 2 G. B. Straihy, c. Jennings, b. Osier 4 W. H- Simpson, c. Reid, b. Saunders 4 H. C. Griffith, not out 3 R. H. Parmenter, b. Saunders o Extras, byes, 4, leg byes 3 7 60 SECONIl INNINGS. Rev. H. H. Bedford-Jones, b. Saunders 2 H. C. Griffith, c. Duggan, b. Hindcs o Rev. W. H. White, not out 7 T. C. Campl ell, not out 9 18 BOWLING ANALYSIS. T. C. S. Balls S. R. Saunders in G. R. Hindcs 135 H. F. Osier 35 C. E. Duggan 15 Mdns. Runs Wkl: 4 3 ' 4 1.3 22 S 2 I 8 8 2 L. M. Rathbun 5 Trinity. H. H. Bedford-Jones 96 T. C- Campbell 25 L. W. B. Br.iughall 105 W. H. M. Mockn.lgc 58 6 18 7 1 " 9 8 25 8 4 7 3 ' I ' . H. Jones ( ' 87 ' 92) is now in Barcelona, as the engineer in charge of the IClectric Railway in course of construction hy a New York ( " oinpany. V. H. White ( ' Si- ' S;) was recently ordain- ed Deacon hy tiie Bishop of Toronto. We understand that, for the [iresent at any rate, he will not sever his connection vvith Trinity. Mr. W. R. Hitchins was with us for a short visit on the (,)ueen ' s Birthday, and B. H. Ardagh ( ' 84- ' 86) came down to visit the scenes of his youth again with the Trinity xi. A. Cieddes ( ' gy- ' gS) and B. (1. Ciummer fQS- ' gS) left last term, deddes ' loss was a surprise, as we had hoped to have him for cricket. He has gone into the Bank of Montreal at Sarnia. tlummer has joined the staff of his father ' s paper, " The (iuelph Herald. " Success to them both. At the recent R. M. C. sports " Old Boys " were very much in evidence. R. I). Harvey ( ' 9 1 - ' 96) won the College Trophy, the Quarter Mile, the 100 yds. dash. High Jump, 120 yds. Hurdle, and was 2nd in the 220 yds. (i. H. Rogers ( ' 95- ' 96) won the Steeplechase, Throwing the Cricket Ball, and was 2nd in the High Jump. W. R. McConkey (gi- ' g;) was 2nd in the Bicycle Race. Rogers ' throw of 1 17 yds. is the record at the R. M. C, and is only lo yds. behind W. H. Game ' s famous throw at the O.xford and Cambridge sports some 25 years ago, which was the world ' s record for a long time. Rogers and Harvey also distinguished themselves at the Military Tournament in Toronto; the former won the ist place in the Sabre vs. Sal ire Competition for officers, and the latter won ist [)lace in the Foil vs. Foil Competition for officers. Both are trying lor Commissions in the Imperial Army, which everyone hopes that they will obtain. Our professional this year is J. Cumber- land, and under his coaching the boys have improved greatly. He has shewn himself, so far, a good and painstaking coach and has given us excellent wickets. -M TRIMIY COLLE(}E SCHOOL RECCJRD. Since our last issue J. CJraysoii Smith ( ' 82- ' 86) and A. K.. Maclaren ( ' 86-92) have paid us a visit, and we have also had the pleasure of welcoming Mr. A. Styler Hough- ton, an old master and now organist of Beihesda Church, Saratoga Springs, and Vice President of the N. Y Stale Music Teachers ' Association. It is always a great [ileasure lu ' see old faces back ag.iin, and we wish it were 8 one more often vouchsafed to us. We copy tl;e following from the iVew York Evening I ' ost of May 7th : " I ' rof. Reginald A. Fessenden of the Western University of IVnnsyUania has just completed a portalile X-ray apparatus for use by the surgeons in the field during the war. ' I ' he apparaii ' s is as large as an unabridged dictionary and will weigh about twenty-five pounds. It is to be operated by a gas motor of like weight, and the generator will be one of the smallest ever eni|)loyed in practical work. The apparatus will supply X-rays oft sufificient quality and intensity to enable the surgeons to see through the body, and should prove a va luable adjunct to the eciuipmenl of the field hospitals. ' ' Prof. Fessenden ( ' 7 7- ' 84) has always shown a warm interest in his old School, and gives the Fourth Form Mathematical prize every year. We hope that his apparatus will j)rove successful. In the recent Divinity Class Kxaminations at Trniitv we notice the following names : (ieneral Pass List — Class i, C. A. Heaven ( ' 89- ' 93), Class ii, F. (1 Kirkpqtrick ( ' 8o- ' 87). C. A. Heaven obtained the Hamilton Memorial Prize, Judge Macdonald ' s I ' rize for Biblical Knowledge, the Ceiieral Proficier.cy, and Old and New ' 1 e. ' tament Prizes ol the Third year. L. W. U. Broughall (Si - ' 87) won the Third Reading Prize. ' I ' hic Recoud extends its heartiest coiigrat- ulalious to E. H. Bickford ( ' 79- ' .S4) who was married on April loth to Miss McCill, by Rev. C. 1 . Worrell, President of the Old Boys ' Association ; to J. Grayson Smith who is to be married to Miss Ch adwick in St. Alban ' s ( ' athedral by the Bishop of Toronto on June 30th ; and to H. J. Tucker ( ' Sg- ' gs) of the tamous 1895 xi, on his engagement 10 Miss Trott of Bermuda. We deeply regret to have to chronicle the death of E. W. Strathy ( ' 78- ' 83) after a short illness. He was one of four brothers who have all been at the School, and who seemed to have a happy faculty of .winniiig ' fritnds both here and elsewhere. We wish to ex- press our sympathy with his fan ily. It; Is also our sad duty to announce the death of Mis Wcolcombe, tlie wife of an old master, whom many will un.iniber, and to whom we tender oursympathy in his k ss. UKALEKS IN All, KINDS OK " " SKf COAL ig= - WOOD, -SALT, COAL OIL, c. AOENTS FOR SCRANTON AND LaCKAWANNA CoaU Ai.i, Orders Filled Pro.mftlv. offices in J.ibcz Millrr ' s Jewelry Store, ' Walton Street, V, I.. Glidden ' s Grocery Englishtown, and OFFICE AND YARD :— Mill Street, near the Harbour Ont.nrio Street. WHOLESALE. SMITH ,eo Forwarding Agents and Dealers in LUMBER, LIME, PORTLAND CEMENT, AND ALL KINDS OK BUILD- INc; M. TERI. L. y T LOWEST PI ICES. THE ttft OLD A, jA ILgOI]. R0„ limited, ATHLETI6 AND SPORTING GOODS, CRICKET, TENNLS, KOOTliALL, GOLE, BASEBALL, LACROSSE, ETC. Illuslrated Cat.nlogue on Applicnlion. 35 KING STREET WEST, - - TORONTO. nnit : Collcoc School IRccovb- VOL. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. JULY I5TH. 1808. NO. 4 f|e rinilD foll j ?f(|OoI e(fconI, Eoitijk-in-Chiivf: E. M. Watson, Esg. Managkr anu Treasurer: W. H. NiGMTiNtiALK. Esq. Assistants: H. WoTHKRSftxiN anu F. W. H. Ridout. Sbcretarv: Rev. G. H. Bruuchall Assistants: G. R. HindesandC. E. DtotiAN. All communications on business, and all subscription should be addrcf sct) to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on rei)uest. Letters and articles for insertion should be addresr ed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. A.sNUAL Suuscription , 50 cents. Speccb Da . More lovely days than the 29th and 30th of June could not have favoured the closing functions of the session, for though elsewhere the heat was oppressive, a gratel ' ul breeze was felt on the hill permitting thorough enjoyment of all the festivities. Old Boys began to ar- rive on the evening of the 28ih, — in fact, one or two had been here some few days before On the morning of the Old Boys " match the Toronto train brought a considerable addi- dition, and amongst these we welcomed I). V. Saunders and E. M. Morris with their wives. A glance at the constitution of the eleven will show its strength, and the present cricketers were unable to cope with them with any success. The chief feature of the game was the grand batting performance of Tucker. The boys were as proud and enthusiastic over his success as if he were still one of themselves. Speech Day passed off ' ery pleasantly without a single hitch in the proceedings. The usual throngs of happy parents and sisters arrived early, and apparently took the liveliest interest in all the doings of the day. The morning service at 10.30 was largely attended, the sermon being preached by Rev. Professor Roper, from the text, " Thou art the Christ. " The other clergy who officiated were the Head Master, Rev. Dr. Jones, Rev. G H. Broughall, Rev. E. G. May and Rev. C. B. Kcnrxk. The music was, — as it always is — a credit to the choir and their instructor, . nyone with even a slight musical education could appreciate the evidences of an unusually skilful training. Service over, the prize distribution was of all- absorbing interest. ' I ' he Hon. O. W. Allan, ( hancellor of Trinity University, presided, and with him were the Head Master, Rev. Dr. Jones, Rev. Dean Rigby, Ven. Arch- deacon Allen and Dr. V. Osier. All these gentlemen made speeches, notable for their directness and interest. The Chancellor and Archdeacon . llen took the position of parents who had had several boys here, all of whom pre- served an affectionate interest in the Old School ; they both expressed their unbounded confidence in the scholarship and training which the School furnishes. Dean Rigby spoke humourously to the boys and was thoroughly appreciated. Dr. Osier, our most distinguished Old Boy, the recipient of very many distinctions, spoke modestly of himself, in an interesting vein about the past and hopefully of the future. The Head Master ' s speech was listened to with much interest and the various School successes of the year were heartily applauded. Rarely has the School had the honour of sending to the University together two such promising scholars as Lucas and Strathy. Their Wellington Scholarships, in Classics and Mathematics, and Baldwin ' s in Science, mark these boys as brilliant examples of the effect of the School training. Happy allusions were made to Dr. Osier ' s F.R.S.,E. M. Morris ' s share in the campaign against the Afridis, and the names of Dyce Saunders and H. J. Tucker evoked hearty outbursts of applause. Hindes was the hero of the Bronze Medal. After an excellent luncheon in the dining-hall there was a scurrying away, a gathering together of books and cups proudly handled by loving mjthers and sisters, a hurried good-bye, and then a grand ' send-ofT ' at the station, and " Hurrah for the Holidays ! " We give below a very brief summary of the sermon preached on Speech I )ay by Rev. J. 26 FRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C. Rt pcr, I). I)., of the General riiculiigical Seminary, New York. St. Matthew xvi ; i6 : " And Simon I ' eter answered and said, Thou art the Christ, the Son of the hving God. " The words have an increased significance from the circumstances under which they were uttered. This confession of faith by St Peter was made in a secluded part of the Hill Country. The Twelve had been led apart from the multitude, and our Lord bad been engaged in solemn prayer before asking the question which drew forth the answer recorded in the text. These words reveal the secret of St. Peter ' s life. The I- " ailh professed fn them enabled him to triumph finally in spite of failure and sin. And as it was with him, so may it be with us. The acknowledgement of Jesus as perfect God and perfect Man in One Person will crown our lives with a success that can be won in no other way. Even weakness and sin cannot finally destroy the life which is animated by this principle. I ' his belief, however, is not a mere matter of opinion. It leads a man to seek a union with Christ, so that ( ' hrist dwells in him, and he in Christ. This union is established and maintained by the faithful use of all sacra- mental means of grace. Such a life must have three characteristics. It will have as its ruling motive a personal devotion to the living Christ, — the same to- day, as He was when St. Peter confessed Him. It will have as its foundation the natural virtues of prudence, justice, fortitude and temperance. These are indispen.sable ; and to them, as a foundation, must be added the spiritual virtues of faith, hope and charity. This life, in the third place, must be a life of service, in which each seeks the good of his brother. Below will be found the names of the Ex- aminers, and the Prize List: EXAMINERS. Divinity. — Rev. H. Symonds, M. . ., Peterborough. Classics. — Rev. J. S. Broughall, M. A., Whitby. Mathematics. — C. H. McGee, Esq. B. A., Collegiate Institute, Brockville ; W. R. Hitchins, Esq., B. A., Toronto. History, Geoi raphy and English. — V. R. Hitchins, Esq., B. . ., Toronto. The Masters of the School. PRIZES KOR C.ENKRAL PROKICIENCV. 5th Form. — The Chancellor ' s Prize, Lucas, F. T. : sth— The Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarshij) (not awarded) ; 4th — Mr. H. A. Ward ' s Prize, Creighton, F. N. ; 3rd — Martin C. S. ; 2nd (Upper) -Piercv, A. E. ; 2nd (Lower)— Hale, G. C. DIVINITY. 4th Form. — The Lord Bishop of Toronto ' s Prize, Creighton, F. N. ; 3rd. — Cassels, G.H.; 2nd (Upper) — Piercy, A. E. ; 2nd (Lower) (Jrcey, J. W. G. MATHEM.VTICS. 5th Form. — The Rev. Professor Jones ' s Prize, (not awarded) ; 4th — The (Governor General ' s Medal, Harris, R. V. ; 3rd— I ' rof. Fessenden ' s Piize, Darling, V. S. ; 2nd (Upper) — Greey, J. W. G. ; 2nd (Lower) — (not awarded) ; ist — Arithmetic — Rev. Prof. Jones ' s Prize, Holland, R. A. CL. .SSICS. 5th Form — Mr. E. Martin ' s Prize, Lucas, F. T. GRliEK GR. MM. R. Rev. A. J. Broughall ' s Prize — Creighton, F. N. ; 2nd Form — The Headmaster ' s Prize, Piercy, A. E. LATIN GRA.MMAK. Mr. Worrell ' s Prize — Harris, R. V. ; 2nd Form (Lower) — Mr. Nightingale ' s Prize, Stuart, C. J. S. ; ist — Mr. Marling ' s Prize, Mason, M. J. FRENCH. 5th Form. — Rev. Sutherland Macklem ' s Prize, Lucas, F. T. ; 4th — Harris, R. V. ; 3rd — Martin, C. S. HISTORY AND GEOORAPHY. I St Prize — Rev. Professor Clark ' s Prize, Lucas, F. T. : 2nd — Harris, R. V. ; 3rd — Plummer, H. L. ENGLKSH UTKRAIURE. 1st Prize — Mr. James Henderson ' s Prize, Lucas, F. T. ; 2nd — The Kingston " Old Boys ' " Prize, Creighton, F. N. ENGLISH ESSAY. Rev. Professor Rigby ' s Prize — Harris, R. V. WRITING, ETC. The Writing Prize — Gouinlock, G. H. ; The Book-keeping Prize — Hindes, G. R. IKINI rV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 IIIK IlkONZK MlillAI, Hiniics. C. R. CRIIKKT. Best Hatsnian l.ucas, !• ' . ' 1 " . ; IJest Bowler Hindes, C. R. ; Best Fielder, Reid, W. 1. OLD DOVS ' CHAI.LKNIIK CUP. Athletic Sports — Hammond, I£. A. The Heailmaster read out the following list ofdistiiietionswonsiiice Speech Day, 1897 : Dr. Win. Osier ( ' Ofi-V,;) Fellow of the Roy- al Society of England. A. S. B. l.ucas ( )2- )-j) Wellington Schol- ar, Mathematics, Trinity University 1897 ; a distinction which he has again won this year, gaining over 90 ' ' in three subjects. G. B. Siratliy ( ' 95- ' 97) Burnside Scholar in Classics, Trinity University 1897. Wellington Scholar in (Classics Trinity University 1898. J. M. Baldwin ( ' 90-96) Dickson Scholar in Science Trinity Univeriity 1898. C. A. Heaven ( ' 89- ' 93) Hamilton Memor- ial Prize ; Judge Macdonald ' s Prize for Biblical Knowledge ; Old and New Testa- ment Prize ; Oeneral Proficiency Prize, all at Trinity Universitv. E. P. S. Spencer ' ( ' 88- ' 95) Prize for Final Exam, in Philosophy Class i, Trinity University. J.R.H. Warren ( ' 89- ' 94) 2nd Class Honours in Final Exam, in Modern History, Trinity Universit) ' . C " i. H. Rogers ( ' 94-95) recommended for a commission in the Imperial Service. The following have matriculated in the past year . Trinitv Universitv — (). Ireland ( ' 92- ' 97), F. J. C. ' rii!he( ' 9i- ' 97). McOill University — E. (i. llampson ( ' 94- ■97)- The following passed the Exam, for the R. M. C. :— W. R. McConkey ( ' 91 - ' 97) (fifth) ; F. E. Patterson ( ' 96- ' 97) (si.xth) ; E. F. Osier ( ' 93- ' 97) (twenty-second) ; W. R. McConkey has improved his place to second. Among those jiresent on Speech Day we noticed Hon. Ci. W. Allan : Rev. W. Jones, D. C. L ; Rev. Prof Rigby ; Mrs. 1). W. Saunders: Mrs. Ingles : Mrs. E. M. Morris ; Messrs. W. R. Hitchins ; C. H. McCee ; Stephen He ward, Toronto ; Rev. J. C. Roper D. I). New York ; Archdeacon Allen, Mill- brook : Rev. W. B. and Mrs. Bevan ; Mrs. and the Misses Lucas ; Mrs. H. and Miss McLaren: Mrs. and the Misses Vallance: Mrs. Watson, ll.iinilton , Mrs. Cannington, Washington; .Mrs. and Miss Cumberland; .Miss Eraser; Mrs. (iilTord ; Mrs. Montizam- bert ; Miss. Benson ; The Misses Scott ; the . li.sses .Sowden ; Mayor (Juinlan ; Rev. C. B. Kenrick, Port Hope. The Old Boys who came down for Speech Day or for the O. B. match were : — F. (j. B. Allan, ( ' ,. St. Ci. Baldwin, A. M. Bethune, W. H. Cooper, W. W. Francis, B. C. Cum- mer, P. I ' l Henderson, Rev. J. Scott Howard, Rev. C. L. Ingles, L. Lambe, A. S. B. Lucas, E. M. Morris, G. H. McLaren, I. E. K. Osborne, W. Osier, A. I). Pacaud, C.F.W. Paterson, H. Read, 1). W. .Saunders, G. B. .Strathy, H. ). Tucker, 1 ). Watt. Entrance Scholarsblps. At a meeting of the Governing Body, held in Toronto in April last, it was decided to offer ten Entrance Scholarships of the value of Sixty dollars per annum each for com[)e- lition, on the following conditions : Two of these Scholarships, tenable for five years each, shall be offered for competition each year. The competitors for the Scholarships shall not be more tnan i 2 years old on the first of September preceding the Examination. The subjects of the examination shall be the same as those for entrance to the High Schools of Ontario. The Examination shall be held at Port Hope immediately before the opening of the Michaelmas Term, and shall be conducted by the Masters of the School under the direc- tion of the Head Master. No Scholarship shall be awarded to any one who obtains less than two-thirds of the total number of marks. No boy shall continue to hold a Scholar- ship unless his conduct and attention to his studies are satisfactory to the Head Master. A scholar who is eligible for a Bursary, may have the stipend of his Scholarship in- creased to $120 at the discretion of the Head Master. ' fhe Examination this year will be held at the School on Tuesday, September the 13th at 9 o ' clock a. m. Application should be made by the parents of candidates not later than the 1st of September next. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ©l 36o i? ' acit?ociation. The annual meeting of the Association wus held, in accordance with the constitution, on the evening before Speech Dny. In the ab- sence of the I ' resident and Vice-Presidents, Rev. J. Scott Howard was elected chairman. Befoie reading the minutes of the previous meeting, a note was read from the President expressing regret for his unavoidable absence and his willingness to do anything in his power to promote the prosperity of the .Asso- ciation and the School. The Honorary Secretary-Treasurer ' s report, showing a balance of $204.01, was then read and adopted ; and on motion of Mr. I). W. Saunders, seconded by Mr (i. B. Strathy, the committee vs-as instructed to appoint an audi- tor at their last meeting before Speech Day. The following officers were then elected by acclamation : — President — Rev. C. L. Worrell. Vice-Presidents — Rev. E. C. Cayley, Trinity University, Toronto ; Mr. J. T. Lewis, Ottawa ; Rev. J. Scott Howard, St. Matthew ' s Church, Toronto. Honorary Secretary-Treasuter — Rev. G. H. Broughall, Trinity College School, Port Hope. The following were nominated as members of the committee : Messrs. D. V. Saunders, Toronto; D.R.C. Martin, Hamilton; E. D. Armour, Q. C., To- ronto; E. I,. Curry, Montreal ; A. F. R. Mar- tin, Victoria; H. C. Osborne, Toronto; Dr. Ogden Jones, Toronto; E. M. Lyon, Toronto; F. Darling, Toronto; R. S. Morris, Hamilton; (i. B. Strathy, Trinity University; Stanley Lucas, Trinity University; J. V. H. Walsh, Toronto; A. I). Strathy, Toronto; W. R. Mc- Conkey, Royal Military College, Kingston; P. K. Robertson, . Ic(}ill University; II. J. Tucker, Bermuda; F. G. B. Allan, Napanee .Mills; A. D. I ' acaud, Chicago; H. I- " . Ham- ilton, Bishop ' s College; Lennoxville; P. E. Henderson, Toronto; E. M. Watson, Port Hope. The chairman then asked what action had been taken in pursuance of the resolutions passed at the last annual meeting. In rejily, .Mr. Saunders informed the meeting that the governing body had voted the sum of two hundred dollars for the publication of an il- lustrated pamphlet, and that the committee in charge hoped to have this |)amphlet ready for distribution within a few weeks. Mr. Saunders also said that it had been decided to offer Entrance Scholarships for competi- tion at an e.xamination to be held in Septem- ber. In reminding the memb TS present that a dinner had been held in accordance with the resolution passed at the last annual meeting, the Secretary asked for an expression of opin- ion as to the advisability of substituting some other gathering for a dinner this year. In the discussion that followed, the feeling of the meeting was clearly in favour of a general meeting or smoking concert in preference to a dinner, and the hope was expressed that the new executive would take the question into consideration. It was decided to proceed with the Honour Lists so far as the funds in hand would per- mit, and the sum of twenty-five dollars was voted for the completion of the School rink. TRE.-VSURIiR ' S ST.VriiMENT. RKCKIPTS. Balance $189 15 Su bscriptions paid Treasurer ic6 co " per Mr. Wats in 36 CO " to dinner deficit 2 00 Rev. C. J. .S. Betlume (suliscri|;tion tu Prefects ' Lists in old building) 20 46 $353 61 EXI ' ENlllTUKE. Printing, postage and stationery $22 20 Commission on cheque 10 Mr. E. I). Armour (Walker llousj Account) 50 00 W II. Elliot ( Honour lioar.lsi 77 3° Balance 204 or $353 6i The Treasurer of the Old Boys ' Associa- tion begs to acknowledge the receipt of the following subscriptions for year ending Speech Day 1898 : — M. Whitehead, J. Travers Lewis, F. J. Henderson, A. L. Ireland, E. A. Campbell, A. I). Pacaud. For year ending Speech Day 1899: — W. R. Ferguson, R. Sweny, A. C. Allan, H. H. Weotton, V. H. White, E. A. Campbell, A L. Ireland, W. G. F. Kelly. J. W. Hargraft, G. I). Perry, H. B. Mackenzie, R. E. Macgregor, A. S. Houghton, T. M. Garrett, J. M. Baldwin, P. C. H. Papps, M. A. Mackenzie, A. W. Mac- kenzie, . . B. Stennett, A. D. Pacaud, L. Laiiibe, Kev. C. L. Ingles, E. M. Morris, J. .• . Houston, D. O. R. Jones. rklMlV COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORi) (Irichct. The Soason of 1898. Want of space, wc regret to say. prevents us from giving a separate account of each match and so, instead, we present a brief summary of the season as a whole. The ac- counts of the first three matciies, against Mr. Watson ' s . i, Toronto-Rosedale C. C. and Trinity, have already appeared. The fourth malcli was against Peterboro " , the first match away from the School, and ended in a very creditable win by four wickets, a result main- ly due to the plucky batting of Lucas, who made and Hamilton who held up his wicket in botii innings. Sauiideis and Osier too, gave good assistance. Ridley was the next game, and was played as usual at Rose- dale. We were somewhat afraid of the issue, but the win al I ' eteriioro gave us encourage- ment, and Saunders and Hindes put Ridley out for i8 runs. Our innings did not open brilliantly, but Hamilton and Rathbun batted very well and passed the Ridley total. The rest of the xi did not give much trouble except Lucas who played well for his 21 at a time when runs were bidly needed. In their second venture Ridley made 57, to which Ciurd contributed 14, CJander 11 and Baldwin 18, leaving us 20 to make, which were soon hit off, mainly by Osier, who drove his first ball for 4, all run out, and Hamilton, and we were left victors by 9 wickets, thus reversing last years decision. The fortune of the xi seemed to run in stieaks for our first three matches were lost, then we won five in succession and then lost four in succession. The most notable match, perhaps, was against the Hamilton Colts. We had the first innings and with five good wickets down for 13 things looked blue. Duggan, however, with Reid ' s very steady help, added 20 and Craig and Martin both made good contribu- tions of 21 and II, so the innings closed for 77. The Hamilton Colts when they went in could do nothing with Saunders and Hindes and 6 wickets were down for no runs ; finally the side were out for 14 I Hindes had three wickets for 7 runs and Saunders 7 for 6. Saunders ' s analysis for the match vs. B. R. C. and the first innings of Hamilton reads 198 balls, 21 mdns., 35 runs, 21 wickets, a wonderful performance. We must not forget to thank our friends who entertained us so kindly while we were away, and in particular our special thanks are due to Mrs. Hanimond of I ' eterboro ' , and Mrs. .McLaren and Mrs. Lucas, and to the ladies who entertained us to lunch at I ' eter- boro ' , and tea at Hamilton. Tluir kindness made our visits doubly enjoyable. On June 15th we met IJrighlon on our own grounds and they were an e.asy prey. Patterson made 43, the highest score of the year and Duggan 27 ; Hindes and Saunders were much too much for the visitors, the former obtaining 8 wkts. for 16 runs, and the latter 1 1 for 23. In Brighton s second innings Dr. Ferris carried his bat through the innings for 13 out of a total of 15. On the following Saturday Mr. Watson got an eleven together, including Tucker who had turned up during the week, which the School defeat- ed by the narrow margin of i run. Tucker compiled 49 not out, and Hamilton made a good 1 1 for the School, going in first and being out ninth. The return match with Peterboro ' was the first of a series of disas- ters. We went in first and made 90, to which Saunders contributed a capital 31 made in good style, Cumberland 19 and Lucas 12 were the only others to get double figures. A hen I ' eterboro ' went in, Ray and . lyles Hamilton put on 36 for the first wicket, and we must not forget a fine square leg hit by our old friend Ray (with-jut him and Stocker no I ' eterboro ' team would be complete) for 4. Burnham helped to bring the total to 70 when Hamilton was out for a capital 30, and he himself soon followed after tnaking 23. Hollingshead hit hard for 22. Our fieldmg was very poor, several catches being missed. Saturday, June 25th, was the day of the great match of the year. Our hopes were high, and as the wicket was excellent wc ex- pected at least to make a good fight. Hut the less said of our performance the better. It was, to say the least, discreditable. The batting showed complete want of nerve, the more extraordinary as Tucker had been bowl- ing to the xi for ten days, and he is fully as difficult a bowler, and more so, than Hills. The old fault of trying to pull straight balls was sadly in evidence. The fielding was po ' or and ragged, and again several catches were missed. Lownsbrough was missed when he had five, and .Myles should have been out three times. Very poor judgment was dis- TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RF.CORD plnyed in changing the howling, and this rormoil the subject of much adverse criticism among spectators on both sides. When U. C C. went in three wickets were down for ig, l)ut Lownshrough, Howitt and Myles batted well, and finally the innings closed for 105. Witiiout disparaging the other two we must (lay a s|)ccial tribute to Lownshrough : he showed very good defence, and in a year or two should be a first-rate man. Our sec- ond innings only yielded 20, and we were defeated by an innings and 56 runs, the worst defeat since ' 6S, and the first on our own grounds for 20 years. The " Old Hoys " were a very strong .xi, and we could do little against them. Reid 10, Patterson, Lucas and Duggan 12 each, alone showed to any advantage. Of the " Old Boys " Tucker played a capital innings for 79, and Henderson and lialdwin both did well. The last match was " Past and Present " vs Rosedale-Toronto, chiefly remarkable for the excellent bowling of Lucas, who got 5 wick- ets for 14 runs, Tucker ' s 34, and Counsell ' s 56 for the other side. The averages, c., will be published in our next issue. T. C. S. vs. Peterboro ' . rETI ' :KHOKO ' (1st Innings.) 11. Burnham, c Rathbun, b Saunders 5 M. Hamilton, b Hindes 16 V. Hamilton, c Diiggan, h Saunders o S. Kay, c Keid, 1) Saunders 5 R. H. Rogers, retired, hurt 5 W. .Stocker, c Hamilton, b Hindes I I lal. Burnham, b Saunders o V. Mc(;ill, c Reid, b. Hindes 5 Dr. Voung, c Duggan, b .S.aunders i W. J. Montgomery, h Hindes 2 A. Hollingshead, not out I Extras, bye I, leg bye 1 2 43 2NI INNINGS. S. Ray, c Hamilton, b Hindes 5 W. Hamilton, b Hindes 3 V. McCiill, c Lucas, b Saunders 5 Dr. Voung, b Hindes I M. Hamilton, c Duggan, b S.aunders o V. .Siuckcr, c Hamilton, b Saunders o 1 1. liurnham, b Saunders 20 W. iM(mlgomery, b Osier 9 A. Hollingshead, c Hamilton, b Duggan 7 Hal. Hurnham, c Osier, b Hindes o F. Hrarllnirn (sub) not out o Extras, byes 2, leg byes 2, wide 1 5 55 T. C. S, (1st Innings.) L. M. R.ithbun, c Young, b W. Hamilton i C. E. Duggan, c M. Hamilton, b Stocker 5 S. R. .Sauiulers, c Kay, b Stocker 5 J. C. I ' atterson, c ' ouiig, b W. Hamilton I H. K. Osier, c Voung, b V. Hamilton 6 E. A. Hammond, c Bradburn, b Stocker o J. S. Craig, b .Stocker o W. L. Reid, b V. Hamilton 2 G. T. 1 lamilton, not out 4 K. T. I.ucas, c H l!ingsht ' ad, b V. Haniilt )n. ... 14 G. R. lliiidcs, run out 2 E.xtras, no balls 3 41 2N1) INNING.S. H. F. Osier, c Bradburn, b Young 15 G. T. Hamilton, c and b M. Hamilton 5 J. C. I ' atterson, c Stocker, b M Hamilton O F. T. I.ucas, c Ray, I) Stocker 19 E. A. Hammond,!) M. Hamilton o L. iM. Kathbun, b M Hamilton 3 W. L. Reid, not out 3 S. R. .Saunders, not out 12 Extras, wide I I Tt tal for 6 wickets ,58 HO VI.IN(; ANALYSIS. T. C S. Balls. Mdns. Runs. Wla-. G. R. Hindes 156 16 35 8 S. R. Saunders 170 13 4S 9 H. F. Osier 10 I 2 I L. M. Rathbun 10 I 1 o F. T. Lucas 15 ! ( ■ C. E. Duggan 5 1 o 1 Osier bowled a wide. reterbnro ' W. Hamilton So 2 25 5 W. Stocker 109 10 34 5 M. Hamilton 85 6 21 4 W. Montgonjery 25 2 70 Dr. Voung 30 o 12 i W. Hamilton Ixjwied 3 no balls and Dr. Voung a wide. T. C. S. vs. B. R. C. B. R. C. (1st Innings.) R. S. Gurd, run out S W. C. J. Dooliitle, 1) S.iunders 3 J. .S. Gander, b Hindes 2 A. E. Dalton, b Saunders 3 y. W. Baldwin, b Saunders O H. D. (looderham, b lliniles I R. G. Duggan, b Hindes 2 F. S. Hobbs, b Saunders o H. L. Iloyles, b Saunders o .S. C. Norsworthy, b Saunders I J. T. Sewell, not out o Extras, bye ' iS 2NI INNINGS. R. D. Gurd, c Reid, b Saunders 9 A. E. Dalton, thrown ont by Duggan 5 J. S. Gander, c Patterson, b Saunders 9 TRINITY rOLLRCF. SCHOOL RF.CORn 3 ' W. C. J. noi.liltic, I) Saiinilers 6 F. W. Hal.lwin, 1) llin.lcs l8 il. 1). (.iuiiili-rliam, c Craig, b Saunders 6 K. C ' l. I ' in;(;: n, iiol iul O K. llol)l s, c Kciil, l Saundfrs , 2 S. C. Norswiirthy, b Saumlcrs o H. L. I loylcs, c and b Saunders o J. T. Scwell, b Saunders o Exuas, leg bye I, wiile I 2 57 T. C. S. (ist Innings.) H. F. Oskr. li Haldwin i C. T. Hamilton, c Norsworlhy, b dooder- ham II C. E. Duggan, b Baldwin o L. iNk Rathbun, c and b Ciooderham .... 7 E. A. Hammond, b Haldwin o S. R. Saunders, b Scwdl 7 J. C. Patterson, c Hobbs, b Baldwin .... 2 F. T. Lucas, b Gooderham 21 V. L. Raid, b Gooderham 3 J. S. Craig, b Gander 3 G. R. Hindes not out o Extras, wide i 56 2ND INSINC.S. H. F. Osier, c Gurd, b Gooderham 12 ( ;. T. Hamilton, not out 5 1,. M. Rathbun, not out 2 Extras, bye i Total for i wkt 20 ■ BOWLING ANALYSIS. T.C.S. Balls. Mdns. Rns. Wkts. G. R. Hindes. ... 145 ' 63 10 5 5 S. R. Saunders . H. F. Osier . . C. E. Duggan F. T. Lucas . B.R.C. F. W. Baldwin ... 85 H. D. Gooderham 77 J. T. Sewell 18 J. S Gander 25 A. E. Dalton .... 15 Sewell bowled a wide. 17 17 o 5 30 29 8 6 o 3 ' 1 1 6 2 4 14 o o o 4 5 I K. A. Hammond, c Kerr, b. Wrighl I J. S. Craig, b Mullin 21 C. S. Martin, run out 11 G. K. Hindes, noi out 2 Extras, liyes 2, wides 2, nn balls 4 8 77 HAMILTON, (I " irst Innings.) .S. A. Mullin, c Martin, b Saunders o . . (dassco, b Hindes C N. T. Kerr, c and b Saunders o V. Soulliam, b Hindes O J. Glassco, c Keid, b Saunders O K. A. H. Simcll, b Saunders 4 K. S. DuMoulin, b Saunders o C. Hull, b Saunders 2 V. Wright, not out 6 J. Cameron, b Saunders o J. Viuing, b Hindes I K. tras, bye I ■ 4 HAMILTON, (Second Innings.) .S. A. Mullin, not out 40 S. Wright, si Reid, b Hindes I N. T. Kerr, c .Martin, b Lucas 10 W. Soulham, st Keid, b Lucas o F. A. 11. Sit well, not out 2 Extras, wides 3 Total for 3 wkts 56 Hamilton Halls Mdns Kuns Wkls T. Wright 90 6 20 2 A. Glassco 90 II 21 3 N. T Kerr 50 2 14 2 F. A. H. Sitwcll 20 1 14 I A. Mullin 31 2 b I Glassco bowled 2 wides and 3 ni ' lialls. T. C. S. G. R. Hindes 51 6 11 4 S. K.Saunders 75 6 26 7 II. F. Osier 15 i 8 o F. T. Lucas 45 3 15 2 C. F,. Duggan 25 2 7 o Lucas bowled 2 wides, Osier 1. T. C. S. vs. Hamilton Colts. H. F. Osier b Glas. ;co, I G. S. I Irmilton, b Glassco I J. C. Palters ' in, h Glassco 5 F. T. Lucas, b Kerr O S. R Saunders, c Soulham, b Kerr o C. E. Uuggan, c Bull, b Wright 20 W. I-. Keid. c Kerr, b Silwell 7 T. C. S. vs. Brlgbton C. C. T. C. S. (First Innings.) H. K. Osier, b Kemp 4 C;. T. I I.amilton, 1 b w Leslie 3 J. C. I ' alterson, b Leslie 7 C. E. Duggan, c Hrinknian, b Kemp 27 L. M. Rathbun, b Kemp • E. A. Hammond, c Kemp, b Leslie . • " S. K. Saunders, c Hewitt, b Kemp o F. T. Lucas, c Hewitt, li Leslie S W. L. Reid, c Alguirc, b Kemp ■ J. S Craig, b Kemp ' G. R Hindes, not out •■• ' Exlr,-is, byes 2, leg byes 2, wide I, no balls 3. .. S 69 T. C. S. (2nd Innings.) II F. Osier, c Hewitt, b Kemp... .: 8 G. T. Hamilton, I b w, Leslie O 32 TRINITY COLLF.GE SCHOOL RFXORD I. C I ' allerson, b Kemp 43 C. E. Iluugan, Korris 3 L. M. Ratliimn, c Hulluok, 1) Ferris o K. A. Hammond, 1) Leslie 8 S R. Saunilers, not out O G. K. I liniles, b Leslie 11 iLxtrns, leg byes 4, wiiles 6 10 Total for 7 wkts 83 Innings declared. HRIGHTON (isl Innings.) II. Reid, c Ralhliun, 1) Saunders o O. Alguirc, c Reid, h Ilindes o C. Kemp, b Saunders o Dr. Ferris, b .Saunders 7 R. I lewill, b .Saunders 3 Dr. Fairbanks, c .Saunders, b Ilindcs 4 R. Y. Leslie, b .Saunders .... 7 A. I). Bullock, tliniwn out by Duggan i C. 1 . CInuston, b 1 lindes I J. Itrinkman, not out I G. Gor lon, c and b Saunders o Extras, byes I, kg bye I 2 26 BRIGHTON (Second Innings.) Dr. Ferris, not out 13 R. J. Hewitt, b .Saunders 2 O. Aiguire, st Reid, b .Saunders o C. Kemp, b Saunders o R. ' . Leslie, b Sauntlers o Dr. Fairbanks, b .Saunders o H. Rei l, b Hindcs o A. D. liullock, b Ilindes O C. R. Clouston, 1) Ilindes o J. Brinknian, b Ilindes O G. Gordon, b Ilindes o Extras o ' 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS. Brighton Balls. Mdns. Runs Wkts. R.V.Leslie 160 2 60 7 C.Kemp 146 7 56 8 Dr. Fairbanks 10 o 80 Dr. Ferris 45 3 19 2 Leslie bowled 5 wides, Kemp 3 no balls, and Ferris 2 wides. T. C. S. S. R. S.iunders 78 4 23 11 G. R. Ilindes 80 8 16 8 II. F. Osier 51 00 T. C. S. vs. Poterboro. T. C. S. E. A. Hammond, c Armstrong, b W. llamillim . 4 S. R. Saunders, b. Boucher 31 I. C. Patterson, c llollingshead, b .Siocker o C. E. I)ugg.an, c llollingshead, b VV Hamilton.... 3 Cumbelland (pro.) c Boucher, b .Stocker . . 19 F. T. Lucas, b Ray 12 W. L. Reiil, c Burnham, b Ray 3 L. M. Rathbun, b Houcher 3 J. S. Craig, c llollingshead, I) Siocker 6 G. R. Ilindcs, not out . • • • • 4 C. S. Martin, b Stocker ' . o Extras, byes 2, leg liyes 2, wides 1 5 90 TETERBORO. S. Ray, c Craig, b Ilindes 13 M. Ilannlton, b Hindcs 30 J. II. Burnham, b Cumberland 23 B. Houcher, b Hindes 8 V. I lamillon, b Hindes 6 A. Ilollingshe.nd, b Ilindes •. . .22 W Stocker, c Hindes, b Cumberland 2 V. McGill, b Saunders , 2 S. Armstroiig, b Saunders i V. Auston, b .Saunders 3 G. A. .Stethem, not out o Extras, byes 6, leg byes 2 8 118 BOWLING ANALYSIS. Peterboro ' Balls. Mdns. Runs. Wkts. R. B. Boucher 90 lo 24 2 M. Hamilton 25 I 8 i V. Stocker 66 7 21 4 W. Hamilton 45 i 25 I S. Ray 25 I 8 2 Stocker bowled a wide. T. C. S. G. R. Hindes 135 13 35 5 .S, R. Saunders Ico 5 45 3 Cumberland (pro.) . 95 3 30 2 T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. T. C. S. (ist Innings.) S. R. Saunders, b Hills o G. T. Hamilton, not out 6 H. F. Osier, b Macleod i E. A. Hammond, b Macleod o C. E. Duggan, b Hills i F. T. Lucas, c Morrison, b Macleod o W. L. Reid, b Hills 4 J. C. Patterson, b Macleod 3 L. M. Rathbun, b Hills o J. S. Craig, b Hills 6 G. R. Hindes, c Hills, b Macleod 2 Extras, byes 3, wides 2, no balls i . . . . 6 29 SECOND INNINGS. H. F. Osier, b Macleod i G. T. Hamilton, c Morrison, b Macleod. . i E. A. Hammond, b Hills o S. R. Saunders, b Macleod i C. E. 1 )uggan, b Macleod 2 F. T. Lucas, b Macleod o J. C. Patterson, c Mallock, b Macleod .... i L. M. Rathbun, 1 b w Macleod 4 J. S. Craig, c and b Macleod 2 G. R. Hindes, b Morrison 3 TRlNlrV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 C. S. Marlin (sul ) not uiii o Extras, leg byes 2, widus 3 5 20 u. c. c. C;. S. M.illuck, 1. Hindcs 3 A. J. Hills, c Hammond, b Saunders. ... 7 H. F. Lownsbrough, b Hindes 22 B. C. Morrison, c Reid, b Saunders 2 H. O. Hewitt, b Saunders 22 N. T. Macleud, c Hamilton, h Saunders. . 5 F. P. Myies, c Duggan, b Hindes 27 C. V. Darling, c Hammond, b Lucas. ... 8 A. I. Ogden, c Osier, b Saunders 3 S. M. Harnuan, run out 1 O. E. I?aillie, not out 2 Extras, byes 3 105 nOWLING AN.-VI.VSIS. U.C.C. Balls Mdns Runs Wkts A J Hills no 10 25 6 N T Macleod .... 123 15 17 13 B C Morrison 20 2 2 i Hills bowled 5 wides. T. C. S. GR Hindes 144 9 42 3 S R Saunders 120 6 42 5 H F Osier 10 o 8 o F T Lucas 55 5 8 1 L M Rathbun 20 3 2 o J C Patterson 5 i • o o T. C. S. vs. " Old Boys. " T. C. S. (ist Innings.) H F Osier, b Cooper o O 1 " Hamilton, b Cooper o S R Saundrrs " " o C E Duggan c b " o W L Reid, b Tucker 10 F T Lucas, st Saunders, b Cooper o E A Hammond, b Tucker 4 J C Patterson, c Baldwin, b Howard. ... 12 L M Rathbun, b Tucker 3 J S Craig, not out o G R Hindes, b Tucker o Extras, byes 3 T. C. S. (2nd Innings.) J S Craig, c Strathv, b Tucker 10 H F Osier, " ' " o G T Hamilton, I y w Tucker o S K S.iunders, c Saumlers, b Howard. . . . o C E I uggan, run out 12 W L Reiil.b Tucker 3 F T Lucas, c Saunders, b Howard 12 V. Hammond, not out 1 I ( " Patterson, c Henderson, b Morris. . . . o 1. .M Rathbun, c ' I ' ucker, b Morris o Ci R Hindes, b Howard o Extras, byes 3, leg byes 1, no balls i . . . 5 43 " OLD BOYS. " W H Cooper, b Hindes 11 I ) W Saunders, b Saunders 6 II S Tucker, b Lucas 79 K M Morris, " " 8 1 E Henderson, b Hindes 31 G B Strathv, b Saunders 4 Rev. J S Howard, b Hindes 3 G St (i Baldwin, b Saunders 30 S Heward, b Hindes 3 H Read, b Hindes 2 J E Osborne, not out 4 Extras, byes 5, leg bye i i .87 BOWLING ANAI.VSIS. " Old Boys " Balls Mdns Runs Wkts V. ' H ( ' ooper 25 3 4 5 HJ Tucker 99 7 30 7 Rev J S Howard ... 90 6 28 4 P E Henderson. ... 5 o " o E iM Morris 15 2 5 2 Morris bowled one no ball. T.C.S. G R Hindes. ...:.. 145 5 60 5 S R Saunders 101 3 5 3 F T Lucas 50 o 31 2 H F Osier 5 o 8 o L M Rathbun 10 o 9 o J C I ' atterson 10 o 12 o C E Duggan 5 o 5 o T.C:S. (Piist Present) vs. Toronto Rosodalc. TORONTOROSEl ALE C.C. V. Mackenzie, c Mnrris, b Cooper 5 L. Cnunsell. 1 1) w, Lucas 56 I,. Siiinerville, run out Fi rcster, 1) Cooper 2 . F.. McMurlry, h Tucker I V. L «■n llrllllgll, h Lucas l8 S. Lynn, c and !i Tucker 14 C. (jiildinqliam, 1) Lnca.s 2 Myles, c Sir.ithy, li Lucas .0 L. Oyden, li Lucas o 34 TRiiMrv c(3Lli:ge school record K. I " . ltn)wii, niii mil Extras, hycs I, leg tiycs J o 4 108 T. C. S. W. II. ( ' iiipcr, c Doi.liiili;, lj Mackenzie 6 Ulv. W. 1 1. While, c Lyon. Ii Mackenzie 1 1 1. I. Tucker, c Unoliitle, 1 Lyon 34 I . V. .Sinniders, c anil h Goldingliam o J ev. 11. IL He I lord -Jones, c« McMurlry, b Mac- kenzie § K. M. MorrLi, c Ogden, b Forester 16 I ' . K. I lenderson, I li w Lyon 6 L. V. H. r.rmighall, b Somervillc 5 !■ ' • T. Lucas, c lirown, b Somervillc 9 (1. B. Strathy, c and 1) .Somerville 4 .S. K. Jjaimders, not out i txlras, Byes 2, no balls 3 5 IIOWLINC, ANALYSIS, T. C. S. Balls V. 1 1. Cooper 60 II. I. Tucker 90 .S. K. Saunders ic L. V. 15. Broughall ... 20 K. T. Lucas 51 Toronto- Roseilale. P. C. (ioldinghani 50 .• . W. .Mackenzie 45 J. Forester 10 G. S. Lyon 25 I. L. Somerville iS Mackenzie bowled 3 no ball 93 dns. Kuns. Wkts. 2 28 2 3 46 2 10 I 6 5 I 14 29 5 I 2 33 3 S I I 14 2 I 7 3 Col. J. F. Wilson { ' 6C}- ' 6g) paid us a visit the other day, after inspecting the Durham Field Hattcry which was encamped among the pine trees on the hill. It was with very great pleasure that we wel- comed H. J. Tucker ( ' .Qo- ' ys) amongst us ; all the more so when we realized that the first place to which he turned his stejis, after leaving home, was T. C. S. It is only one more proof of the affection with which the School is regarded by the " Old Hoys. " ' I ' licker ' a cricket, and not only the cricket it- self, but the keenness with which he played, even in practice, was an object lesson -to many of us, and we only wish that we could turn out a few more such as he. Everyone regretted, as much as he did himself, that he could not set the clock back a few years and be at school again. We congratulate the Hon. William Sey- mour lulwards ( ' 73- " 74) on being nominated as the Republican candidate for the Third Congressional District of Virginia, and hope to see him returned by a good majority. Fie will he the first T. C. S. boy to sit in Congress, if returned. ' e offer our hearty congratulations to J. Grayson Smith who was married to Miss Chadwick on June 30th, and to Rev. F. A. P. Chadwick ( ' 88- ' go) who has also lately entered the ranks of the Ben jdicts. We regret to announce the death of Captain H. C Freer ( ' 7i- ' 76), late of H. M- 38th Regt., at Nelson, 15. C., on the 2nd July. WRIKttT § I OSEVESR, DKALF.RS IN AM. KINDS OF COALS IIAKD AND .SOFT WOOD, SALT, COAL OIL, c. AiSF.NTS FOR SCRANTON AND LaCKAWANNA CoaL. All Orders Killf.d Promptlv. OlTi c, in Jabcz .Millrrs Jewelry Store, Walton Street, W. I,. Gliddeii!. Orocery Englishtown, anti OFFICE AND VARD :-Mill Street, near the Harbou Ontario Street. WHOLESALE. RETAIL, SMITH eo, Forwardtni; Agents and Dealers in LUMUIiR, LIME, PORTLAXD CFMKNT, AND ALL KINDS OF HUILD- ING MATERIAL, y T LOWEST ■ PF IOES. THE ttftJ OLD . WMOIJ. go,, limW ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS. CRICKET, TENNLS, FOOTBALL, GOLF, B.- SKBAI.L, L. CRO,SSE, ETC. or . iM - „-rr-,,_,_IJ. ' " " ' = " C ' ' Catalogue on Application. 36 KING STREET WEST, - - TQRONTO. irnnit : (lollcoc School IRccoi . VOL I. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. NOVEMBER lOTH. 1898. NO. J 3n nDciuoriain. No words of ours, wc feel, can so well doscrihe the life nnd charaeter of her who has passed from our midst, as the t)eautifiil tribute of an intimate friend, which we copy from the columns of The Canadian Churchman. Such testimony from the one, who, apart from the members of her own family, [)crhaps knew her best, is indeed high praise ; and to it we shouUl only like to aild our grateful acknowledgment of the many acts of kindness which are to us in.separably connected with her memory-: — On Monday, July iSth, 1898, there passed from the visible to the invisible communion of saints, Alice Mary Hethune, wife of the Rev. Charles J. S. Ik-thune, Head Master of Trinity ( " ollege School, I ' ort Hope. It does not seem fitting that one so sweet, so pure, so holv, should leave us without attention being directed to the manner and habit of her life, and to her con.se(|uent readin ess for the summons which came to her so suddenly. Of her it may be truly said, " Her conversation was in heaven. " She was naturally of a reserved temperament, and from constant dwelling upon things unseen, often preoccupied and absent ; so that it was given to only a few to know the rare treasures of her heart and mind. To those who really knew and loved her, her friendship, loyal and unswerving, was a priceless i)rivilege, and her society a delight. With the world she had little in common ; all the life that was not spent in the quiet, ha|)py fulfilment of her domestic duties, was given to prayer, to the reading and study of God ' s Holy Word, to meditation and recollection of the presence of God. The only conversation that interested her was such as concerned the mysteries of the faith which was so dear to her. On these all the powers of her clear intellect were brought to bear, and as her reasoning was always prayerful, the result was strong conviction and an unusual insight into much that, to ordinary minds, seems difficult and perplexing. In an atmosphere like that of her home, quiet, .orderly and religious, the growth of such a soul could not but be, as it was, maiked, and we may well be justified in believing that she had attained the measure of jierfection designed for her here, and that she has entered into the Kiradise of the Blessed, there to await the great day of the resurrection, the full glory of the Beatific Vision. For us who remain the le son is plain and unmistake- able : " Be ye also ready. " God grant that her example may bring it home to many hearts, and may cheer and encourage others who are striving to follow in our blessed Lord ' s footstep ;, while living a c[uiet and un- eventful life. " R. J. E (;. " Ipcrfcct love cni?tctb out fear. " 36 TRINriY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. I| riiiitd o ' kfl tliool %eton . Editor-is-Ciiief: E. M. Watson, Esq. Manager AND Tri!asurei); W. H. Nightinc ai.e. Esg. Assistants: H. Wotherspoon and K. W. B. Riijout. Secretary: Rev. G. H. Broughall Assistants: G. R. Hinoes and C. E. Uuggan. All cummunicaliuns on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for adverlLsing, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in ever ' case be accompanied by the name of the writer, thou ;h not necessarily for publication. An.NUAL SunSCRlPTION 50 CENTS. Oct. 14 and 15 were the days fixed for the Sports, but the weather was so utterly dis- agreeable, and the track so unfit for use that we were compelled to wait until the 17th and 1 8th for more favouralile conditions. Even with this postponement, we were not entirely fortunate, for the second day proved cold, boisterous and generally uninviting. Apart from the effect on the attendance, which shrank from an unusually large number on the Monday to a mere handful on the Tuesday, the discomfort of the day made its mark, too, on the number of starters. The large number of entries for each event was a gratifying feature of this year ' s Sports, That they were made in all earnestness was proved by the splendid fields of the first day. The sight of the thirty-six juniors as they neared the tape in the Little Side Quarter- Mile was uncommon enough and thrilling enough to alone make this year ' s Sports remembered. And this was but one of many warmly-contested races. Amongst the events which received the greatest patronage were the Hundred Yards (under 16), the Mile, the Half-Mile, the 220 yards, the Tortoise Bicycle Race and the Pursuit Race. This last had fifty-five entries. It i.s remarkable but yet true, that there are not five boys on the Roll who did not take a part in one race or another. . s the great majority must have run for the mere pleasure of running, we have striking evidence of a true and healthy spirit of sport in the School. The starter and judges were so ably assist- ed by the Committee and Stewards that the weary wait of so many athletic meetings was successfully avoided. We might here men- tion that the Judges received valuable help from Duncan Campbell, the Champion Athlete of 1892, who paid us what is prob- ably his farewell visit before leaving Canada to become a soldier of the Queen. He and L. M. Lyon very generously gave a handsome watch for a Quarter-Mile Handicap, open to boys under fifteen. Needless to say, this race, though not on the programme, proved very popular. The results of this year ' s racing would show that the School has still no athlete who can successfully compete with Hammond, last year ' s champion. Though his modesty or generosity prevented his running in the Hundred and 220 yards, he yet showed by the ease with which he won the Quarter, Half and Mile, that he still deserves the cov- eted distinction which he gained last year. Of the other Seniors, Brunton and Craig were the most conspicuous. Apart from their suc- cess on the running path, each gained a dis- tinction in another direction. Brunton won the Bicycle road race after an exciting tussle with McNeil, while Craig won the cricket ball with a creditable throw of 99 yards 5 inches. Speaking still of Senior events, Spencer won the I5ig Side Handicap with 175 yards start, an d Beckwith the Steeple Chase. This race is prolific of surprises, and when Beckwith and Mewl)urn arrived a few paces in advance of Hammond, it was felt that the race had once more sustained its reputation. It should be mentioned that the winners undoubtedly chose a shorter route than the one tradition has hitherto selected, and which the champion followed. The prize thus won by Beckwith is a handsome cup, the gift of two Old Boys who wish to conceal their identity. Auston was undoubtedly king of the junior sprinters, winning the Hundred yards (under sixteen) with ease, and also making a credita- ble bid for victory in the Onen Hundred. But Ridout is by far the most promising run- ner of his age in the School. His first op- portunity came in the Little Side Handicap, which he won from scratch against a large field. In the Quarter-mile race for the Mon- treal cup, and again in that forCam[)bcll and Lyon ' s prize, he further proved his superiori- ty. Perhaps A W. Brunton and L. M. Rathbun are the best of those that remain. A. I). Reid deserves special mention for his plucky attempt in the Mile. Watkins had an easy task with those of his own age. The Sack Race, Tortoise Race, Potato Race and the Tug-of-war furnished the usual quota of amusement. TRINUN COl.l.lillE SCHDOI. Kl.Cokl). 37 FIRST DAY. Throwing the cricket liall — i, Craig, 99 yards 5 inches. High lump — I, llamnuuul, 2, Darling, 4 feci 9 inches. Quartcr-milf, (Little Side handicap) — I, Kidoul, (scratch), liicycle Ki)ad Race— I, H. Hrunlon, 2, McNeil. Bicycle Kace (14 and unilcr) — 1, .Shannon, 2, M. Rathbun. 220 yards (open) -i, II. lirun ' .on, 2, Craig. ICO yards, (13 and under) — 1, Watkins, 2, Hale. Potato Kace (12 and under) — I, lieardnioie, 2, Welford. Hig .Side llanilicap, (1,000 yards) — 1, Spencer, 2, Kirk, 3, Beckwith. Quarter-mile Handicap, for watch — 1, Kidout, 2, M. Rathbun. Quarter-mile, (open) — I, Hammond, 2, Craig. Sack Race, (13 and under) — i, Kern, 2, Stuart. 100 yards, (15 and under) — I, Auston, 2, H. Brunton. Mile Race — 1, Hammond; 2, 1). Reid; 3, Casscls. Pursuit Race — i, .V. Brunton; 2, Darling. SECOND DAY. 100 yards, (open) — I, H. Brunton; 2, Auston. 220 yards, (13 and under) — 1, Watkins; 2, Tippet. Tortoise Bicycle Race— I, Harvey. Half-mile (open) — I, Hammoml; 2, Brunton. :oo yards, (11 and under) — I, Kidd; 2, Stuart. Montreal cup, quarter-mile (under 15) — I, Ridout; 2, M. Rathbun. Tug-of-war ( Uig Side) — I, Bruntnn ' s team. Tug-of-«ar (Little Side) — I. Clifford ' s team Consolation race (junior) — i. I ' . Plummer. Consolation race (senior) — H Plummer. Steeplechase l, Beckwith ; 2, .Mewluirn ; 3, Ham- mond. OLD BOYS ' ASSOCIATION. The Treasurer of the Old Boys ' Association begs to acknowledge the receipt of the follow- ing subscriptions, since our last issue, for the year ending Speech Day 1899 : Allan, K. U. B. .• rmour, K. D. Barker, C. G. Becher, H C. Betluine, . M. Bethune, H. I. Broughall, Rev. G. H. Carter, V. Cassels, L. G. Cattanach, E. C. Catlo, C. J. Collinson. (. H. Coombs. F. H. Curry, K L. Cuttcn, A. W. Francis, W W. Heaven, C . . Henderson, P. L. Hilton, F. A. James, H. L. Jellctt, R. P. Lahatt, R. H. Lewis, J. T. Lucas, S. B. Ly..n, L. M. McLaren, A. K. ($2) Martin, D. R. C. Martin, K. Marling, T. W. B. ($2) Morris, R. S. Nightingale, V. H. Osborne. H. C. Osier, E. F. Osier, F. G . Price, A. J. Robertson, P. K. .Saunders, D. V. Shadholt, C. M. ($2) Spencer, E. 1 ' . S. Strathy, C. B. Worrell, Rev. C. L. Worrell, I. A. FOOTBALL T. C. 8. VB. B. R. C. Our anntial inatili with Uishop Ridley C ' olk ' ge was pla)ed at Rosetlale on Wednes- day Oct. 26th, and resulted in our defeat hy 19 lo o. Owing to the high wiiiil, the game was not very interesting from tile spectators ' standiioint. At the outset, 11. R. ( ' ., by a series of mass plays steadily, though slowly, gained ground, until they forced the ball over our goal line and scored four points. This style of play was new to our boys and they deserve credit for meeting it as well as they did. During the latter part of the first half time, indeed, they held their own fairly well, and there was little to choose between the two teams. In the second half, H. R. C, playing with the wind were much more successful in getting the ball from the scrummage than we had been, and aided by costly blunders on our part, ran up 15 additional points. These were made up of two tries, scored by Bald- win, a goal from a try by Gander, and a rouge. Our weakness lav chiefly in t,u:kling and following up, and it is to be hoped that, be- fore our ne. t match, we shall have profited by our opponent ' s good example. In coiiclusion we should like to express our thanks to Messrs. E. I ' . Hrown and M. Cameron for their efficient service as referee and umpire. The teams were as follows : — B. R. C. (19) : Back, Trimmer ; halfbacks Gander, Baldwin, Pierce ; quarter-back, Hoyles; scrummage, Charles, Young. Duggan; wing.s, Sewell, Haverson, Snively, Ray, Wil- kinson, Nichols, Dalton. T. C. S. (o) : Back, W. L. Reid; half-backs, W. W. . uston, H. G. Brunton, J. .S. Craig ; quarter-back, H. F. Labatt ; scrummage, G. J. Bouslield. G. H. Gouinlock, F. W. (ierow; wings, E. . . Hammond (captain), G. H. Cassels. (outside), H. L. Plummer, W. C. McNeil (inside), J. W.G. Greey, E.F. Rathbun, P. W. Plummer. Besides our annual game wi ' h B. R. C. the XV have played three other matches, as well as several practice games with the High .School. On Oct. 1st C. H. I.add (■92-95) brought over a xv from Cobourg, who in spite of lack of condition, gave us a good game. Several 38 TRINITY COI.I.ECK SCIIOOI. RKCURI). of the team were men who had figured on their College xis in the U. S. but hardly understood our rules, which sometimes caused confusion. They were assisted !)y Messrs. Read and Benson from tiie Town, who both put up a capital game. The School xv played well, considering that it was their first match, and won by 7 to o. Reid and i runton showed up fairly well on the half-back line and Hammond on the wing, while Brunei and Ewing were generally in eviilence for Cobourg. number of visitors drove over to see the match, which made it the more enjoyable. The next game was against the Town, and this we lost by 10 points to 4. Tne result was mainly due to the good play of their half- backs and a want of decision on the part of ours, together with bad following up and the old complaint of high tackling. In the first half Port Hope did all the scoring, a capital run by Hayden giving them four points, and Benson shortly afterwards added two more by a couple of long kicks behind goal. Unfortunately Reid had to retire early in the game, but his place was taken by Craig, who both kicked and caught well. Towards the end of the first half there was some heavy scrummage work on our line in which Gerow and Gouinlock were con- spicuous. Shortly after half time a long kick by Benson, which was followed up in a way we might well copy, took the bail to our quarter and another touchdown followed. This seemed to rouse our boys, and by hard work they forced the ball to Port Hope ' s 25 where Brunton and Craig each kicked over for a rouge, and the former also got a drop over goal, leaving the score 10-4 in our opponent ' s favour. The third match was against the Peterboro ' Colts, and proved a stubborn contest, in which we were finally left victors by 3 points to o, though our total should have been higher, for the ball was on the I ' eterboro ' side of half-way for most of the game and several opportunities to score were missed. The game was chiefly remarkible for the number of penalty kicks given, of which we received 17 and Peterboro ' 15 ! f ' hanges in the scriinimagc and back division made the School a good deal stronger, and, though the wings were not all they might have been, the halves shewed a better combination and were well fed by the quarter, Labatt, a good specimen of the boys Mr. Mackenzie is turning out from Lakcfield, more of whom we hope to see on our -School teams. No points were scored in the first half in spite of si;me good attempts in which Gouin- lock, Plummer max, McNeil and Greey were conspicuous, but lacked the necessary backing up. The game was hotly contested and the Peterboro ' halves and quarter did some good work. It was not, however, until well on in the second half that Brunion and Craig, by long kicks, secured three rouges in rapid succession, and as no more poinls were scored the game was ours. The following account of the Junior xv ' s match vs. Lakefield has been furnished to us by our " Special Correspondent. " Evidently the youngsters enjoyed themselves, but what else could be expected with so kind a host and hostess as Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie ? The visits to Lakefield are always eagerly looked for : After weeks of hard training, never once seeing the rosy face of Mrs. Philp who keeps the Tuck, the hour was come. On the niglt before Saturday October 29th the members of the Lakefield team, including spare men, went to bed in a joyful spirit The next day dawned clear and bright. . t half-past five — it seemed like one — we awoke to find the day at hand. After dressing hastily, very hastily, we went down to a good breakfast to which ample justice was done. Then up to the hall, on with coats and hats and into the bus. We drove to the station where the train shortly came in. We boarded her and soon the fields and autumn woods were flying past. We passed the important town of Millbrook and finally arrived at Peterborough. Here we changed and after a long wait got to Lakefield. a pretty place on an expansion of a river, surrounded by woods. A short drive of ab lUt a mile brought us to Lakefiel ' l School, or to use its local name. The Grove, pleasantly situated over- looking the lake. The boys have a small wharf and boat house w-ith several canoes. We had some tea and toast and soon after that dimier. Then at half-past two both IKIMI ' V roil. nil. S( llool RKCOKI) 39 teams lined up. T. C. S. was superior in wei lit anil followed up well. The drove boys playeil a very ijlucky game. They caught well hut did not follow up ([uile so well as the Red and Black, and they also tackled high. The points in favor of T.( ' .S. began to increase. There was not a man on our team that did not play well. The Cirove boys played on bravely and their captain made some pretty runs. ' I ' hey were a gajne lot of boys. When the game sto|)ped the boys wandered about and then came in to a good supper after which both teams parted in greatest I ' riendship. We drove nine miles in the moonlight to Peterborough, and when we arrived at the Old School we were a sleepy lot of boys. The . v. were: — A. I). Reid, back ; L. R. .• very, (1. R. V. Noyes, E. 1!. K. Watson, half-hacks; J. R. Francis, quarter-back; D. E. Shannon, E. W. Clifford, G. Mason, scrummage ; M. Carry, R. J. Ridout, F. C . Mcl iren, C. J S. Stuart, F H. Welford, A. B. Mason, F. N. Crcighton, wings. V. T. Lucas, E. B. Watkins, A. (). I " . Beardmore and C. J. Ingles also went up in various capacities. arrival amongst us has shewn great interest ill the School life out of doors as wt-ll as in the form room. CHAPEL OFFERTORIES DURING SCHOOL YEAR 1S37-3. THE KKCUiriS. Michaelmas Term 1897 $100.41; Lent Term, 1S9S 132.68 Trinity Term, 1898 ' 102.72 $335 S5 r.WMliX T.S. Vicli ws Orphans ' Kimil $ 21.26 I )i iccsan Missions 18 70 Ki rei!;;n " 19.36 Domestic " 1S.71 S. 1 ' . C. K 10. 38 Chajx;! Organ Fund 90.87 Cha[ cl Keliuilding Kunt) ' 56-57 $335.85 Theie was also collected for the building of the Church at Nagano, Japan, the sum of $23 20. It is with great pleasure that we welcome Mr. C. A. Heaven ( ' 89- ' 93) as a Master. It always speaks well for a School when her Old Boys coitie back to her to become Masters in the " Old School " where they were tr. lined. Mr. Heaven has had a very dis- tinguished career at Trinity, and since his THE OXFORD CUP. The cross-country run for the Oxford Cup took place on Nov. 4th. The Captains of the two Flats had been elected at the annual meeting of the Athletic Sports. Hammond chose the five to do battle for the holders, while McNeil did the same for the Lower Flat. No more favor.ible conditions of weather and turf could have existed. The course is a triangular one having as vertices the cricket field, the Ravenscourt corner and the Toll (Jate. The running throughout was most creditable. Hammond set a very re- spectable pace, but the whole pack stuck closely to him as far as Ravenscourt, and eventually six of the ten finished the four- mile course without any great distance separating any two. Hammond had a lead at the end of about five yards. Then in ((uick succession came Urunton, I ' lummer, .Mason, Craig, Reid and Harris in the order named. Darling, McNeil and Cassels had a little excursion of their own. The Upper Flat thus won by 19 points to 36. The teams were : Ui ' IM-;r Fi.. t K. A. Hammond, H. (. ' •■ ]!ru:iton, R. V. Harris, J. S. Craig, M. Mason. LowKK Fi.. T--W. C. McNeil, 0. H. Cas- sels, W. S. Darling, H. L. I ' lummer, A. D. Reid. __ _____„ S. R. Saunders, who we are glad to say will be with us next year, had the first bowl- ing and the second batting average in the Guelph C. C. this year. .■Xnother member of the School also dis- tinguished himself in the holidays, L R- Francis, who won the Championship of the Island A A.. .for boys under 1 •;. In one com- petition he swam 2nd to Dr. Paul Neumenn, Champion of America ! We believe it was an egg and spoon race. The Football Committee consists of F,. . . Hammond; H. ( ' .. Brunton; AV. L. Reid: The Sports Committee of O. R. Hii:des: K. A. Hammond; S. R. Saunders. E. A. Hammond is cai)tain of the xv, and D. E. Shannon of Little Side. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. (Silb Bo g ' Column. Only a few months ago we had the pleasure of announcing that an Old Hoy, P. .V.. Irving ( ' 7 1 - ' 74) had been promoted to the British Columbia Bench. We have now to chronicle another honour of a similar kind. A.E.S. Martin ( ' 78- ' 82) has been chosen to fill the vacancy in the Supreme Court of B. C. In an article of recent date the Province speaks in the highest terms of the new Judged who since his residence in B. C. has l)een a well known figure both at the Bar and on political platforms, besides bemg the author of a volume on Legal Procedure which has become a standard work. As the years pass on and our Old Boys have time to show their merit we are proud to feel that they are occupying positions that do honour to the School. Mr. Justice Martin has our very hearty congratulations. TRINITY UNIVERSITY. Not so many boys as usual presented themselves for the Pilatriculation Examina- tion ; in fact C. E. Duggan and F. W. Rolph were our only candidates Both, however, got through and are now in residence at Trinity. Other Old Boys at Trinity are : — L. W. B. Broughali, who is taking his Inst year in Divinity and is Vice-President of the Athletic .Association and was Cajjtain of the xi ; F. W. Walker, who is in his 2nd year in Divinity and is on the Council of the Liter- ary Society, as are also Warren, Spencer and Lucas ; E. P. Spencer and J. R. H. Warren, who are in their first year in Divinity and are officers in the Missionary and Theological Society; K. L. Ireland, who is in his third year m .Arts, as is also ]. M. Baldwin, who is on the Committee of the Athletic Association to- gether with Spencer, Strathy and Lucas ; G. B. Strathy, who is head of the second year with A. S. B. Lucas ne.xt to him. C. E. Duggan and F. W. Rolph complete the list. Baldwin, Strathy, Lucas and Duggan are on the xv. and Duggan is Captain of his year ' s team. D. F. Campbell is also playing for Trinity, and E. S Senkler is President of the Athletic Association. HoGILL UNIVERSITY. There arc sevi-n Old hoys ?iow at McGill. In the 1900 class are P. K. Robertson ( ' 93- ' 96), G. M. Cary ( ' 9o- ' 92) and J. E. K. Osborne ( ' 92- ' 95), of whom the first two are taking a course in Mining, and the latter a course in Mechanical Engineering. J. S. Labatt ( ' 9i- ' 96) and E. (}. Hampson ( ' 94- ' 97), of the class 1901, are studying Electrical and Mechanical Engineering res[)ectively. N. C. Jones ( ' S9- ' 95) and H. otherspoon ( ' 95- ' 98) are in the 1902 class and are taking the Medical course. (;. J. Macdougall ( ' 9o- ' 94) who has just taken his degree at Trinity is taking a course in French Law at Laval University. R. M. C. At the recent Examination for admission to the R. M. C. all our candidates were successful. G. T. Hamilton had the 7th place, F. W. B. Ridout was 9th, R. J. Mc- Laren 17th, H. F. Osier 18th, G. T. Jennings 22nd, J. C. K. Magee, 34th. Counting two professors. Rev. C. L. Worrell and Capt. C. C. Van Straubenzee, the six above mention- ed bring the number of Old Boys at R.M.C. to 14. Of these H. McM. Rathbun ( ' 92- ' 95) is 3rd in a class of 14, is Co. Sergt. Major and has the Badge for Rifle Shooting. A. B. Wilkie ( 89- ' 95) is 6th in a class of 14 and Senior Sergeant. R D. Harvey ( ' 9i- ' 96) is 8th in a class of 14 and a sergeant. He won the foil vs. foil open to officers at the Toronto Military Tournament this year. W. R. Mc- Conkey ( ' 9i- ' 97)_is 2nd in a class of 23, is the Senior Corporal and holds Badges for Practical Artillery and Rifle Shooting. F. Patterson ( ' 95- ' 97) is 7th in a class of 23. E. F. Osier ( ' 93- ' 97) has unfortunately been unable to return to College owing to a severe sunstroke, from the effects of which we are glad to say he has now almost recovered. Rathbun, Harvey, McConkey, McLaren and H. F. Osier are on the first xv ; Rathbun is also Secretary of the Club. Lieut. Casimir C. Van Straubenzee ( ' 78- ' 83) has been appointed to a Military Professor- ship, that of Artillery, at the R. M. C, Kingston. His brother was appointed only a short time ago to a Professorship at the R. M. C, Sandhurst (Eng.) Lieut. J. W. Osborne ( ' 88- ' 9i) is home on lurlough, and Lieut. H. C. Bickford of the 6lh Dragoons is expected shortly. (;. H. Rogers ( ' 94- ' 95 ) has been gazetted to the Bedfordshire Regiment and sailed a few weeks ago wiili his brother, another Old Bnv and a " Soldier of the ( hieen, ' ' for India. TRINirV COLLECT, SCHOOL RF.rORI). n. F. Campbell ( ' 87- ' 93), who lioKIs a cuminiiision in the Royal Grenadiers of Toronto, has lately written in the Militia Examination for Commissions in the Imperial Army. We hope to he able soon to conf rat- ulate him on his success. Ever since he left us he has shown a warm and continuous interest in the .School and his frequent visits will be greatly missed. C. S. Wilkie ( ' 89- ' 93) who holds a Lieutenant ' s Com nisiion in the Royal Crenadiers has been advanced a step ; he is sp; ken of as one of the most prominent of the younger officers in the Torontj re.4iments. At the recent Convocation held .it Trinity L ' niversity, on Oct 25th, two OKI Boys, each C hancellor of a Diocese, received the dj ree: of n. C. L (honoris causa). They are J. T. Lewis, Q. C. ( ' 74 ' 75) Chancellor of Ott.iwa and J. . . Worrell, ( C. (■66- " 6S) Chincellor of Toronto. Mr. Collinson, NL .V. (Cantab) also took an ad eundein de ' ree. W. W. Francis ( ' SS- ' os) has taken his HA. degree at Johns Houkins University, and re.nains to c ):itinue h s m. ' licil c ) ' jrsi. . l-anipnian ( ' 76- ' 79) li.ul a poem recently in Blackwood ' s .Magazine, and another appears in the latest number of Scribner. Whitney Mockridge ( ' 76- ' 78), the well known tenor, is tnunng E igland in such dis- tinguished company as that of Mdme. Adelina Patti, aiJ of U ' at ' dn .Mills. I). W. Sauiiders ( ' 76- ' 78) agam captain- ed the Canadian International xi at Philadel- phia and acted in the same capacity against P. F. Warner ' s xi in Toronto. In an article in the " Daily Mail " (Eng.) the captain of the Englishmen places him next to Scattergood of the U. S. xi as a stum|)er. O. L. Bickford ( ' 90- ' 94), who won fame for himself as a swimmer at Oxford, won the chief swimming prizes at the Pott Sandfield Regatta. W. A. Baldwin ( ' 9i- ' 96) would have gone to Omaha on the Manitoba Cricket xi had he been able to get away. He has done well both on the cricket and football field since his arrival in Vinnipeg. C M. Piercy is now in Montreal in the establi-ihment of Messrs. Shorey Co. P. B. Tucker has been removed to the Moitreal Branch of thj D ):nini B.mk. An Old Boy, well known to those of recent years, had a terrible experience this summer en route to Klondyke. We reftr to (J. W. (lamble ( " SS- ' gs) who was wrecked at sea on the Stikine ( ' hief After two months of great h.irdship he arrived safely, we are glad to say, at ' anc()uver. Another B. C. Old Boy, ]. .S. Harvey, ( ' S9- ' 9o), received a largely signed [letition to stand for Nanaimo at the recent B. C. l ' ro incial elections. Unfortunately he was unable to do so. He is now in Japan on business. A. F. R. Martin ( ' 83- ' 89) h.iir joined the law firm of Langley (.V M iriin. He will strengthen T. C. S. interests in British Columbia. We were very sorry to lose J. C. K. Stuart ( ' 96- ' 9S) at the end of last term. He goes to become, we hope, a middy on board one of Her Majesty ' s ships. At any rate he is made of the right stuff for the Navy. The Secretary of the O. B. A. wishes to draw the attention of all Old Hoys to the . -.sociali()n, and ventures to express a hojjc that the current year will see a large addition to the Roll. Much has already been accom- plished by the Association, but much still remains to be done. The Honour-boards are a handsome addition to the Speech Room, and we hope to see them soon com- pleted. The money ($25) voted to the Rink Committee at the la.st general meeting has been well expended and the Rink is now in good condition. The ofificers of the O. H. .A. for the year ending Sjieech Day 1899 are : — President, Rev. C. L. Worrell, Kingston ; Vice-Presidents, Rev. E. Q. Cavley, Toronto ; J. Travers Lewis, Ottawa; Rev. J. Scott Howard, Toronto ; Hon. Sec- Treas., Rev. ( ' ■. H. Broughall, Port Hope ; ( " ommittee : D. W. Saunders. Toronto; I). R. C. Martin, Hamilton; 10. D. Armour. Q. C, Toronto; A. F. R. Martin, Victoria, B. C; E. L. Curry. Montreal; F. C. B. Allan, Napanee Mills; F. Darling, Toronto; H. J. Tucker, Hermuda; H. C. Osborne, Toronto; I). O. R. Jones, Toronto; L. M. Lyon, Ottawa; R. S. Morris, Hamilton. We understand that a branch of the Association is to be formed in British Columbia. This is a good move and should be carried out. We want to see every Old Boy taking an active interest in the School. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Although there was no " Rovers ' " tour this year, the Old Hoys were not unrepresented on the cricket field, for besides the match with Toronto, the British Columbia Old Boys played a match with the Nanaimo C.C. at Victoria in August. We were promised an account of the game and the score, but it has not yet arrived, though we hope to publish it in our next issue. The match was very close and ended in our defeat by only two runs, though as a ball, which was hit towards the boundary, was given as a boundary when only two runs had been run, and the ball never actually reached the boundary, the result should have been just reversed. Nanaimo C. C, it may be mentioned, was not beaten this season. The game was followed in the evening by an Old Boys ' dmner at the Oak Bay Hotel, but we shall leave the details of both events for our next issue. H. E. Smith ( ' 9i- ' 93) has been spending the last few months on a Government survey in the Rainy River District. The Rev. E. G. May is curate to the Very Rev. Dean Norman at the Cathedral, Que. H. F. Hamilton ( ' 89- ' 94) is editor of the " Mitre " at Lennoxville. F. J. C. Tighe ( ' 9i- ' 97) is taking a cour.se in Music at Queen ' s University. The following Old Boys are playing on the various foiitball xv. ' s, besides those already mentioned : On O.sgoode : J. M. Jellett ( ' 92- ' 94), whose title of " General Utility Man " we can endorse from our own recollections of him ; and A. D. Strathy ( ' 89- ' 96), who, we are sorry to say, was injured in the match with the Argonauts. On the Argonauts : P. E. Henderson ( ' 92- ' 96), B. B. O. Francis ( ' 88- ' 9s), G. D. A. Chadwick ( ' 95- ' 96). For Hamilton : S. S. Du Moulin ( ' 89- ' 96). We have to offer our very hearty congrat- ulations to J. F. Burnett ( ' 9o- ' 9i), T. D. McGaw ( ' 8s- ' 88), R. S. Cox ( ' 76- ' 78) and G. T. Marks ( ' 7 1- ' 7 2) who have been married since our last issue appeared ; also to C. S. Mackintosh ( ' 87- ' go) on his engagement to Miss White of Quebec. Many Old Boys, who were at Weston with him, will read with deep regret of the death of A. Ford ( ' 67- ' 68) a brother of the late Rev. O. P. Ford who was once a Master at the School. WKIKHT l OSEYEtR, DEALERS IN AI.I. KINDS OF H. RD AND -SOFT COALS WOOD, SALT, COAL OIL, c. Agents for .Scranton and Lackawanna Coal. All Orders Killed Promi-tlv. Offices in J.-ihcz Millrr ' s Jewelry Store, Walton Street, W, I . Glidden ' . ; Grocery Engltshtown, and OFFICE AND YARD :-Mill Street, near the Harboii Ontario Street. WHOLESALE. SMITH (30, Forwarding Agents and Dealers in LUMBER, LIME, PORTLAND CEMENT, AND ALL KIND.S OF BUILD- ' ING MATERIAL. y T LOWEST PF ICES, THE Hft OLD t. WILgOI] gO., limited, ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS, CRICKET, TENNIS, FOOTBALL, GOLF, BASEBALL, LACRO.SSE, ETC. Illuslrated Cilalogue on Applicalion. 36 KING street WEST. TORONTO. II iinit Collcoc School IRccovb. VOL I. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DECEMBER 3IST. TBisT NO. 6 ffl.A lf«mt. ii Att.. 4,l. «( °A ,»,A of P st are associated- " -hrsiin ef haec t nmlB % m ? cl( gl l tmi, „ •„, ,„■;,„,„,,,, y,,,,,, ,-, .. urdy for tl,c Ed.tor.,n.Ch,ek: li. M. Va.s..n. Esq. •» ' ' ' " ' " auld lang sync " Old Hoys will lie AssisiANTs: F. T. Lucas and D. B. Plumb, glail t(j take tile Rl ' XORl) and read ol lliedoiiigs Manager AND Treasurer: W. H. Nightingaie. Esq. and life at T. C S. We should like tO see a.ssi5tants:G.h.Cassbls,a.d. Rem., L. M. Rathiiun. a large increase ill subscribers this year and ' ' " " ' ' . ...R.v.G.H Brougha.l. „, . oij a ,„, . haj „|„,„j.t Assistants : G. R. Hinoks and S. R. Saunurks . , " , ' , • r.M All communica.ions on business, .ind all subscriptions should s id as a duty ), to take the paper. 1 he Hiorc be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for SuhscHherS We llave t he better We Can fulfil advertising, on request. our purposc, aiid that purposc is onc which Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the sllOuld COmilieild itSelf tO ill Editor, and must in ever ' case be accompanied by the name t i i • of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. ' " looking backover y8we find matter Annual Si uscKiPTioN jocents. both for Congratulation and regret. In the — School itself our numbers have ini;reased : As the present number completes the first and here we must say that we heartily wel- volume of the Record it will, perhaps, not coined the appearance of a pamphlet contain- be amiss to say a few words about the School ing some excellent photographs of the School paper. with an appropriate description of each. We We should like to recall the objects for cannot lay too much stress on the superiority which the Record was set on foot. In the ot the new over the old buildings, especially first place the promoters wished to chronicle ' " e sanitary and heating arrangements, the various items of life at the School for tiie " d the water supply which we get from the information and interest of its members, past " " ' ' o ' " waterworks. and present, as well as to preserve a " record " The work is fully up to the standard, there of the chief events which go to make up the is a Vlth form reading honour classics and history and traditions of the School, and mathematics which should give a good ac- hence the name of our paper. Secondly, the count of itself, and the work in the lower RticoRD was to forge another link in the school is better than the writer ever remem- chain which binds the Old Hoys to the School bers. Of the boys who went up for and to one another. Examinations eight passed out of ten and At the end of our first year it is only natural the two who tailed were plucked in only to ask oui selves whether we have succeeded one subject apiece. in these aims. We can only give a partial The building of the Rink was the feature answer to this question, but we are gl.id to in the world of sport, and the new Fives say that it is favourable, for our excheiiuer Court promises to be very popular. Our shows a balance on the right side which games were not as successful as usual ; we would not be possible had we not at least a beat B. R. C. badly at cricket, but the U. fair number of subscribers. Still the re.il test C. C. match nearly proved a record victory of our success will be seen in next year ' s list for them. Our best win was over the Ham- of subscribers, if we are able to show a ilton Colts, though the first Peterboro ' match considerable increase. So far we liave made was very exciting. Both football matches no organized canvass among Old Boys ; hut we were lost, but here as in cricket our team have sent copies to as many as we could, in the was below the average. hope that they would l)e sufficiently interest- Amongst Old Boys two have been elevat- ed in the School to become regular sub- ed to seats on the Bench ; more than one scribers. have gone to serve the Queen ; in the The present number, of which a larger Scholastic world several have distinguished edition than usual has been issued, contains themselves at Trinity and elsewhere ; and three cuts of the School, which will give the some have been led by love of adventure, Old Boys who have not seen the new build- and perhaps " « • W£-ra »w«, " to Klondyke or ings a good idea of them, as well as one of Rossland ; in fact in every land can be found the " Old School " with which all the memories a representative of T. C. S. Some again 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. have passed beyond our ken, but iIkmi- mem- ory will remain green in our hearts. So the years speed on ; that 1 899 may bring us, one and all, i)rosperity and happi- ness is the wish of tlie Rkcokd and its staff. DEAN RIGBY ' S VISIT. Professor Rigby, Uean of Trinity Univer- sity, and one of the members of the Governing Body, paid us a visit in November and was warmly welcomed. On Sunday, the 30th, he preached in Chapel from the text ; " And as thy servant was busy here and there, he was gone. " I Kings xx: 40. The preacher brought forcibly before his hearers the uselessness, in fact the evil, of frittering away time in business that, however excellent in itself and in its own place, is not the real business of our life. The sermon was such as to command the attention of everyone in the Chapel, and we venture to say that it will live long in the memory of many who heard it- The special object of the Dean ' s visit, however, was to bring us a message from our Old Hoys at Trinity, and in fact from the University itself. As our name implies, we are an integral part of Trinity, and it was in the hojje of drawing together more closely the bonds that unite us with the College, that a meeting was held at Trinity, the result of which the Dean came down to tell us. The matches with the ( ollege at cricket, football and, we hope, hockey are to be more regular, and teams from both School and College are to be seen at least once a year on each others grounds. The authorities of the College have very kindly extended their hosi)itality to any boys who go uj) to play in matches and have no friends in ' l " oronto with whom they can stay. We have also heard rumours of occasional lectures by some of the professors, which we hope are true ; we need not say that the lecturers would have a hearty welcome and an appreciative audience. Dean Rigby spoke to the boys during study on Saturday night and delivered his message, and on Sunday he had a talk with several of the older and younger boys, who learnt from him .something of Universit life During the last few years hardly as many of our boys have gone to Trinity as usual, but in coming years we hope to see this altered, and such visits as those of Dean Rigby will do much to bring about a different state of things. It is perhaps out of |)lace to speak here of the benefits to be derived by everybody from the training afforded by three years at a University, whether he is going to pursue a profession or to engage in business ; but, taking them for granted, we may say that, with its residential system, and its many honourable traditions, ' I ' rinity offers advan- tages which will not be found elsewhere in Ontario. Besides that, as we all know, " blood is thicker than water " and Trinity is the Alma Mater to which a T. C. S. boy naturally turns. The College and School combined can exert an educational force in the Dominion which must be beneficial and have a marked effect, especially in days when the State system of education shews an ever increasing tendency to become purely secular. T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. The annual game with U. C. C. was play- ed on their grounds on November iith and resulted in our defeat by 27 points to o. On hearing the score the natural conclusion that anyone would draw would certainly be that it was a hollow victory for U. C. C, but those who saw the game will hardly hold the same opinion. We suffered a severe defeat, it is true, and we are the last to detract from the honour due to the victors ; they played a rattling game from start to finish, des- pite the loss of their captain, and were a good deal the better team. But granting all this, our XV worthily upheld the honour of the School, and, as they have so often done before, won great credit for their pluck and steadfastness in plaving an uphill game, and to the writer ' s mind there is no more conclu- sive evidence of honest, manly sportsmanship. May we quote the graceful words which appear in the U. C. C. magazine ? " The whole (T.( " .S.) team deserved the highest commendation for the persistent and ' die hard ' way in which they played to the end. There was no sign of discouragement, nor any abatement of vigour, and defeat was accepted as a part of a good game, gracefully and well. " The game began about 3.30 and was play- ed under conditions which neither xv are likely to forget. ' I ' he day was bright and IRlNirV COMRCK srilOOI KIXORI). 45 cold, capital foolhall weather, hut a fall of snow the night helore luul covered the ground to a depth of three or four inches, a condi- tion ol ' alTairs which told seriously against the play and the players, though it was unable to cool their ardour. We lost the toss ami U. C C. took what wind there was. Olm ' kick was a short one and the l ' orwar ls followed up well and carried the ball to U. C C. territory. Proctor re- turned and a capital run by Hrunton max took the ball to U. C. C. ' s 25. It was returned by Morrison after a scrinniiage, and some nice work followed from the halvi.s on both sides, in fact their play was a feature of the game. For some time the ball remained at half way, but was gradually worked down to our 25 and 2 or 3 points were gained by U. C. C. During this time our scrimmage had done good work and got the ball out well to Reid at quarter, who was playing a brilliant game, but the College wings were too heavy for us and effectually prevented the backs from doing any damage. It was about this time that Reid ' s knee was badly hurt in an attempt to " buck " the line and he was car- ried off the field, almost the most serious loss we could have had. Brunton max took his place and filled it well, but this move depriv- ed our half-back line of its best man, and when, a short time after, an iiiiury to his back caused another half back, Hrunton maj , to retire we were still further iiandicapped. However their losses served only to inspire the XV with further energy and they played up gallantly, but in spite of all their efforts the score at half time was 12-0 in U. C. C. ' s favour, a result largely due to .Morrison ' s fine play and the combination of their halves. On resuming, our forwards played very well and each kick was followed up smartly. Hammond was always on the ball as soon as it alighted and was closely followed by Plum- mer max. For a time the ball would remain in their quarter and it seemed as if we must score, nut their superior weight and the kicking powers and excellent work of the U. C. C. halves and quarter could not be denied, and the ball gradually worked up to our quarter and, once away, our i)ack line, which was now- very light, could not stop their rush. The rest of the game was a mere repetition of this and, when time was called, the score, as stated ai ove, was 27-0. The xv did better than we expected and the work of Brunton max, Reid, Haminontl anil I ' lummer max was worthy of all |)raise, and there was not a man on the team but played for all that was in him. I ' he U. C. C. XV was remarkably good and the work of Morrison and I ' roctor was magni- ficent. We cannot close our account without olTering our hearty thanks to Dr. Parkin and the masters and boys of U. . ' . C. for the cordial hos| itality which they extended to us all, and especially for the kindness shewn the two boys who were injured by Dr. Thorburn, Mr. Peacock and Rutter, the College cajjtain. Last, but by no means least, we must not for- get .Mr. Macdonald, to whose forethought the arrangements were due, and without whose genial presence a T. C. S.-U. C. C. match would not be the same. THE CAROLS. The Michaelmas term was very happily brought to a close on Tuesday evening, the 20th, by the singing of the Xmas Carols by the School Choir and the presentation of the prizes won at the Athletic Sports. The first part of the evening was given to the Carols. The opening number was the ancient hymn " Adeste Fideles. " The singing of this hymn left little to be desired, and the same thing may be said about the Carols, which included old friends like " Ciood King Wenceslas, " " The First Nowell, " " In Duici Jubilo, " as well as others of more modern composition, among which was " The Cradle Song " which proved such a favourite last year. Most of the numbers were unaccompanied, and the sweetness and freshness of the treble voices, the even balance of the parts and the pleasing and careful observance of marks of expression showed the good work which had been done by the boys and their instructor. After the Carols had been sung the prizes were distributed by Mrs. Fraser of Dunain, who spoke a few gracious words to each of the winners as she handed their prizes to them. Old Boys will recall the interest Mrs. Fraser has always shewn in the School, and in years gone by she has more than once done us the honour of presenting the prizes. .• short speech by Mr. Barlow Cumberland followed, in which he congratulated the School on the healthy tone prevailing in the games of every kind ; he was glad to hear 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. that all hut five boys had taken part in some one contest or other in the Athletic Sports and it was a record the School might be proud of and which he hoped to see main- tained. Himself an " old boy " of one of the great English l ' ul)lic Schools he reminded his hearers that every School had its tradi- tions, upon the honourable observance of which rested the indefinable influence known as the " tone " of the School, on which its very existence depended. It was the first dutv of every boy to help in preserving these traditions and handing them down unsullied to his successors. At the conclusion of his sjieech Mr. Cumberland offered two prizes for the two best collections of wild flowers and leaves gathered in the country round Port Hope. The prizes were to be two and of equal value because the donor wished to awaken the boys of the School to an appreciation of their natural surroundings and he knew that to really enjoy a walk a companion was neces- sary, and so two boys could set out for a ramble together, each bent on making a collection. Needless to say, Mr. Cumberland ' s offer met with a very hearty reception ; and after cheers for the speakers and visitors the School went off to dream of the hundred and one joys of the Christmas holidays. XMAS EXAMINATIONS. Scbool Bcws. THE CHOIR. Below will be found the Prize and Honour Lists of the recent Exams. The III. Form and I la. come out remarkably well : — VI. Form— F. T. Lucas. V. Form— R. V. Harris. IV. Form— D. B. Plumb. in. Form— A. E. Picrcy. Iln. Form— G. C. Hale. III,. Form— R. S. Tip;)2tt. 1. Form- . . [• McKcand. The following boys obtained Honourable Mention for General Proficiency : — V. Form— K. N. Crcighton. IV. Form— (;. W. Morley. III. Form— li. W. Clifford ; H. R. Mockridge ; T- V. G. Grtcy ; C. I. .S. Stuart. Ila. Form— C. I. Ingles ; T. C. McConUey : H. F. Lali.ilt ; F. G. McLiren ; . G. Fr.mcis : A. V. Drunton. (Lower Division) R. J. Kidoul ; V:. Blakc- Vat ' ins ; A. V. Kei l ; M. J. Mason ; V. K. Vallance ; G. R. Mas-n ; H . Ferguson. ni . Fjii- . S. Craiiey ; H. R Linfe-4ow. I Fcrni— P. le L. O. Passy ; A. Kern. Modern— G. R FinchNoyes ; T. C. Mewburn Mention has been made in another column of the singing by the Choir of the Christmas Carols on the last night of the term. This has now become an annual event and is a source of pleasure to the boys who take an active part in the performance and to those who are able to come and listen to them. As the Choir is one of the features of T. C. S., we hope that a few lines descriptive of its work will be of interest not only to the Old Boys, but to other friends of the School who may read this paper. All the members are recruited from the ranks of the boys in the School, no outside help whatever being obtained. Their train- ing is in the hands of the organist and choir- master, Mr. Coombs, who for nearly eight years sang treble in one of the English Cathedral choirs, and who was afterwards a member of the famous choir of Magdalen College, Oxford. Of course it is impossible with the material at hand to do such work as is done by choirs like these, but it is on similar lines that we work. We are fortunate in having a Precentor who is able to intone his part of the service and we are thus able to sing the responses and amens as they should be sung without organ accompaniment. The Psalms are sung to Gregorian chants, the pointing being that of Rockstro and Ravenshaw. Visitors to the Chapel are invariably pleased with the singing of the boys, and are quick to notice that ab.sence of harshness and straining in the treble voices which too often spoils the singing of so many " boy choirs. " And we may add for the encourage- ment of the boys that three visitors last term, one of them a professional musician, said that they had only to close their eyes to imagine they were back in an Engli.sh Cathedral. The services and anthems that wc under- take are necessarily those of only a moderate degree of difficulty, but the names of Farrant, Wesley, Goss, Stainer, Tour.s, Dykes, J5arnby, Sullivan, Roberts and Woodward will show what is the quality of the music performed in the Chapel. In speaking thus of our choir and its work we have no intention of " blow- ing our own trumpet, " but we feel that it is f r liiK SCHUUl, A. l» (, .M AS1UM FROM THE PLAYING FIELDS. _4 ;; -:3c I THE SCHOOL l-.iovl Nil-. 111. AH . L blLRS LAWN. IIL ULD SL ' iUJUL IRUM 1 IIL I ' AKK. illK M-.W SCHOOL FROM IHE I ' ARK. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 47 only fair to those who are engaged in such a good work to let them know that their efforts arc not unappreciated. LITTLE SIDE. The Little Side have had a most successlul season, if an unfailing energy in playing every day, rain or shine, counts for anything ; in fact there were only two boys of all the num- ber who did not turn out ; we shall not pay them the compliment of mentioning theii names, but rather let thein sink sluggishly into that oblivion which is their only fit sphere. As usual Mr. Nightingale took the young- sters in hand. He was to be seen on the field as regularly as they were, and it is due to him that so much good work has been done for the football of future years. Like Father O ' Flynn, " he has such a way wid him " that every one seems to play his hardest. Woe to the luckless wight who supports himself on his fellow-scrimmagers and takes a rest, to the wing who indulges in a moment ' s loafing, or the half-back who is not " there. " Little Side . v has only lost one match in three years, and the skill and energy they display in their games should bear good fruit hereafter, and we earnestly hope that those who come up to Big Side ne.xt year will be true to what they have learnt in the games below. If so, we shall be able to retrieve the defeats of past years. Shannon was captain and performed his duties well, he set a good example of hard playing, was always on the ball and managed his team well. Reid major played full-back and caught and kicked well, though his tackling was occasionally a little off colour. Noyes and Avery have the making of two good half-backs, and we must not forget Watson, who made four touch-downs against Lakefield, and though at times selfish did capital work, and is a useful man anywhere. The scrimmage, composed of Shannon, Mason major and Clifford, heeled out promptly and surely, worked well together and generally managed to hold their own. Francis was quarter and played like a little " brick, " which is as it should be. The wings were MacLaren, who duly uplield the family reputation ; Carry ; Creigh- ton, whose sarcasm overcame his opponent when brute force was wanting ; Ridout ; Mason minor ; Stuart, whose meekness entirely deserts him on the battle-field ; and last Welford, who seemei! to compress three men ' s life and vigour into ills tiny frame. Uut where all were so good and |)layed so keenly it is invidious to draw distinctions, we can only congratulate the trainer and the ca|)tain and hope to hear more of their plucky little fifteen. CRICKEr AVERAGES. Owing to want of space we have been un- able to insert the averages of the xi until this issue. The batting averages are hardly as good as usual, but, in bowling, the figures of Hindes and Saunders are quite up to the mark, and read well. We must not omit to mention Saunders ' analysis for the three matches vs. B. R. C, Hamilton Colts and Brighton. He bowled 316 balls, sending down 27 maidens, and secured 32 wickets at a cost of 78 runs, an average of 2.4 ! The prospects for next year are bright. Hindes is captain and will have the support of five old colours. All last year ' s bowlers remain, as well as the wicket-keeper, and there is some promising material from the second eleven. BATTING AVERAGES. F. T. Lucas 92 C. E. Duggan 98 S. R. Saumlers 85 J. C. Pallerson ... 97 j. S. Craig 53 H. F. Osier 81 (;. R. Hindes 49 W. L. Reiil 61 (;. T. Hamilton. ... 49 E. A. H.-inimond .. 52 L. M. Rathbun. ... 30 C. S. Martin 21 H. G. Brunton 6 (1. T. Jennings. ... 4 G. H. Cassels o BOWLING i .£ 2 i 12 33 7.6 ' 4 30 7 16 2 3« 6.7 16 SO 6.6 10 I 21 S.8 18 2 21 S.6 •s s 12 4-9 ' 4 I »3 4-7 14 3 16 4.4 17 I •9 ■2 lb 2 9 2.1 7 2 II 4-2 4 I 6 2 S 2 2 ' •3 I AVERAGES. 02 ? G. R. Hindes 1290 S. R. Saunders 1 1 76 F. T. Lucas 221 no 336 60 ,.6 64 421 67 6.3 S 74 ID 7-4 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. U.K. Osier i8o 6 83 9 92 the apparatus and no doubt the authorities C. K. nugg.in 45 3 21 1 21 yjn help us if we help ourselves. We must L. M. Rathlnm.. 95 7 33 ii revive the " gym " competitien next term. E. A. Hammonii 20 i 9 " ■ ' ' J. C. Taticrson 15 ' ' o -p g Rink is being rapidly got into condi- Oii the morning of Thanksgiving I).»y, one tion, thanks to the energy of Mr. Broughall of the most successful hare and hounds in the and Mr. Nightingale, with help from the history of the School was run. The weather, boys, and everything looks well for Hockey. the course, the trail left by the hares, the The arrangements tor looking after the ice hares the number of hounds starting, and have been made, and with the new water the number who ran the whole course left connections there will be no difficulty in little to be desired. always having a good sheet of ice. The hares, D.irling max and Watson, were Of last year ' s vii only McNeil remains ; niven ten minutes law, and then a motley Brunton max and Mason max, leave this term, pack of thirty-two hounds were let loose upon but there are several other promising players their tracks. The scent was first found at ' Phe game is young yet, but it is flourishing the Electric Light I ' ond (known as Orr ' s and very popular, and now that we have our Pond to earlier generations) and led the chase own rink we ought to be able to hold our across the tracks in a north-westerly direction own in Canada ' s winter game, past Choate ' s grave-yard to a road running The following boys have got their caps and riorth. After following this for a short dis- fg ,.,, Yih xv, in the order given : tance, the hares turned east, and led their £ Hammond (captain) ; H. G. Brun- pursuers a hard run through a tangled wood, jg,, . y. L. Reid ; F. W. Gerow ; H. L. across the iron bridge, over a swampy ground jJiummer ; G. H. Gouinlock ; W. C. NcNeil ; where many came to grief, and so to Dale, j y Qraig ; G. H. Cassels ; G. H. Bous- once celebrated for its cider mill. Ceid ; W. W. Auston ; E. F. Rathbun ; S. From, this point, the cour.se was south and 1 Saunders ; H. F. Labatt ; A. W. Brunton. then east to Ravenscourt, past the spot where -ph spare men were J. W. G. Greey, P once stood the haunted house— now well w. Plummer, who played in most of the nigh forgotten— and ended at the Tuck, matches ; C. E. Piercy and D. E. Shannon, where Mrs. Philp entertained us wuh Tne meeting of the Chess Club was held excellent cjfT e and her wonted cordiality. Broughall being in the We are glad to see that the School gener- chair. The officers elected for the ensuing ally are taking a more lively interest in Fives. year are : — President, the Head-Master ; Now that the game has been recognized by Ccmimittee, Rev. G. H. Broughall, S. R. points being awarded for the best player in Saunders ; Secretary, R. V. Harris. the competition for the Old Boys ' CMinllenge Last year ' s system of a Chain|)ion and a Cup, we hope to see it become still more Body-guard is to be maintained, Saunders be- popular. It is one of the best games for ing Champion at [jresent, and matcnes with traininn the eye and hand, for it keeps a the other Schools will be arranged. player " always on the alert, and will give him The Club, though small as yet. bids fair more exercise in an hour than almost any to become one of the School ' s vigorous other game. The regular competition, for institutions and the Record wishes it every which a prize is offered, will take place next success. ler.n. The new Prefects are F. T. Lucas ; R. V. Why is it lh.it so little interest is taken in Harris; G. H. Cassels ; W. S Darling and the Gymnasium? It is a rare thing to see H. L. Plummer The present Prefects re- anvone using ihe apparatus, except as a present all the interests in the School quite means to climb to the rafters and chalk up as thorou ' ., ' hly, and perhaps more thoroughly, his name, urob.ibly for the reason that lie than usual, for among their numbers are the will be unable to hand it down to posterity Bronze Medallist, the Chancellor ' s Prize-man in any other way. The gymnasium was well and the Governour-General ' s Medallist of eiiuipVed, we have only ourselves to thank last year ; the captain of the xi and the holder for the present state of things ; let us see a of the Batting Cup ; two members of the xv. more lively interest and decent care taken of and two of the second xi. TRINirV COI.I.KC.E SCHOOL RECORD. 49 (S l ?6ovt? ' Column. Badminton Club. Victoria, B. C, Nov. 1898. Tot hi Editor of the T. C. S. RaorJ. De. r Sir : — As far as my recollcclion goes a cricket team made up of Old Boys has never been got together except for the Annual Past and Present match, played at the School every year on Speech Day, or the day before. I ' resuming this statement to be correct, it may interest the present School and other Old Boys, to know that British Columbia Old Boys got up a team here in Victoria, and played a match with the Xanaimo club, one of the strongest teams in the province, on 27th August last. The prime mover in the matter was J. S. Harvey, who unfortunately had to leave town shortly after broaching the subject, and turn- ed over the aflkiir to the writer : the idea was every where well received, and a game was arranged for the above date : Clark was written to for school ribbon and his whole stock (8 yards) ordered. Old Boys in Van- couver, Nanaimo, Seattle and other places were asked to play, but none were able to come except three from Vancouver, P. .-K. Irving, C. Plunkett, and E C. Wragge. The day before the match J. S. Harvey had again to leave on business, this time for Japan, and C. J. V. Spratt, who would have filled the breach, had to go to Vancouver. This ex- hausted all the Old Boys in X ' ictoria but Mr. P. S. Lainpman, a Trinity man, was good enough to fill the place. So much for our- selves ; now a word as to our opponents, the Nanaimo club. Nanaimo holds the Rugby football championship of British Columl)ia, and were never beaten this year in cricket : it is unnecessary to say more. We won the toss, and Rogers and Harvey were sent in first, and set an example which the rest of the team with the exception of Plunkett un- fortunately were unable to follow. The score rose rapidly, 10 — 20 — 30—40 followed each other on the lioard in quick succession It was a lovely day and from the shady side of the ground came frequent and prolonged applause of various kinds as the busy boy shifted the tins in obedience to the scorer ' s word. There was plenty of time for reminis- cence and criticism of the play and the opportunity was not wasted. Rogers batted splendidly, hit hard and clean but look no chances and gave none except a difficult one low down near the ground on a drive through silly point and his innings of 60 was in every way a fine performance and could hardly have been better earned. Harvey ' s contribution of 37 was also invaluable, his play was not as free as Rogers ' but was very safe and careful. Plunkett ' s not out 13, the only other score, was most creditable, every run was earned by careful correct play though it was several years since he as well as several others had played the game. If the team as a whole could not bat it certainly did all it could to win the match in the field. With 123 to win X ' ictoria club men, who had been badly beaten by Nanaimo the day before, predicted an easy win for Nanaimo but it was only after the closest kind of a finish that our opponents won the match. The old boys were very young in the field, every one worked for all that was in him ; no school, university, club or international team that the writer has ever seen was more eager and willing or tried harder than this team did to save defeat by their fielding ; every chance was taken and there was only one extra (the score says none); it almost looked as if the team had been reading D. W. Saunders ' letter condemning " slackness in fielding " published in the Record early this year. After the match the team dined together and one can only say that the dinner was as successful as the match, and both will be looked forward to next year as one of the events of the summer. Yours sincerely, Ai,Exis Martin. NANAIMO CLUB. J. Calverley, b Harvey 5 A. V. Owen, b Rogers 13 J. D. Quine, h H.-irvey 7 J. Hodgson, b Rogers 5 H. Millon, b Martin 17 H. Walton, b Rogers 29 C. Baniford, c Rogers, b Harvey 21 R. Oilliard, b Martin 21 V. Hodgson (Capt. ) c Martin i W. E. (jreen, 1 Rogers 4 J. Teague, not out o Kxtr.as o 123 T. C. S. OLD BOYS. D. M. Rogers, b Quine 60 R. 1). Harvey, b J. Hodgson 37 5° TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. A. V. R. Martin (Capt.) b Walton . I 1 ' . .K. Irving, b Walton O E. C. Wragge, b (Juinc 2 W. A. War.l, b Oiiine o G. II. Barnard, b Walton 4 O. I ' lunUrtl, not out ' J C. E. I ' owcll, c S: b Quine 2 W. II. Langley, b Walton o I ' . S. Lampman, b Quine 2 Kxtras ' 122 We quote the following from the Toronto Mail and Empire of Dec. loth :— " Toronto ' s garrison has sent many good officers to the Imperial army, and will doubt- less supply many more. The latest to obtain a commission in her Majesty ' s regular army is Lieutenant Duncan Campbell, Royal Grenadiers. He has been posted to the Uincashire regiment, now on foreign service. They are in the Soudan, I believe. Lieut. Campbell is a gt)od soldier, popular with men and otificers alike. He has the requisite faculty of maintaining discipline without any show of tyranny, and no officer in the garrison to-day is held in higher esteem by his brother officers, and the men of his company. " H. J. Tucker ( ' Sy ' yo ■94-95) has been distinguishing himself once more on the cricket field. In a match played recently in Bermuda between the Hamilton C. C. and the Navy, he made 104 not out. The match established a record for a partnership in Bermuda. The first four wickets had fallen for 7 runs when Tucker joined his captain, Gilbert, and the pair put on 190 runs between them. I ' he innings was then declared and the Hamilton C. C. won by 159 runs. It is more than possible that ' I ' ucker may come over ill May to coach the xi. To him was mainly due the success of the xi in 1895, and it would be difficult to find a more enthus- iastic man, or, on this side of the water, a belter all round cricketer. If he comes we ought, wich the material in the School, to have a really good xi. We had the jilea-ure of a visit from G. T. Marks ( ' 7i- ' 73) and his bride in Novemt)er, which w.is followed a few days later by the half- holiday, which cjst ' im has decreed for such a happy event as the visit of an Old Boy and his bride. L M. Lvon ( ' 85- ' 93) has been called to the Bar. Many who are now in the School must have pleasant memories of Mr. and Mrs. Frith, who left us but a short time ago to make their home at Lennoxville. We must congratulate Mr. Frith, who is Bursar of Bishop ' s College, on the extremely laudatory resolution lately passed by the Corporation, which we have much pleasure in copying from the Annual Report : — " The Trustees desire to express their appreciation of the labours of Mr. F. W. Frith, appointed to the office of Bursar by the Corporation in May of last year, and trust that they may be enabled to retain his services for a long period of time. " Mr. Moiitizambert was down on Thanks- giving Day and paid us a visit. Mr. Hilchins also came with liim, thotigh we can hardly flatter ourselves that the visit was wholly intended for us. From a Kingston correspondent we learn that H. B. Muckleston ( ' S9- ' 9o) has been appointed to a Government position in the Yukon. Lieut. C. S. Wilkie ( ' 89- ' 93) has been appointed Adjutant to the Royal Grenadiers of Toronto. We congratulate P. DuMoulin ( ' 84- ' 86) on his engagement to Miss . my Martin, daugh- ter of Mr. Edward Martin Q. C. of Hamil- ton. We noticed Mrs. Cooper, the wife of Rev. Rural Dean Cooper, for many years a master at T. C. S., in the Chapel a few Sundays ago. Once more we urge all Old Boys to send us their correct address, and to notify us of any change, as well as to send us news of themselves and of other Old Boys which is not likely to reach us otherwise. We regret that want of s])ace prevents us inserting several items, particularly the re- sults of the Xmas Exams at Trinity, in which we were glad to see that our Old Hoys figured well. Mr W. Williamson, at whose office the Recoko is printed, is making a very nice plain binding for the first volume, the cost of which will not exceed 45c. ' The numbeis may be mailed to him direct, and will he returned postage free. vol- II ° College School ' pecofd. " »cati flDunbo Cor c ' FKBRXJARY 18 a S A JUSTICE OF THE PEACE SN GLASGOW upon one occasion met an inebriate old woman on the street and in solemn tones he said to her, " Margaret, dae ye ken where the drunkards gang ? ' ' " Aye, deed I dae, " she replied, " we just gang where we get it cheapest and best. " However deplorable may have been this old body ' s condition she struck the keynote of our entire business " CHEAPEST AND BEST. " Tis the secret of our success. Now this is our first, our initial bid for the goodwill and support of the Boys of Trinity College School. We do not e.xpect too much from it but if it ' s a question of Style, Quality and Value we honestly believe that those who respond to the invitation we here give to come in and see us will not be disappointed. Oun is a large business, this Port Hope store one of eight associate stores in Ontario, the combined business being the largest in Canada to-day and earning for us the title of Kings of the Clothing trade in Canada — a title we are justly proud of. With clothing we sell Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes and the finest and largest assortment of Gentlemen ' s Furnishings in this district. Our combined buying power is so enormous that we can, and do, at the very outset, kill off all competition. We have just opened out sixteen cases of Hats and Caps direct from the manufacturers in England, beautiful shades and artistic shapes, the very latest styles. Our new ties, collars and shirts are, too, in stock ready for your inspection. Our clothing is of a superior quality and cut and is manufactured by ourselves for the very highest class trade. We are daily receiving the new 1899 styles in nobby shoes. Come in and see us. Make this your headquarters when down town. l ave your parcels here. Meet your friends here. Use us and lee if we wont use you— right. This is a friendly invitation to a friendly itore. Why not accept it ? JthedAY-GOUGHco 9 CANADA ' S GREATEST HUSTLEIIS. 8 ASSOOIATE STORES. 8 ASSOCIATE STORES " Srinitg SJnibersitg, (TORONTO.) FA.CtTr,TY OF A.I1TS. Eight Scolarships are awarded according to the results of the Arts Matriculation Examination: TuE Wellington Scholarship in Classics, and Th« Wellington Scholarship in Math- ematics, each $275.00 — ($80.00 and Three Years ' Free Tuition.) The Bishop Strachan Scholarship in Classics, The Burnside Scholarship in Mathe- matics, The Dickson Scholarship in Modern Languages, The Uicksgn Scholar- ship in Science, The Burnside Scholarship in History, Geography and English, The Pettit Scholarship in Divinity, each $235.00, — ($40.00 and Three Years ' Free Tuition.) The Examination for the Pettit Scholarship is held in September. There is also a Scholarship in Philosophy awarded at the end of the Second Year, f)f One Year ' s Free Tuition. lE The Matriculation Examination in 1898 will begin on July 6th at Triiuty College, and the various High Schools and CoUegi.ite Institutes, and a Supplemental Examination (Pass only, except in Divinity,) at Trinity Coiiege on September 22nd. Apply to the REGISTRAR, Trinity University. ' Siinitg JEcbical ffolkge Incorporated dv Act of Paruament IN AFFILIATION WITH TRIJJOriXY XTEfflVERSITY The Universiiy of Toronto - and - The University of Manitoba And specially recognifed by the Royal College of Surgeons of England, the Royal College of Physicians of London, the Royal College of rhysicians and Surgeons of Edinburgh, and the King ' s and Queen ' s College of Physicians of Ireland, and by the Conjoint Examining Boards of London and Edinburgh. The Sommei Session begins Apiil 20th, ends June 30th. The Winter Session begins on October ist of each year, aud lasts Six Months. For Summer or Winter Sessions announcements and all other information in regard to Lbcturbs ScH0iJVRSHlP5,,MiU)ALS, Etc., apply to W. B. GEIKIE, Dean of the Medical Faculty, 60 Maitland Street. Toronto. M THE GRIFFITH ' S Cycle Corporation, (Limited.) WORLD ' S LARGEXST SPORTING GOODS DEALERS •235 235 1-2 YONGE STREET- TORONTO. ALSO EJ GLA.WD, FBAMCE, HOLLAND, BELGIUM, ETC. IMPORTING TAILORS AND 69 King Strbkt, West, - - ■ Toronto MUSICAL MEIWHAJVDISE ETC. szie:e:t imzusic; AT V. B. SMITH ' S, 29 WALTON STREET. I 1 A. W. PRINGLE WATCHMAKER, JE WELL Eli cV- EjYGRA VE R. MAKE S T. G. S . PINS Expert watch Repairing. ' - 3; SIF " Satisfaction Guaranteed FOR FULL VALUE AND SATISFACTION IN - Fountaiin !Pens - GO TO L. B. RANDALL SPECIAL LINES $1 25 $1 50 PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY Xrnnit j Collcoc School IRccorb. VOL II. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, FEBRUARY, 28TH, I8SQ. NO. Iif Crinilo f olUg? Ijcliool Tjccoril, MANACbKS : W. II. NlUHTINt.Al-E. MANAliKK TkUASUKItR. Rk ' .i; H. Hkoiighai.i Shcretakv. AssisTANis: i;. k. lliN[ i :s, K. r. l.i ' CAs, (1. H. Casskls. I . ». I ' lAMii. I.. M. Ratmiun. A. D. Kkii . .■VII ciinimtiiiicatiuiis mi businevs, aiul all subscription ' ; shuulj b« addressed lo the Man.-|j;er, who will alsn scud the rates for Advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addres.sed to the Kditor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer. thoUkth not necessarily titr publication. Anni ' al StiiiscKif ri ' tN , 50 ciiN rs. With this issue of the Record we com- mence our second volume and we are very glad to be able to announce that, so far, everything points to a most successful year. Our list of subscriiiers is consider.ibly larger than it was this lime List year and is growing daily. Our hearty thanks are due to all Old Hoys and friends who have helped us to establish the Rkcord, not only by their subscriptions, but by their goodwill, and in some cases bv most welcome contributions. We would however say that our capacity for subscribers is unlimited, and like Oliver Twist we would " ask for more. " We have also to thank our advertisers, without whom our financial sheet for last year would not have been verv encouraging ; and while on the subject of finance we wish to say that any balance, after paying running expenses, will be devoted each year to some object to be decided upon by the managers, the improvement of our grounds, the support of games or some equally worthy pur|x se. This will, we hope, prove an e.xtra inducement to subscribe. The Rfxori) seems to have won its way into the hearts of the Old Boys to judge from the large number of letters which have reached us, not only congratulating us on the paper — and some have been very flattering — but emphasizing the need of a School pajier and expressing a hope that it will continue. We beg to .assure everyone that the Rkcord is to be a permanent feature at T. C S. The two cuts which we are able to present to our readers will, we are sure, be ver - w elcome. It is as unnecessary for us to say anything of the Head . Laster as it would be impossible to write all we would say in the small space at our command. When he came to Port Hope there was literally no School. His patience and perseverance raised one School only lo see it burnt down and scarce (me stone left upon another. But though it was a life ' s work to build the first, and more than that, to pay for it, the Head Master has reared another and a better -School on the site of the old. His name must be always indelibly associated with the School, for -to him it owes what it has been and in a large measure what it will be, while to all of us, Present as well as I ' asi, he will always be The Head Master. A very pleasant innovation this term is the series of lectures which has been arranged by the Headmaster. Two already have been deli- vered, both of them illustrated by lantern slides, thefirst,bythe Rev. H. H. Bedford- J ones, on a " I ' rip to I ' mgland, " and the second, by the Rev. J. (J. Waller, on " Japan. " We were to have heard Prof. Mackenzie on the " Soudan, ' but the lecture had to be post- poned. Both of the lectures proved very inter- esting. Mr. Bedford-Jones showed us a number of views of England, principally of the Cathedrals and -Abbeys, giving us a short sketch of the history of each, and the princi. pal events which were connected with them and had served to make them famous. .Mr. Waller followed on the succeeding Saturday with his lecture on " Japan. " Tnis was, of course, of especial interest to us from the fact that on two occasions we have h.ad the privilege of contributing our share to the building of his church at Nagano, of which he shewed us a picture. The church is a great credit to Mr. Walle r and we earnestly hope that he may be spared long to minister in it and to see his congregation grow suffi- ciently large to requirealargerchurch. The lect- urer began by giving us some general views of the islands which revealed to us something of their great natural beauty, and went on to show some views of Japanese temples, taking the opportuni- ty to explain shortly the different religions ot Japan. These views weie followed by pictures of the iMiiperorand some of the leading men, and by a number of views of Nagano and the mission work there. Wemustsayaword about the slides, which were most beautifully clear, es- pecially the coloured ones made in Japan. Mr. Waller is evidently doing a great work in Japan, and we can assure him that we shall always keep in our hearts a lively rem- embrance not only of his work but of himself. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. poetry. NONSENSE VERSES. (AFTER LkWIS CaRROI.I.— some DISTANCE.) H« thought he saw a blackboard With a projiosition on it. He looked aRain and saw it was The janitor ' s wife ' s bonnet. Said he, " When I get out of School I ' m going to write a sonnet. " He thought he saw a cricket-bat Upon the desk before him. He looked again and saw it was The old pons asinorum. Said he, " If I could sing at all I ' d sing hi-cock-o-lorum. He thought he saw a hundred Imes Thai he ' d been told to write. He looked again and saw it was A lady in a fright. Said he, " If white were oidy black I ' m sure black would be white. " He thought he saw the Captain Make a stunning forward drive. He looked again and saw it was Ten minutes after live. Said he, " I ' ll have my breakfast here As sure as I ' m alive. And he saw, and he saw and he thought that he saw. But he didn ' t — the thing ' s all a fib. Any fellow can say that he thought that he saw, Et hoc s eniis omiie, ati lib. OLD BOV. HYGIENIC PRECAUTIONS IN SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. The above is the heading of the leading article of the American Journal of Health, Feb. 2nd 1899, which we take the liberty of reprinting in the Record for two reasons. In the first place we feel sure that it is a subject in which all Old Boys and friends of the School will be interested, and secondly it is a most valuable tribute to the sanitary system of T. C. S., and all the more so because entirely unsolicited as may be seen from a statement on the page following the article in ([uestion, which says : — " During the twenty-seven years of its existence this publication has at all times adhered to its early declaration that the editorial columns of a newspaper belong exclusively to its readers, and that it is an imposition upon the rights of subscribers to permit advertisements or paid matter to appear in such a way that deception is prac- ticed upon those who receive such statements as coming from the editorial department. We have no space for sale in our reading columns, and all suggestions contained there- in reflect our unbiased and candid opinions made after thorough investigation, and may be implicitly relied upon. At no time have paid ])uffs or " write ups " been admitted to the editorial columns of the American Journal of Health. " Never before, probably, has sanitation in institutions of learning received more earnest attention, with the result that the health of their pupils has unquestionably reached a very high average. As an illustration of this most satisfactory condition of our schools and colleges generally, we desire to draw our readers ' attention to Trinity College School at Port Hope, Ontario, Canada. None can successfully contend that educational advan- tages — howsoever high — are any equivalent for the loss or impairment of physical vigour, nor can the pupil fully avail himself of his opportunities if he be denied, during the period of study, a healthy environment. At Trinity College School a subject of first importance is that of sanitation. Its able head master, Reverend 1 r. Bethune, has always maintained, as does the hygienic press, that a primary obligation of the head of such an establishment should be the care of the health of the pupils. Hence the really admirable system which prevails there, and which, while we cannot do more than glance at some of its most striking features, is worthy of our warmest endorsement in even its smallest detail. That class rooms must be well ventilated goes without saying. But that they should also be intelligently ventilated is etjually necessary, so that stagnation of the atmo- sphere is avoided without the accompaniment of chilling draughts. Much, too, depends upon the skilful method of lighting a room where students, in the pursuit of their tasks, are obliged to tax, more or less, the optic nerves. Each of these things is done at Trinity College School in a manner which cannot be too highly praised. The recitation rooms are models in these respects. ' J ' he dormitories are also well provided for in the matter of ventilation. U ' c need not further emphasize the hygienic value of this. And as nothing in the direction of efficient sanitation of a building where persons are gathered under one roof is of greater moment than HE RKV. C. j .S. HETHUNK, M.A : D.C.I, : K.R.S.C IlK.Aii Masikr OI-- Trim TV C ii.i.ei;k .Sniooi.. KIMIA ( Dl.l.l.Cl ' ; SCHOOL ki:(()Rl). perfect toilft arrangi-nu ' iiis, our statement that those in use ai Trinity College Scliool arc desifjneii with reniarkalilc completeness, and serve their purpose with the greatest practicnl utility, will be given due weight. Nor is there anything connected with the sani- tary system in this institution which does not bear the same mark of having been designed as carefully as its purpose is practically ful- filled. " A. I. . I . MS, M. I). HOW I RAN AWAY FROM SCHOOL AND THE MORAL OF IT. A good many years have now passed since I, the hero of this sad tale, entered Trinity College School, and these years have brought many changes both to the Old School and to me. The greatest of these changes has probably been that to the School building. The present building, fire|iroof throughout, with every detail perfect from a sanit.iry point of view and o ' " an imposing architecture, is a splendid example of the modern school. But alas ! I sigh for the Old School of my time, with its vine-covered walls and its wealth of old associations, with every avail- able inch of wood work hacked and devised with initials and " trade marks " of former inhabitants, and having a history, or incidents in the life ot these inhabitants attached to nearly every stick and stone of the place. The memories of it are so numerous and crowd in so fast that I must check myself at once or I shall never get on to the story I have to tell, only adding that 1 am sure everv Old Boy who reads this will share with me a regret for the Old School and will almost look askance at the new, with all its improve- ments and lu.xuries. The incident I am about to relate occur- red during my third term. The novelty of School life had all worn off, and the routine and discipline were beginning to try me sorely. The small boy generally finds School most, disagreeable as summer conimences and his every longing is for the open air and free- dom, l.essons are a fag and are left unprepared while the boy dreams of the approaching holidays and the consequent imposition is regarded as insult added to mjury. I felt all this keenly during that Trinity term anil every just mipol. 1 received for neglected work only added to the rebellion and rage in my heart. The clima.x was reached when, for a long list f)f sins, both of commission and omission, I was refused leave to spen d Ascension day and the ( )ueen ' s birthday with some relatives who lived in a neighbouring town a few miles from the School. The two holidays coming together that year, had made it possible for a number of the boys to s|)end them at home, or with friends, and when I learned I was not to be of the number, I made a fatal resolution — I would run away ' I quailed as the idea came to me, but soon, urged on by my fancied wrongs, I sought out one of the older boys, a noted bad boy of the School, whom I had often heard talking of running away, and I toki him of my resolution. He fell in readily with the idea, said he would join me and we commenced at once to discuss ways and means. My fellow conspirator alwavs had plenty of money and .showed me he had about fourteen dollars at the time, while I was able to show up a " five, " recently sent me from home. We had heard of an excursion to Rochester for the holiday and decided we would take that and commence life anew in the United States far from the troubles of schoolboy life in Canada. My companion — to whom I had better here give a name for convenience sake ; Jack will do — Jack spoke of having relations and friends in Rochester and he boasted that they would be delighted to see us and would find us splendid positions immediately on arrival. .All the more eager now to get away, thinking of the splendid positions only waiting on the other side for young Canadian schoolboys, we talked over final arranagements and then parted for the night. Ascension day dawned brightly and soon the whole School was awake, all excitement and anticipation for the double holiday. Roll-call and breakfast over, the boys who were lucky enough to have secured leave, began to get ready to go, and Jack and I joined these and by our very confidence and boldness escaped the notice of the authorities. It was taken for granted that we had obtained leave and were within our rights. We got together as many of our belongings as we dared take, and soon with bold front, but fluttering heart, we walked 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. along the corridor and towards the Master at " Gates. " He gave us a nod, casually asked, " You fellows going home ? " and without awaiting an answer wished us a good time. It sounds simple enough, but never shall I forget the dreadful feeling of nervousness I had at that moment — another question, a hesitating answer, and we were lost ! We passed through all right, however, and soon were out of the School and on our way down to the good steamer " North King. " Only when on hoard did I feel at all safe and the dreadful feeling of a knife about to be thrust between one ' s shoulder blades leave me. We secured our tickets and I may say that here attended us the only real piece of luck of that whole disastrous trip, in that for the single fare of $2.00 we were given return tickets. We little thought that we should need those return coupons then, but time proved our mistake. We found seats in the stern of the boat, and Jack, true to his character of " bad boy " produced a package of cigarettes. Then as the North King steamed away from Port Hope, we lit up, and through the blue haze of my first " cig, " (I can ' t speak for Jack), we watched the School slowly fade away from view, feeling, as I dare say the Puritans or Doukhobors did sailing away from tyranny and oppression to seek freedom in a new- land. I must say that my first use or abu.se of this freedom had dire results, for the School was barely out of sight, before the cigarette I had taken began to affect me most uncomfortably, and I was made to realize that " freedom is interpreted in many ways. " We were between 5 and 6 hours crossing the lake, and I felt rather miserable the whole time, but I needed a greater affliction to bring repentance for the step I had taken, and in the fulness of time I had it all, affliction and repentance. We reached port in the early afternoon and were very much suqjrised to find that Rochester lay 9 miles from the coast and we had to tram-car this distance to reach our destination. Dur- ing this ride we talked over our plans, and decided that the remainder of the day should be devoted to amusement and the next would be quite time enough to look up Jack ' s friends and the employment they were to find for us. Con.sequently, on arrival in the city we walked about for a bit, taking in the sights and riotously wa.sted a great deal of our .substance in sweets, ice cream, strawberries, tlasliy neckties, any old thing, in fact, likely to cati :h the fancy of a boy. We dined that evening at a good cafe and I experienced my first real fear when on payment of the bill I noticed how much our joint purse had lightened. After dinner, we went to the Theatre and sat in the front row and thought ourselves tremendous swells. We had fixed on an hotel to spend the night in, during the afternoon, and after the Theatre we made our way there through the almost deserted streets. Here fear and homesickness really assailed me. Jack was of bolder composition though and jeered at me so, when I ventured to express something of what I felt, that I suppressed these feelings as well as I could. I did not sleep much that night, nor did Jack I imagine, and, during the long night hours, for the first time, I fully realized the serious- ness of our venture. Hope was still within me, however, and I cheered myself by thinking of the positions we should step into in the morning. We were up early and after breakfast paid our reckoning, and learned with horror, that hotel, theatre, dinner and trash had reduced the fifteen dollars we had had above our tickets to one dollar. It did not seem to me that with only fifty cents a piece as capital we could lose much time in making our choice of a career. I put this to Jack and he also seemed rather overcome by the state of affairs. I suggested we should seek his friends, and here discovered the fellow ' s treachery — he did not know a person in Rochester I He confessed this sheepishly, but immediately with great bravado, said that there would not be any trouble in finding a good paying job, and all I had to do was not to act the baby, but start with him to look for one. As for me, I felt myself deceived, tricked, sinned against, quite forgetting in my misery, that I had suggested the step and was equally to blame in carrying it out. But alas for my golden hopes ! I now faced ruin and perhaps starvation, and knew I had been a fool from the first. How far away the School seemed, and how happy the days had l)een there ! I had now no chance of going back, though, and how- could I dare think of home ? I had taken my fate into my own hands, and the weight of responsibility crushe 1 me absolutely. I 1 RINIIV CUl.l.LGE SCHUOI, Kl.rURl . 5 I turned sa -agely on Jack and demanded what he ])roposed doing, vainly trying to make him responsible for e erything. He was at a loss at first, hut in a moment he said, " Let us go on the stage ; come we ' ll try to get in with the Company we saw last night. " 1 could think of nothing else of course, so we started for the theatre. As we neared the place I felt the foolishness of this attem|)t ami backed down. I knew we were silly to think of such a thing, and refused to go any further. Jack must have felt this, too, for after calling me a few names and protesting a bit, he gave it up, and made another suggestion. He said that if we applied in one of the large shops we could easily get in as clerks or cash boys. It was rather a come down after the fa.scinating prospect of a career as an actor, but it seemed a more likely chance to me, so we made our way to a large dry goods shop and went in and asked to see the manager. He was in, and we were taken to his office and there a most trying interview for us ensued. Jack asked for positions for both of us in the shop and the man seemed just about to turn us out, when a thought struck him and he began to question us. While Jack gave him a very confused story of our past life anil present condition, I stood there in abject fear, thinking of instant arrest and disgrace, for I had a hazy idea that we were liable to prosecution as vagrants or some such thing. At last the man told Jack that he was telling an absurd story and he had no time to waste hearing it, that he had nothing for us and would wish us good morning. We left that shop cured of further search for a " job, " for I felt we had barely escaped imprisonment and Jack tlid not care about another cross examination such as he had gone through. ( Tc ht- Continued. ) THS CHOIR SXTPPKB. The Choir Supper which was postponed from last term was held on the evening of Shrove Tuesday in the Dining Hall. It did not take long to despatch the Supper and about 9 o ' clock the fun of the evening began. Mr. Coombs opened the programme by reading Mark Twain ' s " Jumping Frog. " He was followed by McNeill who sang the well-known coster song, " ' E Dunno Where E Are " in capital style and was loudly encored for his singing and the impromptu breakdown with which he ended. .Mr. Watson sang the Judge ' s song from " i ' riiil by Jury " and some of the trebles gave " Honey, My Honey, " which sounded very well. . Ir. Coombs then re- cited Drunnnond ' s habitant poem " The Wreck of rhe Julie Plante. " His imitation of the Krench-Canadian dialect simply brought down the house, and as an encore he recited " Mary Had a Little Lamb " after the manner of Henry Irving, Monsieur Crapaud and others, giving us finally the verse as rendered by the ordinary street urchin, which was perhaps most cfTe -tive of all. Songs followed from McNeill and .Mr. Watson but all efforts to extract music or even a short speech from the I ' umpers failed. Their turn however was to come. .Xs a slight diver issewent Mr. Broughall suggested a " cock-fight, ' ' Choir vs. Pumpers. This appealed at once to the sporting proclivities of all present, and in a few minutes I ' lummer max appeared to do battle for the Choir while Carvey, as events proved, made an excellent " cock-a-doodle-do " for the Pumpers. Two broomsticks were speedily secured and the combatants hitched on to them. From the beginning the Choir were utterly outmatched. Whether it was the size of foot or superiority of barbarianism over one of the fine arts we cannot say, but it took (larvey about three minutes to turn Plummer on his back. A race followed in which the com- petitors were not allowed to use hands or feet. Again the Choir were defeated, and the Pumper champion, who we believe hails from Zululand, bumped in alone. Saunders, who was in good voice, then sang the " .Man- darin ' s " song from DeKoven ' s well known operaand the Rev. C. B. Kenrick, who isalways a welcome visitor,madea short speech in which he spoke in high terms of the ( ' hoir ' s work and congratulated several individual members, especially McNeill, on their singing and expressed himself as very pleasantly surprised with the evening ' s entertainment. Eleven o ' clock brought to a close the most successful Choir supper we remember for some years. We all welcomed G. R. Hindes ( ' go- ' gg) back at half term. To have won the Bronze Medal twice, by a unanimous vote each time, is no small honour. We can only regret that next term is his last. All who have known him will miss him greatly. TRINITY COI.LK(iK SCHOOL RECORD. ®I IBo B ' (lolumn. THE LATE ARCHIBALD LAMPMAN. Hy the death of Archibald Lampmaii, the School loses one of its most distinguished Old Boys. The high merit of his work, and the sweetness of his character have been lovingly dwelt upon since his death by many writers in the daily papers. In our columns, while we cordially ac([uiesce in the warm praise bestowed upon him, it seems more appropriate, as it is more congenial, to dwell upon his school days, and to recall the im[)ressions which as a boy he made upon his schoolfellows. He came among us gentle, retiring and serious ; and by these ([ualities, added to his industry and ability, he soon gained the ad- miration and regard of us all. Not sufficient- ly robust to win fame in the playing fields, the easiest paths to popularity were closed to him ; but if, as schoolboys are said to be, we were largely barbarians, we were not unjust, and we quickly recognized in Lamp- man something that placed him on a higher level than ourselves. The present writer well remembers how surprised he was when he learned that Lampman had read a book of the Odyssey, solely for pleasure, during his Christmas holidays ; or again when, on succeeding to Lampman ' s locker, he found a copy ' of verses on Lake Ontario. That one should read Oreek for pleasure was strange to our boyish minds, but that one should be able to write poetry, as distinguished from mere doggerel, marked a genius. And it was in this light that Lampman appeared at least to .some of us. His industry was remarkable, and from him many of us first learned how hard one can work, and what enjoyment may be found in work well done. In his first term his power of application was shewn unmistakably, for beginning Greek in the second form in September, he not only took the third form work for examination at Christmas, but came out easily head of that form. No one, however, was apparently less conscious of his superiority, than Lampman himself. With all his gifts, he was a boy among boys -only cast in a finer mould. What interested us interested him, though he had interests of truer worth which we had. as yet, hardly dreamed of. To have enjoyed his friendship is a privilege, and his contemporaries will ever count it among the pleasant memories of their school days that they had Archibald Lampman as a school fellow. YARROW. The rrow ' s Iteauty — fools may laugh. And yet tile Ileitis witliout it Were shorn of half iheir comfort, half Their magic — who can doubt it .■ " Von )3atches of a niill y stain In verdure liright or pallid Are .something like the deep refrain That lines a perfect ballad. The meadows, by its sober white — Though few would bend to pick it — Are tempered as the sountls of night Are tempered by the cricket. It blooms as in the fields of life Those spirits bloom forever. Unnamed, unnoted in the strife, Among the great and clever. Who sjiread from an unconscious soul. An aura pure and tender, A kindly background for the whole, Between the gloom and splendour. Let tithers captivate the mass With power and brilliant seeming ; The lily antl the rose I pass. The Yarrow holds me dreaming. A. L. [Tlie above verses were printed for private circulation among Lampman ' s friends, and were handed to iis l y the Head Master. We have taken the liberty of inseniiig them in the RtroKn, knowing that they will now have a special interest for bis old schoolt ' ellows. I It is with great regret that we annottnce the death of W. M. B. Ker ( ' 94- ' 97) the second son of Rev. R. Ker, of St. Catherines. At the titne of his death he was a, clerk in the Merchants ' Hank of Canada, at Walker- ton. He had won for himself the esteern of the Manager and was very [lopular with his fellow clerks and in fact with all young people. Those who were here with him will recall his kindly disposition and join with us iti expressing our sytiipathy with his fatnily over the loss of one who was jtist entering on a promising career. The Rev. C. H. Rrent ( ' So- ' Si) who has been obliged to give up his work for a time, is now recou|)ing at Denver. L. J. l ' " it ,gerald CgS- ' gS), who was unable to return this term, is, we are glad to hear, much better and will be with us again next term. I.AIK ARCIIinAl.l) I.AMI ' MAN, li A.: l.R.S.C Ai ' TiiOR OF " Amovi; I ' iik Mii.i.kt, " i;. IRIMIV tOJ.I.LGK SCIUHJI. l i;c;()KI). At the recent iiieetiiif; of the Alumni Association at Triiiiiy L ' iiiveisit,v Prof. K. C. Cayley ( ' 74- ' 82) read a piper on " The Conservative Tendency of New ' restaincnt Criticism " which ehciteil warm achniraiion on all hands and was the subject of several articles in the daily pa[.ers. One of the clergy present, a gentleman well qualified to speak on such subjects, said that not only was the paper one of great merit, hut that he was proud that it should have been written by a member of his own University and still more by an old T. C. S. boy, in whose training he was glad to have had a share. The Rev. Frank I )u. Moulin ( ' 8.j- ' 88) Rector of Kmmanuel Church, ClevelantI, has accepted the Rectorship of Trinity Church, one of the most important Churches in Chicago. We congratulate him heartily on his rapid and well-deserved advancement. His parishioners presented him, on his de|)arture, with a very handsome jewelled cross. We regret to say that Rev. J. Scott Howard ( ' 7i- ' 77) has been seriously ill. He has now recovered and is able to resume his work. He has always been one of our most loval Old Boy?, is Vice President of O. M. A. and a frequent visitor on Speech Day. He still retains his love for cricket, and his bowling has not lost its old sting as several members of the xi ' s of recent years can testify. It is always a pleasure to hear from Old Boys that the Old School has a warm place in their hearts, and we were especiallv glad to receive subscriptions from two of our oldest boys, H. J. Taylor ( ' 67- ' 68) of St. Catherines, who. by the way, with E. I). Armour, Q. C , (•68- ' 69) and Col. J. F. Wil.son ( ' 66- ' 6c,) presented the School with the photographs of the xi of 1868, and J. . . Houston (1S73), who is now Head Master of the High School, Smith ' s Falls. H. B. Lewis ( ' 8o- ' 83) and H. E. Parker ( ' 79- ' 82) the former of whom captained the XV in 1883 and was, we believe, the first to introduce canvas jackets into the School, are two of Detroit ' s leading business men and have a very warm corner in their hearts for T. C. S. Among other Old Boys in Detroit are H. Meredith ( ' 68- ' 74) who was the second winner of the Bronze .Medal and F " . M. Scadding ( ' 85- ' 87), both of whom are officials in high positions on the .Michigan Central R. R. : H. S. and I- ' . T. Sibley ( ' 68 ' 6y), both of them well known in legal circles ; as well as C. B. KJng (•84- ' 86) who is in the .Michigan Car Works. K. D. Harvey ( ' 9i ' 96) met with a nasty accitlent at R. M. C. lately, from which we are glad to hear he is recovering. Our Old Boys at R. M. C. are a thoroughly represen- tati e lot, of whom we ha e e ery reason to be proud. We hope that by some means the old cricket match with R. .M. C. may be revived, now that so many of our Old Boys are there. By the way, they have given us a l)ractical jiroof of their loyalty, for all are subscribers to the Rkcord. Among other names, we were very glad to enter that of A. J. Johnson ( ' 65- ' 66)! the well known Toronto doctor, on our list of sub- scribers. He is one of our oldest, as well as one of our best known Old Boy.s, and goes back to the oki days of Weston. F. (;. Kirkpatrick { ' So- ' Sj) was ordained Priest and J. R. H. Warren (,89- ' 94) Deacon at the recent Advent ordination. J. W. Osborne ( ' 88- ' 9i) of the Scottish Rifles, who was out lately on leave, has returned to his regiment, which is now stationed at Oudenarde Barracks. North Camp, .Mdershot. Of his two brothers, H. C. { ' 88- ' 92) has recently been elected .Secre- tary of the ' Toronto Driving Club, and J. E. K. Cgj- ' gs), who is at McCill, is very much in demand, we hear, at smoking concerts and such like entertainments. Both he and H. C. were prominent members of the Choir in their d.iy. Speaking of singing we must not torget to mention the wonderful success, in England, of Whitney .Mockridge ( ' 76- ' 78). A ' Toronto l)a|)er tells us that he is known as the " ' Tenor of Royalty, " and from the list of distinguished p. rsons before whom he has sung he seems to have a good right to the title. May we venture to hope that while in Canada he will pay his Old School a visit ? Among our friends in Port Hope no one has been more loyal in his support than Mr. H. A. Ward. He has always done his best to advance the School ' s interests, and for many years has been a liberal subscriber to the Sports. We were very glad to hear that Mrs. Ward and little Miss Ward had Te- turned much better for their trip to the South. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. We have much pleasure in congratulating Overton F. Macdonald ( ' 76- ' 79) who was married on February ist to Miss Adelaide Sullivan ; and Mr. M. J. C. Meiklejohn, whom many will remember as a master from ' 88- ' 90, on his marriage to Miss M. D. Tillott at St. Andrew ' s, Scotland. J. G. Macdougall ( ' yo- ' 94) has been obliged to give up his law course at McCiill through ill-health ; but we are glad to hear better reports of him recently. He is now in Cobourg and we have had the pleasure of leveral visits from him. Once more we wish to say that Old Boys are always welcome at T. C. S. C. B. Coleman ( ' Ss- ' Sq), whom many will remember as a fellow-townsman of Garrett Cochrane, the ex-captain of the Princeton football team and several other well-known Old Boys, is in business at Williamsport, Pa.; he, too, along with many others, wrote us a letter expressing his appreciation of the Record. E. A. Campbell ( ' 8i- ' 84) also wrote to us in a similar strain, from the Bank of Hamil- ton, Toronto. P. J. DuMoulin ( ' 84- ' 86) has our hearty congratulations on his appointment as Manager of the Molson ' s Bank, Quebec, where he succeeds another Old Boy, C. M. McCuaig ( ' 72- ' 73) who has entered into partnership with McCuaig Co., brokers, Montreal. A. Morrow ( ' 93- ' 97) is now high up in the service of the Grand Central Railway of Mexico, and has almost entirely recovered his health. Another Old Boy in Mexico is A. R. Sweatman ( ' 87- ' 89) whose services as an architect are, we understand, in great demand. F. R. Scovel ( ' 95- ' 98) sent us a subscrip- tion all the way from Italy. He is reading with a view of entering Yale next October. Piof. M. A. Mackenzie ' s ( ' 82- ' 84) lecture on the Soudan, has proved a great success in Toronto and other places where it has been delivered. We hope that we shall have the pleasure of hearing it in the Speech Room at no distant date. R. Neilson ( ' 86- ' 89) holds a position of importance in the Pennsylvania R. R. and is stationed at Elmira, N. Y. L. M. Lyon ( ' 85- ' 93), one of the best known of Old Boys of recent times, has entered into partnership with Mr. Mac- Dougall of Ottawa for the or.ictice of law. Those who know him w ill echo our wishes for his success of which we ourselves have no doubt. W. E. Tucker ( ' 87-9 1) who captained the Cambridge University xv in 1896 and also got his International cap, has been playing for the South of England. J. F. Calcutt ( ' 78- ' 83) is a prominent member of the (iolf Club, and in fact of all the sporting clubs,of Cleveland, Ohio. Cricket in that city owes its existence to his energy. H. E James ( ' 93- ' 95) is the local manager of the New York Mutual Life Insurance Co. at Jacksonville, Fla. His promotion has been unusually rapid and gives promise of a very successful career. F. H. Lauder ( ' 78- ' 85), an Old Boy always ready to do all he can to further T. C. S. interests, has gone into business as a Com- mission merchant in Ottawa. We wish him every success. J. F. Scarth ( ' 87- ' 9i), has been moved to the branch of the Imperial Bank at Sault Ste Marie, Ont. H. G. Ross { ' 75- ' 76) is Manager of the Ontario Bank at Newmarket. H. G. Brunton ( ' g7- ' 98) is in the Ontario Bank at . ' Aurora. His loss has weakened the Hockey vii considerably. E. B. K. Watson { ' )6- ' () ), who left last term, is in the Imperial Bank, Hamilton. His voice is very much missed in the Choir where he led the trebles for a long time, rarely missing a service. E. I. D. Clark ( ' 94- ' 98) has entered the service of the Bank of Montreal and is stationed at Goderich. H. C. Seaman { ' go- ' gS) is now in the Traders ' Bank, at Hamilton. C.J. Loewen ( ' 8i- ' 84) is in Three Forks, B. C. looking after the mining interests of Victoria investors. G. L. Francis ( ' 88- ' 92) and A. M. Bethune ( ' 84- ' 92) have been removed from the Head otifice of the Dominion Bank to the Belleville and Lindsay branches respectively. IRINirV (Ul.LliGli SCHOOL RL.LOR0. N. G. Hugel, Royal Engineers ( ' 7.v ' 83) has just i)assecl a satisfactory examination for promotion. Ve are glaii to learn that H. V. Osier ( ' 93 " ' 97) has recovered from his recent serious illness. We offer our congratulations to ( " •. B. Strathy ( ' 95- ' 97) on his appointment to the editorial staff of the Trinity Review. A. E. Hewitt, a nuniher of the xi of 1877 and now etlitor of the t ' anadian War Book wroteusa particularly niceletter.andalsooffered us the use of any cuts helonging to the Year Book which might be useful to us. By the bye, we noticed in it an excellent picture of E. F. Seagram. We have to offer our very hearty thanks to Old Boys who have interested themselves in the Record and obtained subscribers for us. H. Wotherspoon { ' 96- " 98) and V. S. Ferguson ( ' 95-97) have been especial ly active, and sent us a number of subscriptions. We must add to the names we have men- tioned, R. I). Har ey and W. R. Ferguson, both of whom have busied themselves to further our interests. Our Assistants too have been hard at work, A. 1). Reid, I). B. Plumb, V. V. Lucas L. M. Rathbun and T. C. . lcConkey, all of them, have obtained new subscribers. Through lack of space we are unable to print much School news, a defect we .intend to remedy in our next. The Rink has been a great success and the Hockey has improved. Mr. Coombs is drilling the .School, in two s(|uad.s, twice a week, and Instructor Sander- son has four classes every Saturday in (lymnastics, and there will be a competition before the term ends. The new organ will be in place before next term, and last but not least. Tucker is coming to co.ich the xi. This space is reserved for W. i. McLii. N, Dealer in Pianos, Organs, Sew- ing L chines, c.. Port Hope. THE POWER OF SOOND Is Wonderfully Illustrated in THE KARN PIANO Wherein perfectly made and adjusted bodies mutually acting upon one another make modulation infinite. ■ - KARN IS KING - - THE D. W. KARN COMPANY, umited. PL X0 ORGAN MANLFACl URLRS, WOODSTOCK, ON T. Al) I ' .RriSi ' .MICNTS. O HEl PORT " HOPE. BREWING .A.ND MALTING GO. - - LIMITED - - - The Celebrated Ales. Stout, Half and Half and Malt Stout made by the above Company are proclaimed by all quite the best on the market, and have also received for their purity the testimonv of the medical profession. BROWN HENNINC, Dealers in all Grades of Anthracite and Bituminous -t: Coal Scranton Coal a Specbity. Hard and Soft Wood. - American Coal OH. Yard and OIKce Mill St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64. J. A. Brown. R- Hcnning. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. SMITH 00, Forwardinc Agents and Dealers in LUMBER, LIME, PORTL.WD CEMENT, AND ALL KINDS OK BUILD- ING MATERIAL. 1 LOWEST PF(ICES. QUEEN ' S HOTEL TORONTO - CANADA. Strictly First Class in all its Appointments. I ' atronized by Royalty and the be.st families. Is mo. ' it delightfully situated near the liay on front Street, and is one of the largest and most comfortal)le hotels in the Dominion of Canada. Fropiietors. ROW SELL HU GH SOAf, Books and SteitioriGrtj PRII 1TII IG BOOKBII DIi IG 74 and 76, KING STREET, EAST, TORONTO. irvinit : CollCi}c School IRccor VOL II. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL, 5TH, 1899. NO. 2 lie trinitu Coll a ' (h " llfftd. Managers: W. H. NiciiTtNGALS. Manac.f.r Treasukkr- Rev . (_;, H. Kkougmall Skcrbtakv. Assistants: IJ. R. Hini es, K. T. Lucas, LI. H. Casski.s, l . U. Pll ' Mii. L. M. Ratmuun, A. D, Ki-;in. . )1 communicitions on business, and all subscriptions should be addrosed to the .Man.lgrr, who will also send the rales for adverli in ;, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Si ' iisckii ' ti, n 50 cents. The first number of the second volume of the RhxoRD seems to have been popukir among Old Boys to judge by the number of subscn])iions which have reached us since it was sent out. Tiie list of Old Boy subscriiiers ha.s nearly doubled itself already, showing that the Record is filling a long felt want. We hope that more and more Old Boys will send in their subscriptions, and for ourselves we promise to do our best to make the paper as full a " record " of the doings of the Old Boys and the Present School as possible, and constitute it what it is meant to be, a chain which shall bind us all in an ever closer union as the years go on. THE RECORD. At a meeting of the Managing Staff of the Recorij held on March 23rd the Treasurer presented the annual financial statement. The books were duly audited and found cor- rect by the Head Master and W. J. Robert- son, Esq., of Port Hope, who audits the town books. After some discussion it was decided to devote the balance to the following objects : — 1. The sum of five dollars was voted to pay for the use of the Rosedale grounds for the annual match with Bishop Ridley Col- lege. 2. A pewter, with the School coat of arms and the winner ' s name engraved on it, was offered for the Fives Com|)etition. 3. The balance remaining was to be used to build a Football (Jround for Little Side, which would also serve to ini|)rove the out- field for cricket. The exact position of the Football Ground has not yet been decided upon, but it will probably be north of the present cricket ground. AN OLD BOY IN INDIA. Through the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Morris we are able to publish a letter from Lieut. I-;. M. Morris ( ' S3- ' .S6), containing an account of the Patiala week, which we think will prove of interest to all our readers. Morris is in the Devonshire Regiment, and has lately seen service on the Indian frontier. He is on the Regimental Polo team, and has twice played in the finals at Lucknow. He and his wife were down at T. C. S. for the (Md Boys ' match and Speech Day last year: — " The Patiala week is one continued round of pleasure, the Mahar.ijah himself is one of the most ])oweiful and wealthy Sikhs chiefs ill India and entertains in most regal style. Although he has never been to England he is most western in his ideas and habits and no one rides slraighter or harder whether it be after the hounds, wild boar or at polo. Well, our pany arrived there about 9 30 at night and were met by carriages and driven off to the state club where a very good dinner :iwaited us, our baggage in the meantime being sent off to our Camp. After dinner we were told the hounds would meet at 5.45 in the morning, so off we went to get in some sleep. " Daybreak found every one gathered at the Club waiting for the carri.iges which were to drive us out to the meet. About fifty people turned up and about three miles out we found sufficient Ivrses saddled and bridled for all, ladies alike. The R;ijah is his own master, and after a little delay we started off, the hounds giving us a very good run, but they soon lost and another bit was drawn which proved a success and we were taken for a good ten minute run as hard as we could lay legs to the ground. A wild boar ran across our front, which meant good-bye to fox hunt- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ing that day, for the hounds got onto the track of the boar and gave us a two mile burst running the boar to ground in the jungle and after some difficulty we managed to get them otT. The horses had had enough for the day so we started for the carriages and refreshments and were hack at our camp by lo o ' clock. A warm hath and a good hot breakfast washed down by hock and soda soon put one to rights. " After breakfast I had half an hour ' s prac- tice at the nets with Brockwell, the well- known Surrey professional. Just before luncheon we met at the roller rink, played hockey and tumbled about till we were black and blue, after luncheon an hour ' s sleep and then polo: dinner at 8 o ' clock and race lotteries afterwards till i a. m. completed the first day ' s amusement. " The second day found us again assembled at the Club in the early hours for a paper chase — of course mounted. Our mounted hare laid a very good course across country with lots of jumping, ending up at the Club; about fifty followed and the pace throughout was fast and furious. We were early back to camp and after breakfast we played tennis; an early luncheon and races in the afternoon. A very good card was supplied, good fields and excellent racing, in the evening after dinner fancy dress carnival on the rink. So ended the second day. " On the third day every guest was driven out about four miles to the " pig-stick " meet or in other words to hunt the wild boar, quite the best and most exciting sjiort in the world. Horses w re provided for all who cared to follow and elephants for those who wished to be spectators. We were divided up into parties of four or five each and started off distributing ourselves along the tiorder of the jungle where the wild boar lives. Two squadrons of the Rajah ' s Cavalry and about 200 beaters beat the jungle and drove the pigs out into the open and then the fun commenced. Only boars are speared, no sows, and only one party pursues a pig at a time, that is the party takes the pig that breaks close to it and often you sit and watch with envy a huge boar break near another party. Well, we had been doing sentry-go for about an hour and out-trotted a fat old pig which gave my party a half-mile gallop as hard as we could go, but imagine our disgust as just as I got on even terms with it I dis- covered it was a sow, so we wheeled about and went hack to our places again. Our patience was soon rewarded for out came a huge boar and no mistake this time VV ' e gave it 200 yards start and then let go after him, he gave us a two mile burst before we finished him. The first one who spears him claims " first spear " and the pig ' s head. I only got 3rd spear on this occasion. " By this time it was noon and we had been going since daybreak. We were tired, hot, thirsty and hungry and so went back to a camp and luncheon that had been prepared for all close by, under the shade of some beautiful trees There were also about 60 small tents with beds and clean sheets for those who cared to turn in after luncheon, for we were to make another start at four . o ' clock. " A great many weary ones had a couple of hours ' sleep alter luncheon and others sat rountl m easy chairs under the trees. Sharp at 4 o ' clock we started off again, but to a different place. Our party waited and waited, no sign of a boar. We had another disap- pointing run after a sow. However we got our chance at last, a huge .boar turned up and gave us a fine run. There is great com- petition for " first spear, " and this trip I got in first. He was a well plucked one, nothing daunted him, he charged us time after time. On one occasion he charged full tilt at my animal ' s forelegs but I met him with my spear on the snout. The violence wrenched the spear clean out of my hand. After the pig had got safely out of charging distance I dismounted and got my spear and gave chase again. Two of us brought up with him in the jungle where we were an hour and a half killing him, hut not before he had done considerable damage to one horse, giving a big nasty wound high up on the flank. If they succeed in getting a charge home on your horse ' s forelegs you will probably be brought down and vo ur horse, if not you, ripped to pieces. " The remainder of our visit included two day ' s racing and a hunt. In the hunt we had an excellent run. I secured a spear and followed with it in the hopes of coming across a pig, two of us did it and got two pigs between us much to the envy of the others who shouted a ' Kingdom for a spear. ' It TRINITY COLLEC.E SCHOOL RECORD. 1 1 was licliglitful, wo were allowed to have it all our own way. " The Rajah played the visitors at cricket and heat us. U ' e ilevoted the last two after- noons to polo and the last night he enter- tained us at a banquet and a nautch, his nautch girls, nunihering about thirty, danced and sang in his palace before us to the strains of weird easlorji niu ir ' HOW I RAN AWAY FROM SCHOOL AND THE MORAL OF IT. Out situation was now desperate, for we were too frightened to look further for work of any kind, and the single, lonely dollar we still had would not keep us long from star- vation. Every cloud, however, has its silver lining, and I fancied I detected a gleam in the dark ones gathering over us, when 1 remembered once having met, at a summer resort, a clergyman and his family from Rochester. I remembered him as a very benevolent and consequently credulous, old gentleman, and thought to myself that if we could find him, we might pass off on him some story which would secure his assistance for us. I told Jack of my idea, and as a drowning man grasps at a straw, he immed- iately agreed to help me look up my clerical friend and seek his aid. In a chemist ' s shop we borrowed a direc- tory and soon discovered tlie name and residence we were looking for. Inspired now with new hope and recklessness, we spent our last dollar on a good lunch, realizing at least one half of the old (lerman proverb that meat and mass never interfere with any man ' s work, and then started our search for the street and number we had learned in the directory. We had not to search long, or to walk very far, before we found ourselves in front of the clergyman ' s house. Jack had insisted that I should control and tell the whole storv this time, and so very nervous with this responsibility and really having no idea what the story would be, I rang the bell and asked for the reverend gentleman, and with Jack, was shown into the drawing room. As explanatory to the incident I am about to relate, I must tell my readers that other than the " small black cloud of misfortune on the horizon, " which on the morning of Ascension Day should have warned us from this unhappy journey, there had been a hint of real wet riouds on that horizon, so I had very prudently worn my rubbers. These rubbers 1 still wore, as I had no place to leave them, and with them on walked into the clergyman ' s house. Our host soon appeared, and when he recognized me, called his wife and some of the children in, and all expressing great sur- prise and pleasure to see us, made us feel very welcome. I had (juite forgotten what the wife was like, and reacciuaintance showed her to be a stern, forbi(Jding-looking woman, with an abrupt and suspicious manner. She was large, seemed very old., and wore spec- tacles so strong that her eyes were very much magnified and had a fixed stare about them. .Add to all this a limp, an incipient beard ami a harsh V ' aiikee voice, and a woman is pictured surely well calculated to strike terror into the heart of a small boy. At any rate I was quite overcome, and under the influence of those awful eyes, could not, for my life, concoct any storv, on the strength of which we could ask for her husband ' s assistance. I weakly explained when cjuestioned, that we were only there for a trip, and had taken the opportunity of paying them a friendly call. During the conversation I had suddenly be- come conscious that I had forgotten to take off my dirty rubbers before entering, and fearing that so stern a woman, as our hostess appeared to be, would not allow slight ac- quaintance to interfere with iier giving me a reprimand for wearing such dirty things into the hou.se, I quietly slipped them off and under a chair when her attention was called awav from me for a moment. I thought I riad managed this very successfully, and very much relieved, had almost regained sufficient confidence during a talk with our benevolent host, to make uj) a tale which would enlist his sympathies for us, and pour it into his ears. I was in the middle of making a hurried mental arrangement of a slory, when I was startled by hearing our hostess ask her hus- band in trulv awful tones, " William ! How dare vou leave your dirty rubbers in the drawing room ? ' ' While I had been talking with " William, " this dreadful woman had s[)ied mv rubbers under the chair and now she stood pointing at them, and preparing to make a furious onslaught on her husband for his carelessness in leaving them there. He, verv much startled, looked to where she 12 TRINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. pointed and immediately said the rubbers were not his, and that he had not left them there. Each member of the family on being questioned, indignantly denied the ownership of those ofiending rubbers. Our hostess, not to be denied a victim, made another attack on William and insisted that the rubbers were his. He was evidently a very long suffering gentleman, for this time, he looked very care- fully at the rubbers, said thev did not look like his, that they looked much too small, and that at any rate he did not at all remem- ber leaving them in the room. His wife then gingerly picked up my dirty rubbers and carried them out, scolding all the while about men and their carelessness. All during this scene 1 had kept well in the background, my heart beating ([uickly from nervousness and filled with a sickening sense of guilt. Alto- gether too frightened to confess, I let the clergyman take all the blame for those rubbers, and before his Xanthippe returned, I bade the family good-bye, and followed by the surprised Jack, rushed out of the house. When I explained the whole thing to him, he called me an awful little tool, for Jack was practical and thought it most absurd to lose a pair of rubbers rather than face a cross old woman. With very melancholy and despairing feel- ings, two boys now walked about the streets of Rochester and wondered what would become of them. " Jack, ' said I, after we had walked some way in silence, " we still have our return tickets and the boat leaves this evening tor I ' ort Hope- let us go back to the .School. ' " 1 knew you would back down, " answered Jack, you are no more use in running away than " here Jack paused at a loss to name any one or thing of less use. " I am no more of a funk than you are, " I retorted, " but I am not going to stay here to starve. They can ' t kill us when we get back, and nothing that they can do will be as bad as what may ha|)pen to us if we stay here. " I think Jack was really quite willing to be con- vinced, for his ne.xt remark was, " Well, how are we to get to the boat ? I haven ' t a blooming cent. Have you? " " Xot a cop- per. Our only way is to walk. ' It w.is indeed the only way, and a long, hot, dusty way we found it, when after a little lurther di.scussion, we started to walk from Rochester to Charlotte, to reach the boat, which would carry two penitent runaways home to justice. We reached the boat but a short time before she was due to leave, and so went immediately on board. We again took our seats in the stern and sat there awaiting her departure, too tired, hungry and dejected to speak, and our thoughts running on what would be our fate on the morrow. Soon after we had left port, a storm arose which turned out to be one of the fiercest of the season. All night long the old North King pounded through the heavy seas, and the plunging, rolling motion added sea sick- ness to our other miserie . When at last she reached the Canadian shore, we learned to our dismay that she had made Brighton instead of Port Hope, and would stay there until the storm had somewhat abated How different had tieen our former passage on this boat. We had first crossed the lake filled with hope, enthusiasm and that delight- ful sense of freedom of which I have already spoken, we returned now with the knowledge of certain and swift punishment awaiting us but I cannot paint all the sufferings of that return trip, as the space allotted to me in this paper does not permit of my doing so. As the morning advanced the weather be- came more settled, and at length the steamer left Brighton, and made her way up the lake. We reached Cobourg with a good deal of ditticulty and here the Captain decided to remain, as the harbour was a good one, and the sea was still running high enough to make it dangerous for his boat to go further. Cobourg lies seven miles from Port Hope, and as our main idea now, was to reach the School, we made up our minds to walk that distance. I had often before walked between Port Hope and Cobourg but this time it was another story. W ' e had had no tea, had passed a sleepless night and were still without breaktast, so my readers may believe me when I tell them that every mile of that walk seemed ten, and when we reached the School we were about as sick-looking and exhausted School boys as had ever crossed its portals. The boys were just going to their rooms before dinner when we arrived. Jack and I joined them in their rush upstairs, and in this way our white faces and dirty boots and clothes escaped attention. I left Jack with- out a word and stumbled along to my TRINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORl). 3 dormitory. As soon as I entered, my room- mates crowded around, very much astonished no douht at my appearance, but l)erore I could answer their ijuestions or make any exphuialion. I fainted. When 1 recDvereu, I found myself in hed with the mation fussinj afiout the room looking after me. I was p retty well laid up for several days, and 1 imagine my recovery was somewhat retardeil by the thought of an unpleasant interview with the authorities which I fancied -awaited me when 1 should be well. Strange to say that interview never took place, for by some oversight on the part of the " powers that be " it was always sup- posed that Jack and I had visiteti relations in the neighbourhood during the holiday, antl that we had properly obtained leave to do so. 1 came to this conclusion as days and finally terms passed by without our hearing from the masters of our runaway escapaile. I have seen in the papers lately the account of an .American army captain leceiving from the government a good many thousand dollars back pay, as, owing to an oversight, he had not been discharged " when his regi- ment was disbanded just after the Civil war. Some such oversight must have occurred at T. C. S., for I am sure that the School authorities never dreamed how Jack and I hail passed that holiday, and what had bei-n our unhai)[)y experiences. I promised a " moral " in the title of this article, but need I give one in so many words ? Hasn ' t the story I have told been gloomy and sad enough to deter any boy from taking the law into his own hands, and " running away ' ' from his School for real or fancied w rongs ? Few or none could hope for our luck in getting back and not being found out, and looking back I cannot think that any greater disaster could have hap[)ened to me, than if I had had to leave the School as the punishment for running away. When I entered the School I was naturally rather homesick at times, but by far the worse attack I ever had was ceitainly at the end of my last term, when I had to say fare- well to the School. I could not imagine then how I had ever run away from the old School 1 had since learned to love so well. AN OLD BOY. Note. " We wish to state that Jack justified his title of bad boy by getting himself expelled. School 1Rc vt Smce our last issue we have had the pleas- ure of hearing two more of the series of lectures of which we spoke in our last issue. I ' rof. Kigby lectured on " Sheri lan " and annised his audience mightily by his quota- lations, especially those from " The Rivals. " We are afraitl Sheridan was, so to speak, a terra i ic ,i;nila to many, but Dean Rigby evidently not only removed their ignorance but revealed to them a new field of reading in the plays of the wittiest of modern dram- atists. The Librarian received several de- mands for " Sheridans " next day, with which he was unfortunately unable to comjily. I ' rof. Kigby preached in the Chapel next morning, the first time for seventeen years that the sermon has not been in the after- noon. On March iSth I ' rof. Mackenzie gave us his lecture " The Soudan. " Perhaps this was the most popular of the series, and as many had recently read " With Kitchener to Khar- toum " we were able to appreciate the lecture all the more. A cajiital ma]) of the Soudan made us able to follow the lecturer from point to point. Prof. Mackenzie covered a great deal of ground and presented the h;gvptian question ii initio. The lecture was most interesting as well as most instruc- tive and we do not wonder that it has been so well received by the numerous audiences who have had the pleasure of listening to it. One of the features, if not the feature, of the term has been the revival of interest shown in the liymnasium. Classes have been held every week under Instructor Sanderson, and every day a good number of boys have been putting his instruction to a ()ractical use. It is hard to believe that in so short a time so much good work could have been done and great credit is due to Sanderson not only for his successful train- ing, but for the way in which he has handled the boys. The traces of his work may be seen in the better carriage of many hoys as well as in their increa.sed capability in the Gymnasium itself. The dumb-bell drill, supplementing Mr. Coombs ' drill in the mornings, has had an excellent effect. Hut perhaps nothing afforded so good a 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. proof of the work done as the Gymnasium Competition which took place on March 25th. There were no less than fifteen entries. I ' he exercises were set by Sanderson and comprised two each on the parallel bars and on the high and low horizontal bar ; the competitors were also allowed to do one exercise of their own choosing on each bar. Although the exercises were not very numerous nor yet very difficult, some capital work was done, specially by Harris and Armour, and done in good form. Messrs. Pepler, Coombs and Watson acted as judges, marking indenendently, and awarded the first place to Harris ; .• rmour max, Brunton and Bevan followed in the order named. The Rink has been a decided success this term. We had skating for twenty-two con- secutive day.s, besides odd days now and again. There was nothing of which the need was felt so much in our out-door life, and our thanks are due to the masters whose public spirit led them to build it. This year, we believe, it has paid for itself, and next year we may reasonably expect a credit balance. The arrangements this year were good, and faithfully carried out, thanks to the energy of Mr. Nightingale, who undertook the manage- ment out of door.s, Mr. Broughall looking after the finances. Two matches were played by the Hockey team, home and home matches with the High School. The first was lost by a score of 5 goals to 5, and the second had a similar result, the score being 3 to 2. match was to have been played with ' I ' rinity, but unfor- tunately it fell through. Our Seven was hard- ly as big as usual, which may account for our want of success, but Reid, Brunton and Labatt will, we hope, be here for some time yet ; all three are promising players and should give a good account of themselves. The following are the Hockey vii in order of precedence : — first vii. W. C. .McNeil (Capt.) ; S. R. Saunders, W. S. Darling (lorwards) ; A. W. Brunton (cover jjoint) : T. I). Garvey (point); A D. Reid (goal) ; H. I abatt (forsvard). Second vii. G. H. Cassels (cover point) ; A. E. Patterson (forward) ; W. W. Auston (point); G. H. Gouinlock (goal); L. R. Avery, J. S. Craig, L. M. Rathbun (forwards.) The thirty-fifth annual meeting of the Cricket Club was held on March 28th, in the Speech Room, the Head Master in the chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and passed, and the Treasurer read the finan- cial statement, which showed that the Club ' s debt had been somewhat reduced. The offi- cers elected were: — President, — The Head Master. Vice-Presi- dents,- Rev. G. H. Broughall, W. H. Nightingale Esq., H. J. Tucker Esq. Hon: Sec ' y, — E. M, Watson Esq.. Committee, — J. H. CoUinson Esq., S. R. Saunders, F. T. Lucas, W. L. Reid. The Captain this year is G. R. Hindes, who has headed the bowling averages for the past two years. He has five other members of the old xi left : Saunders, Lucas, Reid, Rathbun and Craig. This forms a capita! nucleus to work upon, and in addition there are several of last year ' s second xi available. We were pleased to see M. V. Plummer a few days ago in Toronto and to learn that he had quite recovered from his accident. He hopes to be back again in September. It is a pity that he could not have returned for the cricket ; he was a likely candidate for his xi Colours. Only one boy is leaving this term, A. E. Patterson ( ' 95- ' 99), but he will be a great loss. Though quite young, he had his 2nd vii Hockey Colours ; he was a most promis- ing and plucky football player, and was pretty sure of his Cap this year. Everyone wishes " Pat " the best of good luck. The Annual Confirmation was held in the Chapel on Palm Sunday, when the following boys were confirmed by the Bishop of To- ronto: W. W. Auston ; H. G. Beckwith ; E. B. Coleman ; A. T. Crapsey ; G. Darling; T. I). Garvey ; H. R. Langslow ; T. C. McCIIon- key ; G. R. Mason ; M. J. Mason ; T. C. Mewburn ; A. E. Patterson ; K. A. Ram.say; J. Ct. Spragge. We very much regret to announce the death of F. W. H. Postlethwaite ( ' 8i- ' 82) who died on Easter Day in Toronto. He had been engaged for some years, and was mar- ried a few days ago while in an almost dying state. To his father, mother and his devoted wife we wish to extend our heartiest sym- l)athy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ' 5 ®l Boys ' Column. We publish below a list of Old Boys who are now serving in the Imperial Army with their regiments. We have cndeavoureil to make the list as complete as possible, but there must of course be some inaccuracies and omissions and we shall l)e ylad to hear of any corrections which will help to ni.ike the list complete : — H. E. Wise, Captain, Cameronians ; passed Staff College : unemployed otTicer on active list. A. H. Van Straubenzee, Captain, Royal Engineers ; stationed at ( " hatham. B. W. Van Straubenzee, ( " aptain. South Wales Borderers ; instructor in .Militarv Topography, Royal Military College, Sand- hurst, England. N. vi. Von Hugel, Captain, Royal En- gineers ; stationed at Cork. E. ' . O. Hewett, Captain, Queen ' s Own, (Royal West Kent Regiment); stationed at Dum l)um, Bengal. f. ( ' . Van Straubenzee. Captain, Royal Artillery ; Professor Royal Military College, Kingston. H P. Leader, Captain, Sixth Dragoon Ciuards (Carabiniers), Superintetvlent of Cymnasia, South Eastern District; head- quarters at I )over. A. M. Cayley, Captain Royal Artillery ; stationed at Halifax, N. S. E. M. Morris, Lieutenant, Devonshire Regiment : stationed at Juiundur, Punjab. 1). S. .Maclnnes, Lieutenant, Royal En- gineers ; stationed at ( ' ape Town. W. C. Dumble, Lieutenant, Royal En- gineers ; stationed at Bermuda, W. I. H. N HoUinshead, Lieutenant, Royal .Artillery ; stationed in Ceylon. W. F. Sweny, Lieutenant, Royal Fusiliers ; stationed at Nasirahad, Hengal. J. W. Osborne, Lieutenant, Cameronians (Scottish Rifles) ; stationed at .Aldershot. Cr. S. Wilkes, Lieutenant, Royal Artillery ; stationed at Roorkee. H. C. Bickford, 2nd Lieutenant, Sixth Dragoon C.uards : stationed at Aldershot. H. H. Syer, 2nd Lieutenant, South Wales Borderers ; stationed at Meerut. India. G. H. Rogers, 2nd Lieutenant, Bedford- shire Regiment ; stationed at . Iooltan, Pun- jab. D. F. Campbell, 2nd Lieutenant, Lancashire Fusiliers ; stationed at Malta. Beside these Old Boys, G. S. Worsley, R. A. ; Capt. H. C. Freer of the South Stafford- shire Reginient, whose death it was our pain- ful ilutv to record last summer ; Captain Hoyd Magee, the crack shot ; and H. A. Morrow of the Leicestershire Regiment, have all served Her Majesty, while A. C. Mac- donell obtained a commission in the R. A. but never joined. With one exception all of these Old Boys have passed through the R. M. C, many of them with distinction, notably Mclnnes and Wilkes, who each carried everything before them in their last year. Since 1876 no fewer than 61 boys have gon e to R. M. C. from us. . . H. an Straubenzee, Von Hugel, Mc- lnnes, Dumble and HoUinshead all won first place at the Entrance Examination, and in their last year Mclnnes and Stairs won the Sword of Honour, and HoUinshead and Muckleston the Bronze MedaL We hope to have several others to add to the list of those holding commissions before the year is out. At Trinity College, G. B. Strathy ( ' 9S- ' 97) and A. S. B. Lucas ( ' 92- ' 97) have been elect- ed Secretary and Treasurer, respectively, of the Athletic Association, and E. P. S.Spencer ( ' 88- ' 95) is a member of the Committee. I. R. H. Warren ( ' 89- ' 94) is Secretary of the C. S. M. A. Spencer is Secretary and Lucas is Treasurer, of the Literary Institute. L. H. Baldwin ( ' 72-77) and H. C. Osborne ( ' 88- ' 92) are President and Secretary of the Toronto branch of Convocation, C. J. Catto, ( ' 81-86) and V. ]. S. Martin ( ' 87- ' 94) being on the Committee. The Rev. I. S. Broughall ( ' 8o- ' 84) deliver- ed a lecture on " General CJordon " in the Oddfellows ' Hall at Whitby, of which town he is Rector, a few weeks ago. The local papers described it as " an admirable lecture, carefully prepared and pleasingly delivered. " A. D. Strathy ( ' 90- ' 96) has gone out to Spokane as secretary to a mining company. He has always shown great interest in the RF.coRn, and sent us several items for the Old Boys ' column. We wish him every suc- cess, and can assure him that he will not be forgotten. i6 ■RI !K ' (T)I.I,i:r,F. SCHOOL RFX ' ORD, Dr. JoiiL ' s. till ' Registrar of Trinity College, writes to congratuhite us on the success of the Rkcorl). We may safely say that, with the exception of the Head Master, no one has been such a loyal and generous friend to T. C. S. as Dr. Jones. His good wishes are therefore all the more valuable. The extract which we print helow is taken from the Livin, Church of March i8th. All his old schoolfellows will join with us in wishing that every succ-ess may attend Du Moulin in his work in Chicago. " The Rev. Frank Du Moulin whose por- trait appears on the front page, is of Huguenot extraction. He is 28 years of age, and son of the Rt. Rev. J. Hhilip DuMoulin, I.ord Bishop of Niagara, whose .see city is Hamil- ton, Ontario, and whose powers as preacher and organizer he seems to have inherited. His early education was obtained at Trinity College School, Port Hope, ( anada ; he graduated in arts from the University of Trinity College, Toronto, in ' 91, and in divinity in ' 94, in which last year he was ordained to the diaconaie by the Rt. Rev. .Arthur Sweatman, Lord Hishop of Toronto, and ordained priest in ' 95. He served as assistant at the church of the Holy Trinity, Toronto, and then came to Chicago on the invitation of the Kev. John Rouse, to assist him at Trinitv church, from which he was cilled to be rector of Emmanuel church, Cleveland, two years ago. I ' here the success of his pastorate was phenomenal. The Rev. K. W. W ' ortliington, diocesan secretary, in sending Mr. 1 )u .Moulin his " letters dimissory, " says : " We will miss you .sadly. You have left a record behind you such as no rector has been able to achieve in Cleveland in so short a time. " He found Emmanuel parish struggling under a debt of $12,000. He left it free. The congregation had dwindled 10 a small number. He so increased it that a new and larger church edifice was a necessity. There were no jiarish societies. It now h.as 12 guilds doing active Church work. He arrived in Chicago on the 22nd, and preached his inaugural sermon on the 26th ult. It may be atlded that Mr. DuMoulin w.is general secretary of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew in Canada during the period of its planting and establishment among our neigh- bours ; . e.y from ' 90 to ' 93. ' ' •The Rev. W. H. White ( ' 8i- ' 87) and the Rev. J. G. Brown ( ' 83- ' 92) were ordained to the Priesthood on Feb. 26th, the former by the Bishop of Toronto, the latter by the Bishop of Manchester, Eng. Mr. v. E. (ireen, who was our Organist from ' 91 to ' 93 has been with us for a few days. Some of his compositions have been recently published by Schirmer of New York, and nobody who knows his rare gifts as a musician will be surprised to hear that they have been very favourably received in the mu- sical world. He has done us the honour to name one out of a series of hymn tunes " ' Trinity College School. " The tune is set to the words of the ancient hymn " Before the ending of the day. " F. J. Henderson ( ' 92- ' 94) has been moved from the Gananoque branch of the Merchants Bank to that at Mitchell, where ■. (i. Hinds ( ' 75- ' 78), who played on the xi of ' 78, is manager. We thank H. Wotherspoon ( ' 96- ' 98) very heartily for sending us the names of sixteen subscribers from Montreal, with their fees. This is a very practical proof of interest in the paper, which we hope to see copied. E. F. Seagram was at the meeting of the C. L. A. in his official capacitv and was, we understand, again elected an office-holder. E. G. Sutherland ( ' 96- ' 98) is now in the Bank of Montreal, stationed at Chatham, Ont., and from all we hear is doing very well. T. W. B. Marling ( ' 88- ' 95) is an assistant- master at Lakefield with our old friend Mr. Mackenzie. G. Spragge ( ' 91 - ' 95) and D. G. Hagarty ( ' 9i- ' 95) have promised us a visit. We hope to see them soon. We had a letter and a subscription from ' T. Munro (larrett ( ' 72- ' 73). He asked after Mrs. Stevens and her " Presidents. " Doubt- less this will recall old memories to many others. J. M. Syer ( ' 90- ' 97) is in the Molson ' s Bank at Simcoe. We were very glad to hear from W. Harvey -Smith ( ' S2- ' 85) who is now one of the leading medical men in Winnipeg. He appreciates the Record so highly that he advises us to raise our subscription to one dollar. Xrvinit : (roUa3C School IRccorb. VOL II. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JUNE. BTH, 1899. NO. 3 l l|( rinttg oll s $cf(Oo( T tmA. Managers: W. H. Nichtingalk, Manaukki Thkasukkr. Rev . G. H. Brouchall Sbckktarv. Assistants; G. K. Hinpes. F. T. Lucas, G. H. Casskls, D. B. Flumb, L. M. Rathuun, A. I . Rkii . All cummunications an biuiness, .ind ull subscriptions should be addressed to the MaiuiKer, who will also send the rates for advertising, on rCT uesl. Letters and articles lor insertion should lie addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for puolication. Annual Subschiition , 50 cents. Since our last issue an event has occurred the full importance of which it is hard to realize, so unexpectedly has the announce- ment come, like a bolt out of a clear .sky. We refer of course to the resignation of the Head Master which takes place at the end of the School year. It is said that there is always somebody to fill the place left vacant by another, but we almost doubt whether this may not be the exception that proves the rule. He has been Head Master for 29 years, he has built up the .School from almost nothing, he has erected two buildings, he has placed Trinity College School in the proud position which she now holds: while the influence which he has exercised on the present generation as on the one now rising cannot be estimated, maybe it never will. Of his great work here it may be truly said, " Exegit monumentum sere perennius. " As long as Trinity Colbge School stands his name must be affectionate- ly and indissolubly connected with all its best aspirations and traditions. In our next issue we intend to publish a more extended account of the Headmaster. A School song is a want which has long been felt at T. C. S., but it is a want no longer. At Mr. Broughall ' s request. Profes- sor Huntingford of Trinity University, has not only written a School song but has set it to music. The words of the song will be found below, and we wish to congratulate the author on the vigour of his sentiment and the happiness of its expression. Much of the popularity of a School song depends on the music to which it is set. With a bright and tuneful air, such as Professor Hunt- ingford has given us the " C " armen " is sure to become a favourite. On behalf of the School we thank Prof. Huntingford for giving us the words and music of " Carmen Schola; Trinitariie. " CARMEN SCHOLA TRINITARI.S. Firmis in coliii)us Hie habitamus, Nomen amabile Concelebramus. Floreat per saecula Schola Trinitaria, Macta sit virtutibus Oloria primaria. Sint procul jurgia Cum corde vano, Detur mens sana in Corpore sano. Floreat etc. Integris moribus Colimus fidem: Amor infixus est Omnibus idem. Floreat etc. Labor honoribus Mox finietur, Palma merentibus Retribuetur. Floreat etc. Domuni desiderans Fremit juventu.s. Cordis et carminis Mirus concentus. Floreat etc. The committee appointed to make arrange- ments for the testimonial to Dr. Hethune have sent out a circular asking Old Boys to subscribe themselves, and to co-operate with the committee in making the testimonial the success it ought to be. Owing to the fact that the addresses of many of the Old Boys are unknown to the committee, the assistance of all interested is particularly desired, and it is hoped that Old Boys who have been noti- fied of the testimonial will make a point of asking all others whom they may meet to join them in subscribing. Subscriptions are to be addressed to E. 1 . .Armour, 6 King St. W., Toronto. i8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ®l Bo s ' association. The annual meeting of the Old Boys ' Association was held at Trinity College on the evening of April 6th. After routine busi- ness, the chairman, the Rev. C. L. Worrell, of the Royal Military College, Kingston, call- ed on the Secretary-Treasurer for his report. Tile Secretary in his re|)ort stated that the subscriptions during the past year were con- siderably less than for the year preceding. This was in part accounted for by the fact that the annual meeting was held at an earlier date than usual. In accordance with a resolution passed at the last meeting, twenty-five dollars was devoted to improvements about the School rink, and, largely as a result of this ex])endi- ture, the rink during the past winter has been a decided success. The Secretary also mentioned that Old Boys at the Royal Military College had very kindly offered a cup for competition in gymnastics. The President, in the course of an address on the work of the Association, drew particu- lar attention to the valuable services of Mr. D. V. Saunders, as the Old Hoys ' represent- ative on the (Governing Body, and e-xpressed the hope that at no distant date an increased representation would be granted the Associ- ation. On motion of Mr. E. I). Armour, the oldest Old Boy present, seconded by Mr. G. St. G. Baldwin, the youngest Old Boy, it was resolved : — " That the Old Boys ' Association, having heard with deep regret that the Reverend the Head Master has sent in his resignation, a suitable testimonial be present- ed to him on the occasion of his retirement on Speech Day, in affectionate remembrance of his long and successful administration, and that a committee be formed for that purpose consisting of Messrs. 1). V. Saunders, H. C. Osborne and the mover. " A resolu- tion was also passed pledging those present to make an effort to have as large as possible a number of Old Boys present on Speech Day to take part in the presentation to the Head Master. ' I ' he officers were then elected by acclama- tion, and nominations made for (he election of twelve members to the conmiittee as follows : - I ' resident Dr. A. J. Johnson, Toronto. Vice-Presidents — Rev. J. S. Howard, To- ronto ; Mr. E. L. Curry, Montreal ; Mr. D. R. C. Martin, Hamilton. Secretary-Treasurer- Rt ' v. Ci. H. Brougliall, Port Hope. Committee (twelve to be elected) — Revs. C. L. Worrell, E. C. Cayley, F. G. Kirk- patrick ; Dr. Ogden Jones; Messrs. E I). -Vrmour, H. C. Osborne, Frank Darling, 1). VV. Saunders, L. M. Lyon, F. (;. Osier, H. I. Tucker, W. R. McConkey, G. B. Strathy, R. H. Labatt, E. C. Cattanach. NONSENSE VERSES. (aKTER CARROLL AGAIN.) He thought he saw a Yorker That wa.s sure to take his wicket. He looked again, and saw a stamp. And no one near to lick it. Said he, " If I could get behind My corpus, I would kick it. " He thought he saw a football Punted nicely into tudch. He looked again, and saw that he Was walking with a crutch. " Now, how can such things Ijc, " said he, " And how can they be such ? " He thought he saw the British P mpire On a two-cent stamp. He looked again, and saw ii was A lobster with the cramp. " What else, " said he, " could you expect, Their habits are so damp ? " He thought he saw the RECORD In its hanflsnme crimson cover. He looked again, and saw it was A lady and her lover. " That shows, " said he, " a girl should hold Her parasol above her. " But he saw no one thought that he thought that he saw. The thing was too plainly a fd). If its just understood that he thought that he saw. He ' s welcome to do it ad lib. — OLDBOV. The T. C. .S. Rovers are going to make another tour this summer. Already some of our best cricketers have promised to go and there is every prospect of a strong xi. The first match will be played in Toronto vs. Toronto-Rosedale C. C. on June 30th. From Toronto the Rovers go to Mimico July 3rd, Hamilton July 4th and thence on to Gait and Guclph winding up in London or lirani|)ton. At Brampton and Gait it is pro- posed to play the comliined elevens of the stirrounding clubs. The Committee are D. W. Saunders, D. R. C. Martin, and E. M. Watson, .Secretary. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. »9 Cricket. In spite of a very late season, and the cold, wet weather which has prevailed lately, there seems to have been more real enthusiasm over cricket this year than for two or three seasons past. We shall not seek to enquire into the reasons, but merely congratulate the School on the tact, and exjiress a hope that the enthusiasm may he lastiii}, ' . The new system of net matches has worked Well, and helped to bring out more boys, while the fact of okl members of the xi going round to all the nets on whole school-days has borne fruit, and will bear more. This supervision of young players is most import- ant, and, if the School cricket is to maintain its high standard, is one of the very first duties of the Captain of the . i. More has been done this term than usual in this direc- tion, for which credit is due to the Captain and old colours. The ground looks well and so far has ()layed very well; the Toron- to-Rosedale pitch was excellent. To turn to the game itself : The first Big-Side match was Choir vs. School, in which the Choir suffered defeat by 57 runs, Lucas (17 and 21), Darling max (34), Craig (18) shewed up well for the first day. The next game was East s West, in which Lucas and Craig did some startling bowling, and the East won by 24 runs. In the other games on Big-Side several good scores were made, Saunders (52 not out and 33), Reid max (23), and Noyes (19) being the best. The most efficient bowlers have been Hindes, Lucas and Ramsay. The first match was xi vs. Next xvi, which this year counts in the averages. The xvi won the toss, and thanks to good work by Morley, Darling max, Reid maj, Garvey and Mewl)urn managed to make 64. The xi made 83, Raihliun and Reid mnx. putting up 20 for the first wicket but the next five wickets could only add 9 runs and it looked as if the xi would not make the rec|uisite number of runs, but Craig ' s steady 17, backed by runs from Ingles, Ramsay and Brunton saved them. Carry and Reid maj. bowled very well, and the fielding was b:;tter than usual. In their second attempt the xvi. went to pieces, and out of 64 Mr. Watson was responsible for 33. Lucas had the re- markable record of 8 wkts. for 7 runs. The xi only needed 46 to win and these were made for the loss of one wicket. Reid, whose careful play should make him a tower of strength to the team again made 16, and kathbun showed a return of his old form for 23. Sautiders made a lucky 29 and Lucas 18. Noyes made 7 not out in good shape. .Ml things considered we have no reason to be anxious about our eleven this year if they ( ontinue to work as they have been doing. The fielding is much better than usual and the batting more aggressive, though the xi must learn to punish the loose balls ; to play everything hard and as if you meant it is excellent advice too often neglected. There is no, lack of bowlers on the teams so far, as at least eight can bowl and none of them are to be despised. It is unnecessary to s[)eak of the members of last year ' s xi ; but among the new material there is lots of good stuff and the struggle for the five vacant places will be very keen. T. C. S. vs. MR. WATSONS XI. The first foreign match was on Ma ' 20th against Mr. Watson ' s xi. This year, owing to the bad weather and other causes his xi was hardly as strong as usual. The School won the toss, but hardly shewed their usual form, except Rathbun, until Craig ajji eared, and was joined by Ingles. Both boys did well and hit out bravely, Brunton followed suit and got 9 and Labatt and Garvey also made runs. When Mr. Vatson ' s xi went in there was a veritable slaughter of the Inno- cents, 6 wkts. were down for 8 runs ! Reid maj. alo!ie could withstand the attack and though he only made i was in for some time and played well and pluckily. Finally the said ' " Innocents " were disposed of for 26. Lucas was greedy and gobbled up 5 men and only paid 5 runs in return. T. C. S. V. L. Reid. 1 b. w. Watson 4 I. M. Kathl.un, 1) Watson 10 S. R. Saunders, c sub, b Woo l 3 K. T. Lucas, b Wood 2 |. S. Craig, c and b Southcy 17 (1. R. Finch-N ' oyes, c Wood, b Watson 2 K. . . Ramsay, li Brcrelon 2 ( ' . J. Ingles, b Mcl.auphlin 17 ( ;. U. liindes, b Benson I . . W. Brunton, c and b McLaughlin 9 I I. ]. Labatt, not out $ T. b. Garvey, b Watson 7 E. tras . S Total 84 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. MR. WATSON ' S . I. E. M. Watson, b Ilindes o A. D. Rcid, 1. b. w. Lucas i E. C. Southcy, b Lucas 3 A. McLaughlin, c Rcid, b Lucas o W. Walker, run out O H. Hcnsoii, b Lucas 1 J. H. Ccillinson, b Lucas 7 H. S. Walker, b Hindes 2 W. Wood, b Hindes 5 L. Lanihe, run out o B. McLean, b Hindes o W. Brereton, not out 4 Extras 3 Total 26 TORONTO-RObEDALE. The mattli with the Toroiito-Rosedale C. C. was played, as usual, on the Queen ' s Birthday and resulted in a win for us by 8 wickets, a result which was all the more gratifying as it was wholly unexpected. The Toronto . i, though not as strong as we had heard it was to he, included three men who have played in International matches, so that we may consider the match a fair test of our powers. We lost the toss, perhaps fortunately, for the wicket, which was soft in the morjiing, improved considerably as the day went on. .Mc.Murtry and Counsell appeared first to face the bowling of Hindes and Saunders, and the telegraoh only shewed 7 runs when the latter bowled Counsell. W. W. Jones came in but in trying to put Hindes to leg was I. b. w. and shortly afterwards McMurtry was well taken by Reid at the ' wickets. Martin did not stay long, but when Loosemore appeared runs came fast, he hit hard all round the wicket and with good assistance from White- head and Cameron, the latter of w hom got 6 in the long grass I ' rom a leg hit off Lucas, managed to bring the score to 75 before be- ing dismissed. Birchall put up 8 and was getting on nicely when he was run out and the innings ended for 79. The School sent in Reid and Rathbun to face Counsell and Jones. The first two overs were maidens, but the first ball of the third, a fast yorker from Counsell, was too fast for Rathbun and Lucas took his place, but with 1 1 rims .scored the temptation to pull a straight ball was as usual too much for him and he departed a sadcier and, we hope, a wiser boy. .Saunders then joined Reid and the pair made the best stand of the day. Both were very cautious, and refused to be tempted into any wild play. The partnership produced 2 1 runs before Reid fell to a curly ball from Martin. Craig did not stay long. Noyes followed and shewed good form till he was run out after making 4. Ingles joined Saunders and despatched his first ball for a couple. He was only in for a short time but managed to impress the Toronto men most fltvourably. Brunton was the next man on the list, and he like his predecessors did very well, he played steadily, hit the loose ones and helped Saunders to carry the total from 47 to 63. Our hopes were high, it looked as if we should pass Toronto ' s score, but at this point Saunders was I. b. w. to Counsell. He had played a capital innings in very good form, though perhaps he did not hit out enough. The last three men added five runs and our total was 68. In a minority of 1 1 runs, and with less ' than two hours to play it seemed as if no chance of winning the game were left, but once more was it proved that cricket is a most uncertain game. Birchall was run out in the first over, a sensational catch by Brunton dismiss- ed Baldwin in the next, and Cameron was captured by Saunders off " Lucas ' fifth ball. Hindes ' next two overs were maidens, in the first he got Ramsay from a good catch in the long field by Saunders, and bowled Morris, in the second he played havoc with Counsell ' s stumps, and got Loosemore caught at point, 6 wickets for 8 runs, of which Hindes had 4 for no runs ! Jones followed and McMurtry had to come so we were by no means out of the wood, but some smart fielding ran the former out and Hindes shortly afterwards captured Whitehead in the long field and bowled Martin. Forthe match his analysis was 18 overs, 6 maidens, 31 runs and 10 wickets; a capital performance, w-hich recalls a similar one last year, when, against the same club, he obtained 7 wkts. for 30 runs. With a little over an hour to make 34 runs Saunders and Rathbun maj. went in, and be- fore they were separated 24 of these were made. Saunders was again to the fore and played an even better innings, he hit harder and scored faster. Rathbun was content to allow him to make the runs and by holding up his wicket rendered almost equally good service. Reid contributed 5, but in trying to make the winning hit was caught at mid on. Saunders finally did the trick and we were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 21 left winners by 8 wickets. Looking back at tlic match it was certain- ly the closest atul best contestetl game played on our grounds in several years. The xi played till the end and at no time was the fielding slack ; Hrunton, Saunders, Kathbun and Noyes being s|)ecially in evidence. Hindes showed good judgment in captain- ing the team and is to be congratulated on having so keen an . i behind him. Yesterday augurs well for our success in the School matches, but it means hard work and no one can afford to rest on his laurels. TOKONTO-RCSEDALE (1st innings.) W. E. McMurtry, c Reid, b Saunders 9 J. T. Counsell, b S.iunders 3 V. V. loni-s, 1. 1). w. Hindes 6 H. Martin, b llindts 2 H. I.oosemorc, b Saunders 29 M. Whilehcad, b Lucas 6 M. Cameron, c and b Hindes U 1 1 . Morris, b Lucas o T. 1 ' . Birchall, not out 8 ( " i. St (i. B.iklwin, b Hindes o K. . . Raniaay, run out 2 Extras 3 Total 79 2Nn INNINGS. G. St. G. B.-ildwin, c Brunton, 1) Lucas o T. I ' . Birchall, run out o K. : . Ramsay, c Saunders, b Hindes o M. Cnmeron, c Saunders, b Lucas 2 H. Morris, b Hindes o H. Looscmore, c Lab.it:, b Hindus 5 J. T. Counsell, b Hindes I M. Whitehead, c .Saunders, b Hindes 4 W. W. Jones, run out 4 W. E. McMurtry, not out 3 H. Martin, b Hindes I Extras 2 Total 22 T. C. S. (1st innings.) VV. L. Reid, b Martin 8 L. M. Raihbun, b Counsell o F. T. Lucas, b Jones 4 S. R. Saunders. 1. b. w. Counsell 25 J. S. Craig, b Martin .... o G. K. Kinch-Noyes, run out 4 C. I. Ingles, 1. b. w. Cameron 5 A. W, Brunton, not out 8 G. R. Hindes, b Jones 3 H. F. Labatt, c Counsell, b Jones i T. D. Garvey, b Jones o Extras 10 Total 68 2Nl INNINGS. S. R. Saunders, not out 21 L. M. Rathbun, 1. b. w. Jones 3 W. L. Reid, c Kahlwin, b Jonei S F. T. Lucas, not out o r.xirns 6 Total (for 2 wickets) 35 The results of the net matches are as follows : Third vs. Fourth. Third 25 and 33. l ' ' oiirth 25 and 33. Fourth vs. F ' ifth. Fourth 46 and 12. Fifth 36 and 18. Third vs. Fifth. Third 21 and 28(2 wkts.) Fifth 22 and 20 I ' ifth and Sixth. Fifth 73. Sixth 25 and 36. ' There are a number of promising young- sters on the lower creases, among whom we may specially mention McConkey, Francis, Carry, Mason max. and niaj., Avery, Heard- more, Welford, Spragge, Sweeny and Long- more. ANTE EXAMINATIONBM. MELANCHOLIA. Oh I shall I ever cease to vex My soul with a ' - x I feel that I could almost cry Confound the a x + y. The wretched stuflfis all abaaid, Aiiil lax may = y, And - may make - , But that won ' t show why birds can fly. Why shoulil a miserable biped Forcvei have to stuff and cram With vcjuaio and parallelopiiied, Circle aiid paiallelograni ! Before my eyes forever dangles A 8p Lt re. all of lines and curves And uiiuilatci.il triangles, Upsetting to the strongest nerves. Tangents and sines from sleep awake me, Kaek and str.iin my achiny head ; Parallel passages then take nie Back again to x, y, z. Athletics give me no relief, I ' .iralK 1 II . 8 induce reflections ; And if It ,■ to s othe my grief With clubs— they swing in conio sectioDHL Oh 1 shall I ever cease to vex My soul with a • z ! I feel that 1 could almost cry Coofouud the senseless x + y. OLD r.ov. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Scbool IWews. Two lectures have been delivered this term. The first was by the Re -. G. F. David- son on " Trinity University, " illustrated by slides, and not a few familar faces were to be seen on the sheet. The Rev. Provost Welch gave the second, on " Cambridge University " and introduced the boys to some sides of English University life. Both gentlemen preached in Chapel. The new football ground, which is to be made out of the first year ' s surplus from the Record, has been begun. Early in April the contract was let and a piece of land, measuring 70 yards by 1 15, was ploughed up, and as soon as the sod hivs rotted and weather allows this will be cross ploughed and har- rowed, after which it will be graded and sown in the autumn with a special mixture of grass. The new ground is situated directly north of the Big Side Crease, consequently the out field for cricket will be greatly improved. We had hoped to be able to use the ground this autumn, but, all considered, it is doubt- less as well to give it the year ' s rest and let the grass get a thorough hold. We have lost two boys during the term, both of whom will be much missed. W. S. Darling has gone into the Dominion Bank at Toronto. He was a Prefect and had his Hockey and Second Eleven colours and was captain of the Second Net. A. G. Ramsay ( ' 94-99) left us on .May 17th to go to England for the summer. On his return he goes into business as we understand. He was one of the most loyal supporters of the Record and many of the names on the subscription list are due to him. He will always be remem- bered for his services in the Choir, he was a member from his arrival, hardly missing a day and from ' 96 to ' 98 he was the mainstay of the Trebles. He had a wonderfully clear voice and no matter who had a cold he was to be relied on. The drawings in the Fives Competition were played off at the beginning of the term. A cup was offered by the Record and there were in all twelve entries. In the first round the best contested game was between Mason max. and Rathbun maj., and though it was more remarkable for slogging than for science, yet both boys should develop into good players. Lucas easily beat Plumb and Brunton did the same to Greey and Plum- nier min. fell a victim to Noyes. The second round found Lucas playing Noyes, whom he beat handily ; Mewburn fell to Piercy and Gouinlock to Auston. The game between Mason and Brunton was jjerhaps the hardest fought in the whole series, but thanks to his left hand- service, which Mason could not manage, Brunton came out victor by a small margin. In the semi-finals Brunton and Lucas came together and fought a good match. Brunton won the first game and in the second it looked as if he would have things his own way, but Lucas never flagged and played a splendid uphill game winning at last by only two points. These two shewed by a good deal the best form and placed their balls far more accurately than the others, except Auston, who beat Piercy in this round, but hardly played up to his usual form in their game or in the final, when Lucas beat him in three successive games, thus winning the Fives Championship for ' 99- It was gratifying to see so many entries for the Competition. Fives has become very popular in the School, and will now, we hope, take rank a.s one of our regular games. Why should we not hold the Athletic Sports on our own grounds ? It is quite possible now to mark out a track for all the races. The park is inconvenient and unless the weather is good the track is very bad. At any rate it is worth trying. In another year the Record hopes to see a cinder-path put down from the same source which is making the football ground. At the May meeting of the Royal Society of Canada the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, Head Master of Trinity College School, was elected President of Section IV, (Geological and Biological Sciences. A few years ago the Head Master was made a Fellow of the Society and the new distinction is a fitting recognition of his eminent position as a naturalist. Prof Clark of Trinity University was elected President. It is with great regret that we announce the death of Mr. Cjco. Ward, the father of Mr. H. A. Ward whom numbers of our Old Boys will remember. Mr. Ward had almost reached his eightieth birtliday and to the last he enjoyed every faculty and took a keen TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RKCORD. 23 interest in tlie daily events around him. He was one of the oldest, if not the oldest, residents of of I ' ort Hope. His family were amongst its earliest settlers, and have held the of ' tiee of Registrar, in old days a much more important office than now, for the last hundred years. Perhaps it is not generally known aninngst us that the School stands on ' he old Ward homestead. ®l Bo s ' (lolunm. We have noticed several Old Boys ' names in the cricket leports. L. W. B. Hroughall, W H. Cooper, (}. B. Strathv, who scored 54 against U. C. C, W. H. White, H. H. Bed- ford-Jones and C. E Duggan have been playing for Trinity and doing good work. U. W. Saunders made 40 against U. C. C. on May 20th ; I). R. C. .Mai tin and E. S. DuMoulin are playing for Hamilton, and doubtless S. S. DuMoulin will soon be seen on the field. For R. M. C. Capt. Strauben- zie hit up 68 against rriiiiiy, and though we did not see the personnel of the Cadet ' s xi, there must have been several old T. C. S. " colours " on it. A. V. R. Martin and O. M. Rogers now that they are permanently settled in Victoria are likelv to add greatlv to the strength of the Victoria C. C. Quite a number of Old Boys were down for the 24th. W. W. Jones ( ' 8o- ' 8i) captain- ed the Toronto-Rosedale xi. He has always taken a very keen interest in the School cricket. As a cricketer, and specially in the field, and a sportsman his example is one the present generation might well follow: perhaps all do not know that a few years ago he de- clined a place on the International Eleven because he considered that there were others who would add greater strength to the team. ft. St. Ci. Baldwin ( ' 91 - ' 97) and H. Morris ( ' 88- ' 93) were also very welcome visitors. Morgan Jellett ( ' 92- ' 95), of football fame, was also down, his first visit to the new School, and very much dcliglued he was. There is a rumour of his coming to coach the xv next autumn, which we hope has more truth in it than rumour generally has. We could have no better coach. W e offer our hearty congratulations to J. C. Mattocks ( ' 8i- " 87) ' i " ' - ' " be married on June 7th to Miss I aura .M. Penniman at I.ibertvville, Illinois. F.. V. B. Broughall ( ' 88- ' 94) was ordained Deacon on Trinity Sunday by the Bishop of Toronto. . t tlie recent Divinity Examinations at I ' rinity J. R. H. Warren ( ' 89- ' 94) was placed in ( " lassi and 1 ' ' . W. Walker ( ' 9o- ' 94)in Class ii of the second year, and E. P. S. Spencer ( ' S8- ' 94) in Class ii of the first year. Warren carried off three out of five open prizes, Judge Macdonald ' s prize for Biblical Know- ledge and the i)rizes for general proficiency and New Testament subjects. Walker and Spencer obtained honours in Hebrew. K. J. M. Baldwin ( ' 88- ' 92) writes to us from British Columbia where he is draughts- man for the C. P. R., camped on the summit of a range 20 miles west of the Columbia River, on the construction of a new 100 mile line going from Trail out to the new mining camp in the Boundary country. We very much regret that the illness of the Rev. C. H. Brent ( ' 78- ' 8i) is more serious than we were led to believe and he has been obliged to go to Los Angeles where we hope he will make a speedy recovery. A well known Priest of the sister Church, from whom we had the pleasuie of a visit a few days ago, spoke of him as one of the strongest and most inlluential of the clergy in Boston. W. E. Cutten ( ' »3- ' 85) is now Editor of the Harriston Standard, a bright little sheet considerably above the average of country newspapers, a fact which we hope the people of Harriston will appreciate. H. H. Syer ( ' 86- ' 92), 2nd Lieut. South Wales Borderers, has passed his Examination for the Indian Staff Corps. J. W. Osborne ( ' SS- ' gi), 2nd Lieut. Scottish Rifles, has been gazetted Aide-de- Camp to Sir James Woodburn. I. S. Harvey ( ' 89-90) leaves soon to com- mand a steamer on Lake Atlin, and incident- ally we suppose to stake ofT some claims in that auriferous country. We were glad to hear that E. S. Senkler had entirely recovered from his recent illness. We had hoped to have him for the " Rover ' s Tour ' and doubtless he would have been on the Intercollegiate xi had he been playing cricket this year. C. M. Shadbolt ( ' 9i- ' 96) is in the Toronto Branch of the Bank of Montreal and is reported as doing very well. C. J. McCuaig ( ' 72- ' 73) the well known Montreal mining broker has been inspecting 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Various properties in Rossland and the West. C. S. Wilkie ( ' Sg- ' gi) is gazetted Captain and Adjutant loth Royal Grenadiers, To- ronto. Clive Pringle ( ' 83- ' 89) is practising law in Greenwood, B. C, which he describes as a " very active mining camp. " We wish him every success. He will be remembered by many as one of the heroes of the ' 87 match with U. C. C. A. M. Bethune ( ' 84- ' 92) is stationed at Lindsay, and we have se -eral times had the pleasure of seeing him lately. His brother R. A. Bethune ( ' 87-96) is in the Imperial Bank at Ingersoll. J. S. Labatt ( ' 91 - ' 95) passed his second year e. amination at McGill with first class honours in two subjects, and second class in all others. We have much pleasure in congratulating M. S. McCarthy {■83- ' 9o) on his engagement to Miss Watson of Hamilton. McCarthy is now practising law in Sarnia, a member of the firm of Cowan McCarthy. Another Old Boy living in Sarnia, N. St. C. Gurd ( ' 86- ' 87), is also to enter the ranks of the Benedicts in the near future and to him likewise we offer our best wishes. R. S. Morris ( ' 83- ' 86) was elected a Vice- President of the Canadian Cricket Associa- tion at the last meeting, as was also D. W. Saunders ( ' 76- ' 78). A. D. Strathy ( ' 89- ' 96) is with the Buffalo Hump Mining Company at Grangeville, Idaho. From all accounts he has made a " lucky strike, " as the Company is one of the largest and best known in the West, and the mine unusually rich. H. S. Holcroft ( ' 95- ' 97) passed his Exam- ination successfully at the School of Practical Science in Toronto. In a letter recently received from A. F. R. Martin ( ' 83- ' 89) he tells us that the eleven of B. C. Old Boys who played Nanaimo last year, intend to organize this year and play at least one match. H. F. Hamilton ( ' 89- ' 94) who has been taking a Divinity course at Lennoxville, has gone to England to complete his terms and take his degree at Oxford. A. Morrow ( ' 93- ' 97) has come fur a three months holiday from Mexico, and paid us a visit a few days ago. We were glad to see him looking so well. Owing to unavoidable circumstances we have been obliged to delay the publication of the Recokh for a few days. However it enables us to publish a short account of the games with Cobourg and Millhrook. The Cobourg xi came over on June 3 rd, but unfortunately had not all their best men. Dr. Ferris won the toss and went in. With the exception of W. Walker, who played on the School team in ' 94 and ' 95, and made 10 in his old style, nobody could play the bowl- ing, and the innings closed for 20. Hindes captured 6 wickets for 9 rnns. When the School went in Lucas showed a recovery of last year ' s form and played very well for his 37. It was a curious coincidence that both he and Lambe (for Cobourg) went in first, and were the last men out on their respective sides. Lucas received help from Ingles, who made 1 2 in short order, and for the next wicket he and Rathbun put on 36, the latter being run out from a very sharp piece of fielding when he was nicely set. Labatt made 8, and Garvey surprised and delighted everyone by the way he hit for his 2 1 not out. The fielding on both sides was good; for Cobourg, Canon Spragge and C. Walker were specially noticeable. The Second eleven went to Millbrook on Saturday, and met with defeat by 8 wickets. The Millbrook team included an old Inter- national player, W. E. Dean, who hit up 31 in short order. The School went in first and were out for 41, to which Reid maj contri- buted a well-played 8. Piercy made 7 and Plummer min was not out 6, he and Greey, who hit up 7, putting on 10 for the last wicket. Millbrook made 50, thanks princi- pally to Dean ' s 31, but when the School went in a second time they came to utter grief, and nobody except Cassels and Reid, who again played very well, could do anything with Needier who secured 7 wickets for 5 runs. For the School Mockridge got 3 wickets for 3 runs in the first innings. The second eleven had a most enjoyable day and our best thanks are due to Mrs. Carry, Mr. H. M. and .Mr. W. T. Wood and the Rev. W. C. Allen whose hospitality and kindness made the visit so pleasant. Urinit : CollCijc School IRccoib. OL II. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. JULY. lOTH, 1809. NO. 4 % t Crinilg oll sf tk ' ol tmi, MaNAi ' iFICS : V. H. N ' lGlir N ;AI.K, .MANAtn K ScTKUASUKER. RkV . G. H. KlOt ' iillALL Skchktakv. Assistants: (j. R. Hindks, K. T. Lucas, O. H. Casski.s, n. K. I ' lUMii, L. M. RATiini N, A. D. Rkii . All commiiriications on business, .ind .ill subscriptions sbouUI be addressed to the Man.iser. who will iilso send the rates for advertising, on retiuest. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed lo the Editor, and must in every case l»e accouinanicd by the name of the writer, thouuh not necessarily for publication. Annual SuitscRnn-ioN , 50 chnts. Thk close of any epoch whether it be of universal or limited interest, is usually marked by a review of what has been acconi])lished therein. The Record feels that it would in- deed be lacking in observance of this rule should it fail to give what sketch it may f)f one who has devoted the best years of his life to the advancement of the educational interest of his country ; of one whose recently announced resignation terminates an era alike in his own career and in the history of the institution which is to such a large extent his handiwork. Charles James Stewart Rethune was born at Vest Flamhoro, Ontario, on August ii, 18, 8, being the third son of the Rev. A. N. Hethune, who subsequently succeeded the Rev. Dr. Strachan as Bishop of Toronto. Educated at Upper Canada College and at Trinity University, he was ordained priest in 1862. During the next four years he was curate, first at St. Peter ' s Church, Cobourg, and afterwards at Carlton, Selby, Yorkshire. From 1866 to 1870 he was in charge of the Credit Mission. It was in the latter year, only after great hesitation, that he vielded to the pressure put upi n him and entered upon the work with which his name is cliiefly associated, for he was then appointed He.nd Master of Trinity College School. This position he has occupied for the last 2q years, with the exception of two years (1891 to 1893) when the duties of the ofifice were for a time divided, and Dr. Bethune became Warden, whilst the Rev. .Arthur Lloyd was Head Ma-ter. Trinitv College School was founded in 1S65. The villaire of Weston, nenr Toronto, was first selected as its home, and it was not until three years later that it was removed to Port Hope. When Dr Bethune became Head Master there was onlv a wooden build- ing on the present site, and the .School work was conducted in rooms in the town. The roll-call only included the names of thirty boys. The School has never possessed an endowment, and it depended upon sub- scriptions to form a buiMing fund. With such precarious support Dr Hethune under- took the task of ])lacing the School in a position to avail itself of its opportunities, and he fulfiUetl it with that ability, care and thoroughness which have always distinguish- c(.l his actitjns. His efforts in this direction were so successful that within two years [lart of the permanent structure was completed, and this was soon followed by the opening of :in extension and of a Chapel which was un- surpassed by any in Canada. It is a saying so prevalent as to be almost pioverbial that the clergy are not good men of business. Dr. Bethune is certainly a marked exception to this somewhat doubtful maxim ; and it was by moans of his clear in- sight into financial matters, coupled with his acknowledged executive capacity, that the School successfully weathered several crises in the earlier days of its existence. Under his guidance Trinity College School prosper- ed exceedingly, and as it prospered its sphere of usefulness in and to the community was enlarged. Even the nineteenth century has not produced in any Anglo-Saxon countiy any government system of education which has proved satisfactory to the citizens as .1 whole, and in Canada Trinity College School has been largely instrumental in filling up the gaps thus left open. Tlie founders of tl e School perceived the need for such an insti- tution. For the fact that it has, in such a great measure, assisted in executing this mission, credit is due to the Head Master of the past (juarter of a century. But when the material work had been actually accomplished, when the School had long been built, and the debt incurred had been cancelled, a blow came which partially destroyed the result of the unremitting labours of many years. The fire of 1895 necessitated the erection of an entirely new structure. The difficulties of carrying on the work of the School in the meantime were as serious as ih ' .-y are manifest. Mut Dr. Bethune did not shrink from the burden thus suddenly imposed, and cow, when he feels constrained ' o relinquish the chief control, he hands over to his successor a buildii-g larger and in every respect superior to its predei-e.ssor. 26 TRINITV COI.LEGK SCHOOL RKrORO Nor are Dr. HetluiriL ' s claims to the titles of scholar and scientist in any degree less worthy of note or less well founded than is his reputation for possessing peculiar adniin- istraitive capacity. In 1856 he was Head Boy of Upper Canada College, and his name is thus inscribed upon that roll which includes so many names distinguished in the history of this country. When he graduated at Trinity University three years later it was with First Class Honours in Classics, as well as with distinction in Mathematics. In 1883 the University conferred upon him the degree of D. C. L. honoris causa. Moreover Ur. Bethune is an entomologist of more than national prestige. One of the originators of the Entomological Society of Ontario, he has for many years been the editor of the Cana- dian Entomologist, a publication favourably known to men of science in all parts of America. Dr. Bethune was for several con- secutive terms President of the Canadian Entomological Society. He is a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, and at the annual meeting held last month he w.is elected President of the Biological and Oeo- logical section thereof. He is likewise a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and is, in addition, a corresponding member of various scientific bodies throughout the United States. To churchmen throughout Canada the name of the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune is familiar. He has upon many occasions been a delegate to the Provincial Synod ; whilst nearly as far back as a decade and a half, if my memory does not err, his name was generally spoken of in connection with a bishopric which was then vacant. But it was as a Head Master that Dr. Bethune chose to and did excel. Moreover it was in that capacity that the present writer knew him best, and he is thus enabled to speak with more confidence on that point. Dr. Bethune possessed what is probably the primary (lualification inasmuch as he was always able to command the support of his Masters. He always upheld them because the policy which they pursued upon any matter wis that which he himself had direct- ed or instigated. We knew, therefore, that as a rule appeals from the duly constituted authorities would be fruitless. When any subject was properly referred to the Head Master for settlement it was the very- absence of severity whicli rendered his pronouncement so impressive and decisive. Another attribute of the Head Master which impressed any boy who gave thought to such matters was his zeal for the w elfare and advancement of the School. That seemed to be his single aim and desire. l!oys are very apt critics, and there is no democracy in the world where the acts of the chief executive in the State are passed under review by the electors with more free com- ment than is the conduct of a Head Master by boys amongst themselves. But even when in our wisdom, we differed from Dr. Bethune, we were fain to allow that he was following the course which he deemed best for the ultimate benefit of the School, and that it was therefore only a mistake in judg- ment upon his part. The permeation of this conception of his earnestness was so thorough that even now it is difficult for one to imagine the School and Dr. Bethune as distinct, or to grasp the fact that the vital interests of the one must not of necessity be the vital interests of the other. His whole procedure was, in fact, a perhaps unconscious but a very practical realization of the precept which a poet and philosopher thus phrased : " What- ever a man has to effect must emanate from him as a second self and how would this be possible were not his first self entirely pervaded by it ? " Dr. Bethune ' s fervour for the success of the School was never limited to the mere schol- astic work, but extended to everything which was conducive to promoting and preserving a healthy tone or in maintaining the true position of Trinity College School. Sports were therefore encouraged in a consistent manner. This was especially the case as regards cricket, and the number of well known cricketers both of the present day as well as of the past, who first learned the game when striving to obtain their " red and black " cap bears witness to the efficacy of the system in vogue. It was never very easy to discover exactly what the Head Master thought about any given subject ; but my remembrance is that whenever the first F ' .leven won a big match his satisfaction was so anparent that his inward feelings always seemed to be much nearer the surface than at any other time. . Head Master recjuires business ability ' , firmness, a judicial mind and tact unlimited. The incorporation of these very varied IRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOI, RECORD. -7 qualifications in the person of one man is not usual, ami the outcome of his labours is likely to be exceptional. Dr. Hethune has the gratification of knowing that in Trinity College .School, which is so largely of his moulding (although he did not assist at its inception) he has, in his lifetime, raised to himself an enduring moniument. To the many Old Hoys who have been at the School under his regime ; to the Old Boys of last year, and the Old Boy who is now a])proaching middle age : to the Old Boys scattered throughout Canada and the Old Boys whom the chances of life have led to England, India and elsewhere, the familiar term " The Head " will always mean Dr. Bethune : and the Rkcord feels assured that it is voicing the heartfelt sentiment of each and every one of them when it expresses the wish that the days of his retirement may be long and hapi)y, and that he may see the continued and increased prosperity of the School he has served and loved so well. THE ADDRESS TO DR. BETHUNE FROM PAST AND PRESENT. To ihe Rev. Charles fames Stenuirt Bethune, M. A., D. C. L. Dear Sir, — V ' our resignation of the head- mastership of Trinity College School is an event of such moment in its history that it has been felt, not only by the " Old Boys, " the greater majority of whom have passed through the School under your administra- tion, hut also by the boys still at the School, that the occasion must not be suffered to pass without addressing to you a word of affection- ate farewell. When you assumed the duties of head- mastership, 29 years ago, the School was in its infancy, without permanent buildings, and comparatively little known. Under your able administration, and despite many discourage- ments and misfortunes, chief among which was the total destruction of the buildings by fire, at a tune when you had succeeded in freeing the School from debt, it has so ad- vanced and pro.spered that it has now spacious and well-designed buildings, fully equipped for carrying on the educational work and for promoting the health and welfare of the boys. It has, moreover, an established reputation, equal to thai of any ins ' itution of its kind on this side of the .• tlantic, for scholarship and tone. At the same time the practice of re- quiring as [lart of the daily school work due instruction in the princi])les of the Christian fiith, and the doctrines of the Church, has been one of its essential and charactettstic features. Knowing that the earning of this reputa- tion for the school and the establishment of this principle of education have been your chief life ' s work, we feel that we may be per- mitted to congratulate you upon the success which has crowned your efforts ; and now, lliat having laboured so long and earnestly, you desire to be relieved from the anxiety and strain which must necessarily accompany so responsible a charge, we trust that you may be spared to enjoy for many years that leisure which you have so well earned. There must ever be associated in your memory with the school and your work in it your own great sorrows and bereavements, but the sadness which thoughts of them must bring will, we trust, be tempered with the recollection of many joys, the knowledge of the personal affection of all your Old Boys towards you, and the consciousness of having done so much so faithfully and so well. We hope also that the fair name of the school and its best traditions, which are in so large a measure due to your personal influence and character, will be jealously guarded and fostered i)y your successor, by the assistant masters, and by the boys, and that so the school ' s success may become even greater in the future than it has been in the past. It is gratifying to us to know that in sever- ing your connection with the school it will still have your warmest svm[)athies, and that the governing body will enjoy the benefit of your long experience and valued advice, and that the links which bind the affections of Trinity C ' ollege School boys to their old school will serve to keep them still in living touch with their old head-master. We hope, too, that the small accompany- ing gift, which we beg you to accept, will serve in some degree to remind you of the affection and regard of all your Old Boys towards you. (Sgd.) J. A. WORRELL, For the " Old Boys, " F. ' T. LUCAS, For the School. Port Hope, June 29, 1899. iS TRlNirY rOLl.KGF, SCHODI, RFX ' ORI). ' ' o nIiow UiL- witlc appreciation in which Dr. Ik ' thunc ' s work is held wc tiuote the fol- lowing extract from the leading articles of the Mai iind Empire of July 4th: — The retirement of the Rev. Dr. Bethune from the headmastership of Trinity College School, Port Ho])e, is an occasion of much interest in the educational hi.story of Oiitario. Founded in 1865 at Weston, the school did not reach any considerable dimensions until in 1870 , when Dr. Hethune was induced to leave the parochial work to which he had in- tended to de ote his life in order to under- take the task of building up a school. It was decided to move the school to Port Hope, and though at the date mentioned it possess- ed neither land nor buildings, by dint of in- domitable perseverance and untiring effoit. Dr. Bethune secured a building and gathered round him a goodly number of boys. Fqr twenty-five years the work went steadily on, and by degrees the school, thanks to the most careful management, was freed from the large debt incurred in erecting the buildings. It seemed as if a most prosperous future was before it, when, at the beginning of 1895, the buildings were entirely destroyed by fire ; and in one respect Dr. Bethune ' s work had to be begun again from the first. With the remarkable self-control and steadfastness of purpose which have always characteriz ed him, he devoted himself to the work ol rebuilding. The result shows that the fire vas a blessing in disguise, inasmuch as to- ' ay Trinity Col- lege School has buildings as well equipped and as well suited for tlieir purpose as any in the Dominion. There is ])lenty of room in this growing country for schools of the type of ' i ' rinity College School, a type modelled on the system of the great schools of England, and giving an education based on definitely religious principles. Those that we have are a real possession, and the community owes to Dr. Bethune an immense debt for his life ' s work. He will be followed into his well- earned and honourable repose by ttje grateful memories of many hundreds of his old boys. The Head Master desires to expre.ss his very grateful thanks to the boys, both past and present, for their very handsome and most acceptable gift, and for the kind and afTectionnte words that accompanied it. He values I hem both very highly, and as long as he lives will ((intinue tocherish the warmest regard for his many dear boys, wherever they may be. SPEECH DAY. The Speech Day festivities always begin with the Old Boys ' match, l)ut this year rain made it impossible to play, although the players waited most patiently for any sign of clearing. None came, so they betook them- selves to the Cymnasium for Fives and Indoor Baseball, until worn out by fatigue of body, and shall we say of throat, they found an adjournment to " Mrs. Tip ' s " absolutely necessary. Perhaps W ' ednesday ' s rain was in keeping with the thoughts of some who could not dri ' e from their minds the sad reality that to-morrow w-as " the Head ' s " last Speech Day and that in a few sliort weeks the School he loved so dearly and had built with his life ' s labour would know him no moje, while they themselves too were parting from the home of many happy years, in some cases perhaps never to see it again, yet always to carry with them tender memories of the years gone by. Thursday however was a glorious day. There was a Celebration at 7.30 in the Chapel, Mr. Broughall celebrating assisted by the Headmaster. At 10.30 came the usual service, the Provost of Trinity preaching on the necessity for religious instruction in all schools of every kind and the need of mission workers. The Choir did them.selves justice and were congratulated on their singing. The Te Deum and Benedictus were sung to Dyke ' s setting and the Anthem was " The Splendours ot Thy Glory, Lord, " a stately choral hymn of great beauty and dignity. The New Organ was a source of pleasure to all and was heard to great advantage under Mr. Coombs ' skilful hands. The School owes a deep debt to those whose liberality has given them so beautiful an instrument. After the service the visitors and the School adjourned to the Speech Room and the prizes were distributed by the Bishop of Toronto. During the prize giving the Choir sani; the new School song to Prof. Hunting- ford ' s tune, the School taking up the chorus nobly. After the prize-giving D. W. Saunders and the Rev. J. Scott Howard stepped forward to the platform, Saunders read the address in a clear voice heard all over the room and Howard made the presentation to the Headmaster, a large silver bowl .md a purse containing $315. The Head Master then rose to make his last speech. . s he stood by iiimself on the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 39 platlurm none could fail to Ik- impressed with the calm dignity of his manner and when he l)egan to speak there was a deep silence. 1 )r. Hethune began liy recalling the circumstances under which he had taken the Headmaster- ship. He was engaged in parochial work to which he was devoted and it was only after much reluctance and deep consideration that he consented to do as his friends wished and undertake the work. When he came there were no buildings and only 30 boys, but by patient hard work he built up the School and erected buildings which were finally cleared of debt in 1S91. Then the fire of 1S95 destroyed a life ' s work, but he had begun again and they now saw buildings unsurpassed in Canada. The mainspring of all his work had been St. Paul ' s words, ' " He that ruleth " let him do it " with diligence. " He had realized that he was to rule over a large and varied community and he had devoted his life to it. The last eight years had been very full of trouble, but one thing had borne him up throughout it all, the love and affection of his Old Boys. From his col- leagues too he had received deep sympathy and, throughout his rule, their loyal support. His resolution to resign had not been hastily arrived at, he had been bearing the burden and heat of the day for many years and now he felt that he had earned his repose. He had been warned that he was overworking, and he realized that the change must come soon, and better quietly and gradually than suddenly. With a few words of affectionate farewell to the School and its members, saying that he hoped that his resignation did not mean the severance of the ties which bound him to the School the Headmaster closed with the prayer from the I ' salm that we, like many another School, sing on our Speech Day, giving it special significance as he said, " O pray for the Deace of our Jerusalem, they shall prosper that love Thee. " The Bishop of Toronto followed and paid a tribute to Dr. Bethune ' s work and hoped that he would live many years to enjoy a well earned rest. He assured parents that they need have no anxiety about the new head master, eve?y effort was being made to secure a first class man and several good applications had been made. Nothing was being done in a hurry and great care was being exercised in the .selection. He felt sure that a worthy successor would be found to Dr. Bethune. The Secretary of the Coverning Hody — I ' rof- Rigby — then read an address from that body to Dr. Bethune reciting his great services to I he School. The Headmaster made a suit- able reply and I ' rovost Welch read a letter from Hon. (1. W. Allan regretting his inability to be present. This terminated the proceedings in the Speech Room and after a pleasant luncheon in the Dining Hall the Headmaster ' s last Speech Day was as " a tale that is told. " PRIZE LIST. French I ' " irst prize, Rev. Sutherland .Macklem ' s prize, A. 1 ). Armour ; second ])rize, H. R. Mockridge ; third prize, F. (l. .McLaren. History and (leography First prize, Rev. Professor Clark ' s prize, R. V. Harris ; second prize, J. W. G. Greey ; third prize, H. F. Labatt. English Literature — First prize, Mr. James Henderson ' s prize, R. V. Harris ; second prize, the Kingston " Old Boys ' " prize, D. B. Plumb. English Essay — Rev. Professor Rigby ' s prize, R. V. Harris. Writing, etc. — The writing prize, A. 1 ). Reid ; the book-keeping prize, J. W. G. Greey ; collection of wild flowers (Mr. Cum- berland ' s prizes), D. B. Plumb and M. Plummer. Cricket -Best batsman, S. R. Saunders ; best bowler, F. T. Lucas ; best fielder, W. L. Reid. Old Boys ' Challenge Cup — Athletic sports, S. R. Saunders. Prizes for General Proficiency — Sixth Form, the Chancellor ' s prize, F. T. Lucas ; Fifth Form, the Rev. F. A. Bethune scholarship, R. V. Harris ; Fourth Form, Mr. H. A. Ward ' s prize, D. B. Plumb ; Third Form, H. R. Mockridge; Second Form, (upper), C. J. Ingles ; Second Form, (lower), R. S. Tippet ; First Form, P. de L. I). Passy. Divinity — I ' " ifth Form, The Lord Bishop of Toronto ' s prize, F. N. Creighton ; Third Form, A. H. Beckwith ; Second Form (upper), H. F. Labatt ; Second Form, (lower), A. S. Crapsey. Mathematics — Sixth Form, the Governor- General ' s medal, R. V. Harris ; Fourth Form, the Rev. Professor Jones ' s i)rize, I). B. Plumb ; Third Form, Professor Fessenden ' s prize, J. W. G. Greey ; Second Form (upper). 30 TRINITY C()LI,EGE SCHOOl ll ' XORI). C. J. Ingles, E. W. ( ' lifford ; Second Form (lower), E. B. W. Coleman ; P ' irst Form, Ariihniftic — Rev. I ' rofessor Jones ' s prize, A. J. iMcKeand. Classics — Fifth Form, Mr. E. Martin ' s prize, F. N. Creighton. (Ireek C.ranimar — Rev. A. J. HroughalTs prize, (}. W. Morley ; Second Form, The Headmaster ' s prize, C, J. S. Stuart. Ixitin Crammar — Mr. Worrell ' s prize, 1). H. Pluml) ; Second Form, (lower), i lr. Nightingale ' s prize, M. J. Mason ; First Form, Mr. Marling ' s prize, F. de L. I). Passy. The following boys obtained honourable mention; — (;e%nkr. l Proficiexcv.- -Fifth Form,F N. Creighton, A. I). Armour ; Fourth F ' orm, (r. W. Morley ; Third F ' orm, A. E. Piercy, E. W. Clifford, P. W. Plummer, M. Plummer, R. C ' l. Armour, A. H. lieckwith ; Upper Sec- ond Form, C. J. S. Stuart. J. VV. C. Oreey, H. F. Labatt, G. C. Hale; Lower Second Form, H. R. Langslow, J. V. Spragge, O. P. Cohen, E. B. V. Coleman, R. J. Ridout, W. E. Vallance, O. R. Mason, M. J. Mason, H. Ferguson, A. I). Reid: First Form, A. J. Mc- Keand, F. C. McReand. Divinity, Scripture History— Fifth and Fourth Form , H. L. Plummer, F. T. Lucas, R. Harris, G. V. Morlev, S. R. Saunders, ( ' .. Darling. 1). B. Plumb; third Form, A.E. Piercy, P. W. Plummer, H. R. Mockridge, R. G. Armour, J. W. G. Creey, G. H. (iouin- lock, E. F. Rathbun, G. N. Bethune, E. V. Clifford, F. G. Allen; Upper Second Form, H. Ferguson; Lower Second F ' orm, H R. Langhlow. Christi.w Doctrinf — Fifth and Fourth Forms, F T. Lucas, D. B. Plumb; Third P ' orm, R. G. Armour, J. VV. G. Greey, C. J. Stuart, E. V. Clifford, A. E. Piercy, G. H. (iouinlock; Upper Second Form, E. B. W. Coleman; Lower Second Form, M. Carry, R. S. Tip)iet, E. P. C. Longmore, W. W. Aus- ton, |. 1 " . G. I e, A. J. McKeand. Mathem.atics, Triconometrv — Si.xth Form, R. V. Harris; Fourth Form, G. V. Morley, D. B. Plumb, C. R. Spencer; Euclid, Si.xth i ' orm, R. V. Harris; Fifth I ' orm, A. 1). Armour; Fourth I ' orm. G. VV. Morlev; Third Form, A. E. Piercy, J. V. (;. (ireey, L. M. Rathbun, H. R. Mockridge, C. J. S. Stuart, M Plummer, G. Darling, P. VV. Plummer, R. G. -Xrmour, L. R. .Avery; Upper Second Form, C. J. Ingles, E. VV. Clifford, T. C. McConkcy, H. F. Labatt, . . H. Beckwith; Lower Second I ' orm, I ' , G. Allen, T. C Mewburn. R. |. Ridout, E. H. W. Coleman, M. J. Mason, V. E. Vallance, T. D. Garvey, I. V. Goltra, G. Mason, [. S. Craig, H. Ferguson, G. C. Dewar, F. B. VVelford, A. D. Reid, A. S. Crapsey, H. R Langslow, G. R. F. Noyes, E. P. C. Long- more, VV. G. K. Rackhani, VV VV. Auston, .•Vlcehr.a, Fifth Form, A. D. Armour; Fourth Form, D. B. Plumb; Third Form, J. VV. G. (Ireey, C. J. S. Stuart, H. R. Mockridge, L. M. Rithbim, A. E, Piercy, G. H. Gouin lock, M. Plummer, R. G. Armour ; Upper .Second I ' orm C. J. Ingles ; Low ' er Second G. C. Dewar, E. B. VV. Coleman, R. J. Rid- out, H. R. Langslow, I. V. Goltra, G. R. Mason, M. J. Mason, T. I). Garvey, G. R. F. Noyes, VV. E. Vallance. Arithmetic — Sixth Form, F. T. Lucas ; Fourth Form, D. B. Plumb, C. R. Spencer, G. VV. Morley ; Third Form, J. VV. G. Greey, A. E. Piercy, M. Plummer, F. G. Allen, C. J. S. Stuart, H. Mockridge ; Upper Second Form, T. C. Mewburn, E. W. Clifford, VV. H. B. Bevan ; Lower Second F " orm, J. V Spragge, E. B. VV. Coleman ; First Form, P. de L. D, Passy, A. O. T. Beardmore, A. Kern, C. E. Kidd, F. C. McKeand, K. M. Holcroft. Classics, Greek— Sixth Form, F. T. Lucas ; Fifth Form, F. N. Creighton, R. V. Harris; Fourth Form, D. B. Plumb, G. VV. Morley, C. R. Spencer ; Third Form, H. R. Mockridge, A. E. Piercy ; Upper Second Form, C. J. S. Sfuart, G. C. Hale, F. G. . ' Mien. L. tix — Sixth Form, F. T. Lucas ; P ' lfth Form, F. N. Creighton, R. V. Harris, A. 1 ). Armour, S. R. Saunders ; Fourth Form, D. B. Plumb, (;. VV. Morlev, C. R. Spencer ; Third Form, E. VV. Clifford, H. R. Mock- ridge, A. E. Pierc)-, P. VV. Plummer ; Upper Second Form, G. C. Hale, C. J S. Stuart, J. VV. G. Greey, F. G. McLaren, J. R. Francis; Lower Second Form, R. Ridout, E. B. W. Coleman, H. Ferguson, (J. R Mason, A. H. Beckwith, V ' . E. Vallance, R. S. Tippett, A. D. Reid, F. B. VVelford ; First Form, P. de L. D. Passy, J. F. G. Lee, H. R. Langslow. French — P ' ifth Form, F. T. Lucas, R. V. Harris, F " . N. Creighton, S. R. Saunders ; Fourth l- ' orm, D. B. Plumb, G. VV. Morley ; Third Form, A. E. Piercy, C. J. S. Stuart, M. Plummer, L. R. Avery, P. VV. Plummer, H. L. Plummer ; Upper Second Form, G. C. Hale, 1. R. Francis, R. J. Ridout ; Lower ' lUlMIN ( Ol l.l ' .C.K SCIIOOI. Kl ' .COkn. 3 " Second I ' orm, K. S. lippctt, K. i. W. Coleman, A. H. lieckwith, H. R. I.angslow. HisioRV Sixth Form, K. T. Lucas ; Fourth l ' " (iriii, (1. W. Morley, ( ' •. H. Cassels ; Thirtl Form, C. |. S. Stuart, I. W. C. (Ireev, A. E. I ' iercy, F. ' W. Plummer, A. H. lieck- with, R. Ci. Armour, ( " i. H. Ciouinlock, I.. R. Avery, C. N. Dethune, W. 1,. Reid, E. W. ClilTord, F. C " i. Allen : L ' i)|)er Seconil Form, E. H. V. Coleman, F. H. Welfonl, C. R. Mason, d. R. F. Noyes ; Lower Second Form, O. P. Cohen, J. W. Spragge, T. C. Mewburn, A. S. Crapsey, J. F. G. Lee, M. Carry, H R. l angslow ; I ' irst I ' " orm, F. C. McKeand, A. J. McKeand. GbiocKAFHY ' I ' hird Form, L. R. Avery, J. S. Craig, A. E. Fiercv, C. J. S. Stuart, G. N. Bethune, E. W. Clifford, P. VV. Plummer ; Lower Second Form, T. C. Mewburn, A. S. Crapsey ; First Form, A. J. McKeand, F. C. McKeand. ExcLisn Liir.RATURK, Grammar, etc. — Si.xth Form, F. T. Lucas ; Fifth Form, F. N. Creighton, A. D. Armour; Fourth Form, H. L. Plummer : Third Form, ). " . G. Greey, A. H. Heckwith, A. E. Piercv, " C. J. S. Stuart, G. J. Housluld, R. G. Armour, E. W. Clif- ford, P. W. Plummer, L. R. Avery, F. C. Allan, G. N. Bethune ; Upper Second Form, E. B. W. Coleman, T- R. Francis, C. J. Ingles, A. W. Brunton, R. J. Ridout, W. H. B. Bevan, T. C. McConkey ; Lower Second Form, T. C. Mewburn, J. W. Spragge, E. P. C. Longmore, W. G. K, Rackham, J. F. G. Lee, R. S. Tippett, H. R. Langslow, L Carry ; First Form, A. J. McKeand, A. Kern, F. C. McKeand, P. de L. 1). Passy. Boo KK KEPI NT. - T. C. Mewburn, L V. Goltra. School Bewg. As Mr. Watson has placed his resignation in the hands of the Head Master, the managers of the Record feel that they can not let the occasion pass without acknow- ledging the great value of Mr. Watson ' s services as Editor, and bearing testimony to the devotion with which he has sought, in class room and play ground alike, to promote the best interests of the School. This, indeed, has been the characteristic of all his work. In maintaining discipline he has never spared himself ; and if he has expected his classes to work hard, he has always been ready to work still harder him- self His interest in the School sports has been of the same devoted and energetic (.haracter ; but concerning his services in this department of School life, we cannot do better than refer our readers to the address presented to Mr. Wat.son by the boys on the morning of S[)eech Day, and to the resolution passed at the last meeting of the Old Boys ' Association which appear in another column. To say that such success as has attended the Record is very largely the result of his labours, is to do him scant justice. f)nly those who have been associated with him know how much hard work has been neces- sary to win this success. An editor ' s duties are always onerous. But Mr. Watson, in addition to his duties as editor, has always gladly undertaken any other work that seem- ed likely to imjirove the position of the paper. He has always seemed to be on the lookout for fresh fields of useful work, and whatever he has done, he has done with all his might. The resolution passed at the Old Boys ' meeting was : — This meeting of Old Boys, having learned that Mr. Watson is about to sever his con- nection with the School, desire to convey to him their appreciation of the great interest he has always taken in the School ' s welfare, and also of his untiring energy in the futherance of cricket and football. " Tempora mutantur. " We have to an- nounce one more loss to the School, the lo.ss of one whose name will recall many memories to Old Boys, memories of numberless acts of kindness, self-.sacrifice and devotion, not only to the interests of the School, but also to the comfort and welfare of the boys. After sixteen years of the most faithful ser- vice Miss Brown has resigned her position. To those who have known her, and, like the writer, watched her work for several ) ' ears, the loss .seems almost irreparable. Through- out her life here her one thought has b.en for the welfare of the School. It is needless to refer here to the changes brought about under her regime The Old Boys will bear testimony to that. But it is rather to the ex- ecutive ability which she has shown in man- aging household affairs that we wish to draw- attention. Economy is always a point to be studied in the management of a large institu- tion, and not only has Miss Brown studied this |)oint in every detail of her daily work, but she has been successful in the hardest part of her work: she has managed so well 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. that for many years there has been no com- plaint made by parents or boys for which there was really any ground. Boys are pro- verbially unreasonable, parents, perhaps, al- most as bad, but we earnestly hope that if ever they have to fill such a place as Mi.ss Brown ' s they will do it half as well, and that in after life they wil l always have as good fare as at T. C. S What single Old Hoy or Present Boy is there who cannot remember little act of kindness received at Miss Brown ' s hands ? An occasional lunch, a supper at her own risk, to a mob of hungry boys ! And the cricket and Speech Day lunches, more than Old 15oys will recall them! T. C. S. without a visit to Miss Brown and the hearty welcome that awaited everyone at her hands, will hardly be the same. Oreatly as we shall miss her, we can only say ' ' well done " and assure her that she is followed into her well earned rest by the affectionate regard of all who have known her here. A very handsome pipe organ, made by the D. W. Karn Co. of Woodstock, Ont., under the supervision of Mr. Warren, the well- known builder, has recently been erected in the School Chapel. It has been presented by a few friends in loving memory of R. H. Bethune, late General Manager of the Dominion Bcnk, who died in 1895 and Jane Frances, his wife, who died in 1898, and also of Harriet Alice Mary Bethune, wife of the Head Master, who was accidentally kill- ed in July last year. We regret to announce the resignation of Mr. Heaven who is to be ordained shortly and will afterwards engage in parochial work. During the year that he has been with us he has taken a great interest in games, specially Football and Hockey. The youngsters, to whom he was very kind, will miss him greatly. Mr. Collinson left on the 4th for England where he is to be married to Miss Helen Macdougall. All of us wish him and his bride every happiness and we can assure them both of a very warm welcome when they take up their abode with us. The RpxoRD could not appear without a few words of farewell to G. R. Hindes ( ' 90- ' 99). We can remember scarcely a single boy who was so thoroughly respected by the boys and masters alike, a position which he gained by sheer honesty of purpose. He won the Bronze Medal twice and as a Prefect we can say nothing better of him than that he lived up to the spirit of the old motto, " Faites ce que vous devez advienne que pourra. " For three years he has been the mainstay of the xi. in bowling, and as captain this year he was a great success, for his every thought was for his team and for the welfare of the School ' s cricket. We shall not soon forget him and with all our hearts we wish him prosperity. G. H. Cassels { ' 95- ' 99) leaves us to go, we hope, to R. M. C. He was on the xv., the 2nd xi., and the 2nd vii. During his last year he was a Prefect, an office whose duties he well fulfilled without losing the popularity which his genial good-nature and sense of fun won for him. A pleasant event on the morning of Speech Day was the presentation of an address and purse to Mr. Watson in the Dining Hall im- mediately after breakfast. The address was read by S. R. Saunders Mr. Watson spoke a few words in reply, in which after thanking the School for the purse and their good wishes, he expressed the great sorrow which he felt in severing his connection with the School which would always have a very warm corner in his heart. The address was as follows : — Trinity College School, Speech Day, 1899. De. r Mr. W. t,son, — On behalf of mem- bers of the Trinity College School Cricket Club we have much pleasure in handing you this purse in token of our appreciation of the great interest you have always taken in our games. The success of the xi. this year in winning all but two games and that without the advantage of a professional, and the improved condition of the ground testify to your inter- est and hard work. We assure you that we shall not forget what you have done on behalf of the School sports and hope that you will always carry with you pleasant recollections of Trinity College School. We have been requested also to hand you this cheque on behalf of the management of the Trinity College School Record. On behalf of the Cricket Club. S. R. Saunders, W, L. Reid. TRINn " COLLEGE S(ll(»(i| kLCOKD. 33 Criclict. Wc regrvt that we are unable to publish the scores of nil the matches, but we have chosen the most important and |)rintecl them. It was necessar) ' to choose between a full account of Speech Day and report ini; less im- portant matches. Wo think tliat our re-aders will approve our choice. .Since the last issue of the Rkoori we have played 6 matches, of which we won 4, Ridley, R. M. C, Mr. W ' at- son ' s xi and Cobourg, and lost 2, Miniico and ourgreat match, L ' .( " .C. Theseason on the whole has been most successful. We played 10 matches, winning 8, nearly all by hand- some margins, and losing 2, though .Mimico was a crushing defeat. The match with Ridley was on June 9th, at Rosedale. We lost the toss and went into the field. Baldwin and Hoyles opened to Saunders and Hindesand Saunders ' first over produced 7 runs, and 21 were up before Hindes got Baldwin. Sewell came in and made 14, but the rest, with the exception of Charles, could do nothing with Lucas and Hindes, and the innings closed for 57. Our wickets at T. C. S. are pro ' erbialIy slow, and we had had absolutely no practice against fast bowling, so Baldwin and Sewell rattled down the stumps in great style, i for o, 2 for o, 5 for T i ! It was really a shocking case of " funk, " b t the sensation of the day was to come, for Saunders and ISrunton got together and put on 50 for the next wicket. They were in for nearly an hour, during which Saunders gave as oretty an exhibition of bat- ting, for a schoolboy, as one could wish to see. He hit 6 fours, three of them being ofif consecutive balls from Gooderham. Brunton did nobly, and the pair saved the match. On the first innings we led by 1 7. Ridley ' s sec- ond innings started well, i for 24, and indeed Baldwin ' s batting was second only to Saund- ers ' . He made 30 in capital style, but his companions could only put up 21, so that we had 35 to make. Once more our wickets fell like ninepihs, but Saunders and Ingles came to the rescue and we won by 5 wickets. Lucas bowled very well and got 1 1 wickets for 43 runs; Reid only let 2 balls past him, and our fielding was good. Next day we journeyed to Miniico, but the heat and the exertion of the previous day were too much for us. We had, indeed, a delightful day, and nothing could exceed Dr. Beemer ' s kindness. but we were not u|) to our usual form. The i was the strongest we have yet met, and I -yon and Coojier are hard men to get out, siill we did our best. We started well, but c ce[)t Reid nobodycould do anything with Ly- on and Burnand. Reid carried ins bat through the innings for 23, and too much credit can- not be given him. When Mimico went in we were pre])ared for an afternoon ' s fielding, ( ' ooper made 98, going in first and being last man out, and Lyon put up 54, both playing in their usual goixl style. The total was 203 and as we could only make 44, we lost by an innings and 105 runs. Labatt ' s fielding was i)cautiful. With only a Sunday to rest in we played R. M. C. on our own ground. The wicket was bad, and small scores ruled. We were very lucky in getting rid of Major Straubenzie so cheaply in both innings, but Col. Kitson and Capt. Logan both batted well. Nobody could show any form for us in tlie first innings, and we were dismissed for 41, one run less than our opponents. In their second attempt they made 72, leaving us 74 to get and these thanks to Reid, Saund- ers, Brunton and Labatt were made for 5 wickets, but we must not forget that our victory was wholly due to the sportsmanlike generosity of the R. M. C., who |)layed an extra quarter of an hour to enable us to hit off our runs. On the 17th we were to have played Heterboro, but at the very last moment they could not come, so Mr. Watson literally drove round the country and manaui d to pick u|) a very fair team including R. ' . Stott, whom the xi. of 1895 " .V possibly remember. The School won by 72 to 39, Saunders made 20 and Labatt 11 whtle Hindes had 7 wkts. for 19 runs. The next match was with Cobourg. They had taken much trouble with the wicket, but our score was very poor, only 41, thanks to Wood ' s and 1 )udemain ' s bowling. Cobourg however were only able to make 31. In our second innings we did better and made 83 for 7 wickets, Craig 27, Reid 16. Only two more matches remained, but one of them was the match of the year with U. C. C. Ve went up to Toronto on the 23rd. The 24th was bright though it clouded over later on, still there was no rain. We only wish that we had space enough to give a detailed account of the game. It was a fine struggle and the xi. fought hard to win. Their fielding was really very good, and the magnificent catch J 4 IRINM TV COI.I.EOE SCHOOL RF:C0RI). by Craig which disposed of Beeiner will long be remembered. Craig also dismissed I.ownsbrough with another fine catch, and Lucas and Hrunton both held very diffuult balls. A word of praise is due to Reid, he was badly hurt early in the game, but as usual pluckily stuck to his post and only gave the other side 2 byes. He has been a tower of strength to the . i. and his dogged persistency has helped us more than once when our hearts were low. Lucas batted well and our score would have been small without his. Rathbun, Labatt, Reid, Noyes and Hirides all helped. ' e won the toss but put U.C.C. in to give us time to steady ourselves. Ellis and Lownsbrough opened welt and looked like scoring, for the wicket was fast and true and hard as a board. However a beauty from Hindes beat Elllis, Beemer came in and made 19 and then wickets fell fast. Ogden however put up 22 before we could dispose of him, in very good shape. The last wicket gave much trouble and put on 19 runs, ' ith his eyes and nose a good deal swollen, Reid, as at Ridley, could not go in first. Noyes and Labatt, two new colours, were our first pair and very well they did. The liowling was much faster than anything they had seen or played, but thev sliowed no nervousness and did well. Lucas followed and hit out at once, and with some luck made wh;it was to us an invaluable 22, Labatt staving until 32 runs were up. Rathbun contributed 10 nicely, but the rest failed unaccountablv. Thirty-nine runs to the bad the xi. went into the field rather downhearted, but still deter- mined to do their best, and they did. Every one played his very hardest and thanks to excellent fielding and Saunders ' good bowling U. C. C. were out for 62, of which Ogden made 21, again playing very well. We need- ed 102 to win and our hopes were high, and gained ground when Labatt and Noyes again made a plucky start. Once more Lucas was ready when needed and played a m;;ch b etter innings, this time for 23, giving him the highest total for the match. With his depar- ture wickets soon fell until Reid once more came to the rescue. He was in while 40 runs were made and the gallant stand made by him and Hindes for the last wicket is something worth remembering. It was not to be our victory, but next to victory we would have such a defeat and we congratulate our conriuerors on their win. . s usual the match was most pleasant and the very best of good feeling existed, masters and boys at U. C. C. vied with one another in making our visit as pleasant as it could be, and we venture to say that there is not a single member of the xi. but will long remember the U. C. C. match of 1S99. K. M. C. (First Innings.) Capt. Loi an, I) Lucas 10 C. McLean, c I ' lummer, b Lucas 3 ] ' . Myles, b Lucas i M.ijor Van Straubenzie, c and b Hiudes i .Sergt. Major James, c Saunders, b Hindes o Col. Kiison, ht wki. b Hindes 7 R. D. Harvey, c R.athbun, b Hindes 6 H. Kucke, c Craig, b Hindes 6 W. K. .McConkey, b Lucas . . . . o T. Kirkland, c Saunders, b Hindes 6 A. I ' ahiier, not out i Kxlras I Total 42 2Nn INNINfiS. Capt. Logan 19 H Bucke, c Reid, b Lucas 2 P. Myles, b. Lucas 7 Major Van .Straubenzie, c Ramsay, b Saunders. . 9 .Sergt. Major (ames, b Saunders i Col. Kitson, not out 10 R. D. Harvey, b Saunders o C. McLean, c Brunton, b Saunders o W. R. McConkey, h Hindes 8 T. Kirkland, c Plummer, b Hindes 5 A. Palmer, b Lucas o Extras 11 Total 72 T. C. S. (I ' irst Innings.) W. L. Reid, c Palmer, b Harvey 6 L. M. Rathbun, run out 8 .S. R. Saunders, b .Straubenzie I A. W. Brunton. c Kirkland, b .Straubenzie o F. T. Lucas, c Palmer, b Harvey 4 H. F. Labatt, b Slraul enzie 3 C. J. Ingles, c and b Straubenzie o I. S. Craig, b Harvey 5 K. A. Ramsay, not out 6 G. R. Hindes, c Harvey, b Straubenzie 2 P. W. Plummer, c Logan b Harvey 2 Extras 4 Total 41 2ND INNINC.S. . W. L. Keid, c Harvey, b Straabenzie 19 L. M. Rathlran, b Straubenzie o F. T, Lucas, run out 6 A. VV. Brunlon, c Straubenzie, b Logan 12 S. R. .Saunders, r Bucke, b James 16 H. F. Labatt, noi out 13 C I. Ingles, not out 6 Extras • .3 Total fr r 5 wkts. 75 TRINirV COl.I.KC;! ' . SCIIOOI. RKCORD. 35 U. C. C. (Firsl Innings.) II. F. Lownsl)n u(;h, c Craig, b Saumlers lo A. V. Ellis, I) Mimics . 4 A. A. Hecmcr, c Lucas, h llimles 19 B. C. Morrisin), c Craij;, b Saunders 2 A. Opilcn, 1) Uamsay 22 VV, V. Wriglil, l Saunders 9 J. li. Morrison, c Kathbun, b Saunders o N. S. I ' rowse, c Keid, b Lucas 3 B. G. Reynolds, b Ramsay I W. Haillic, b Luc»s II E. Martin, not out 6 Extras I Total 88 2ND INNINC.S. H. F. Lownsbrough, b Lucas 2 A. V. Ellis, b Hindes 4 A. A. Breemer, c Craig, b Saunders 10 B. C. Morrison, b Lucas o A. Og(!en, c Brunton, b Saunders 21 V. V. Wright, c Kathbun, b Saunders 4 J. G. Morrison, b Saunders o N. S. I ' rowse, c Craig, b Lucas 3 B. G. Reynolds, c Saunders, b Ilindes 8 A. Baillie, not out i E. Martin, c Ingles, b Saunders 2 Extras 7 Total 62 T. C S. (First Innings.) G. R. Finch-N ' oyes, b Martin 4 H. F. Labatt, c Lownsb.rough, b Beemer 4 F. T. Lucas, c .Martin, b beemer 22 -S. R. Saunders, c Wright, b Ellis i L. M. Kathbun, b Beemer 10 W. L. Keid, h Beemer o J. S. Craig, b Ellis o A. W. Brunton, run out 2 C. J. Ingles, li Ellis o K. .v. Ramsay, b Ellis o G. K. Hindes, not out o Extras 6 Total 49 2ND INNINGS. G. R. Finch-Noyes, c Reynolds, b Martin 6 H. F. Labatt, b Martin 3 F. T. Luc.is, c B. C. .Morrison, b Ellis 23 S. R. Saunders, c Beemer, b Martin 3 L M. Rathbun, b Ellis 1 W. L. Keid, not out 10 J. S. Craig, c Lownsbrough, b Ellis 4 A. W. Brunton, c and b B. C. Morrison 7 C. J. Ingles, c Prowse, b Lownsbrough o K. A. Ramsay, b Lownsbrough 3 G. R. Hindi ' s, b B. C. .Morrison 9 Extras 9 Total 78 B. R. C. (First Innings.) F. W. BaUlwin, b Hindes ... . 17 H. L. Hoyles, c (Jarvey, b Hindes 5 (. E. T. Sewell, b Lucas 14 M. II Gander, b Lucas I A S. Ingram, b Lucas o . . W. 1 lariourl, b Lucas 3 11. II. Wilkinson, run out 3 A. C. .Snively, b Lucas 5 M. A. Kennedy, c ( iarvey, b I lindes o II. H. Charles, c I.aball, b llimles 9 1 1. U. Gooderliam, not out o Extras I Total 57 2ND INNINGS. F. V. Baldwin, b Luc.is 30 II. L Hoyles, c Cr.iig, b Brunton 7 J. E. T. Sewell, c Ktid, b Lucas o M, H. Gander, b Lucas o A. .S. Ingram, c Brunton, b Lucas o A. W. Harciiurt, run out 3 H. H. Wilkinson, c Labatt, b Lucas o A. C. Snively, l.b. w. Hindes 8 M. A. Kennedy, b llimles o H. H. Charles, b Lucas o U. U. Gooderham, not out o Extras 3 Total 51 T. C. S. (First Innings.) L. M. Rathbun, b Baldwin o II. F. Labatt, c and b Sewell 2 F. T. Lucas, b Baldwin o S. R. Saunders, c Snively, b Baldwin 45 W. L. Reid, b Baldwin 4 C. J. Ingles, b Baldwin o A. W. Brunton, c Baldwin, b Ingram 9 J. S. Craig, c Hoyles, b .Sewell 3 K. A. Ramsay, not ont 4 G. R. Hindes, b Baldwin 2 T. D. Garvey, b Baldwin o Extras 5 Total 74 2Nn INNINGS. U M. Rathbun, b Baldwin I H. F. Labatt, c Snively, b Sewell o F. T. Lucass, b Baldwin o S. R. Saunders, not out 12 W. L. Reid, c Sewell, b Baldwin 5 C. J. Ingles, c and b .Sewell 10 A. W. Brunton, not out 5 J. .S. Craig, K. A. Ramsay, G. R. Hindes, T. D. Garvey did not bat Extras 5 Total 38 ' l " he order of the ist xi. is : — G. R. Hindes (Capt.), S. R. Saunders, F. T. Lucas, W. L. Reid, L. M. Rathbun, J. S. Craig, C. J. Ingles, A. W Hrunton, H. F. labatt, K. A, Ramsay, G. R. Finch-Noyes. The 2nd xi. are P. W. Plummer (Capt.), G. V. Morley, A. I). Reid, J. V. G. Greey, H. R. Mock- ridge, A. E. Piercy, G. H. Gouinlock, T. D. Garvey, H. L. Plummer, M. Carry, G. R. .Mason. 36 IRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. POST EXAMINATIONBM. DELIRIUM. 7or + y + I, KxaiiLS are over and done ; Rattle niv brains ai.d bung my liead ! a ' x + i. There ' s nothing so thin as examiners ' bluS ; St-mel et siinul et cietera. You ' re s.ife as a church, it you kuciw just enough Of humauiores literie. lax + 1 + z, It ' s jolly good fun to be thrimi ' S ; Rattle my brains and bau ; lay head I a ' x There ' s nothing so eaoy as Homer, you know ; llo vip oaQ9to BaXatr rrjs ; It ' s got such a soft oleaginous flow. As smooth as a stream oi muL sses. ax + y + I, a ' h + cil ; Rattle my brains and bang my head i a-x ' 3d ' Conticnere omnes — jnst think ! Anna virunujue uano ; Wheu thirsty, thire ' s nothing like taking a cUirik; Mens Sana in corpure sano. lax + y + 2 Trouljju me now no more ; Rattle my brains and bang my head I a " x IT ' WTio cares for the square of the jolly hypotenuse, What it may equal, and why. When you ' ve done with the stuff, and the Euclid is not in use 1 lax ' y. ' Jax + ? + z, I ' m glad to get through it alive ; Rattle my brams and bang my head ! Good-bye Virgil, Horace and patron Moecenas I Allow me to make my bow. Horas non iiumero uisi Serenas; All will bo sunshine now. ax + y + z, I ' m glad to get out of that fix ; Rattle my brains and bang my head 1 6 -Old Bot. following list: — Cadet .Sergt.-Maj. H. McM Rathhun, ( ' 92- ' 95), Diploma of Graduation with Hon- ours ; Distinction in seven subjects ; Gover- nor General ' s Bronze Medal for highest aggregate marks (35, -586). Cadet Scrgt. A. ' 15. ' Wilkie ( ' Sg- ' gs) Di[)lo- ma of (Graduation ; Recommended for a Commission in Her Majesty ' s Infantry of the Line. Cadet Sergt. R. 1). Harvey ( ' 9i ' 96), Dip- loma of Graduation ; Recommended for a Commission in Her Majesty ' s Cavalry. Cadet Sergt. W. R. McConkey ( ' gi- ' g?) Class Prize in Second Year ; .Special Prizes for Mathematics ; Artillery ; Tactics Ad ministration and Military Law. TRINITY. The results of the arts examinations at Trinity once more show that the Scholarship of Ibe School can compare favourably with that of any other institution. Among Old Boys whose names appear are : L. W. B. Broughall ( ' 89- ' 94), First Class Honours in Theology, Final Examination, and prize for Theology. J. M. Baldwin ( ' 9o- ' 96), Governor-General ' s medal for Science. First Class Honours in Physical and Natural Science. G. B. Strathy ( ' 95- ' 97) Wellington Scholar- ship in Classics, second year ; First (Jlass Honours in Mathematics, previous examina- tion. A. S. B. Lucas ( ' 92- ' g7) Wellington Scholar- ship in Mathematics, second year ; First Class Honours in Mathematics, previous examination. F. W. Rolph ( ' 97- ' 98), Burnside Scholar- ship in History, first year ; First Class Honours in History, primary examination. ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE. Old T. C. S. boys have worthily u|)held the School ' s name as may be seen from the We regret that want of space has obhged us to hold over several items of Old Boys ' and other news and that we are only able to .say a few words al)out 2nd xi. cricket. The 2nd xi. played four matches, one each against Brighton and Millbrook and two against the High School ; all ended in defeat for the School. The 2nd xi. were hardly as strong as usual but their is some good stuff among them notably Reid maj., Morley, Greey and Plummer min. The Juniors as usual had a verv pleas.uit trip to Lakefield. The Grove made 49 and 48 to our 34 and . ' a: . k. 1 ' :i moni)s joniis, m. a. Xrvinit : (lollcoc School IRccorb. VOL II TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, OCT. 3I8T, 1889 NOB. )■ •mil Jiiu " n ' ijglN t ki CrinilB oH gf Stijaol jftotri. EdITOk; J. H. CoLLINSON. Managers: W. H. Night ' Ngalk. Managbr Trkasl-rer. Rev . G. H. Broughall Skcretarv. Assistasts : F. T. Lucas. D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathuun A. D. Reih, K. .a. Ramsav, J. R. Francis All communications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion shiuild be addressed to the Editor, and must in ever - case be accompanied by the name of the wTitcr, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Subscription 50 cents. THE NEW RKGIHE. and we pray that the School, during his reign, may retain that proud position of u.sefuhiess which she has hitherto enjoyed, so that she may never lack friends noi need an apology. Mr. Jones ' s academical and professional record is as follows : Educated at Christ College, Brecon ; Scholar of [esus College, Oxford ; First Class, Classical Moderations 1883 ; 3rd Class Lit. Hum. 1.S85. B. A. 1886. M. A. 1889: 1886 ordained deacon by Bishop of St. David ' s; priest in 1886, by Bishop of Worcester, for Bishop of St. David ' s ; 1886, curate of Cwmdauddwr, Radnors ; 1886-91, Assistant Master and Chaplain of King Edward ' s School, Broms- grove ; 1891-92, Head Master of the Lodge School. Rarbadoes ; 1892-5, Warden of Dio- cesan School of Divinity, Bangor; 1895-9, First Assistant and Classical Master of Oundle School. For thirtv years Dr. Kethune reigned over the destinies of our beloved School ; for thirty years he reigned in the hearts of his boys ; and when he left us to enjoy that quietness and repose which he had so well earned, his loss was felt to be almost irrepar- able. The responsibility of choosing a suc- cessor, who would sustain the high traditions which had been built up during those years with infinite pains and self-sacrifice, was re- cognized by the Governing Body to be of the gravest moment. Strenuous efforts were put forth to attract a strong man, and in the end the vacant throne was won by Rev. R. Edmonds Jones M. A. formerly Scholar of Jesus College, Oxford. To him we extend a most hearty welcome. He may feel assured that we will, one and all, do our utmost to further his highest ideals, THE SCHOOL AND THE WAR. At the time of the Ashantee War, we called attention with pride to the fact that out of the sixty officers selected for service in that campaign, two hailed from Port Hope — Lieu. D. S. Mclimes R. E. and Lieu. C. C. Van Straubenzee R. A. Our School will apparently be well re- presented again in the Transvaal. Lieu. Duncan Mclnnes R. E. has been engaged for some time in the fortifying of Kimberley. . nother Engineer officer now on his way to the War is Capt. Norman C. Von Hvoel, who, like .Mclnnes, entered the R. M. C. at the head of his class. Capt. E. M. Morris, of the Devonshire Regiment, was recently promoted to a com- pany in the home battalion. When, however, liis own received orders to proceed to the o« TRiNii ' v (•()I.i,K(;e school record. (, " a|)e, lie coiitri cd somehow to keep with them ami is at this moment, we believe, near I jdysmith. Tlius this very popular Old Boy will have a chance of distiniiuishing himself against the Boers as he did against the Al ' ritlis. His career through the War will be watched from here with affectionate interest. The Sixth Dragoon Ciuards, or Carabiniers, are also ordered out. ' I ' his regiment has two officers who are T. C. S. Boys. One is ( " aptain H. P. Leader, who also holds a position as Su])erintendent of (iymnasia, and the other, Lieu. H. C. Bickford. It is not long since Bickford was at School, but, judging by the picture of the Carabinier officers in the Illustraled London Ne ' ws of Sept. 23rd, he has developed a very manly and soldierly bearing. Lieu. J. Woodburn Osborne, of the Cani- eronians, was recently honoured by being appointed A. D. C. to Sir John Woodburn, (Jovernor of Madras. He came to Canada to bid farewell to his friends. As soon as war seemed inevitable, he hurried back to England, and now considers himself lucky to have been allowed to rejoin his regiment which is off to the Transvaal. Rumour also says that Lieu. R. D. Har- vey, who was only recently gazetted ti; the 4th Hussars, will also receive his " baptism of fire " ' in the Boer war. Several of our Trinity boys, who are in the Militia, have volunteered for service with the Canadian Contingent. At the time of writing, we have only heard of four who have been successful. The lucky ones are Capt. C. Stuart Wilkie, Adjutant of the Royal Grenadiers, Capt. W. ' 1 " . Lawless, G. G. F. G., Cadet J. K. G. Magee and H. G. Brunton. A considerable number of our Old Boys are officers in the Imperial Army ; very probably, therefore, the foregoing list is in- complete. We shall presently learn. Mean- while let us rest assured that our boys are as good as any in the Army, and that they will, one and all, serve the Empire with a bravery and devotion inferior to none. May they return scathle.ss from their many peril.s, to re- ceive a deserving welcome at our hands. The ' School I ' refects are: — !• ' . T. Lucas, K. A. Ramsay, M. . Plummer, I ' . W. Plummer, L. M. Rathbun and ]. . i . Greey. bc Sporte. I ' ATKON : The Bishop of Toronto. I ' RKSIDKNT : The Llead Master. COMMIl TEli : Mr. Collinson (Sec.Trcas.) Mr. Coomb.s, K. A. Ramsav, 1 ' . 1 ' . Lucas, 1 ' . . I ' lummer. Never surely has Fortune been so conspi- cuously kind in providing plea.sant conditions for the Sports as this year. More absolutely perfect weather could not have existed. The sun shone brilliantly throughout, the air was balmy and delicious, and the beauty of the surrounding scenery was enhanced by the gorgeous band of golden maples around the School field. The cricket pitch was roped in, and the ring reserved for the officers. In the centre was pitched a small tent w-here the prizes were on view. The Hundred Yards, Obstacle Race and Tug-of-War were decided on the Football field. There was an un- usually large number of spectators from the town. In nearly every event the competition w as keen an ' I the result exciting. The new items — the Relay and Obstacle Races — were conspicuous successes. Forty-eight entered for the latter, which was run in eight heats — half on each day. No School race lor some time has created such enthusiasm : it had been carefully planned, and was carried out without a hitch. The sprinting races were productive of very close finishes- -in some cases of dead heats. Amongst the juniors, the most conspicuous runners were Warren, who won the 220 and too yards (under 14) in excellent style, Hol- croft, Stinson, Kersteman and Townsend. The junior ( )uarter for the Montreal Cup and the Hundred Yards (under 16) produced some of the finest running of the Sports. The s]jlendid struggle in the final of the latter between Ridout and ( " urry was delightful to witness. The longer races were less successful, not so much in excitement and general interest as in the quality of running and the judgment displayed. Fuller, Labatt and (larvey were prominent in all the Senior events. Auston and Brunton were the best of the sprinters. The bicycle race was won by a foot, while ' IRINITV COI I.r.GK SCllocil. kl.COkli. .? ' ; even ihc Consolation races brought out close finishes. The juinpin-; was [)oor ; with a view to its improvenicnt in the future, tlie Cominittee this year includeil a High Jump for the juniors. Far more competed in tliis tlian in the senior event, so we may reasonably hope tor better things next year. Throwing the cricket ball, too, was far below our usual standard. From a spectacular point of view, the Handicaps are always successful, and this year, with our smaller ring, the long string of runners aroused unusual interest. The rac- ing, however, is seldom o f a high order, and the result is generally a surprise. The Half- Mile, this year, proved an exception, for Ridout and Laliat ' got clear of the pack, and contributed a splendid tussle to the pleasures of the afternoon. We believe that every event was witne.ssed with comfort by the visitors, while certainly no tedious delay tried their patience. Mr. Nightingale gave the benefit of his many years ' experience as starter. The judging was undertaken by Mr. Coombs and Capi. Robertson. Mr. Shaw acted as time- keeper. Special prizes were presented as follows : The Bishop of Toronti for the loo yards (open) : The He id Mast.-r for the .Mile Race : Rev. hr. Methane for the Little Side Handi- cap : Trinity t)ld Boys for the Half- .Mile. Other generous contributors were C. Stuart, Es(]., the I ' rovost of Trinity, the Dean of Trinity, the Misters of the School , H A. Ward, Esq., Dr. Powers, Capt. Robertson and Dr. F. Brown. We think that the Committee ' s judgment in changing the venue to the School field was undouhtetlly justified by the result. THE RE.SULTS. ' Throwing the Cricket Ball — i, Auston. High Jump (under i6) — i, Willcox, 4 ft. I in. High Jump (open) -I, Reid, 4 ft. 3 in. Bicycle Handicap (8 entries) — i, Garvey i 2, Shannon. Potato Race (under 13) i, MacKeand, F. 220 vards (open) — i, Fuller; 2, Brunton. Sack Race (under 14) i, Johns ; 2, Rath- bun, . Half-.Mile Handic.ip (20 entries) — i, La- batt ; 3, Ridout. 220 yards (under 14) i.( entries 1, War- ren ; 2, Holcroft. Quarter- .Mile (open) 1, liiUer: 2, Gar- vey. Little Side Handicap (jy ran) i, Kern, limit man. 100 yartls (open) i, Auslon ; 2, Brunton. 100 yards (under 12) i, .Sweeny. Obstacle Race (48 entries) i,Rathbun, A. Mile Race 1, Garvey; 2, Reid. Montreal (, " up (under 15) Quarter 1, Kersteman, 2, ' Townsend. Relay Race — i, Beckwith, Garvey and Fuller. Big Side Handicap- -i, Dewar. too yards (under 14) i, Warren ; 2, Stinson. 100 yards (under 16) -1, Ridout: 2, Curry. Half jilile (open)— I, Fuller; 2, Labatt. Tug-of-War (Seniors) — 1, Ramsay ' s team. ' Tug-of-War (Juniors) — i, Carry ' s team. Consolation (Seniors) — i, Bleecker ; 2, Piercy. Consolation (Junior-) i. Kind. LIST OF NEW BOYS. lierry, H. K. , Chicago. Ik ' lhunc, R. M., Toronto. Blc-eckcr, K. K. , Marmora. Chowno, G. U. A, Toronto. Curry, W. S. , Miiitlen. rarncdinb, F. C. , Newcastle. Kullcr, R. T., Anihcrsi, N. S. Houston, W. A., Cornwall. Inglts, G. L., Toronto. Jarvis, H. R., Napanee. [ohns, n. (i., Rossland, B. C. ' lu ' lge. F. B., Franklin, U.S.A. KcTsleman, W. S. , Toronto. Mackkm, O. T., Toronto. .Mailclison, W., Toronto. MaxwL ' ll, R K., Nl ' w Orleans. Muri liy, V. II., Rochester. I ' a. ' ichai, .S. -A., Hamilton, Bermuda. Rni«cs, W. G , Barrie. Rathhun, A. S., Descronto. Spencer, V. C. , Jarvis. Stanshiiry, I ' . W , Franklin. Stinson, R II., Toronto. Suydam, II. C, Toronto. Townsend, K. W. , .-Vmherst, N.S. Vallance, K, V. Hamilton. Warren, T. , Toronio. Willcox, J. T. , Washington. Birth. — On Oct. 13, the wife of Rev. J. C. David.son, .M. . . Rector of Peterboro ' , of a son. 4° I ' RINMI ' N ' ( " OII.KC.E SCHCKJI. RlU ' ORl). SCHOOL HONOURS SINCE JULY. R. ' . Makuis passed the DtpartiiKntal Ma- triculation with Kiist (lass Honours in Mathcniatics ; Wellington Scholar- ship, Trinity University. A. 1). Armour passed the Departmental Matriculation with Honours. F. N. Creic.hton, I ' art I of Matriculation. Ci. H. C. ssELs, 5th out of 34 successful can- didates for admission to the Royal .Military College, Kingston. W. C. .McNkil, Medical Matriculation of McCiill University. THE WRECK OF THE SCOTSMAN. i; I . M. i,l.o KK ( jnd I ' orni.) On the 14th day of .September, at 5 a. ni., the Sivlsmnii left Liverpool bound for Montreal. There were 250 passengers on board. After a rough journey we got to the Straits at about i a m. on Saturday the 19th. As it was foggy, the Captain let out anchors and at two hauled them in and started off. At 2.48, the siren gave a terrible shriek and woke the people. The first mate was on the bridge and saw land ; he ordered to reverse the starboard engine and go full speed port side, but it was too late. -She went smash into a rock about ten feet off Belle Isle, then went on Belle Isle itself The passengers got dressed as quickly as possible, some not at all. Then with life belts on, they rushed on deck. The captain ordered to slack away boats on the starboard side. The first boat was a complete failure. Being filled with people, it was about to be pushed off when some one knocked the plug out and it filled and a wave swamped it. Out of the twenty women in it, eleven were saved and nine drowned. The other four boats got off all right. Some women were too nervous and dropped off the rope ladder and went into the water but were not drowned. Some put their life-belts on upside down and so floated feet up and head down. After the fourth boat was lowered, the order to stop was given, and a long gangway put out to the rock, from which one could get to shore. Afterwards, the remaining women got off. The men then started, but as I was going down the ladder a wave came and the vessel heaved and broke a rope holding the ladder. I and five other men went sjilash into the water. We floated round for a long time. Then one of the life boats saw us, and we were put into it and made to row for a time till we got warm. After ten hours of tossing on the waves, we were signalled to come close as the sea was not so rough. The ca])tain fixed a crane out from the boat and a rope from it. We were ])ulled up and swung on deck and went down the ladder all right. By this time the firemen had got into the cabins and were pulling and cutting the passengers ' bag- gage and taking all valuables out ; and they would not obey the captain. When we got on Belle Isle, w e had to climb up a precipice about 200 feet high to a flat place where we had to sit down on the rocks and had only a dry hard-tack and water. The first night was cold and moonlight. At about eleven o ' clock we saw a small sail-boat, and we fired a cannon and lit Roman candles, but it paid no attention to the signals. At three, we saw a light at sea, and the captain who had left the ship and was on the top of the mountain ordered the cannon to be fiied, but no one would go. Only the first mate was willing, and it takes two to fire it, so the captain ran down as quickly as he could, and he and the first mate ran on board ; but it was too late. The ship was past, so w ' e lost it too. The next day w ' e did not know what to do ; only a biscuit a day ; it was a long day. About ten o ' clock on the third day, while we were sitting round, we heard a call ; it was the light-house men. Two men who had started off to look for it as soon as the boat struck, had found it and brought a light-house guide with them. That day, at oije, all who could walk started for the light-house for shelter with only one biscuit each. It was over twelve miles straight, so it was twenty miles the way we went. Some of the ladies fainted from climbmg the rocks. After eight hours ' travel, we reached the light-house. V ' e were very tired and had a cup of tea and a dog biscuit. We slept in the power-house and the women in the light-house. We were two days at the light-house. The signalling was amusing. We had to get on the boat by small boats, and some were sea- sick. On the Montfort — for that was the boat that took us off— we had to sleep where the cattle are kept on the voyage. It was rather hard. We could have two cu])s of tea and one biscuit a day for the two days we iKiNin I (»i,li:;;k SCHOOL ki:cori). 4 " were in il. On the sciiind ilay wc loiMul wc were at Rinioiiski. Here wc were taken off, and went to Montreal hy train. At Montreal sonic hatl a li.irtl time to get their tickets. I for one. At la.st I got one, hut I ainio.st lost my train. From tiicre to Port Hope every thing was easy, l ut I was nmte ready for a good meal and a long rest when I got hack to School. THE LIBRARY. The Librarian annoinices the gift hy J. W. Lee, Esq., of the following books : — A His- tory of Quebec, The Light I ' hat Failed, Tlie Phantom Rickshaw, Soldiers Three, I ' lain Tales Fratn the Hills, In lilack and White. Also of a large Latin Dictionary (2 vols.) presented by Dr. Rethunc, and many most acceptable volumes by R. A. Bethune. Mr. F. C. Sii.wv, B. . ., of I ' rinity Univer- sity, has been appointed a member of the School Staff. He has shown great mterest in the Football, and at the annual meet- ing was elected Secretary of the Club. We trust his days at the School may be long and happy. ■X- ♦ Mrs Sev is dning douhlc duty as Matron and Housekeeper. Since taking over the keys of office, she has initiated many improve- ments which appeal to the male creature. The Head Master took part in the Speech Day ceremonies at Upper Canada College on October i8th. ♦ The following Old Boys have visited the School this term : — Rev. A. H. Chafee, Gwyn PVancis, H. J. Tucker, F " . G. B. Allan, Lionel Lambe, E. G. Hampson, H. McM. Rathbun and R. V. Harris. » Rev. A. B. Chafee, at the request of the Head Master, addressed a few words to the School. He belongs to the earliest genera- tion of Trinity boys, and was a member of the cricket eleven of 1868. « While Harris was here, the Head Master took advantage of the occasion to present to him the handsome silver medal given by the Oovernor-Oeiieral for Mathematics. « ♦ The Rev. Dr. Bethune ' s address is 500 Dufferin . venue, Lonilon. ♦ ♦ Ni;iL Bi:iiiiiNK has entered the Port Col- borne branch of the Imperial Bank. ♦ » ♦ From the London Gazette: — " Devonshire Regiment — Lieu. F2. M. Morris to be Cap- tain. Royal Kngineers — Capt. A. H. Van Straubenzee to be Major. ♦ ♦ In the Intercollegiate cricket match be- tween Canada and the L ' nited States on July 5th and 6th at Philadelphia, F. T. Lucas represented T. C. S. and (i. B. Stk. thv Trinity University. ■ ♦ I). W. Saunders, . H. Cooper and H. J. Tucker did good service for the home eleven in the recent match between Canada and Prince Ranjitsinghi ' s cricketers. ♦ C. S.. Heaven, M. A., who has deserted the scholastic profession for the clerical, is taking duty at Balderson, near Perth. He will he ordained very shortly. In him the Church will l)e enriched l)y a devoted minister. Lieu. H. E. Smith, 56th Batt. has passed the advanced Examination (short course) for officers attending the School of Instruction at the Stanley Barracks. ♦ ♦ E. D. Armour, Q. C, who was prevented by illness from taking a leading part in the farewell to Dr. Bethune on Speech Day, has now happily recovered — thanks to his trip to England. Others who crossed the .Atlantic this sum- mer were H. M. Rathbun, R. H. Cassels, E. F. Osier, H. F. Osier, Cordon Ramsay, E. A. Hammond and Fl M. Clover. The last had an unpleasant experience as a passenger on the Scotsman. The poor little fellow reached School in a very forlorn condition, but quite cheerful and uncomplaining. ♦ Piiii.ii ' Du.Moui.iN, son of the Bishop of Niagara, was recently married to Mi.ss Amy 4- ' rRINH - (OLl.iaili SCHOOI, KiaORD. Martin, daughter of IC. Martin, Ks(i., Q. C., a Governor ol " the School. « Mr. ColhnsoM was married on Au_i, ' usi loth at St. Michael ' s Church, Stamford, England, to Mi.ss Helen F. MaeDougall, daui,diter of Rev. H. MacDougall, M. A., rector of the parish. » Rkv. J. C. Brownk, B. . ., curate of Win- laion, Newcastle-on-Tyne, England, was mar- ried in July to Miss Ada Wilkinson. ♦ Mk. CooMii.s is acting as " coach " to the Eootball team, and has inspired tiiem with a more than ordinary amount of enthusiasm. E. F. S. Spenckr, B. .X., took summer duty at Port Sidney in Muskoka. He is taking a three years ' Divinity course at Trinitv. ♦ F. W. Walker assisted the Rector of Millbrook during the vacation. Rkv. W. . . Ric.vn was recently a[)[)ointcd Rector of St. Paul ' s Church, Almontv, in the Diocese of Ottawa C. M. PiERcv and P. Iv. Hi:xiii;Rso.N l)layed cricket this summer with the Montreal Club. Mr. Collinson has been appointed Li- brarian. C. R. Si)encer is acting as Assistant- Librarian. . s we are anxious that this paper should live up to its name, we appeal to Old Boys the world over to send us items of news of themselves and other Trinity Roys. ♦ ' I ' he latest addition to our T. C. S. colony in Japan is Siei ' Hex C.artvvright, late of Trinity University. He is now with Rev. Arthur Lloyd, M. A., at Tokio, assisting in the Keiojijuku College. ♦ ♦ Mrs. Montizambert has again organized a dancing class at the School. ♦ E. H. BicKFORn has passed the Final F.xamination of the Law Societv. Ci. H. McLaren has passed the Final Examination of the Trinity Medical College for the ilegree of M. D. R. V. Harris has passed the Primary I ' xaniination in Law in the Province of Nova .Scotia. In C. J. S Stuart, who has joined his brother at School in F ngland, we lose- a boy of exceptional promise. Lieu. E. V. Osler is preparing for his next . ' Xrmy Examination with a celebrated ' coach ' at Brighton, England. -» S. R. Saunders, after leaving School in June, ' entered the Imperial Bank, and was sent ■ to Rat Portage. To waste his social qualities on the outskirts of civilization soon appeared absurd even to the Bank authorities, and he was recalled to the Headquarters in I ' oronto. L ■NN PuJMMER, this year ' s Hronze Medal- list, is in business in Sault Ste Marie. ♦ Ceorge Hindes, twice Bronze Medallist, is not with us this term. Were it not that even greater gaps have been left in our ranks, his absence would be more noticeable than it is. We all have a warm corner in our hearts for him, and wish him everything that is good. Dr. W. Osler, F. R. S. has been elected Fellow of McCiill University. He had the honour, while in London recently, of deliver- ing a Lecture to the Medical Faculty, which was received with great enthusiasm. « ♦ ( vPT. C. C. Van Str. uhenzee, R. A., while in England this summer, represented the Royal Artillery in some of their cricket matches. 11. ( ■. OsiiORNE, B. A., has become part- ner in the law firm of Watson, Smoke and Smith of Toronto. V. ( " r. O.SLER, on Dominion Day, became junior jiartner in the firm of Osier and Hammond. He has been re-elected a metn- IRINl COl l.l ' .C.I ' : SCllnoi RICOkli 4.i l)cr ul ilu- I ' icK ' L-saii S noii as riprcsom.ULvc oi Roarh ' s I ' omi. « « » 1). H. Akhahh is practising law at (Iravtii- iiurst - very successfully, we understand. ♦ » ♦ A. I.. Irki.and has entered a Miniiij; School at Houghton, Michigan. ♦ C. M. Hai.kwin is in the Imperial Bank at St. Thomas. ♦ - Rkv. l H. Hkdkord-Jo.n ' ks, . l. A., who has been so long identified with Trinity University as a Lecturer and an athlete, has resigned his Fellowship in order to act as Curate to his father, Yen. Archdeacon Ked- ford-Jones, Vicar of Biockville. « G. li. Strathv is Editor of the Trinity Rivii ' w. CAPr. ' . A. S. WiLLiA.MS, of the Royal ( ' anadian r)rag.ions, is acting as District Olficer CoiHuianding (D. O. C.) at Winnipeg. ♦ Rev. Lf.o ii.i,ia.m.s, curate of .St. Paul ' s, H.tliiax, has been appointed Rector ot " St. TauTs, Charlottctoun, F. E. I. ' The Halifax CiironicU says : ' ' ' This is a case for mutual congratulation. St. Paul ' s is getting an ex- cellent rector, and Mr. Williams is getting an excellent parish. T)uring the time Mr. Williams has been in Halifax, he has shown hinnelf to be an earnest worker, an excellent preacher and a thorough Church- man. He is very popular with old St. TauTs congregation, and while they regret to part with him, they will be consoled to know that he is going to work in a field where the labours of his hands will :io doubt be abun- dantly blessed. ' The burly form of E. Ev.att appeared on the field during the Sports, demonstrating his safe return from the Rlondyke. ♦ H. C. KiNX.sTONF. was a member of the .- rgonaut eight that competed at Henley this summer. ♦ » E. A. Hammond, . thletic ( " hampion of i8f)7. whose healtii unfortunately l)roke down liuring Ins M.uik ulatmn l-.x.nnmalion, sought renewed health and vigour in ocean travel, lie has, we rejoice to hear, returneil much benefited by his visit to ICngland. It is very pleasing to learn that he pas.sed his examin- ation in spite of his illness. ♦ ♦ ()M T. C. S. boys in residence at ' Trinity this term are : -E P. S. Spencer, H. A., Head of the College ; Rev. J. R. H. Warren, B. . ., curate of St. Anne ' s ; I " . W. Walker, in Divinity; S. B. Lucas, V,. B. Strathy, Wel- lington Scholars. Third year ; V . W. Rolph, lUirnside Scholar, Second year ; R. ' . Harris, Wellington Scholar, A. D. Armour, First year. » ♦ |. M. Baldwin, B. A., who graduated at Trinity, in June with First Class Honours in Science and the (iovernor-Cieneral ' s Medal, has entered the ' Trinity Medical College. Also taking courses there are C. E. Dur.OAN and CU ' v Ikki.and. « ' The following are at McCill ; — P. K. Robertson, J. S. Labatt, J. E. K. Osborne, C. .M. Carey, E. G. Hampson, Hugh Wother- spoon, N. C. Jones, B. A. and W. C. McNeil. ' The first five are studying Science ; Wother- spoon is in .Arts ; Jones and McNeil are in Medicine. At the R. M. r. we have W. R. McConkey who is Head of the College and Batt. Serg. Major, F. E. Patterson, G. ' T. Hamilton, F. W. Ridout, R. J. McLaren, H. F. Osier, G. T. Jennings, J. K. G. Magee and ( ' ,. H. Cassels. The first two are in their final year, while the last is a recruit. It is a strange coinciden(-e that Mc( !f nkey, Hamilton and Cassels all entered the R.M.C. as 5th in their class. ♦ A. S. B. Lucas is Captain of the Football team at Trinity University. Others on the team are G. B. Strathy, . M. Baldwin, 1-, W. Walker, Rev. . R. H. ' arren and Re . W. H. White. » ♦ I- G. Hampson is playing football on the McCjill team ; S. S. DuMoulin on the Ham- ilton ; G. D. Chadwick on the .Argonauts ' I ; 44 TRIXIIN ' coil F.C.r: SCH(X)1 RKCORI). I . H. O. I ' Vancis on the Argonauts ' II ; J. R. Mcretlith on the ' " arsily ; 1 . E. Hender- son on the Montreal 1. ; Rev. H. Bedford- Jones on the Hrockvilie. Playing on the R. M. C. Football team are :— W. R McConkey, F. V. Ridout and R. J. Mel iren. « It seems a pity thai more parents do not attend the Snorts. During the progress of the recent games, generous offers of prizes came from two tlelighted parents — Mrs. General Willco.x of Washington and Mrs. Langslow of Rochester. These ladies de- serve our heartiest thanks. The football match with Upper Canada College is fixed for Nov. nth. We believe that a large number of Old Boys will seize the opportunity to pay a visit to the School and pay their respects to the new Head Master. » We regret to record the death — at the age of 22 years — of Ralph CARTWRiGHt, son of J. R. Cartwright, Esq, the Deputy .Attorney- ( ' ■eneral. It is sorrowful to think of one being taken away at an age when life presents its sunniest and most attractive aspect. On leaving School, Cartwright entered the Ot- tawa branch of the Bank of British North America. A short time before he was com- pelled to return home, he was transferred to the Head Ofifice in Montreal. ♦ So many changes occur during the long summer holidays, that it is interesting at this time of the year to look round and see who are still with us. This is especially so in the case of the various School teams. In last year ' s Football team, time has worked terrible ravages, for ten have left the School and two more are not available. The old colours are thus reduced to Labatt, who is Captain, E. F. Rathbun and Bousfield. Four of our last hockey team have returned, — CJarvey, Labatt, Reid and Brunton. Fortune has so fa r dealt most leniently with the cricket eleven, for though such stalwarts as Hindes, Saunders, Reid and ( ' raig have gone, the rank and tile are left to do battle again. LiKU. 1). .S. McInnks R. E. is getting the credit for the successful rout of the Boers after their attack on Mafeking. THE STEEPLE-CHASE. This year a change of course was decided upon by the Committee, in order to include water-jumps and other natural difficulties, and eliminat(; the possibility of sticking to the roads. The starting and winning point is now near Roddick ' s farm. The course lies along Cage ' s Creek, crossing the Cobourg road near the bridge in the direction of the Lake. Nearing the railway track, it deflects to the right, and quickly turns north again. Cross- ing the road some two hundred yards west of the bridge, it runs due north until it crosses the road which leads from the School to Roddick ' s Farm. Then it bears away east to the creek once more, reaching it opposite INoble ' s Farm. A big tree at this point marks the turning point for home. The final stretch is nasty, obstructed as it is by the meandering stream, loose stones and thistles. The starters were Spencer, scratch ; Gar- vey, 22 yds. ; Fuller, McLaren, 30 yds. ; Reid, 35 yds ; Lucas, 42 yds. ; Greey, 54 yds. ; Noyes, 57 yds. ; Bevan, 65 yds. ; Francis, 67 yds.; Rathbun, M , 72yds.: Darling, 85 yds. Between the start and the Cobourg road there are three water-jumps, separated by lovely soft turf. The order of the first three at each jump and at the road was Darling, Rathbun, Francis — showing that they made good use of their start. Close behind came a bunch in which were Greey, Fuller, Lucas, Reid and Garvey. In crossing the field south of the road, Rathbun ran past Darling, the others remaining pretty much as they were. Short- ly afterwards, however. Darling resumed the lead with Francis, Lucas, (Ireey and Garvey in hot pursuit. At the creek, through a mis- apprehension as to a flag, Rathbun had dropped to seventh place. Between this water-jump and the road, several changes took place. The order of crossing the road was Franci.s, three yards ahead of Darling who led Lucas by four yards. Then some ten yards behind, were Garvey, Rathbun, Fuller and Reid. Greey s bolt was now shot, and he took a humble position in the rear. By the time the School road was gained, several more changes had taken place. ri i. ir ( ' (ii.i.KCK sciiooi, Ki;((iKi). -t5 although the strinj; w;is fairly compact. Francis maintainetl his position, but Ciarvey ami Rathhiin had forged ahead of Darling and Lucas who were now in the company of Fuller and Reid I ' ' u1Kt here |)Ut on a spurt, and ran into second |)lace, three yards behind Francis and two in front of darvey. Lucas and Rathbun were not far behind, with Darling in sixth place. At the last turn, the order was the same. In the home stretch. Fuller and Francis had a splendid struggle. In the end, Fuller managed to overhaul his younger rival a few yards from the winning post, and won a splendid race by a jard. tlarvey was but a few strides away. Lucas and Rathbun finished very shortly afterwards, almost together. I )arling and McLaren were sixth and seventh. Spencer also finished. The rest were out of sight. Francis deserves the greatest credit for his fine running. His dogged perseverance nearly led him to a victory which would have been very popular. Fuller, by his success, practically assured himself of the Athletic Championship. Al- though a new comer, he carried off four first prizes in the Sports, and has proved himself an athlete of more thin ordinary calil)re. He is a credit to Xova Scotia. The prize for the .Steeple ( ' base is a very handsome one and was presented bv the Old Boy Cadets of the Roval Military College. jrootball. 1884- 1885- 18S6- 1887- 1888- 1889- 1S90- 1891- 1892- WINNERS OF THE ATHLETIC CHAMPIONSHIP. _) V. H. Cooper. T. (;. Wells. -K. H. Cameron. - V. K. BcuiUon -R. A. Downey. -( ' ,. Ince -M. S. McCirthy. -C. G. Barker. -I. J. Kcyes. I U. K. Campbell. i E. A. Seagram. 1893— a H. O. Irancis. l894 V. T. Kenison. 1895 — H. S. Macgregor. 1896 — E. (;. ilampsiin. 1897 — E. .v. llammiinil. 1S98 — S K. .Saunilers. 1899— HOLDERS OK CCPS. Montreal Cup — W. S. Kersteman. Oxford Cup — Upper I ' lat. Batting Cup — S. R. .Saunders. Fielding Cup — W. I,. Keid. Gymnasium Cup — K. V. Harris. Fives ' Cup — V. 1 ' . I.ucas. BIRTH. On October 2r)th at " Grove, " I kefield, the wife of Rev. . . W. Mackenzie, of a son. ri i.siiii;.Nr : The Head Master HON. SIX : Mr. !■ ' . C. Shaw. (OMMITI !■ K : Mr. ( ' ooml) , II. I ' . I.;il).itt, (1. J. Hoiislield, H. F. Rathbun. CAIT.MN : H. F. Labait. II III K siDi; I M ' l.MN : I.. K. Avery. The first match of the season was played on Sept. joth, on the ,School grounds against the Town. The day was fine and clear, with a fair y strong wind blowing diagonally across the field. The ' I ' own won the toss and naturally elected to play with the wind. Rathbun L. kicked off for the School, and after an exchange i.f kick.s, the first scrimmage was formed about the School ' s 40 yard line, with the ball in our possession. From this point till half-time the School played a really good game, forcing their heavier opponents back into their own cjuarter by short, mass rushes through the line, and being very suc- cessful in getting possession of the ball. Duiiiig the greater ])art of this half the ball was kept in the T.iwn ' s quarter, but though the School played a very keen game, they failed to sere. Only once was our citadel really in danger. Wood had succeeded in passing all but the full back, when I ' iercy brought hini tl-iwn with a splendid tackle, and half lime was called with no points to the credit of either side. At the beginning ot the second half the Town made a deternnned rush for the School line, and several desperate struggles took place in our quarter, the School being forced back to its 15 yard line. Here the ball stay- ed for some minutes, with both sides playing for all they were worth ; but a free kick for the School relieved the pressure somewhat, and the game became rather more open, the Town getting slightly the better of it. A free kick for the Town was splendidly followed up, and for a moment things looked dangerous for us. But a most plucky and effective re- turn by Labatt changed the aspect of affairs, and during the last few minutes of the game the School were pressing the Town and were on their 20 vard line when time was called. 46 TRINITY COI.I.i:(;F. SCHOOL RECORD. Score o to o. 1-Vom the average spectator ' s point of view, the game was not of the most enjoyable kind, but to the knowing ones it was full of interesting plays. The School ' s policy during the first half, when playing against the wind, was to play a close game and prevent their opponents from getting the ball In this they succeeded admirably. But during the second half, when they should have got the ball out and played an open game, they entirely failed to do so. This was partly owing to the good play of the Town ' s wings and halves, but partly also to the slowness of our scrimmage and quarter, who did not work at all well together. There are also several other points in which we hope to see improvement before another match. The second match was played on October nth, our opponents again being the Town. They were not quite so strong as on the previous occasion, and this fact, together with better team play on the part of the School, left us victors by a score of 14 to o. In the matter of penalty free kicks the School had altogether the advantage, getting 7 out of the 8 given. This was chiefly owing to the curious way in which the Town ' s quarter put the ball into play. On our side an improvement was noticed in several matters. The scrimmage worked better in getting out the ball, and the passing by the quarter was faster and cleaner. The halves did some e.xcellent passing and com- bination runs, though one or two costly mistakes were made. The forwards also showed more snap in breaking away and following up, but their checking and tackling is not half hard enough yet. T. C. S. TS. B. R. C. Our third match was versus Bishop Ridley College. It was played in Toronto on the Rosedale grounds on Saturday, October 28. The team had a very tiresome journey up to Town. An accident on the G. T. R. had blocked the main line, and trains were sent on by a circuitous route. Although we left the School at 3.10 p. m. we did not reach Toronto till 10.30. Shortly after 1 1 o ' clock on Saturday morn ing the game began on a wet ground, Rathbun kicking off for the School against the wind. The ball was returned to Lucas, who fumbled, and the first scrimmage was formed in our quarter. A bad start for us. Ill ten minutes Ridley had got the ball over for a try, which was not converted. After the kick off, the ball was returned to Piercy. Fumbled again. Another scrimmage in our quarter ; Ridley soon over the line again for a try, which Baldwin converted. Once more Rathbun kicked off, and this time things went our way. The Ridley half fumbled, and was downed on his thirty yard line. Our halves now got in some good com- bination work and for a few minutes it looked as though the School would score, but Ridley here got a series of free kicks and gained a lot of ground, Baldwin finally going over again for a try, which he converted. 16-0. Half time was called with the ball at centre field. On resuming the game, our wings did better and a good gain was made, but a high punt bv Baldwin, well followed up, carried the ball into our territory and Baldwin went over for four points more. 20-0. After the kick off we seemed for several minutes to be on the point of scoring, and, helped by free kicks for Ridley ' s off-side play, we got the ball into touch five yards from their line. Piercy failed to hold the ball from Ramsay ' s long throw in, and a scrimmage was formed just in front of Ridley ' s goal with the ball in their possession. From here they worked it down to our 40 yard line by good combin- ation play, which our wings were powerless to stop, and Harcourt punted into touch-in- goal. 21-0. Shortly after the kick out, Ridley scored another converted try. 27-0. During the last few minutes the .School again gained ground, and the ball was well in Ridley ' s quarter when time was called. Now we have no intention of " e.xplaining away our defeat, " for Ridley certainly won on their merits, but a few observations on the game will not be out of place When the two teams lined out, it was easily seen that we were by far the smaller lot, and throughout the game, their wings were altogether too much for ours. The School played a hard and plucky game against odds and lost. When Ridley had the ball, they generally got it out as they liked, their wings blocked ours like a stone wall and their combination of " halves round the end " was enabled to work without a hitch. This was the chief play they used in carrying the ball from their five yard line to our forty, during which feat 1RIM1 COLI.EGIC SCHOOL RKCORD. 47 thcv never lost the ball. A lesson to us. But where we showed up worst was in tackliiij;. in whicli, with one or two exceptions, the team is lamentably weak. We shall not mention names, but there were several glaring instances of very feeble work in this respect. And now let us practise hanl for our other matches, not forgettmg that footb.ill is by no means a contest of mere brute strength, but a game in which every man should " use his head " in more senses than one. We cannot clcse without expressing our heartiest thanks to Mr. Percy Brown for his kindne s in acting as referee. He is too thorough a sp )rtsman himself to give any- thing but satisfaction to other sportsmen. Amongst the Old 15oys who were present at the Ridley match were S. B. Lucas, (}. B. Strathy, F. Rolph, Rev. J. R. Warren, E. P. Spencer, A. H. .Armour, A. G. Ramsay, Ct. H. (louinlock, F. W. Rolph and T C. Mew- burn. A SDGGESTION. Our Library is in every way a credit to the School. It consists of over a thousand volumes, for the most part eminently suitable for boys ' reading. The room in which the books are kept is in the ' I ' ower, and is ad- mirably ada])ted for its purpose. Most of the volumes are the gifts of friends. This is a matter of great satisfaction, but it has had one som. ' wiiat unfortunate result. Certain books, supjjosed to be very popular amongst boys or very wholesome for them, have too many duplicates For the guidance of future benefactors, the Librarian begs to suggest, as welcome additions, the works of the following authors who are very meagrely represented : — Thackeray, Stevenson, ( " rockett, Chas. Reade, Blackmore, Smedley. H. M. Stanley, Henry Kingsley, Anthony Hope, (jilbert Parker, Besant, Grace Aguilar, Marchmont, Nansen, Mahan and Rider Haggard. ♦ » The race for the Oxford Cup will take place shortly. The Ujiper Flat, who have held the Cup for two years, have chosen Lucas as their Captain. Labatt will act in a similar position for the Lower Flat. The Cup is a large one of sterling silver, hand- somely decorated with the Oxford University Arms. It was presented in 1897 by four Old Boys, H. F. Hamilton, O. L. Bickford, J. G. Browne and W. R. Dibb, while studying at Oxford. Enibcniitn of " Toronto BiIE DICA. LFA.CtJX .TY. The regular course of instruction will consist of Four Sessions of eight months each, commencing September 30th. There will be a distinct and separate course for each of the four years. The lectures and demonstr.itinns in the subjects of the First and Second years will be given in the Biological Lalwratory and th-; lecture-rooms of the University. Lectures ami demonstrations in the subjects of the Third and Fourth years will be given in the building of the Medic.nl Kaculty corner of Gerrard and Sackville Streets. To meet the re |uircments of the Ontario .Medical Council a course of instruction during a fifth year will be conducted. This will be entirely optional .as far as the University of Toronto is concerned. Clinical Teaching (largely bedside) in the Toronto General Hospital, Burnside I.ying-in Hospital, .St. Michael ' s Hospital, Hospital for .Sick Children, and other medical charities of Toronto. Lectures and Demonstrations : 1st year, $100; 2nd year, $100: 3rd year, $100; 4th year, $100. kegistrati. n for Lectures, $5. Registration for .Matriculation, $7. . nnu.il Examinations, each $10. For Examination in Practical Chemistry 50c. For admission aJ ciiiiJcm slaliim $10. Degree $20. Hospital Perpetual Ticket, $34- Lying-in Hospital, $8. R. A. REEVE, B. A . M. D A PRIMROSE, M B Dean Secretary. Biological Departniciu. University of Turoiito. AUMvRl ' ISlCMHNT.S. THE POWER OF SOUND Is Wondertully Illustrated in THE KARN PIANO Wherein perfectly made and adjusted bodies mutually acting upon one another make modulation infinite. - KARN IS KING - - THE D. W. KARN COMPANY, umEo. PIANO OROAN MANUFACTURERS, WOODSTOCK, ONT. BROWN HENNING, Dcniers in all Cnul.-s uf Anthracite and Bituminous ' Coal Scr: riton Coal a Specialty. Hard and Soft Wood. American Coal Oil Yard and Office Mill St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64. J. A. Brown. K. Henning. WHOLES.ALE. RETAII,. SMITH eo, Forwarding Agents and Dealers in LUMBER, LIME, PORTLAND CEMENT, AND ALL KL T),S OF BUILD- ING MATERIAL. f LOWEST PF ICES. QUEEN ' S HOTEL TORONTO - CANADA. Strictly First Class in all its Appointmetits. Patronized by Royalty and the best families. Is most delightfully situated near the Bay on Front Street and is one of the largest and most comfortable hotels in the Dominion of Canada. • ]VlcGa v i ' WiTipettsf Proprietors. ROW SELL HUTCHISOh ' , 3ook:s r ci PRINTING BOOKBINDING 74 and 76, KING .STREET, EAST, TORONTO. DR. A. 1. lOHNSON. XInnit : Collcoc School IRccovb. VOL II TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, DEC. 2I8T, 1899 NO 6. ,.;., gg|,yfjj l Ije rinilo foliage $tf|ool Ijeconi. Editok; Mr. J. H. Collinson.M. A. Managkks: Mr. W. H. Nightingale. B.A. Man. Treas. Rev. G. H. Broughall. M.A Secketarv. .V ' i. ' iisTAsTs : K. T. Lucas, D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathuu.s, A. D. Reiu, K. a. Ramsav. J. R. Francis All communications on business, and .ill subscriptions sliouUl be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rales for .tdvertising, on request. Letters and articles for insertion should be addressed to the Kditor, and must in ever case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. . l•AL Sl l;SLKli-il- N . 50 CENTS. Zbc lPrciii cnt ct tbc OID ©o ?tV Hssociation. Arthir Ji ' KE.s Johnson is the eldest son of the late Rev. V. A. Johnson, who was the founder of i ' rinity College . " school. He was the first prefect in this School when it was hand- ed o er, in 1865, to Trinity College, and was incorporated and recognized as its preparatory School, and won that year the first cup given for the mile race. In the autumn of 1866 he entered Trinity College as an Arts student, taking at the same time a course at the Toronto School 01 Med- icine as a special pupil of the late Dr. James Hoveil. Having completed the rec|uirenients of the curriculum as it applied to medical students at that date, he graduated in the spring of 1870, taking the degree of M 15. at both Trinitv and Toronto Universities. In January 187 1, he became a Member of the R ) al College of Surgeons, England, at which time he was holding the position of House Surgeon to St. Thomas ' s Hospital, London. He practised medicine for a short time at I ' olkestone, with the late Dr. Fitz- gerald, and returned to Canada at the request of Dr. Hodder U) fill the chair of Microscopy in the Medical I ' aculty of Trinity University, which |)osition he )ccu|)ied till 1881. I )uring this jjeriod he was I )emonstrator of . ' natoiny. lectured on .Applied Surgery, and was Pathologist to the Toronto General Hospital. In 1S90 he was ap[)ointed an Kxaminer in Medical Jurisprudence at Trinity College, and at the same time was elected a Member of the Medical Council of Ontario to repres- ent the medical profession of Toronto and the County of York. With a constantly increasing general prac- tice, he has acted, and is still acting, as a Oown Medical Officer for the City of Toron- to, and has given expert evidence in almost all important murder trials in Ontario for many years. He is a member of the Consulting Staff of the Toronto General Hospital, and of St. John ' s Hospital for U ' omen, and of the Cor- poration of the University of Trinity College. Col McLakkx, of Hamilton, has the dis tinction of having had the largest number of boys educated here. Since W. F. McLaren entered in 1882, the School has never lacked one of this family of six sons. Fathers of five, who have been at thc- School are the Bisho]) of Niagara, Rev. A. J. Broughall, F.Martin Esq., ( ).C., and the late E. .Morris Esq. These large families have all been distinguished for their exceptional physi(|ue and skill in games. s rRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Jfor (Siuccn an empire. The representation of this School in the War affords striking evidence of the wonder- ful way in which Canada is rivetted to the Empire. Eight of her sons are in the Trans- vaal as officers of the Imperial Army, while at least seven more are seeing active service as volunteers with the Canadian Contingent. Surely a noble contribution from one School, and that School not in the heart of the Empire, but in a far-off colony! We have collected the following notes of our Boys: — Cai ' tain Geokgk M. cai;lay Kirkpatrick, R. E. Eldest son of the late Sir (George A. Kirk- patrick, K. C. M. Ci., Lieut. -CJovernor of Ontario. At School from 1876 to 1879. Until joining the R. LC. in 1882 he was at Haileybury College in England. He took the third place in the Entrance Examination. .• t the end of three years, the Government offered him a commission in the Engineers which he accepted. The next four years were spent in England, chiefly at Chatham. He was then ordered to Giliraltar, and while there, w as sent with Sir Charles Euan Smith ' s special embassy to Fez, the capital of Morocco, to open diplomatic relations with the Sultan. It was a large cavalcade, consisting of about twenty English-speaking persons and several hundreds of attendants of various sorts. In 1891, he was appointed A.D.C. to General Forster, Governor of the Thames district. In 1894, he became an Instructor in the Staff College,and stayed there two years. From that time until October, when he was ordered to the I ' ront, he has been stationed at Malta, in com- mand of the 42nd C::mpany,and acting as Staff Officer to the Commanding Engineer. Captain Nor.max Guy ' on Hugki,., R.E. The only son of Baron Von Hugel of Montreal. Entered the School in 1873. In 1 88 1, he proceeded to the R.M.C. at the head of his class. Four years later, he won the Governor-General ' s Silver Medal and a Commission into the Royal Engineers. After two years at the Staff College at Chatham, he was appointed by Lord Wolseley to take charge of the submarine defences at Calcutta. In this work he showed such marked ability that he received a special letter of commen- dation from Lieut. -General Chesney. After seven years ' work in India, he returned to lingland, where he was assigned duties of a reponsible character in recognition of his merits. It is with feelings of deep regret that we have to record Captain Von Hugel ' s misfor- tune at Modder River. He had only just joined Lord Methuen ' s column when the battle took place, in which he was wounded. Captain Edmond Merritt Morris. One of the five sons of E. Morris Esq., of the Ontario Bank, all of whom have been at T.C.S. Entered School in 1883. He was very prominent in Athletics, being Captain of the Cricket Club and a member of the Foot- ball team. Went to R M.C. in 1887. In 1891, on the completion of his course, he was gazetted to the first Battalion of the Devon- shire Regiment. Joining it at Aldershot, he proceeded at once to Egypt, where he spent three years, the time being divided between Alexandria and Cairo. Thence to India, where he became a renowned polo player. He took part in and shared the honours of the Tirah Expedition of 1897-8. His regi- ment was at that time commanded by Col. Yule who, as General Vule, is known to fame in the present War. The brigade to which the Devonshires were attached was that directed by the late General Sir W. P. Svmons Captain Morris arrived at Durban on Oct. 4th and left at once for Ladysmith, where he spent two or three weeks. He was then selected to go to Pietermaritzburg to raise a regiment, known by the name of the Thorney- croft Mounted Infantry, after the name of its Colonel. Of this regiment he is Adjutant, and is now on his way to Ladysmith, probably with General Hildyard ' s Column. In June 1898, Capt. Morris visited the School with his wife and took part in the Old Boys ' match. Captain Henry Peregrine Leader. The School Calendar supplies us with the information that Leader came to School from ' estwood in 1880, and stayed until 1884, when he entered the R. M. C. While at School he was identified with the Choir, the Cadet Corps, Gymnasium and sports gener- ally. He was an exceptionally good jumper. I KIMIN COl.l.KCE SCHOOL KFvCOKI). 52 aiiii was on l)oth the crirkct and fuothall teams. Hesitles being ( " aptain it) the Sixth 1 )rajn)()n liiianls (Carabiiiiors) he has for some year-, he ld the im|K)rl.iiit |)ost of Sujier- iiiteiulent of dymnasia for the SouthKastern District This position he has most patriot- ically relinquished to share with his old com- rades the dangers and hardships of the war. Amongst portraits of well-known soldiers in the Illustrated Sporting and Dramatic News of Nov. 25th, appears one of this gallant and self-sacrilicing officer. LiEi ' T. John Woodburn Osborne Second son of J. K. Oshornt Esq., of Clover Hill, Toronto, Entered School in 18.SS Passed into the R. M. C. 1891. In his fin; ' l Examination in 189;, he obtained the I ' ri .e for English. i uaMying fora commis ion, he was ga .eited to the Scottish Rifles (( ' amcr- onians) stationed in the Isle " f Wigl.t (hnle recently, he was appointed A l ( " . i Sir John Woodburn, Covernor ot .Madras. While paying a farewell visit to T ronto he- fore leaving for his new duties, he learned that his regiment was ordered out. I ' referr- ing, w ith a true soldiers spirit the perilous glories of a campaign to the fascinations of a Court, he resigned his Indian apjiointment, and rejoined his regiment. 1. 1 1.1 I. Duncan Savkr McInnks, R. E. This officer is a son of .Senator Mclnnes of Hamilton, and was born in 1S72. He en- tered the School in 18S6. After spending two years here, he passed into the K. M. C. as head of his class. When he left Kingston in 1 89 1, he retained this position, gaining distinction in no fewer than fourteen subjects. He won the Covernor-Ceneral ' s Cold Medal, the Sword of Honour, and Lord Derby ' s Sword for Proficiency. He became a sapper of course, and spent two years at Chatham. Thence he proceeded to Aldershot with the Telegraph Battalion. In the .Ashanti war of 1897, he was second in command of the ' Tele- graph Corps. In 1898 -after a short stay in England he was sent back to Ashanti to complete the telegrajih service and build a fort at Coomassie This work elicited warm praise from his su])eriors Tor a year and a half he acted as Resident of (Joomassie. While on furlough in Canada, he received orders to go to fe Cape, where, on arriving, he was set to work in the inspection and re- modelling of existing fortifications, and the erection of new defensive works. Four months ago he was sent to Kimberley 10 ar- range for the fortification of that town. He (ornis one of the gallant little band now de- letiding Mafeking. l.iK.rr. H koiii ( " iiii.ii Hrkkorf) ' The youngest son of (he late E. (). Bick- ford Esq., r)f Core ' ale, ' Toronto. Entered School in 1890, and left in 1893. He took thj third place at ihe Entrance Examination to the l M. C. but did not enter. Proceed- ing tT England instead, he studied a short time for Sa idhurst Obtaining at his first attempt suflficient standing to ijualify for a commission from the .Militia, he returned to Canada, and entered the (!overnor-( leneraTs Body Cuanl .Ts Sub-I.ieutenant Throwing hims ' lf, he.irt and soul, into his profession, he took high suuuling in his courses at the Stanley Barracks and at Kingston, and was regarded as a erv cle er officer. He is an adept in m my kinds of sport, particularly swimming and polo He entered the Sixth Dragoon Cuards (Carabiniers) in 1896. I.iKtrr. Duncan P ' rkhkric Cami ' kei.i,. All our Old Boys in the war are athletes, but even among them ( ' ampbell would be IklNl TV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. conspicuous. During his career at School from 1887-93, and afterwards during his Uni- versity life, he was always acti t-ly engaged in sport of some kind. He was perhaps best known as a sprinter and a hrillianl football player. He was champion athlete ot the School in 1893. In 1897 he took his Degree at Trinity, wiiere he had led a very busy life. He then joined the Canadian .Militia, and by K.vamination (pialified for a Commission in the Imperial Army. He was gazetted only last year to the Lancashire Fusiliers. When the Canadian Regiment was raised, he ap- plied to the War Office for permission to join it, but his own being called out, he goes with it to the War. He is a nephew of Mr. Barlow Cumberland. LiKi ' T. WiLLi. M Thules Lvwless Captain in the Governor-General ' s Foot Guards. Came to School in 1881 from Ot- tawa, which is still his home. While at School, he was a member of the Football team. He is intimately identified with the athletic sports of his native city, and is widely known as an expert swimmer. He is attach- ed to the Canadian force as First Lieutenant. m Mi •d ' B m BL - ■ ' ■ fHO H LlLfT. CHAKI.K.S SllAKI Wll.KlK. Elder son of D. R. Wilkie ICsq., of the Imperial Bank. Brother of Lieut. A. K. Wilkie of the Sussex Regiment, now in Intlia. Was at School from 1889 to 1893, when he entered Trinity. On leaving the University, he took up the study of law, and at the same time entered with enthusiasm into his duties as an officer of the Royal Grenadiers. His inclinations were entirely military, and he soon became adjutant of his regiment — the reward of zeal and efficiency. When the Canadian Contingent was raised, he obtained a lieutenancy in the Toronto Company, and it was generally felt that no one had more thoroughly earned a right to be selected than he. ClARK Wll.I.IAM GaMIU.E. One of the best all-round athletes that the School has had in recent years. Came here from British (. ' olumbia in 1888 and stayed until 1895. ' Captain of hockey in 1894, and a prominent member of the cricket and football teams. Since leaving School, he has visited the Klondyke, en- countering, among other painful experiences, that of ship-wreck He is eminently fitted to endure the rigours of a campaign. Jasper Kenneth Gordon Magee. Came to School in 1S97. Is a brother of Boyd Magee who, while Lieutenant in the Munster Regiment, won great distinction as a rifle shot. Since entering the R.M.C. in 1898, he has won the crossed-rifles. His military ardour was inflamed by the call to arms, and he forsook his cadetship to become a private in the ranks of our regiment. Harold (iEORGE Brunton. Son of Captain T. H. Brunton of New- market. At School in 1897 and 1898. A member of the football and hockey teams. On leaving School, he entered the Ontario Bank. Belongs to the Twelfth York Rangers, joined the Canadian regiment as a private. John Burton Holland. Entered School in 1887. Left in 1890. AlkRED Ed VARD Bl ' RWELL. Came to School fri)ni London in 1885 and stayed until 1888. The School attended a grand patriotic concert in the Opera House on Dec. ist in aid of the Red Cross Society. The inspiring songs, stirring recitations, and vivid pictures of bivouac and field-hospital, made our hearts beat quicker in sym|)athy for the heroes who are now shedding their life ' s blood for the Rmiiire. TKIMIN (Oi |,i;(;|.: scilooi Ki;( OKI). 34 Four Old Hoys m residence at Oxlord pre- sented this valuable Cup to the School in i8y() in order to stiniulnte a healthy rivalry between the Flats in longdistance running. The first race was won by the Upper Flat, and the Cup has not yet been wrested from their possession. The Sports this year reveal- etl the fact that the Lower Flat are stronger in athletics than they have been for some time. The feeling therefore went abroad, as the day of the race drew near, that the trophy was soon to find a new home. Fuller ' s in- ability to take part naturally encouraged this idea. When the ten who were to do battle were marshalled into line on Nov. 15th by the captains, Lucas and Labatt, a sense of uneasiness prevailed among the Cu[) holders. That there was real cause for anxiety the re- sult of the race clearly showed, for although the course was nearly three miles in length, and everyone was putting forth his best effort, no fewer than seven of the ten crossed the line within the space of a few yards. The challengers were Labatt, (iarvey, L Rathbmi, Reid and Creey; the defence was entrusted to Lucas, Beckwith, McLaren, Francis and (J. Mason. For fully two-thirds of the way, they kept up a brisk pace in a fairly cfimpact body. Then a slight change occurred. Labatt retired with an injured ankle, .Mason and Creey dropped some 1 50 yards to the rear, while (iarvev and Rathbun were fired with an ambition to shake the rest. These, however, quickened in re- ply, and so it went on till the end was reach- ed. When Garvey ( i) and Rathbun (2) reach- ed the goal first, the Lower Flat were for a moment supremely exultant, but ten ' yards awav was a rude disappointment in the per- sons of Lucas (3) Beckwith (4) McLaren (5) and Francis (6), whose arrival in a bunch made the issue independent of the relative positions of the rest. Reid {7) was not far Ijehind Francis at the finish, (ireey (8) and Mason (9) arrived after the excitement had had time to subside. It will be seen that the race was only won by a bare majority (27-28). The arrangements at the start and finish wer« in the hands of Ramsay and P. I ' lum- mer, while Creighton, .Vlor!ey, Spencer and I ' lumb acted as jtic ' ges at various points of the course. Jfootball. T. C. 8. VB. V. C. C. This match was as usual the event of our football season. It took place on Nov. i ith on our ground. The day was a most uri pleasant one. Snow had (alien in the morn- ing, and in its going had left the surface sticky and heavy. The wind was bitterly cold, but fortunately blew at right angles to the field of play. The first half was one long continued assault on our goal, and but rarely, and never for long, did the ball travel over our 25 line. The attack was persistent, but the defence was heroic. The School scrimmage kept the ball tight ; when it did emerge, there was a quick pass, a quick dash and a ijuick fall. .-Mthough Boyd fed his halves most assiduously (especially Morrison), the School backs were ever on the alert to check the attack ; their tackling was accurate, prompt and effective, so that in the first half, despite the heavy bombardment of our position, very little damage was done. Our lines were pierced but oncn, and at half-time the score was 5-0. The splendid defence of the back division was the more creditable as in point of weight, the College was distinctly superior. . s compared with giants like Waterous, Morrison and Reynold.s, our halves Lucas. Labatt and l ' " uller looked mere striplings. Rathbun ' s energetic work throughout deserves warm praise. The second half was somewhat more interesting to watch. The game was more o[)en, and the ball travelled about the field more freely. The School wings had more opportunities of showing their powers, and they never spared themselves. The College attack once also in this half eluded or over- came all opposition and secured a try, which Morrison nearly converted into a goal — the ball hitting the bar. At the close the score stood at 12-0. The game was a fierce attack and an eciually stubborn defence, but both winners and losers showed that they well understood the i)rinciples that govern true sport. Mr. ' . R. Henderson acted as referee and Mr. Hector Read as umpire, both most effi- ciently and to everyone ' s satisfaction. 55 IKINIIY COl-LECK Sillool, Rl ' .COKD. T. C. S. A. Iv I ' iercy, liacli ; V. T. Lucas, II. 1-. Lal.att, K T. l-ullcr, halves; L. M. Kalhimn, i)uarlci; (l.J.Kousli 1 i, A. K. Ht-ckwith.C. I ' ' .CariUf;ie, scrimni.igi ' ; " K. A Kamsay, J. W. G. Grcey, I ' W. IMumnur, I " . I) ( larvey, E. D Shannnn, W. II. B. Bcvaii. K. I ' . Kathbun. U. C. C. — Beatty, back ; Reynold , Morrison, Watcrous, halves ; Boyd (Capt.) r|uarter : Davidson, Brown, I ' rouse, scrimmage ; Bowell, Pinsch, Briilon, .Sharpc, Caldwell, Rolitrlson, .Martin, wings. JUNIORS vs. THE GROVE. The LakefiL-ld l)o s were here un Oct. 26th to play our Juniors. The match had been anticipated with the usual e.xcitement. The visitors were smaller than usual, but played a plucky game. The presence in their ranks of two or three who were superior ])erhaps to any on the School team, tended to equalize the conditions. Victory rested with T. C. S. by 29 points to 5. T. C. S Curry, back; Ridout, Avery (Capl. ) Townsenil, halves ; Francis, |uarter ; Crapsey, Warren, Kersteman; scrimmage : .Armour, Creighlon, Mason, Stinson, Spragge, Welford, .A. Ualhl)un, wings. On Nov. 1 8th, a return match was played at Lakefield. Ingles, Beardmore and Val- lance took the places of Ridout, Spragge and Stinson ; otherwise the team was uncfianged. At half-time, the score was 9-1 in favour of the drove, but the second half worked a change, and the visitors won by 20-10. flDarriaac . On Nov. 22nd at the Cathedral, Quebec, by the Rt. Rev. the Lord Bishop of Quebec, the Very Rev. the Dean ot Quebec, Rev. E. G. Scott,and Rev, A. Dunn.CAPT. Alexandkr Thomas Ouiuvie, R. C. A, to C.ladvs GwKNiioi.iN White, ste|)-dauL;htcr of I.itnit.- Col.J.l ' ' Wilson( r C. S.) and grand-daughter of the late Sir Hugh .Mian. On Oct. 25th, at St. George ' s Church ' Toronto, by Rev. Canon Cayley, Edmund RoLLESTONE T. TE of " Bendennis, " Lake- field, to Ch.assie Moinpesson Strickland, daughter of Walter R. Strickland, Esq. On Nov. 15th, at St. Stephen ' s (. ' hurch, Toronto, by the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Toronto, assisted by the Rev. . . }. Broughall, rector, William Geor(!E Hinds, Manager of the Merchants ' Bank of Canada, Mitchell, to E. Charlotte Dundas New- man, only daughter of the late Rev. Canon Newman, formerly of London, Out. On Nov. 22nd, at St. Anne ' s ( ' hurch, To- ronto, by Rev. J. MacLean Ballard, uncle of the bridegroom, .Xrchihald Maclean Bal- lard, son of Henry .Mian Ballard, Burford, to Frances Bl. ckmore, daughter of John Blackmore, Painswick. rhc Cboir. Those whose lives have be;n planted for a time under the shadow of one of those noble temples, which are the glory of the Mother Land, cannot help imbibing a deep and abiding love for the pure, cold style of music, which seems as indispensable to the full splendour of the Cathedra! as the cold, classic beauty of its tracery and columns. Their standard is formed in this atmo- sphere, and by it they gauge the value of all Church music. Crossing the Atlantic to a land devoid of " long-drawn aisles and fretted vaults, " where pure and lofty models are not everywhere at hand, the music of the churches is to them, as a rule, a real disappointment. Our Chapel Service aims at a high ideal. Though from time to time the quality of the voices necessarily varies, there is always a quiet restraint and a delicacy about the sing- iny, which something within us .at once as- sures us is correct. To those who are fortunate enough to gain admission to the Choir, the constant and critical instruction of one whose own training was gained where music is heard at its best, must add an element of culture and refine- ment to their education. It is, moreover, a privilege of almost equal value to the rest of the School that their judgment f)n Church music should be moulded on such chaste lines. Here, the voice is not strained, the singing is no palpable effort, but a quiet, easy process of delivering sweet sounds ; the utterance is clear, the enunciation distinct ; there is no noise, no preponderance of parts. The music chosen is pure, and the organ is made to lend its rich golden notes in cordial sym- pathy to the voice.s, and not in unfriendly rivalrv. TRINirv ( OI.I.EGE SCHOOl- REfORn. S6 Clergy. —Rev. the Head Master. Rev. C. H. Brounhall. Orcvnist .v.nd Choir M.vster -Mr. 1 " . H. Coombs, late Choral Scholar of Magda- len ( " oUege, Oxford. C. . rORIS. DKC.ANI. TtehUs. Vallance. Trd ' les. Tippet. Rackham. I " gles, H. Warren. Rathhun, A. MacKeand. Kcrii. Spragge. Sweeny. Alto. Bass. Hale. Tenor. I .ongmore. Ingles, C. Townshend. Carry. Bass. Rathhun, E. Brunton. Mockridge. Plummer,M. Spencer, C. Houston. Fuller. Plummer, V. Botes. An Old Boys ' Dinner will be held in To- ronto on January 3rd. » « » S. B. Ia ' C. s has won the Steeple-chase at Trinity, beating E. S Spencer, the winner of 1897 and 1898. (i. B. Strathy was third. ♦ » » Rev. R. N. Jonks, the new rector of Egen- ville, has been presented with an address and purse by his former parishioners at Packen- ham. » ♦ F. OoRDON Oslkr, (;. R. Hindes and E. A. H. MMONi) were visitors for the U. C. C. match. ♦ ♦ ♦ L. (1. P. MoNTiz.x.MiiF.RT has entered the Ban k of Montreal at Amherst, X. S. ♦ ♦ ♦ C. C.. B.XRKER, Secretary of the Hamilton F. C. has entered the Winnipeg branch of the Bank of Hamilton. ♦ ♦ ♦ E. F. Sea(;r. .m has been elected Captain of the Waterloo Hockey Club. » ♦ « Rev. F. G. Kirkp. trick, B. C. L., has been appointed to the incumbency of New- boyne and Lombardy, in the Diocese of Ontario. ♦ « ♦ J. Ci. MacDouum-L, B.. ., is studying law in Vancouver in the office of M essrs. Tupper, Peters and Gilmour. « « « H. F. Hamilton, of Christ Church, Oxford, will be ordained at Christmas. ♦ ♦ • V. S. Ferguson, of the Ontario Bank, has been moved to Tweed. » ♦ ♦ Rev. C. a. Heaven, M.. ., was ordained Deacon on All Saints ' Day by the Bishop of Ottawa. He was subse()uently licensed as missionary to Balderson. ♦ ♦ We hear that J. S. Cartwright, who started out some time ago in search of gold, has re-entered the Imperial Bank in its Vancouver branch. ♦ ♦ » Rev. C. H. Brent, M.A. is the author of a recent book entitled " With God in the World, " which the Spectator says is " intended to deepen the sense of religion in daily life. " It has been very favourably reviewed by the Guardian, and a second edition called for already. ♦ LiEL ' T. R. I). Harvev, 4th Hussars, is not in the Transvaal as we supposed. He has lately arrived in India. ♦ « ♦ On Dec. 6th a timely lecture was given on " South .Africa " by Rev. Claude .Andrews. The accompanying views were varied, beauti- ful and full of interest. ♦ ♦ ♦ Ground-hockey has been in high favour since football died. ♦ ♦ ♦ Our Sunday afternoon services are appar- ently becoming very popular with the towns - folks. ♦ ♦ ♦ W. H. Cooper during the last cricket sea- son made 1251 runs. This is the highest total on record compiled in one season by a Canadian cricketer. ♦ « Haroi.u ' . MacDougai.i. who was at 57 TRINITY {-Ol.l.RC.E SCHOOL RECORD. Dawson City with Ci.KMiiNT Lewis is now at Butte, Mont, with a brother who has a ranch there. Lewis is still in Dawson City. ♦ T. H. loNKS, who has spent the last two years in Spain and Ireland, is now practising as a consulting engineer in Toronto. Dr. and Mrs. Takki.v paid ihcir first visit to the School on Nov. nth. Despite the bitterness of the wind, they watched the match with great interest. . t the close. Dr. Parkin congratulated l.abatt on the excellent spirit which had characterized the game. ♦ » Rev. a. Jar vis, Rector of Napanee, has been appointed Rural Dean of Lennox and Addington. Guv Ambrose is organist of a Church in London, England. Rev. J. R. H. W.arren represented Trinity at O.sgoode Hall in a Debate on Imperial Federation. » The Football Committee have given colours to the fifteen which did battle against U.C.C. Big-Side played a game on Nov. 13th under English rules. No winter craze has put in an appearance as yet. As a rule, some stray symptoms be- gin to manifest themselves before this. ' Two years ago, photography was the dominant passion ; last year, chess was all-absorbing. Is it that no one has time to ride his hobby- horse ? ♦ » To our list of Old Boys playing Football, we must add : — E. DuMoui.in, for Hamilton ; G. H. GouiNLOCK, for Parkdalc ; J. S. Cr. ' Mc;, for the Junior Nationals of Kingston ; S. Thorne for the School of Practical Science. ♦ Towards the end of the football season, teams representing the two Flats played a hotly contested game in the presence of their excited constituencies. The score of live points all left both parties equally argumenta- tive. The athletes of the School are now more evenly distributed in the House than has been the case for some time. F. J. Henderson has been moved from the Mitchell branch of the Merchants ' Bank to the Hamilton one. ♦ A. M. Bethune has been moved from Lindsay to the Head Office of the Dominion Bank in ' Toronto. luiMUNi) Rui.L, the School Engineer, is with the Contingent. F. Gordon Osler has been elected on the Council of Trinity University, represent- ing Associate Members of Convocation. Rev. S. D. Hague has become incumbent of Mattawa, his work at Balderson and Lanark being now taken by Rev. C. A. Heaven. « We regret to learn that Hubert V. Hamilton has been ordered to Southern California on account of his health. Dr. Charles D. Parfitt has been for some months on the staff of the Johns Hop- kins Hospital at Baltimore. ♦ Angus C. Dickson is now occupying a responsible position in the Table Bay Har- bour Works at Cape Town, South Africa. At the last Convocation of Trinity Univer- sity, the degree of B.C. L. was conferred upon Rev. F. G. Kikkpatrick. Rev. A. W. Mackenzie, Rev. L. W. B. Brou ' thall and P. S. Spencer proceeded to M.A. A. L. Ireland and J. M. Baldwin, took their B.. . » ♦ Rev. W. H. White and F. Martin were elected on the Executive Committee of Con- vocation. ♦ ♦ Gordon Ramsay has entered the Hamil- ton branch of the Bank of liritish North America. « ' Through the generosity of Mr. Barlow Cumberland, of whose kindness of heart every boy in the School can speak, another winter sport will be placed within our reach. He IKIMIN I OLl.lUil ' . SCHOOl, KiaORD. S» tins prcsfTUed to the School a compk-te out fit for the game of baskil- hall. ♦ ♦ ♦ A thoroughly equipped carpenter ' s shop has been prepared for the use of the School. It is supplied with electric light and is under the care of a qualified instructor. Maiiv a dark winter afternoon will he spent there with enjovment and profit. ♦ ♦ Birth. — On Nov. 30th at St. Stephen ' s Rectory, Toronto, the wife of F. V. Broucj- HALL, of the Dominion Bank, Montreal, of a son. ♦ ♦ ♦ Birth. — On Dec. 7th at " Mashquoteh, " Toronto, the wife of I,. vrence B. ld vin, of a daughtei . » ♦ ♦ A clause has been inserted in the School Braver in behalf of our Old Boys " who are now fighting for their country. " ♦ ♦ ♦ The London Daify Af a i7 of Nov. loth has the following paragraph ; — " Trinity College School, a famous Can- adian institution, founded on the model of the English Rugby, has an astonishing number of Old Boys at the front ; and now- more are going out with the Canadian Con- tingent. " » ♦ ♦ The Librarian begs to thank Mrs. W ' illco.x, of Washington, for contributions of current literature, and Rev. C. H. Brent for a copy of his recent work, " With Cod in the World. " ♦ A. B. Wii.KlE who was recently gazetted to I he Second Battalion of the Sussex regi- ment, is now in the Punjaub. A fellow officer asked him how he came to be serving in a foreign army ; another wished to know if Toronto had railway communication with New York. Such an ignorance of Imperial geography is surely astonishing in the.se F.mpire days ♦ Ci . I. AKV is on the Board of Editors of the McGill Outlook. ♦ ♦ ♦ Rkv. T. C. .a. Wrichi-, formerly a Master in the School, has recently been appointed incumbent of Thamesford by the Bishop of Huron. We have received copies, in exchange, of the .Ml Gill Outlook, the Trinity Review and the Ahingdonian. » ♦ « J. S. Cr.xio, while waiting for a Bank Clerkship, is attending a Business College at Kingston. ♦ « We owe a deep debt of gratitude to 1 ir. Bethune for the great interest he takes in the Record. A great many of our items referring to Old Boys are due to his thoughtful con- sideration. ♦ Batt.-Serg.-Major W. R. McConkev of the R.M.C!. has the badge of crossed rifles, an honour shared by Cadets O. T. Jennin(;s and R. J. McLaren. Cadet Jennings has also the badge of crossed guns. Cadet F.W. RiDOUT has been inade a Corporal. ♦ The Provost of Trinity University is ne- cessarily an important personage in the eyes of every T. C. S. boy. Dr. Welch has always shown a deep interest i n the School ' s welfare, an interest which we are sure will not be diminished now that he has left Trinity for the Cathedral. « The London Titnes of Oct. 27ih, in a detailed account of Eland ' s Laagte, says that the Boers guns captured in the battle were taken by F. Co. of the Devonshires. This is the Company commanded by Captain E. M. Morris. The guns were those taken by the Boers from Dr. Jameson ' s force at Krugers- dorp, where the famous raid ended. ♦ ♦ It IS with deep regret that we have just heard of the death of SinNEV Metzi.er. He died on Sept. 12th in California. To the last he spoke with affection of his school- fellows and masters. Our sympathy goes out to the parents who have lost two sons in so short a time. ♦ ♦ E. C. Ha.mi ' son has been elected a mem- ber of the McCJill Football Committee. We are compelled to bold over some of our copy until the next issue. Amongst other matter is an interesting letter from M.I. CM. 59 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ®. 36. a. lectures. The Secretary-Treasurer begs to acknow- ledge the receipt of their annual subscription Irom the following members of the Old Hoys ' Association. Allan, A. C. ; Allan, V. G. B. ; Armour, A. D. ; Bcthune, A.M. ; Bethune, R.A. ; Bogert, C. ; Bough- ton, V. M. ; Hroughall, Rev. J. S. ; Brougliall, Kev. O. H. : Burnell, J. K. ; CalcuU, J. 1 " " . : Cameron, II. ; Campbell, E. A. : Carter, W. ; Cassels, L. G.; C.itto, C. J. ; Coombs, F. 11. ; Kerguson, V. R. ; Krancis, B. B. O. ; Francis, G. L. ; Garrett, T. M. ; Gummer, B. C. ; Hammond, F,. A. ; Ilampson, E. G. ; Henderson, F. J. : llindes, G. R. ; Hiniles, W. G. . llolcroft, H. S. ; Ingles, Rev. C. L. ; Jellett, R. P. : Johnson, Dr. A. J. ; Jones, N. C. ; Kelly, W. ; Kirkpatrick, Rev F.G. ; LabaU, R.H. ; Lambe, L. ; Mackenzie, 11. B. ; Mackenzie, M. A. ; Mc- Conkey, V. K. ; McLaren, G. 11. ; McLaren, H. E. ; McLaren, R. J. ; Martin, D. R. C. ; Martin, K. ; Martin, T. V. B. ; Merritt, H. K. ; Morris, R. S. ; Osborne, J. E. ; Papps, P. C. H. ; Perry, G.D.; Plummer, C. ; Price, H. E. ; Shadbolt, C. M. ; Spencer, E. P. S. ; .Stennett, A. B. ; Strathy, G.B. ; Walker, F. W. ; White, Rev, W. H. ; Wood, E. E. U. ; Worrell, J. A. The following are the officers for the cur- rent year : — President. — Dr. A. J. Johnson. Vice-Presidents. — Rev. J. S. Howard ; Mr. E. L. Curry ; Mr. D. R. C. Martin. Sec.-Tre. ' s. — Rev. G. H. Broughall. Committee. — Messrs. E. D. Armour; E. C. Cattanach ; Rev. E. C. Cayley ; Frank Darling ; Dr. Ogden Jones ; L. M. I ' on ; H. C. Osborne ; F. G. Osier ; D. W. Saun- ders; G. B. Strathy; H.J.Tucker; Rev. C. L. Worrell. be 56uilMno Jfun . The Rev. Dr. Bethune begs to acknow- ledge with grateful thanks the receipt of the following subscriptions to the School Build- ing Fund during the few weeks preceding his retirement : — Edmund B. Osier, M.P., Toronto $ 200 00 J. Kerr Osborne, Esq. Toronto 50 00 Wm. Incc, Esq. Toronto 25 00 I). R. Wilkie, Esq. Toronto 25 00 E. Martin, Esq. (,).C., Hamilton 25 00 R. A. Lucss, Es(|. Hamilton 50 00 Lt. Col. McLaren, Hamilton. 50 00 $ 425 00 The Head Master has arranged for the following Course of Lectures to be given during the winter. South Africa (with lantern views by Rev. Claude Andrews, M.A. King Alfred by Rev, Dean Rigby, M.A. Kipling by Prof. Mackenzie, M.A. Drake, by H. V. Church, Esq. M.A. Paris (with lantern views) by Rev. G.F. Davidson, M.A. The new football ground, which has been in course of preparation for some time, is now absolutely level; it will prove an inestimable boon to the Little-Side, for whose benefit the surplus funds of the Record have been thus expended. It extends from the cricket lawn northward to the fence. We see a day in the future when the Big-Side will cast covetous eyes on this " Naboth ' s Vineyard. " ♦ The time is rapidly approaching when the story of the Fire will not be so well-known in the School as it is now. But five boys re- main of those who " passed through the Fire : " they are L. M. Rathbun, K. A. Ram- say, C. A. Spencer, G. W. Morley and E. F. Rathbun. " ♦ The name of H. P. Leader among our representatives in the Transvaal, recalls the days of the School Cadet Corps, of which he was Captain. We are not acquainted with the history of the movement in the School, and are left to s[Jeculate on the military enthusiasm and efficiency displayed, and the circumstances -which led to the abandonment of the Corps. Few Schools are fortunate enough to have a rifle range within bounds. Did the Cadet Corps realize to the full the advantages it possessed in this respect ? With such attractions in its gift, a Cadet Corps would surely be long a-dying. Town football has improved very much of late- -so much the better for us. We had three games this season with the Port Hope F. C. — all well-fought, improving struggles. The last was on Nov. iSth. The School were without two of their regular halves, Fuller and Labatt, while Bousfield was absent from the scrimmage. The Town won by eight to three. ikinun coi.i.i-c.i-; siiiooi. kiicord. 60 OOlf. For si nie time golf clubs have heen mtjrc or less in evidence in the School grounils. The thought arises, will this desultt)ry play ever give place loan organized system, bring- ing the game into the same rank as thf)se already established. The game has much to recommend its introduction into our sciieme of sport, and possibly something to condemn it. We have heard it advanced that its encour agement might be detrimental to C!ricket. Anvthing that would tend in any wav to detract from the nobler game should be tabooed at oni ' e. The reputation that we have gained in it by years of devoted effort must not run the slightest risk of being tarnished. This we admit. But if the game of golf were hedged about with wise restric- tions, such as, for example, an ab.solute veto tluring the Cricket season, might it not he admitted into our general favour? There are times in, the vear when it would be a rival of none, when we are pining for some outdoor amusement and none offers. In the early spring, there are some weeks when it would be a real boon, and again in the autumn, when football is dead. There are. moreover the off-days in the football season, when the change to a more resttul game would be beneficial. To boys with certain weaknesses, which debar them from more violent sport, golf would l)e a godsend at all seasons. After all, the great aim of School athletics seems to be, not so much to gain distinction in them though that is very pleasant as to interest every boy in some lienlthv sport. Close at hand, in the meadows beside Cage ' s creek, we have delightful links, where are to be lound greens ready-made, beautiful .soft turf, kept shorn by nibbling sheep, and |)lenty of bunkers with other delights. We shoukl not therefore be sur- prised to see a flourishing C.olf Club in our mid t before long, gathering up the crumbs of time and opportunity let fall from the tables of cricket and football. ' I " he festivities connected with the end of the Term will include the rendering of Carols by the choir, the Presentation of Prizes won at the Athletic Sports in October, a house supper and an informal dance. The holidays bei;in on Dec. 2 ist. ilnibciiiitu of (loronto IVIE DIC A.r. F-A.CULTY. The regular course of in,iru. l: m will ccmsisl of l ' ,,ur Ses i..ns uf eight nionlhs e.ich, commencing Septeml er 30th. There will he a distinct ami separate course for each of the four years. The lectures ami ilemonstnilions in the subjects of the First and Second years will he given in the Biological I-ihoraiory and ih-; lecture-rooms of ihe University. Lectures and demonslr.itions in the subjects of the Third and Fourth years will be given in the buiHing of the . tedical Faculty cnrner of ( " lerranl and Sackville Streets. I ' o meet the re(|uircments of the Ontario Medical Council a course of instruction during a fifth year will lie conducted. This will be entirely optional as far as the University of Toronto is concerned. (71inical Te.nching (largely bedside) in the Tor into Ceneral Hospital, Hurnside I.yingin llo.spital, St. .Michaels Hospital, llospiial lor Sick Children, and other medical charities of Toronto. FEES: Ueclures and Demonstrations : isl year, $100; 2nd year, $100: 3rd year, $100; 4lh year, $I(X). K;.;is ' r.ui ).i fir Lectures, $5. K- istrati in for Matriculation, $7. . nnual Kxaminations, e.ach $10. For Kvamination in Practical Chemistry jnc. For ailinission aJ aindcm statiim $10. Degree $20. Hispital I ' erpeiinl Ticket. $34. Lying-in Hospital, $S. R. A. REEVE, B. A . M D Dean A PRIMROSE; M B Secretary. I iological Department, University o( I ' oronto ADVERTISEMENTS. X THE POWER OF 80UN0 Is Wonderfully Illustrated in THE KARN PIANO Wherein perfectly made and adjusted bodies mutually acting upon one another make modulation infinite. - - KARN IS KING - - THE D. W. KARN COMPANY, imED. PIANO ORC.VN MANUFACTURERS, WOODSTOCK, ON T. BROWN HENNING, e hi all I ' .iacit- .if Coal l ,.lle hi all I ' .ia.li- . .f Anthracite and Bituminous - Scr,intnn Coal a SpctiaU Hard and Soft Wood. - American Coal Oil V.inl and Office M4II-S1.. I ' OKl- HOI ' K. Tolcphorie No. 64. J. A. Hrown. K. Hciiniiiw. __ WHOI.ES.M.E. KF.TAII.. SMITH Q0: Dealers in i,l:miu:i , i.imk, I ' ORTL. nd ckment, AM) ALL KINOS OK UllLD- ING MATKKIAL. f LOWEST PF ICES. QUEEN ' S HOTEL TORONTO - CANADA. .Strict v J ' inii Class in all its Appointments. Patronized by Royalty and the best -faniilics. Is most cielightfuliy situated near the Kay on I ' ront .Street and " is one of the largest ' and most comfortable hotels in the Dominion of Canada. • lVlcGa v . • ' Wippettih PropTietors. -. — 1 ROW SELL HUTCHfSOHf Books and ' Stationery PRINTII G BOOK BI N DII 1G 74 .and 76, KING .STRKKT, EAST, TORONTO. VOX-. Ill NO. 1 , ■ ■ • I • Ity Gollege School TIecof d . " :»6cati flf un o €or c " FEBHUAFIY ISOO OATS. ( { j% l .. a jauiiLi :n.Mi in:- Au oiic Uay, lie (ion ' l fxpci-l iu u Kui aiiLi luirvcsl Ills f J Ifri I iiii f ' li ' iiVxL ' ' ht!i ;i r.irnier ' s SQfi goes to the city and, sows his wild bats he t.jnJniite. It happiens sometimes in the c.ix- of a farmer ' s ' oats or iln son ' s cats that the farmer Txas i onej oti ' liisexpeci nl has to make a " note " of it. It takes time: to get . results from sowing anything and tlie Ijetter the sowing is done, t he better will the harvest be. We ' ve been Sowing seed the- past lour years, we ' ve sown g K)d seed on good ground ; we ' ve sown truthful seed in the different- papers ; we ' ve sown good seed by selling honest good goods and -Nye ' re reaping our harvest. People know us now, they Itnow ' our goods ; they kno vn our, ways and whether they like us or not they like our ways and goods. We don ' t hive to give an excuse or render any apology on selling things cheaper than other folks do. People expect us to Ho 1 t and—: — we don ' t wuiii .iii lio.h to lie disappointed when there are so many things to buy just how. Our wedge-wise policy has carried all befor- it It ' -, li ' Kc this — Did you ever. see your grandfailier or yoUr uncre, ' 6r arr ' body else ' s ' grandiatln-r or uncle split an old-fashioned log? Slow but sure, w asn ' t it . ' First a wee tiny crack in the end of the log with an axe, then a wedge, then drive it in — away in — till the log splits down a foot ;. then another wedge — drivethat in until the other wedge drops out. Keep on driving until the second wedge splits the log a ways. and then put in the first wedge below the second, and keep on ' driving, hammerir.g, wedgini;. until the log is split. Then the satisfaction of it ! That ' s ' .hfe way we won our business wcdge-wise. Somebody else had all the customers foUr yejirs ago. we had to cause a sfilit ; first wedge a zsc brace ' . as good as you paid soc. for before ; hammered the wedge with a extra fine dress shirt worth $1.25 for 75c., thena pair of shoes for $2.50 worth $4.50, that wore two terms, hammered home with a fine irnported linglish hat worth $3.50 for $2.00. Then a natty spring suit, just to try us, that wore so long and looked so well, you were so surprised you closed out your account with your $2o.oo-a-suit tailor, and came to us. (or everything you wore. ' V ou couldn ' t help yourself, y ou were convinced in spite of yourself That ' s about the history of how we f, ' el a lot of trade in a slow way, but they ' re stayers ihoujfh. ™DAY-GOUGHco CANADA ' S GREATEST HUSTLERS 8 ASSOCIATE STORES. 8 ASSOCIATE STORES 1 ■ J ■ ■rf 1 i t : JH -- •- .■i ■■ •:j B V. OSLi:i . M.I)., LI.. I)., F.R.S. Urinitv (Tollcoc School IRccorb. VOL. Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, FEB. 28TH. 1900 NO t . vJ%., iSFix -i- f l! frinilu itoUtijt; !?cl|flol l[ccoril. Editor and t ». i ij ■ i Secretary... Rev. G. H. Rruuchall. M.A. Assistants: F. T. Lucas, D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathbun- A. D. Reio, K. a. Ramsav, J. R. Francis All communications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed lo the Managrr, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles loi insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in ever ' case be accompanied by the name of the writer, thoui h not necessarily (or publication. Annual SunscRiPTioN , 50 cents. 1U. ©5lcr riD.iD. ll.iD., Jf.K.S. This eminent Old Boy is the youngest son of the late Rev. F. L. Osier and was born at Bondhead in 1849. He was educated at Trinity College School and proceeded thence to Trinity University, having gained the Dickson Scholarship. He studied me- dicine under the late Dr. Bovell of Toronto for three years, and then went to McGill University, where he graduated in 1872. He continued his studies at Univer- sity College, London, Kngland, and at Berlin and Vienna, paying special attention to Physiology and Pathology. On his return to Canada in 1874, he was elected to the Chair of these subjects in .McCill University. In 1883 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians of London, and in 1884 was made Clalstonian Professor for the year at the same Institution. In Oct. 1884 he left Montreal, being appointed to the Chair of Clinical Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania. There he remained until 1889, when he was called to Baltimore to take the Professorship of the Principles and Practice of Medicine in Johns Hopkins University and become Physician to the Johns Hopkins Hospital. These positions he still holds. He was Cartwright Lecturer in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1887. and was elected President of the Canadian Medical Association in 1885. He received the honorary degree of LL. D. from McCill University in 1895, his name being mention- ed at the same time in connection with the Princiualship of that Institution. Besides being the author of numerous monographs and journal articles, he has published " Cerebral Palsies of Children " ( i88y) ; " The Principles and Practice of .Medicine " (1802) ; ' " Teacher and Student, " an address (1892); • ' Oliver Wendell Holmes, " an address (1894): " Principles and Practice of Medicine, " third etiition, New ' ork and London, (1S98); " Chorea and Choreiform Affections, " (1894); " Lectures on the Diagnosis of .Abdominal Tumors, " (1895); " On Angina Pectoris and Allied Conditions, " (1897). Not only is Dr. Osier an honorary LL.D. of McCJill, but he has received the same distinction at the hands of the Universities of Fdinburgh and Aberdeen. rerha])S the highest of all Dr. Osier ' s many honours is the Fellowship of the Roval Society of England. Speaking on Speech Day, 1S98, Dr. Or,lrr declared that no distinctii.m which had ever come to him had filled him with so much pride as winning the Chancelior ' -i Pri e when Head Boy of Trinity College School in 1866. [Our portrait is from a photograph by Elliot and Fiv, London. We are indebted to .Morgan ' s " Canadian Men and Women ' ' for much of the above biogra|)hy ) I KIM I (Ol I EGE SCHOOl. RKCOKD. at tbc Jf rent. Ouf lirctlitrn shield in dangor ' s hour. " Ibcroc0. 9- lo. 1 1. 12. 14. 16. ' T- IS. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23- 24. 25- 26. 27. 28. 29. 3°- 3«- 32- )ragoon IMPERIAL ARMY. Capt. G. M. Kirkpatrick, R. E. Capt. N. G. Von Hugel R.E. Capt. Bowen Van Straubenzee, South Wales Borderers. Capt. H. P. Leader, Sixth Dragoon Guards. Capt. EM. Morris, Thorneycroft ' s Horse. Lieut. 1). S. Mclnnes R.E. Lieut. D. F. Campbell, Lancashire Fusi- leers. Lieut. H. C. Bickford, Sixth Guards. FIRST CONTINGENT. Lieut. W. r. Lawless G.G.B.G. Lieut. C. S. Wilkic K.G. SECOND CONTINGENT. Major. V. A. S. Williams R.C.D. Capt. A. C. Macdonell N.W.M.P. Lieut. A. T. Ogilvie R C.A. BRABANT ' S HORSE. Major W. H. Morritt ( ;.(;.! ' ,. G. STRATHCONA HORSE. Lieut. R. H. B. Magee, late Imperial . rmv. IN THE RANKS. Corporal J. K.G. Magee, Ro al Canadians. Private C. W. Gamble. Private A. E. Burweli, Private J. B. Holland, Private H. G. Brunton, " Private W.L.S McGiverin, Private D. L. M( Ktand, Gunner T. W. B. Marling, Can. .Artillery. Gunner Hector Read, " (iunner E. Evatt, " Gunner C. H. Irving, " Trooper (?) Jonas Jones, Canadian M. I. Trooper I). I. Warren, Engineer W.L.Helliwell. Rhodesian M.P. Trooper E. M. Bland, Strathcona Hor.se. Trooper E.C. Wragge, Strathcona Horse. E. F. Pullen, unattached. Our next issue will contain an excellent portrait of Bishop .Anderson. We trust to be in a position to continue for some time our series of ' Prominent Old Boys. " l.iii I. |iiiiN ( (ihi;rk ()si;iikM: Suiilis i Rijlis. Met a Scii.iiikk ' ' - 1 )!■. 1 11 Si ' ii N Km ' . The news that Woodhum ( )sb(irne liad met a s oldier ' s death iiresistibly turned our thoughts to the da s when he was a hoy among us. We recalled his sunny good nature, his affectionateiiess and universal popularity, and by our own sense of loss were enabled in some degree to measure the loss of those nearer to him ; while the re- membrance of his faithfulness in work made it seem but natural that he should prove " faithful unto death " in the discharge of dutv. Of his life history we shall say nothing, as our last issue contained a sketch of his promising though brief career : and at the present time, moreover, we care only to think of his charm of character, and sweet- ness of dis])Osition. Such as he make life brighter and ha|)pier for all about them, and an end such as his may well serve as an in- centive and example to us all. Snon. snon to fflithful wnrriors conies tlu-ir rest. " I KIM I ((HI ICl. SCIUKJI. KL( UKl). 5 [.IKIT. I . F. ( " AMl-nKll.. I.iiiicailiiif Fiiiileers. On jajuiarv jotli. tlu-rc was liard figliling lor the liriiish (orifs. Alter ( Icnerul Kuller had got liis army across the Tugela, the nearest ridi e was assailed hy the British, and after severe lighting cleared of the enemy. In this engagement, LiF.t ' r. IH ' Ncan Camp- liKLi. was wounded. We very sorrowfully announce the sail news, although with over thirty Old Hovs in the field, we must steel our liearts to receive such myuriilul tidings as the War goes on. ' Duke ' ( ' ampbell is regarded hv the .School with great affection and pride, and manv anxious and sympathetic hearts arc suffering the pain of suspense on his account. I ' RIV.VTK . I.. .S. .MtlJl KKlN. .McCriverin ' s name ap|)ears in the list of the Canadians who were wounded in the tierce battle at Paardcberg. on I ' eb. iSth. W ' e trust that his wound mav not be serious. Ibc Sccon Contiiuicnt. The second call for volunteers to fight the battles of the Empire has taken at least eight of our Old lioys from their Canadian homes. They have gone, full of lire and stern resolu- tion, prepared to give their lives if necessary for the sake of the cause. Three of tiiem are soldiers by profession, but all alike are inspir- ed with a noble patriotism which enables them to hoar the call of liiHy, atid to sever the most powerful tics tiiat attach them to home. They have gone — to swell the already large tnnnber of Trinity boys at the Front ; and we who are left behind, are a prey to distress- ing anxiety and apprehension for their safety. Our heroic lirothers are now in the midst of War ' s alarms, and the School, our kind n)other, sends up pravers daily in their behalf Our hearts have already bled for the loss of one of the brightest spirits which this School has ever given to the service of the Queen, and the wounds of others are the cause of the deepest concern. Our only comfort lies in the knowledge that this offer- ing of lives and blood is freely given in the noblest spirit of self-sacrifice. " Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori " is the dominant note ringing to-day in the hearts of all true Hritish subjects. 36iO(3i ' apbical H-lotcs. NFxjoK ' icrciK .Vrthik Skvmol ' k Wli.l.lAMs. .Major Williams is a son of the late Lieut.- Colonel A. T. H. Williams, .VI. P., with whose monument in front of the Town Hall in Port Hope, T.C.S. boys are familiar. Col. Williams was in conmiand of the Midland Mattalion in the Rebellion of 1883. and led iKiMiv e:()i,i.h(;i: ( Houi, Ri.roKi). it into action at Batoche. He died slKjrtly afterwards of disease brought un by his mihtary duties. Major Williams was born at Port Hope in 1864, and entered the School in 1876. In 1882 he joined the R.M.C., taking the second place on entrance. Leaving the College in 1S85, he became an Inspector in the North West Mounted Police, which office he held for four years. In 1889, he ' exchanged into the Royal Canadian Dra- goons. In 1892, he took a course at Alder- shot with the 5lh Dragoon Guards, and passed the necessary exammation for promo- tion to the rank of major. He was the first Canadian cavalry officer to go to England for such a course. On his return to Canada, he was promoted to a captaincy, and joined " A " Squadron in Toronto for a year. He then return ed to Winnipeg as adjutant of " B " squadron. For the last two years he has been in command of " B " squadron, and D.O.C. of District No. 10. An idea of the remarkable rapidity of Major Williams ' advancement can be formed from the fact that he was appointed a D.O.C. at the age of 33, and is now a major at 35. He is a nephew of Mrs. Fraser, and there- fore a cousin of Mrs. Barlow Cumberland. Lieut. Alexandkr Thom. s Ocilvii.. This officer came to School from Montreal in 1882 and stayed until 1885. While here, he was on the Football team of 1884, playing with Capt. I . M. Morris, who is also in the Transvaal. He became Lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Artillery in Feb. 189S. In our last number we announced his marriage to Miss (lladys White of (.)uebec. IJeut. Ogilvie went to England for his linncvnioon, but had to return al once on the deci-i ' i 1 of the (jovernmcnt to raise a Second Contin- gent. CaPT. I ArcHIBA1.Ii C.- Mt;KON ' M. CDONELL. Inspector Macdonell of the North-West Mounted Police is going out to the War in command of a company of men drawn from that famous body of troopers. He became a Trinity boy in 1877, coming from Windsor. In 1882, he entered the K.M.(!. and com- pleted his course there four years later. He is on the Reserve of Engineer Officers of the Dommion Militia. He was Captain of the School Cricket xi in 1S82, and was also prominent in Football. He took part in the Rovers ' Tours of 18.S3 and 1 S84. Cai ' T. Bow t.N ' an Stkaluknzke. A son of the late Lieut. -Col. B. Van Strau- benzee, a very distinguished armv officer. Was at .School from 1875 to 1879, when he entered the R M.C. He obtained his Commission in the South Wales Borderers, of which he now commands a company. He was for a time an Instructor in the Royal Military College at .Sandhurst, ' i ' hree of the family have been here, and are all in the Army. A fourth has gone out as an officer with the Mounted Infantry. TklNirV COl.l.KCK SCHOOL RliLORD. ni attcii? ni ilitarv. Wallacf. LaSai.i.k Hki.i.iwkll. Entered in i8S8. l.eftiniSgi. Entered the School of Practical Science of Toronto University, where he took the course of Electrical Engineering. Lea Tng here, he entered the Rhodesian Mounted Police in the capacity of electrical engineer. In this position he was constantly obliged to make long journeys alone — often to inspect and repair breaks in the telephone wire. His letters home throw interesting light upon life in the wilder parts of .Soulh . frica. He tells of the perils these pioneers of British civiliz- ation meet in the discharge of their duty — perils from savages, wild beasts, floods and fever. Helliwell ' s life for the present is assuming a very diflferent aspect. No longer has he the lonely ride on the veldt, for the Rhodesian Mounted Police form a part of Col. Plumers force engaged in the relief " f Mafeking. We have been compelled to hold over our biographical notes on Major Merritt, E. M. Bland, E. C Wragge, H. Read. E. Evatt. T. W.B. Marling, C.H. Irving, D.I. Warren, Hoyd Magee, E. F. Pullcn, Jonas Jones, and ' . L. McCiiverin. V. A. S. WiiLiAM.s, R.C.I)., lately in com- mand of District No. lo. has been gazetted Major. ♦ ♦ ♦ CAirr. A. T. Kirkpatrrk, Queen ' s Own Rifles, has been elected on the Committee of the Canadian Military Institute. ♦ « ♦ Several letters on the War have appeared in the Mail and Empire from time to time, written by the late Lieut. J. Woodhurn O.sHORNE. They have been of surpassing interest, giving perha|)s a clearer conception of what war really is than any other descrip- tions that have appeared in the papers. ♦ » » Capt. E. . 1. Morris, adjutant of Thorney- croft ' s Mounted Infantry, has been the thick of the fray. He fought through the terrible battles of Colenso and Spion Kop. The former he describes as " a perfect hell of shot and shell " : in the latter, his regiment suffered badly, losing eight officers. May he come safe home covered with glory. ♦ ♦ ♦ .Mr. Bari.ow Cu.mberland, who though not an Old Boy is one of our staunchest friends, has received a medal for the Fenian Raid of 1865. At that time he held the r.ink of Lieutenant. ♦ E. J. W. BfRTON has received a medal for the Fenian Raid, in which, when a mere boy, he took part. He receives a clasp for his services in tne First Riel Rebellion of 1870, when he w.ts Lieut, in the Ontario Rifles. ♦ » ♦ H. ( ' . OsHORNK has been gazetted a Sec; nd Lieut, in the Royal (Irenadiers. ♦ ♦ ♦ LiF-.rr. Ai.KX. .NLu I.kan. RR.C.L, has been moved to the Yukon. Before joining the Permanent Force, he was ( " aptain of the -tjrd Battalion, and acted as .A. DC. to (ieneral (iascoigne from 1895 to 1898. ♦ ♦ ♦ Cai ' t. W. T. Lawless Ci.Ci.F.G., now- serving with the First Contingent, saw service in the North West Rebellion in 18R5 8 irinhy college school record. Major W. H. Merritt has been appointed Second in Command of Brabant ' s Morse. ♦ » Lieut. D. S. McInnes, R. R. has been mentioned as one of three officers on whom the defence of Kimberley depended. « « ♦ Capt. G. M. KiRKPATRicK, R. E. has been appointed a Special Service Officer on the StafI " of General Bullerin connection with the Intelligence Department. » C. W. Gamble and H. G. Bkunton dis- tinguished themselves on board the Sardinian by obtaining ' possibles ' in the Morris tube competition. ♦ Cadet J. K. G. Magee of the First Con- tingent has been appointed a Corporal of the Maxim gun squad. ♦ Lieut. A. B. Wilkie of the Royal Sussex Regiment is stationed at Sialkote in the Punjab. He reports that when the regiment attends Church, each man carries his rifle and twenty rounds of ammunition. ♦ ♦ Lieut. R. D. Harvey of the Fourth Hussars is at Secunderabad. Lieut. H. H. Sver, of the Indian Staff Corps, has been appointed to the First Bombay lancers. With him has gone Lieut. F. Hunter of U.C.C. We are glad to hear of the complete re- covery of Capt. N. G. Von Hugel R. E. from the wound he received at Modder River. He has returned to duty. Major C. C. Van Straubenzee R. A. acted as Brigade Major of Artillery to the Second Contingent during its formation. W. R. McConkev, who is now Battalion Sergt. -Major and Head of the Cadets at the R.M.C., has been offered a Commission in the Imperial Army, but has declined it. In the natural order of things, he will probably be offered a Commission in the Royal En- gineers on the completion of his course in June. ©lb 36o?0 ' Dinner. A dinner for members of the Old Boys ' Association wa.s held at the Albany Club in Toronto on Jan. 3rd. The special object of the dinner in this case was to give a hearty welcome to the new Head Master, who was therefore present in the character of chief guest. Dr. Bethune ' s presence was a source of surprise to many and of delight to all. Needless to say, he received a most affection- ate greeting. The only other guests were the Chancellor and the Provost of Trinity. There were present : — E. D. .Armour, Q.C.; J. M. Baldwin ; G. St. G Baldwin ; H. J. Bethune ; A. M. Bethuiie ; Rev. G. H. Broughall ; C. F. BuUen ; Frank Darling; E. A. Campbell ; E. C. Cattanach ; J. H. Collinson ; W. H. Cooper ; G. L. Francis ; Dudley Hagarty ; H. S. Holcroft ; Rev. J. Scott Howard ; Dr. A. J. Johnson ; Dr. D. O. R. Jones ; T. H. J ones ; S. B. Lucas ; L. M. Lyon ; D. R. C. Martin ; Professor M. A. Mackenzie; L. McMurrav ; H. C. Osborne ; F. G. Osier ; H. F. Osier ; T. H. I ' lummer ; Dyce W. Saunders ; Grayson Smith ; Morlev Whitehead ; Chancellor J. A. Worrell, ( .C. Dr. A. J. Johnson, the President of the Association, was in the Chair. The Vice- chair was occupied by Rev. Scott Howard. The dinner was an excellent one and those who ate it wore an air of conviviality and jollity from the very beginning. Such occas- ions as this stir up so many memories of boyish escapades and marvellous episodes of School-life that it would be strange indeed if the tongue did not wax eloquent and loud on such inspiring themes. The dinner over, all sat back with an air of placid contentment in passive anticipation of the speeches. Then Dr. Joh.nson in earnest tones spoke of our loyalty to the Queen, whose health was drunk with even more depth of feeling than usual. E. D. Armour had the honour of propos- ing the toast of the occasion — " The New Head Master, " and in the name of the Old Boys gave him a most hearty welcome. He spoke in the most feeling terms of the noble work done by Dr. Bethune. With the ut- most delicacy he touched on the very imper- fect, and often erroneous, knowledge of us IRIMIA CULLKGE SCHOOL RlXOKl). that prevails in the Old Country, ami while paying a high tribute of praise to those men who came out to the Colonies as eiluiational- ists, he pointed out some of the difficulties in their way. Canadian boys had their peculiar- ities which made the newcomer ' s management of them not at all easy, but they had many fine qualities, some of which he enumerated and commented upon. Rev. R. KoMONiis Jones met with an enthusiastic reception. He prefaced his speech with some jocular remarks on the ap- parent love of speech-making in Canada and recalled the solemn warning " a man full of words shall not prosper. " His short connect- ion with the School had filled him with the greatest admiration for the successful manage- ment of his distinguished predecessor, to whose personality was no doubt due the excellent tone which prevailed among the boys. In following him, he felt a serious responsibility. With reference to the Can- adian boy as he at present regarded him, he gave his impressions with candour. They were to a great extent identical with the creditable features he had found expressed of the T.C.S. boy in a little poem called " Rara Avis, " written for the pages of an early number of the Record by an Old Boy, who he believed to be no other than the speaker who had preceded him. Dwelling for some time on the question of discipline, the Head Master referred to his lotig English experience ; as a boy, under the late Hishop of Bangor, who was severe in his methods but much beloved by his pu[)ils, and as an assistant to Head Masters who attached great value to strict discipline. Perhaps he might have some little difficulty at first in applying his experience to Canadian hoys, but he hoped and believed that he would succeed in the end. Trinity Old Boys were proverbial for their love of the Old School : let them, he begged, use their in- fluence with their friends to send their boys to Port Hope. In conclusion, he told a capital story, the point of which was that every Old Boy would receive a warm welcome whenever he visited his Old School. . ' At this point E. A. Campbell furnished a pleasing interlude of song. " The School " was entrusted to Dvce W. S.AUNDERS, who dwelt affectionately on Old Boys ' love for the School. He reviewed the long and illustrious reign of Dr. Belhune, and p;iid a high tribute to his administrative ability. " ' t ' Head Master ' was a term which would slip (jut inadvertently when re- ferring to him, and would continue to do so. Rev. Dr. Bethu.ne rose to reply amitl a storm of applause. He spoke with much feeling, and every word was heard with rapt attention and keen interest. Only a sense of duty and afferlion for his dear Old Boys had conquered his re[)ugnance to dinners and speeches of a |)iiblii ' character. He chose as a theme which might interest his hearers the early history of the School which was not generally known. The School owed its origin to the Chairman ' s father, who, while Rector of Weston, built a little Chapel and started a School. From the very outset, .Mr. Johnson had the zealous support of Professor Jones of Trinity, who might be regarded as a co-founder of T.C.S. Then Mr. Badgeley, of lancing College, was appomted Head Master. His own connection with the School dated from these early days, when he acted as Examiner, with no idea whatever of entering upon scholastic work. He then told the story of his appointment as Head Master, and the small beginnings at Port Hope. The School had educated many men of distinction. Dr. Osier was looked U|)on as one of the very foremost medical men of the day. Prof. Fessenden of Pittsburg, whom he first remembered as ' poor little Fessy ' under the particular care of one of the servants, but who is now described as looking like a ' iking, was famous for his investigations in smokeless powder and wireless telegra|)hy. Rev. C. H. Brent was spoken of as a coming Bisho]). Rev. F. Du Moulin was also acquir- ing a great reputation in the Church Two Old Boys had become Judges — Irving and Martin — and several were men of mark at the Bar. Another — Edwards — had been a Can- didate for the U. S. Congress. .Amongst the 1500 boys who had been at the School, the number of black sheep was remarkably small. H. C. OsHORNK had charge of the most attractive toast of the evening, " The .Army. Navy, Reserve forces and especially our own Old Boys at the Front. " Surely seldom is so voung a sneaker capable of so brilliant an effort. His speech was of the daring, da-.h- ing order, brimful of life, fun .ind seriousness ; TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RKCORD. merry in his personal ([uips, happy in his anecdotes, but yet solemnly earnest when he spoke with words of fiery eloquence of those brave boys wiio are facing a terrible foe in the field. Referring to the various lessons learnt at School, he declared in ringing tones that the courage of men dashing u|) the fatal hills of the Transvaal in the teeth of a deadly hail of bullets was the same courage whit:h as boys they had displayt ' d in their sports. A brilliant speech was concluded with a brilliant joke, so daring and so unexpected that the guests took some time to recover from their astonishment and delight. The name of Rk.v. G. H. Brouchal:, had been coupled with this toast because he was the only man in the company who had seen active service, but in his reply, manlv and appropriate, he made no allusion to the fact, and it was left to Dr. Bethune later on to rectify what his modesty had led him to omit. Dr. Bethune had purposely avoided military topics, but in response to a general and most pressing call, he again rose to tell of the military heroes who had gone from Port Hope. The reminiscences with which he regaled his old pupils filled them with delight : indeed their appetites seemed insatiable. E. D. Armour, in proposing " Dear Old Trinity, " painted in glowing colours the happy life of the student there, and the incalcuable advantages accruing from a Resid- ential University Incidentally, he alluded to the fact that he was the only Old Hov present who had an Old Boy son present, who was moreover an undergraduate of Trinity. The Provost replied for the University he is soon to leave. He spoke of his strong ties of affection to Trinity which he only left after long hesitation and with a clear convic- tion that it was his duty to do so. The Ch.anceli.or followed, and em| has- ized the connection between University and School, earnestly looking forward to a day of great prosperity in the history of the School. C. 1 ' ' . Bui.i.KN very neatly explained away one of the two cases of ' black sheep ' referred to by Dr. Bethune, and had the last word at a very pleasant gathering. Marriage. — On Feb. 14th, at Colling- wood, C. S. Proctor, travelling passenger agent of theG.T.R to Miss Margaret Camp- bell, daughter of Captain Campbell. 3n Ibis (5raciou0 lUccpimj. Mr. E. M. Watson. It is our painful duty to record the death of Mr. E. M. Watson on Dec. 29th at the St. John ' s Private Hospital, St. John, New Brunswick. When Mr. Watson left us in the summer for the School at Rothesay, it was known that he was afflicted with a com- plaint, which though generally incurable, often leaves to its victims many years of use- fulness. Not one of us anticipated such an early close to his sufferings. Rather, we hoped that the change would prove beneficial. Mr. Watson received his education at Clifton College in England, and was for a time in the service of the Union Bank. He was appointed a classical Master here by Rev. Arthur Lloyd in 1891. During the years that he spent among us, he laboured abundantly for the welfare of the School : indeed his energy seemed boundless. He was always actively engaged in School affairs, and gave his services with unstinting gener- osity wherever he thought thev were needed. No man ever spared himself less than he. The Cricket Club was perhaps the institution upon which he loved best to lavish his energies. To further the interests of his favourite sport, no self-denial was too exact- ing ; he rose early and retired late in order to keep the Club in the highest possible state of efficiency. Other objects of his fostering care and enthusiastic management were the Football Club, the Library, and the Rkcord, of which he was Editor during the first eighteen months of its existence. He played Football himself as long as he possibly could, and his cricket of last season was, in spite of illness, remarkably good. He was an enthusiastic member of the Choir, and for a time acted on the Committee of the Old Hoys ' .Associ- ation. James F. Burnett. (Jhristmas Day brought terrible sadness and bereavement to the home of an old Trin- ity boy in Montreal. While in the full tide of youth and prosperity, James Burnett lost his life through an accident of a most distress- ing nature. As he was driving with his brother Hugh and a friend on Cote des Neiges Hill, his sleigh was overturned in 1K1.MI eUl.LKGK Lli(.)UI. KLLUKD. roundinn a corner near the Botanical Piar- licns. I ' tilorlunatdy, he was iinabli ' to Iree himself trom the reins, and was dra ' gcd along for some ilistance, receiving su h erious in- juries that he succumhet! a few hours after- wards. Hugh escaped unharmed. Hurnett had only been married a little over a year : indeed, all the atteniiant circumstances com- bined to invest the calamity with a pitiful- nessand misery that the gladness of Christmas served only to intensify. Our hearts go out in sympathy to poor Hugh, who has thus lost the guiding hand of an elder brother lost, too, in such a way that time can never efl ' ace the sadness of it. Every member of Trinity C ' ollege School, past or present, must feel proud that one of our Old Boys has been elected a Bishop. The Rev. Charles H. Anderson, who left School in 1883, was chosen on the gth of January to be Coadjutor Bishop of the great city and Diocese of Chicago. This in itself is a verv high honour to be conferred on any man, but the distinction is rendered all the greater and more exalted by the circumstances at- tending the election. Mr. Anderson ' s name was the only one proposed, and was accepted without hesitation by men of all parties and schools of thought. He was elected on the first ballot by an overwhelming majority, re- ceiving 60 out of 67 clerical votes, and the choice was at once confirmed by the laity, 39 out of 47 parishes accepting the decision. This is regarded by the Church press as an unique event in the history of Episcopal elections, and it is rendered still more re- markable by the further feature thus de- scribed by the ( " hicago Livin} Church : — " The common practice of resorting to some distant Diocese for the selection of a Bishop was happily ignored, and the candidate was chosen by his brethren from their own num- ber. Clergymen who have grown old in the service, as well as those most recentlv ordain- ed, were at one in their desire to elevate a comparatively young man to be ruler over them in the Church. It is difficult to sec what greater honour could be conferred on any man than this. " The same paper con- tinues : — • ' It is sometimes assumed that in the selection of a coadjutor it is not necessary to insist upon a first-class man. But no such thought has been entertained in the jiresent instance. The Rev. Mr. Anderson, the recipient of this high honour, is not |)erhaps widelv known m the Church at large, but he is well known to those who have so enthus- iastically elected him. That he is sound in the Faith, wise, tolerant, and strong, none should know better than those among whom he has gone in and out day by day. His unusual gifts as a preacher are acknowledged bv all who have heard him, and his reputa- tion in this respect has already extended far beyond the boundaries of his own diocese. I ' !arly training in mission work, if indeed such experience was needed, has given him thai ready adaptability to all classes and condi- tions of men which is one of the first requis- ites in a Western Bishoj). Those who know him best are most confident that the strength and dignity of the episcopate will not suffer at his hands, and that he has elements of greatness which will enalile him to carry onward the work of the Church to ever increasing degrees of influence and power. At present, and we trust for years to come, he will have an inestimable ailvantage in the presence antl the wise counsel and guidance of the venerated head of the diocese whose cares and labours he is called to share, and this will form his best preparation for the time when the full weight of responsibility may devolve upon his own shoulders. Taking into account all the circumstances of this remarkable election, as well as the character of the Bishop-elect, we cannot but congratu- late most heartily both the Bishop of (Chicago upon the assurance that his great work shall go on without a break, and the diocese of Chicago, which has honoured itself by such a choice so peacefully accomplished. " (Il05iiU3 Jfcstivttic!?. The last night of Michaelmas term was set apart for an attack on a break-up su|)per, so the carol singing and the distribution of the Sp(5rts prizes were held on the previous even- ing. The following were the carols sung by the Choir : " Adeste Kideles, " " Good Christ- ian Men Rejoice, " " ' In Days of Old, " • ' Cradle Song, " " Come ye lofty. " " Cood King Wenceslas, " " Angels ' Carol, " " I ' he TRINII ' N COI.I.IU;! ' , M IKioi I |,( oKli. First Nowell, " " Wassail Song. " TIk- words of No. 3 were written by I ' rof. Hiintinglord of I ' rinity University, and the music both of this and So. 7 was composed by Dr. Ham of Toronto. Ail the numbers but two were unaccompanied, and we must offer our hearty congratulations to the Choir and their In- structor on their delightful rendering of these beautiful Christmas songs. The even balance of the parts, the precision of attack, the clearness of enunciation, the proper observ- ance of light and shade, and the fresliness and sweetness of the treble voices, all lend a charm to the singing, of which the large number of visitors were quick to show their ajjprecialion. The Prizes won at the Athletic .Sports in October were presented by Mrs. Fepler, who performed her part in a very gracious manner. The evening closed with a Dance. IRotcs We welcome this Term another Master in the person of Mr. Cvril H. Jackson, B. A., late of New College, Oxford. Mr. Jackson took his Degree with Honours in Juris- prudence. Rev. E. (i. May is now stationed at Firle, near Lewes, in England. R. P. Jellett has been moved from Brantford to the Toronto branch of the Bank of Montreal. ♦ Rev. W. I;. Cooper, Rector of Campbell- ford and Rural Dean, was presented at Christmas with a present from his parishioners who wished to mark their appreciation of his services. J. S. Lahatt was second in his year in the Christmas Examination in Geology at McCiill University. ♦ » J. S. Cartwkicht, acting on the advice of Rev. A. I-loyd, has gone to Japan, where his cousin Stephen Cartwright is making quite a reputation as a linguist. W. E. allance has left School to go into his father ' s business at Hamilton. H. 1 ' ' . I.Ai ' .Air has been elected ( ' apuiiii of the Hockey Team. K. P. S. Spencer acted as Secretary. S. B. Lucas as Treasurer, and R. Y. Harris on the Committee of Management of the Trinity Conversazione held on Feb. 7th. » » ' I ' he evening lessons in Ch.ipel .ire now read by the Prelects l ' . S. Senkler, F. J. S. Martin and R. H. Cassels of Osgoode Hall, passed the Christmas Examination for Law Sludeiits of the Tliir I r. r. ■■ .- Rk . ( " . H. Brent of Boston was one of those who received votes at the election of Bishop .Anderson. -s- The Rink was used for the first time this season on Jan. 27th. -i!- -:;- The Standiud of Harriston. ( )in.. is editetl by . E. Cui.i.EN, an Old Boy who is mak- ing a decided success of journalism. The Standard is certainlv above the average ol our country newspapers, and we wish it every success. « ( . P. Daintrv has gone to England to live on the family estate of North Rode, Cheshire. H. S. Hdi.cKoiT and S. M. Tiiorm-. are at the School of Practical Science, Toronto. Dr. O.sr.ER has been appointed Chairman of the American National Committee for the thirtieth Congress of the International Medical .Association, which is to take place in Paris from Aug. 2nd to Aug. 9th, 1900. -X- C ' ertain of our boys who are histrionically inclined, hope to give performances before Lent of the ' Trial Scene from the Merchant of Venice and a bright little farce styled " A Chapter of Accidents. ' ' Mrs. Collinson is superintending the rehearsals. ♦ ' The collection in C ' hapel on Feb. nth for the Patriotic T ' und was .$22.01. I KIM I ( Ol.l.KOli S(Ht)(;l. Ki;(()Klt. «3 The death of Mr. I ' hos. Ward removes one who always took tho dccpt-st interest in our School games. He nas rarelv absent from a crieket match played on the School ground. « ♦ » , In the Christmas Kxaminations at Trinity, the following Honours were obtained : ■ Third ' ear, Mathematics, Class I, S. B. Lucas, Classics, Class 1, i . B. Strathy ; Second ' ear. History, Class 11, F. V. Rolpii ; First N ' ear, Mathematics, Class I, R.W Harris, Classics, f ' lass I, A. 1). Armour, I ' Vench, Class II. . I ) . rmour. ♦ ♦ Professor M. A. M.A • ;K IK, of Trinity University, lectured to the School on Feb- ruary 20th on the subject of ' Kipling. ' So much interest was aroused that the demand for that author ' s works at the Library was unprecedented on the day succeeding the Lecture, and has been incessant ever since. ♦ 1 ' . K. Robertson of McCill University delivered a Lecture before the McCill Min- ing Society u])on " Lead and Copper Refming as carried on at the Guggenheim Smelting Works. I ' erth Amboy, N. J. " The Lecture was illustrated by lantern diagrams and photographs. ♦ The annual meeting of the Hockev and Winter Sports Club was held on January 27th. .Mr. Colimson was re-elected Hon. Sec.-Treas. The ( ' ommittee chosen consists of H. r. Labati. T. I). C.arvev and A. D. Reid. The following new hoys have entered this Term : — R. Burlingham, from Kingston : L. R. Oawford, from Franklin, I ' enn. ; E. H. Crawford, from Campbelhille ; I ' . H. Ciordon, from (Ju ' .Vppelle Station ; ' H. .V. judge, from Franklin, I ' enn. ; H. O. l.;iwson, from Ciananoque ; |. B. Robinson, from Toronto. A very delightful Lecture was given in the Dining Hall on Jan. 27th by Rev. C.. F. David.son .M.. . of Trinity. The subject was • ' Paris, " which was treated t)y the Lecturer in a very entertaining manner. A splendid series of lime-light views enhanced the pleasure of the audience verv considerablv. Rtv. tl. F. Davihson M.A., Trinity University, preached an eloi|uent sermon in the School Chapel on Jan. 28th. ♦ « « A sermon was preached in the (!hapel on Feb. 4th by Rev. A. Murphy, who was in Port Hope for the purpose of holding a mission. ♦ « ♦ C. M. Shadhoi.t has been moved to the Cornwall branch of the Bank of Montreal. ♦ » « W. A. Houston, having received an ap- pointment in the Molson ' s Bank at Ridge- town, left us early in February. We wish him success. ♦ ♦ ♦ E. Andrewes is taking a course in Mining Engineering at McGill University, where we now have nine representatives. » » .• t the annual meeting of the County of York Law Association, A. T. Kirkh.vtkick and I). W. S.WNDERs were elected ' Trustees. ♦ » J. Se. oram, E. Se. c;ram and N. Sea- gram are the mainstay of the Waterlpo Hockey Team. G. D ' Akcv Chadwk k and E. p. MoRi ' HV are playing for the Welling- tons ; W. R. .MtCo.NKKV for the R.M.C. : S. S. DuMoii.iN for the Bank of Hamilton. » » ♦ Basket-ball was very popular until the frost came and hockey offered superior attractions. » » . . I-. K. .Martin and C. W. Ga.mhlk play- ed three-(|uarters for X ' irtoria and J. Bk.i.i, for Vancouver in the annual Football match between these two cities. ' The former team retain the ( " hampionship of British Columbia which thev won last vear. ♦ ' ♦ ■ • BlKTH. . t Trenton, on Jan. 22nd. the wife of T. S. FarncomI) NT1 . of a son. ♦ BiRlH. At I ' oronto, in January, the wife of Overton F. Macdonald M.T). of a daugh- ter. We are compelled most reluctantly to hold over until a future issue a letter from MLC.M. «4 TRINri ' S ' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Z K 1bout?c Supper. The last night of Michaulnias Term was memorable lor the excellent supper given to the School by the Head Master. .After the usual Christmas dainties had disappeared, boti-bons and fruit canieon, and simultaneously the flood- gates of jollification were opened. Volleys of crackers burst down the barriers of restraint, and all became naturally and noisily happv. Then came a ' sing-song, ' to which the Head Master, Mr. Coombs, Mockridge and the Choir contributed — the last with their Carols. Speeches were inters[)ersed by Mr. Tippet, who spoke as one who had accidentally stumbled on a good thing, Mr. Cumberland, as the most intimate and at the same time the most welcome friend of the boys, and Morley, who by his long stay at the School was best qualified to speak of its advantages. Mr. Coombs led the revels with great spirit, and his contributions to the evening ' s fun were of so varied a character as to jirove an entertainment of themselves. Fuller and Bleecker gave clog-dances and Warren a horn-pipe. 1bochcv A match was played at Lakeheld on Feb. 8th between the ' (kove ' and the School Third team, which consisted of Ramsay (Capt), M. Rathbun, Morley, Avery, Ridout, Macklem and Noyes. ' I ' he game was a capital one up to half time, when the score stood 5-5, but in the second half, the Trinity play was ragged, and victory finally rested with the ' Grove ' boys by 1 1-6. lEMtonal. We have entered upon the third ye.Tr of our existence, and the time is opportune to make an appeal to our readers for their active support. The Record has had no cause to complain of the patronage of its constituency. In fact, it has made many friends. The dif- ficulties which all Lditors of School Maga- zines experience is the collection of sub scriptions. It is not that the money is given grudgingly, but the thc)Ught of sending off a money order .seldom enters the head at the proper moment. .And so the matter is de- ferred — often with the intention of giving the money in person to a Rkcord representative when the occasion offers. Therefore we ap- peal—and we do so with confidence- to the generous and loyal sons of the dear old School, to send us their subscri|)tions ai once. Further, we beg for information of the doings of Old Boys, as we wish to make the magazine what it claims to be — a Record. Our ambition is to increase the size of the Recorh. It is merely a matter of money. With more funds at our disposal, we could also enrich our pages with more portraits of Old Boys. Whatever we have been able to do in this direction has been due to the kind- ness of the Globe and Mail and Empire who have placed several plates at our disposal, and to the generosity of friends who have readily responded to our appeals for aid. IWonscitsc ll cr9ce. (STILL AFTKR CARROLL.) He thought he saw a monkey Turning Laiin into Greek. He looked again and saw it was The middle of next week. " That shows, " said he, " your mouth is full, You shouldn ' t try to speak. " He thought he saw his .Xennphon ' s Anab ' sis on the shelf. He looked again and saw it was A dinner set of delf. Said he, " How many parasangs Could that thing move itself? " He thought he saw a fellow Getting live or six on each. He looked again and saw it was The baby on the beach. Said he, " I ' m so astonished That I ' m (juite dejuivetl of speech. " He thought he saw a golfer Urive a ball beyond a luinker. He looked again and saw a ( )uaker Talking to a Tunker. Said he, " I never .saw two men Look decenter or drunker. If he thouglit no one thought that he thought that he saw. He shouldn ' t have been so glib But if he just thought that he thought that he saw. He ' s welcome to do it nd lib. 01. 1) BOY. CM ' I. i;. M. Morris. Aliirr.Wl I HoKMiVCROFT ' s HOKSE. LIEUT. 1). S. MclNNKS R.E. IN KIMBEKLEV HlKl.NC THE SIEGE. THE RIGHT REV. BISHOP ANDERSON. Urinit i Collcoc School IRccorb. VOL. Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL 2n 1900 NO 2. «,- i;i : - H- f flje CrinilD foliage ' ( [oe T am . AssisTASTS : K. T. Lucas, D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathbun. A. D. Reiu, K. a. Ramsav, J. R. Francis All cummunications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to ihc Manager, who will also send che rales for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and nVust in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, thouRh not necessarily for publication. Annual Subscription , 50 cents. Bii?bop tln cr6on. The Right Rev, Charles Palmerston An- derson entered the School in 1882. From here he proceeded to Trinity. He was ordained deacon in 1887, and at the same time appointed Rector of Beachburg, Ont. Leaving there in 1891, he became Rector of Oak Park, near Chicago. The story of his remarkable election to the Coadjutor-Bishop- ric of the great Diocese of Chicago was given in our last number. His election is of the greater significance, because in the ;i(.t ver) ' far distant future, Chicago will in all probability become the seat of an Archbishop. The Clergy of the Diocese presented the Bishop with an Episcopal ring on February 20th. By a happy dispensation of fortune, the ceremony took place in the parish-house of St. Peter ' s, the Rector of which is Rev. Frank DuMoulin, himself an old T.C.S. boy and Trinity graduate. Some sixty-five of the clergy assembled to do honour to the new Bishop. Rish()|) McLaren made the present- ation. We tjuote the following interesting para- graph from the .SV. Peter : Parish Index : — " This was the first time that the two Bishojjs had stood face to fitce in public since the election, and those who had the privilege of being present could not help being attracted by the strength of the combination, the venerable dignity and experience of the one, the youthful ardour and enthusiasm of the other : one in the evenin . of his episcop- ate, bearing in his body the marks of si.xty and more years of courageous conflict with the powers of darkness, the otiier but little more in years than the earthly years of the Son of .Man, full of virility, throbbing with vitality, menial, moral and physical, growing each day in wisdom and spiritual stature, and in favour with (iod and man. " ' The Consecration took place at Crace Church on Feb. 24th. The large church was crowded, and ten Bishops were present. The Sermon was preached by the Bishop of Fond du Lac. Ibeioes. For Romans in Uome ' .s qiLirrel Spared n ' ither land nor pf)l i. Nor son nor wife, nor limli nor life. In the hrive days of old. DlNCW F C.A.MPBELI.. .Although Lieut. D. F. C. mpbf.i.l was wounded on Jan. 20th, it was not until March 10th that any definite news reached us of the nature of his injuries, or of his condit- ion. Sinister rumours had begun to go abroad, and much apprehension was felt by his friends. On March loth, however, came reassuring news. . letter was received from IRIMIA COl.I.KCK SCHOOL RluOKD. him hy a near relative, and in it he spoke of a " slight clean wound, doing nicely. " Every- one is overjoyed to hear that there is a reason- al)le prospect now of his coming safe home, t) enjoy the honours won in this his first campaign. Ch.arlkb Sri ' .vki ii kii . Another hero for whom muiy he.irts havo been aching is Lieut. C. S. U ' ilkii; v hi, after passing unscathed through pjrils of the enemy, was struck down l)y the cruel fijice- ness of the Afric.in sun. Consterni io.i reigned everywhere amongst his friends w ' cicn the glaring head-lines of the pipers sudJi.ily announced his dangerous illness. T v or three days later, however, his father recjived a cable from a wounded comrade which allayed the an.xiety considerably. Now, we trust, the danger is altogether past, and Wilkie will be well in time to march with his men into Pretoria. Wll.l.l.A.M L. S. McGlVERlN. McC ' iIvkrin ' s name appeared in the long list of Canadians killed and wounded at Modder River on Feb. 25th. He was a member of the Queen ' s Own when he joined the First Contingent He was attached to the Maxim gun squad. We understand that his wound is not of a serious nature. Charles . rmstronc; Gihson. We understand that (Iihson (who came to School from Belleville in 1892) enlisted in the Royal Canadians, and was wounded in the Battle of Paardeberg. We have not been able to procure any particulars of his condition. John Burton Holl.and. Hoi.i.ANK being an expert horseman, was enrolled in the First Contingent with a view of his acting in the c.i()acity of bugler to Col. Otter. He had had no previous experience in the service, but he expressed such an ardent desire to go that this obstacle was at length overcome, chiefly, we under- stand, through Col. Otter ' s personal influence. On his arrival at Cape Town, he was suffer- ing from an injured foot, and had to stay behind to nurse it. We had no sooner seen the announcement of his arrival at the front, than we heard the bad news of his misfor- tune. He was wounded on Feb. 22nd, but as his wound is slight, he will, no doubt, return to enjoy many another hunting season in Toronto. tit the jfront. ' H.)iir lirctliri. ' n sliiirld in dixijijcr ' s hour, " IMPERIAL ARMY. 1. Capt. G. M. Rirkp.itrick R.E. 2. Cipt. N. G. Von Hu-sl R.E. 3. Capt. D. S. Mclnnes R.E. 4. Capt. H. 1 ' . Lsadjr, Sixth Dragoon Guards. 5. Capt. EM. .Morris, Thorncycrofl ' s Horse. 6- Capt. Bo. veil Van Str-iub2nzee, South Wales Borderers. 7. Lieut 1) F. Campbell, Lmcishire Fusi- leer . 8. Lieut. H. C. Bickford, Sixth Dragoon Guards. FIX3T GDNriNGENT. 9. Lieut. W. T. Lawless G G. B.G 10. Lieut. C. S. Wilkie R.G. SECOND CONTINGENT. 11. Major V. A S. Williams R.C.D. 12. Capt. A. C. MicJonell N.W..M.F. 13. Lieut. A. r. Ogilvie R.C.A. BRABANT ' S HORSE. 14. Major V. H. Merrilt ;.G.I1 G. STilATH30NA HORSE. ' 5- 16. 17- 18. 19 20. 21. 22. 23- 24. 25- 26. 27- 28. 29. 3°- 3 ' - 32- 33- 34- 35- Capt. I). M. Howard N.W.M.P. Lieut. R. H. B. Magee, late Imperial Armv. IN THE RANKS. ( " orporal LK.G.ALagee, Royal Canadian -. Private C W. Gam ' l.le ' " Private A. E. Burwell Bugler J. B. Holland Private H (i. Brunton " Private W.l.S. McGiverin " Private D L. McKeand ' ' Private C. .A Gihson " Gunner T. W. B. Marling, Can. . rtillery. Gunner Hector Read Gunner E. Evatt " Gunner C H. Irving " Trooper Jonas Jones, Canadian M. 1. Trooper D. 1. Warren, Canadian M. I. Engineer W.L.Helliwell, Rhodesian MP. Trooper E. M. Bland. Strathcona Horse. Trooper E. ( " . Wragge Trooper W. E. Read " E. F. Pullen, unattached. IKIMIA COl.l.i:!;!. S( IIOOI. Kl ' COkl). flOatfcrt? ni ilitar In the accounts of the excellent work done by the Royal Cnnailians, pecial mention is made of the handling of the Maxim gun. Corporal J. K. G. Magee is a member of the squad which eartied this distinction. ♦ ♦ Mr. Nic.HTiNc.M.E has taken a Commission in the 46th Battalion. He will lake a course at the London School of Instruction after Kaster. We very heartily congratulate E. V. O.si.er on his good fortune in securing a Commiss- ion in the British .-Xrmy. After lenving the R. M. C. in 1898, he took a course at the Stanley Barracks, as a subaltern in the 36th Battalion. Since last summer, he has been ' coaching " in Kngland for the Examination which transfers Militia officers to the .Army. ♦ ♦ E. . 1. Bl ni), of the Strathcona Horse, had a narrow escape from a very serious injury — if not death — in the C.P.R. accident of March 4th. We trust he may pass as safely through the many perils that now beset him. » ♦ We have heard that Corporal V. W. B. RiDOUT and Cadet R. J. NTcIIarkn of the Second Class of the R. M. C. have been offered Commissions in the Imperial .Army and have accepted them. A copy of the last number of the Km ki was sent lo every Old Boy known lo be serving in South Africa. « ■♦ F. W. B. Riiioui has been promoteil to the rank of Senior Coiporal at the R M.C. K. E. I ' AriKKsoN becomes a Corporal. •:v » » ' . . E. Kt.M), of the Strathcona Horse, paid a visit to the School on the eve of his denariure, and received an admiring welcome from the boys. « 1). S. MtiNNKS R.E. is always referred to by corres|)ondents as Ca|.tain Mclnnts. He has apfiarently received his promotion sinte the outbreak of the War. He was lorlunate enough to get a message through the lines from Kimberley to the Canadian camp with New Year ' s greeiings. He is none the worse, we understand, for his privations during the siege. ♦ It is said that Lieut.-Coi. J. F. Wilson, D.O.C, Inspector of .Artillery, may proceed to South .Africa on Special Service. ♦ I-iKUT. C. S. Wii.KiK has kept a diary through the campaign. It will be full of the deejiest interest to his friends when he brings it safe home for their benefit. Lieut. W. T. L.wvless was one of the promoters of a great Athletic meeting held by the Canadians and Australians in their joint camp. « « The two officers of the Royal ( " anadians mentioned as being particularly prominent in the Battle of Paardeberg, are cousins of two Old Boys who are also soldiers. Capt. .A. H. Macdonell, is cousin of Capt. A. C. Macdonell who is in South Africa, and Capt. Stairs is cousin of Lieut. I. ].. ' :jii;. now in India. « » We see from the McGilt Outlook that L S. L. BATT holds a Second- Lieutenant ' s commission in the 26th Middlesex Battalion. ♦ It is rumoured that commissions will be offered in June to every member of the IRIMIA (■Ul.l.EdE SCHOOL RECORD. Second Class at the R.M.C Our Old Boys intcrcstccl are G. T. Hamilton, F. VV. U. Riuour, H. F. Oslkr, R. J. McLarkn and G. T. Jknninus. We trust that the ardent desire of J. K. G. Magee (who belongs to this Class) to see service in the tield, niav not prove detrinunial to his prospects of obtain- ing a commission. ♦ « Farewell dinners were given to Lieut. BovD Magee, of the Strathcona Horse, by friends at the National Club, where he was presented with a Mauser revolver, and at the Toronto Club, where his admirers and well- wishers made over to him a valuable cliarger. Theatricals. On Shrove Tuesday, the Tiial Scene from the Merchant of Venice and an amusing little farce called ' A Chapter of Accidents ' were presented to a most friendly audience, consisting of the School and their lady friends from the Town. The dais in the Dining Hall was cleverly converted into an excellent stage, with curtain, foot-lights and everything complete. The performers were of course some of the boys themselves, assisted bv Mrs. Collinson, who was responsible for the entire management. The performance began with the Shake- sperian selection which received a very generous welcome. It would be unfair to bring too fierce a light to bear ujjon it, or to judge it by the standards which obtain in the outside world, for all the actors were tyros of the art. Whatever shortcomings there were, none r ecognized more than the players themselves. Yet the representation was a very pleasing one, and most creditable to all who took i)art in it. It was staged harmon- iously and picturesquely, while the costumes were rich and appro])riate. Portia ' s enthus- iasm had infected all, and the acting certainly did not lack spirit. Creighton, in particular, threw himself into thecharacterofShylock with a sympathy most commendable. We can still hear his " I am content. " which was a broken- hearted wail of such utter despair as to almost evoke a thrill of pity. Ramsay made a most imposing Duke, performing his yan naturally, yet with dignity. Lucas, Rathbun, .Armour and Coleman in the respective characters of An- tonio, Bassanio, Gratianoand Salerio, were all graceful jiersonages, and deserve credit for im- parting so much that was attractive into their personations. I ' ortia ' s acting was very keenly appreciated, and we trust she felt, at the close of the .scene, that her energies, so willingly expend- ed, had not been unavailing. The farce was a delightful success. The fun was fast and furious from the very start. Everyone who took part in it contributed his share to the general merriment which con- vulsed the house throughout. The acting was genuine ; each one sustained his character as if he were born to it. Welford was perfect in his lively representation of the cheeky house-maid, and perhaps carried off the honours of the evening ; I ' lummer made Mr. Hill one of the drollest fathers in the world, with an ideal wife in Macklem, who acted the anxious scheming mother to [)er- fection, and an attractive daughter in Hale, who was shy and willing to about an equal degree. Reid and Willcox played the expected servant and suitor with vivacity and originality, and the fun was never so furious, and the laughter so uncontrollable, as when Mr. St. Pauls was blundering hopelessly in the extraordinary situations into which he was thrown. Plumb ' s part was meagre, but long enough to prove his aptitude for greater things. At the close of the theatricals, dancing was indulged in, until frowning Lent stepped in to put an end to the gaiety. DRAMATIS PERSON. . THE MERCHANT OF VENICE. The Duke K. A. R.Tmsay. Shylock I ' . N. Creighlnn. . ' ntonin . F. T. Lucas. Kas. ' ianio L. M. Kalhbun. (iratiano R. G. AriiKuir. .Salerio E. K. Coleman. Clerk J. W. U. Greey. Portia Mrs. Collinson. Nerissa I ' . H. I ' himh. A CHAPTER OK ACCIDENTS. Mr. Hill M. V. Phimmer. Henry . . U. K- itl. Mr. .St. Pauls J. I ' . Willcox. Mr. Wortliyn ' an I). H. I ' lunib. Mrs. Hill O. T. Macklem. Mi:,-. Matilda Hill G. C. Hale. Kitty .F. B. Welfor l. IKIMIN COLI.KCiK SlJllOt;!. KIlCoKD Jfaicwcll. ' I ' m- Riv. (1. II Kkiiii;!! i 1 . l.. I ' hf annouiui ' iiu ' nt ihat Mr. Mmugli.ill intends to leave the Si ' lmol ,it the eiul ol this Term has c.uised the dce|)cst leehngs ol ' regret in the niiiuls (if all tlio e " iio are interesteil in its welfare, and much anxiety as ti) what the Ititure mav hnnj; ford). I ' Dr nearly thirteen ye irs Mr. li.ougliall has lieeii a must efficient assistant .Vlasier, ai.d fur fully half that lime has held the responsible and important po--ition of H ' u-.e .Master, which includes the internal di cipiine, supei- vision of d irmitories, and many odier fiu:ie-. In School, he has taken b )th ; lassies and Mathematics, chiefl ' in the Thirdand Fourth Forms, and the highest work in some ubjec ' s In Ch.i|)el, besides sharins the regular cleric .1 work, he has been Precentor both on Sun- days and week diys, and an active membe ' of the ( ' hoir. On the playground, he has been an energetic member of the foot-l)all club, and aKva s heartily iiiterested in cricket, hockey and other game.s. In every depart- ment of ihe School, physical, intellectual, spiritual, he has taken a leadmg part, and his work and influence have ever been for the good of the b )ys and the general welfare of the School. .Always unselfish, industrious, painstaking, full of humour, good-natured and at the same time strict, and so thorough- Iv acquainted with bov-nature that he could not be imposed upon, he was respected by all the boys and beloved by those who knew him best : by big and little he was looked upon as a friend and not — as Masters are tr.xditionally sup.posed to be — an enemy. The sterling ijualities of which .Mr. Broug- hall has proved himself the possessor assurediv warrant the expectation that he will be an admir.tble Head Master of the Toronto Church School, and restore it to a high position of usefulness and prosperity. All the Old Hoys, as well as those at the School, unite in all good wishes for his welfare and success in the future, and in sorrow for his departure from Port Hope. B. Mr. W. H. Ni(;HTiNr..vLE B.A. Concerning .Mr. Nightingale we may repeat much that we have just said regarding .Mr. Broughall. He has been an assistant .Master here for the sam • length of time, and has taken his full share in all the internal work of the School. As a teacher of young boys, he could not be surpassed ; from the First to the Third Forms he taught every subject in turn, sometimes the youngest beginners, at others the fairly advanced and more trying pupils : alwavs painstaking and most con- scientious, inspiring the clever and indus- trious, and stmnilaiing the dull and sl jw, and a terror to the idle. Out of School he was the j n ' of the l.ittle Side, and was almost worshipped by them during the football .season ; at hockey and fives and tennis, on the cricket field, in the Ciymnasium and on the rink, he was an authority to be appealed to and respected by all alike, and a warm sym- ])athi ,i ' r in the enthusiastic delight of victory or the sad hour of tlefeat. How he has won the hearts of the boys during all these years of School life has been remarkably shewn by the way in which Old Boys, when they re- isit the School, invariably resort to his room and spend most of their time in his company. Wherever he goes and whatever position he may fill, Mr. Nightingale will carry with him the hearty good wishes for h ealth, happiness and prosperity, of hosts of Trinity College School boys, and the respect and affection of all who have shared his life here whether as colleagues or pupils. B. ♦ » « A. H. S. NDERsoN has been appointed resident Gymnasium Instructor. 24 TRINIIV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Boys ha c ;i great iUtrsion to addres ;ing each other hy their i)laiii, uiivartiishcd names. The reason proh.iljly is that anything which involves stiffness or conventionality is abso- lutely foreign to their natme. Looking around on a number of boys, and mentally fitting each nick-name to its owner, one is often at a loss to see by what process of evolution its appropriateness has become recognized. We do not pretend to have made a deep study of the question, or that the subject is worthy of much inquiry, but as the speculation of an idle hour it is some- what interesting and suggestive. The School is not at jjresent particularly rich in its nick-names ; they do not appear to betoken any very brilliant originalit) ' , but they will suffice to illustrate our reflections. We need offer no apology to those whose names we are about to use so unceremon- iously, for a nick-name is a thing to be proud of, if it is in any way a distinctive one. The more fantastic and the more numerous a boy ' s nick-names, the more pronounced must be his indi iduality. Anything which will rescue a boy from the crime of nullity should be welcomed with open arms. In every School there are a number of animals; we possess in our ' happy family ' a Pig, a Mouse, a Cow, a Bunny, a Spider and a Bear. The Bull, the Dog, the Skunk, the Stork and the Donkey have recently wandered forth mto the big world outside. What was the origin of the Fig ? This attractive pseudonym belongs to one who apparently has nothing in common with that illustrious family, unless it be a complacent grunt. Whence then did it spring ? Again, we see nothing in our cricket captain to suggest a Mouse. Does anyone ? Certainly the football season gave ample evidence that he has not the courage of a mouse. Here is one of the many mysteries which present themselves at every turn of this curious subject. Speaking of our Mouse recalls another Mouse of our acquaintance. In his case, the origin of the name is a good illus- tration of the strange evolution which brings about ludicrous results. He was a huge fellow, and his real name was Thomas — surnamed Didymus. This soon corrupted into Didymouse, and then by an ea.sy transit- ion — being far too long for boys ' tongues — into simple .Mouse. How did the Cow learn to answer to such an alias ? Is it because he is a ruminating beast ? And the Frog ? There seems nothing in him to recall the familiar features of the uncanny croaker, nor docs his cast of counlepancc suggest the Frenchman. Doubtless some one could throw light on his obscure origin, which we, however, are unable to penetrate. Our Bunny ' s case is more simple. His name is a family heritage handed down along aline of brothers. There is nothing uncommon in this. W ' e have an- other instance before us in the case of Bill. The incongruity which results from this jiractice is at limes very striking, but the absurdity seems to appeal to no one e.xcept strangers. We once knew a boy who was dubbed (}ammy, simply because an elder brother had a game-leg, yet this (ianimv was active enough to represent C ' amhridge on the football field 1 In the same way, our Bunny has neither the prominent teeth nor the Dundreary whiskers of the rodent, but he came into his inheritance without his title ever being called in question. Spider is of a very guileless appearance ; perhaps for that very reason he may ha e suggested this inviting though designing creature. Finally, with regard to the Bear, he undoubtedly, when a cub, had a vague resemblance to a bruin, liiiw or where it would be hard to say, but though he has quite outgrown the likeness, the name still clings, and he re- cognizes no other. Sometimes the appearance suggests a name at once. If so, it is applied without the slightest regard for the feelings of the person most interested. The fact of its being complimentary or otherwise is quite immaterial : such considerations were never known to enter into a Schoolboy ' s philosophy. We have known a somewhat prominent nasal organ challenge the soubriquet of I obs or Beak at sight, while others seem to invite such terms as Fatty, Tiny, Reddy, Ryes, Nigger, Farmer, Satan, CJranny or Chinaman. Perhaps we should include under this head- ing Ranji, who bears a fancied resemblance to the Prince of cricketers. Fatty may (or rather must) one day become less adipose. Tiny may grow into a burly six-footer, while Reddy may flourish like an almond tree, yet Fatty, Tiny and Reddy they will remain for IklMIA ( Oll.iaiK SCHOCil, RICOKI). 25 fvor and ayi ' in tlu ' hearts of their ci)ntem|)- oraries No l)ovs ' SiliDol would l)c ill any sense complete without a l)evy of girls. We have our Jane, our Sukey, our Sally and our Kmma. ' i ' he last is, vc lielieve, an heir- loom, but who eliristened Jane? Is it meant for Latly Jane, or Jane the cook ? I ' or Jane, the ravishing, iascinaiing lady, or Jane the kitchen wench with caustic tongue ? Sukey is another name that savours ot the servants ' ([uarters, hut our Sukey has lately shown that ihe role ol master sii.ts him to ailuiiration. The first gentleman of the I ' .nipire has as his motto " Ich l ien, " and our Sukey does not disdain to answer when addressed as a domestic. As a rule, all girls ' names applied to boys have a homely flavour. Until quite recently we boasted also a Jinny and a Flo. Personal characteristics are responsible for many happy nick-names. What, for instance, could be more manifestly appropriate than Weary or Jabin ? Vet, some day W ' earv will throw off his languid air and exhibit an energy quite surjirising, while Jabin may perhaps find it dilticuk to live up to a name of such lofty expectations and pretensions ; but the names will remain as a memorial of bygone impressions —and as a source of astonishment, no doubt, to acquaintances of a later day. Ikey should presumably belong to this class, but we have been unable to discover any Hebrew characteristics in our Ikey, and to us the oiigin of a name, usually hO emphatically appropriate is en- shrouded in mvster . Xursery names, such as Bmibo and Pick, sometimes find their way to School by accident, along with the very small boy ' s playthings and other childish properties. No doubt at first they are a sweet sound in his ears, reminding him of home and absent friends, but as time goes on, and he becomes manly in stand-U|) collars and long trousers, how incongruous do such terms of endear- ment then sound ! We have seen a name (lung lia])hazard at a poor, unoffending newcomer, and as it seems somehow to fit — though how or why none can tell — he has to carry it about for a life-time. Some of these names are extra- ordinary. We know of no very striking example of this in the School at present, unless Ciabriel, Dextir, Hutch and Ze b lav claim to no other firigin than a hai)py inspir- ation. The ( hristian name (ireseiUs some pei uliar aspects worthy of our notice. Apparently, a particular cast of boy should have a particular name, and in case his gocl-])arenls were re- miss in not recognizing this manilest law, it is left to the School-boy community to rectify the mistake. In every School there is a Peter, a Hill, a Sam or a Jack who can lay no legal claim to the ownership of the name. A natural outcome of this highhandeil free- dom of exchange is a great confusion when the victim leaves School and finds himself addressed as Mr. Peter, Mr. William, Mr. Samuel or Mr. John. We must be careful not to associate with these the special cases of Mike and Pat, the origin of which is too obvious to call for comment. If a boy ' s baptismal name seems to har- monize with the rest of him — as in the cases of our John and Tom it is allowed to stand, and is indeed rather a mark of distinction than otherwise. Such cases are not common, which reflects somewhat painfully on the recklessness and ignorance of parents while their children are of tender age. Many names admit of easy contraction or natural transition. Nick-names derived in such a way show a lack of originality and might be supposed to point lo an absence of the same quality in the owners. Rather do thev give evidence of a friendly regard, if not of a greater affection, for those who are thus addressed. Lawn-mower. Shingles, Duggy, Robliy, Franky, Hugliy, Marv, Trav and tiordy arc but a few drawn promiscuously from this class. We should point out that many of these names are merely useful or affectionate ' alternatives for others of more evident distinction. Cordy, for example, rejoices in the proud territorial title of ( ' ariboo, and deserves special mention, along with Mexico, as a specimen of another class — never very plentifully represented— of those who draw their names from their homes. In such cases, be it observed, it is imperative that the home be situated in some distant quarter of the earth and appeal in some way lo the c.ipricious fancy of the School-boy. In our limited experience, for instance, we have known three ( " hilis A ca.se of heredity diflfering slightly from that of Hunnv and Kill is Holliver, which is a 26 IKINIIA ' COII.KC;] ' : SCllOOl. RI ' .CORI). title once enjoyed by a very popular master of the same patro nymic as its present poss- essor. Captain, too, inherits his distinction in the same way from a free-booter famous in story. But here we will bring our little craft to its moorings. When we embarked for a gentle sail down this inviting stream, we had no thought of the wide c. |)anses of unfamiliar waters which would so soon be unfolded to our view. We dare not try them. We leave to more adventurous souls the honour of exploring the mysterious unknown whence come Swipsey, Tips, Job-lot, Hoo-gang, Square-Cake, and many another acquaintance of doubtful origin. ). H. C. IbocKc?. T. C. S. v. Town (a team). Played on the Town Rink on St. Patrick ' s Day. Although late in the season, the day was intensely cold and the ice perfect. The School team were much delighted at being at length able to measure their strength against antagonists of unknown ability. The Town team consisted of players of much the same age as their rivals. From the very beginning it was apparent that the game would be inter- esting and sportsmanlike. For some time, neither side had any advantage. The School drew the first blood. Labatt carried the puck well down the ice and passed to Carvey in front of goal, thus enabling him to put in an irresistible shot. Soon after- wards, the Town eiiualized. From this point to the end of the game, the School had the u])per hand and scored four more goals, thus winning a pleasant game by 5 goals to one. Plummer, in goal, displayed conspicuous ability, which also speaks loudly in favour of the Town forwards. T.C.S.— M. V. Plummer, goal ; W. H. B. Bevan, point ; K. A. Ramsay, cover point ; H. F. Labatt, T. D. Garvey, A. D. Reid, L. M. Rathbun, forward.s. T.C.S. (2nd) v. The Grovk. A return match was played with the ' Grove ' on Feb. 21st, but once more the I.akefield boys proved their superiority over our team, which was somewhat different from ihat which played in the former game. At half- time, the score stood 4-3 in favour of Mr. Mackenzie ' s boys, and this ailvantage was still further increased in the second half. When the game ended, I.akefield led by 6-4. The brothers Blomfield were decidedly the most prominent of the visitors. The School seven were : — Ram.say (Capt.), M. Rathbun, Fuller, Morle , G. Mason. Ridout and Bevan. Cnchct. The annual meeting of the Cricket ( " lub was held on March isth. The Head Master presiiied, and announced that tlirough the reconmier.dation of Dr. (Jr.ice a professional named Lea had been engaged for the coming season. The election of officers resulted as follows : — Hon. President — Rev. Dr. Hethune. President — The Head Master. Vice-Presidents — D W. Saunders Esq. and D.R.C. Martin Esq. Hon. Sec-Treasurer — Mr. Collinson. Committee — Mr. [ackson, K. A. Ramsay, H. F. Labatt, G. R. Fmch Noyes. Captain — F. T. Lucas. IRotcs. Mr. Franci.s J. A. Morris B.A. late of Balliol College, Oxford and more recently of Lf.C.C, has been appointed a member of the Staff He graduated with Classical Honours. G. H. McL.ARF.N is a House Surgeon at the Protestant Hospital, Ottawa. ♦ Arthur (huh is practising as an Architect at Ithaca, N.Y. E. P. MoRi ' HV played for All Toronto against the Victoria hockey team from Win- nijieg. F. I). M ci ' iKhas started in business for himself in London, Ont. ♦ P. K. Robertson is Treasurer of the Mc Gill Amateur Athletic .Association. H. L. Plu.mmer is entering into all the sport at Saulte Ste. Marie, where several athletes from the three Schools are living. -it- Rev. C. B. Kenrick preached in (Chapel on Feb. 25 th. IklMIA ( OLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORD. 27 G. E. Rknison played hockey for Bishop ' s Collejjf, I.vnnowiilf, anil S. Thoknk lor llic School of Practical Science, ' I ' oronto. « « C. i I. PiKRCY has been accepted for tiu- North-West Mounted Police. ♦ Ci. H. Ciui ' iM.CHK has cnteretl the Manu- facturers ' Life Assurance t ' onii)any. » ♦ » (i. 1). (. ' hadwkk playeil on the Welling- ton team which won the Championship of theO.H A. ♦ ♦ » The fourth of the series of Lectures, ar- ranged for the winter months, was given by H. W. Chirch Esq. on Feb. 24th on ' Drake. " The subject was not only of great general interest but very valuable to the students of English History. ♦ ♦ A Magic I.antern has been bought for the use of the School ; it was used for the first time to illustrate the Head Master ' s Lecture on March i8th. ♦ ♦ F. J. Turner has been moved from the Head Office of the Dominion Bank to the branch at Belleville. ♦ ♦ ♦ Neil BETHt. ' NE is in tlie Imperial Bank at St. Catharine ' s. ♦ The Bishop of Toronto will hold a Confirm- ation Service in the School Chapel on April 1st. There are twenty candidates. ♦ From the Prelolea Topics we learn that W. F. Cooper has won the Englehart Cup which represents the Curling Championship of the town. ♦ ♦ T. il. Mewhlrn has entered the stock- broking office of R. S. Morris, himself an Old Boy. We trust he will continue to cultivate his pronounced artistic tastes, of which we, among others, received at the New Year a pleasant remembrance in the shape of a beautifully painted Calendar. ♦ ♦ De. .n Ric.hv preached in Chajiel on March I ith. A prize for reading in Chajjel has been oflered by Rev. Canon Carey of Kingston. ♦ « H. C. Osborne, H. E. Smith, (;. S. Bald- win and C. K. Cll Ai ' MAN have been visiting Bermuda lately. « « « Dr. Osler is spoken of as a possible President of a re-organi .ed University of Toronto. « ♦ Beaumont Jarvis has been appointed consultini? .Architect to the City of Toronto. ♦ ♦ ' I ' he School was very enthusiastic in its enjoyment of Dean Rigby ' s lecture on Oliver Cioldsmith on March loth. ■«■ ♦ ♦ V. R. Robertson has been elected Vale- dictorian of the Science class of 1900 at McGill University. ♦ As the ' Merchant of enice ' is one of the subjects set for examination this year, the Head Master seized the occasion of Sir Henry Irving ' s visit to ' Toronto to give the Shakespeare cla.ss an opportunity of seeing the jjiay under the best circumstances possible. I ' ourteen boys enjoyed this valu- able ])rivi!ege, and returned delighted with their experience. Mingled with their recol- lections of the pkn- will ever remain a happy memory of the kind attentions shown to them bv Mr. and Mrs. Wairen. ♦ Thanks to the generosity of some friends of the School, the Cymnasium has lately re- ceived some valuable additions to its eijuip- tnent. ♦ ♦ ' Trinity University has decided to confer the Degree of Divinity upon the Rt. Rev. Bishop Anderson de jure dii nitatis. ♦ . most instructive, and at the same time most interesting Lecture was given to the School on March 1 7th, by Barlow Cumberland Es(1., on " Some points of Canadian History. " » « ♦ Rev. Canon Sprac.c.e, Rector of Cobourg, preached in Chapel on March iSth. ♦ ♦ On March 1 8th, the Head Master lectured on Westminster Abbey and other places of 28 TRINITY C01.LK(;E SCHOOL KICORD. historic interest. The I.Liturc was based on a series of " views exhibited bv means of the new School lantern, which gave us a foretaste of many similar pleasures awaiting us in tlie future. ♦ » Our exchanges have lately been of unusual interest by reason of their War columns. The Trinity Review, McGill Outlook and College Times are all specially interested in the various Contingents. The College Times is one of the best School tnagazines that we have known, and we congratulate the Editor on being able to keep its e. cellence at so high a standard. « We are indebted to the Mail and Empire for the cuts of Lieuts. Magee and L). I. Warren ; to Mr. .-Kmilius Irving Q.C. for that of his son and to Mr. A. . . Macdonald of U.C.C. for that of Cadet Magee. ♦ The Toronto Globe published our list of Old Boys " At the Front " a day or two after the last issue of the Record under the head- ing of " T.C.S. Honour Roll. " Birth— On March i6th, the wife of D. O. R. Jones M.l)., of a daughter. J. L Barmum has been moved from the Bank of Commerce at Rarrie to the branch at Dundas. We call the atten tion of our readers to the fact that volumes of the Record may be very tastefully bound for the sum of fifty cents at Mr. Williamson ' s, Port Hope. In the interests of those who have their Records bound, we are endeavouring to keep the reading matter absolutely free from the advertisements. There have been twenty-eight days skating on the Rink this season. The Hockey team as finally selected by the Committee, consists of H. F. Labatt, T. D. Garvey, A. I). Reid, M. V. Plummer, L. M. Rathbun, K. A. Ram.say and W. H. Bevan. The four last are new ' colours. ' Bioiirapbicnl IRotcs. (continued.) ■Major Wiii iam Hamii imn Mkrritt, M.E. Comes of a |)r(iiiimcnt U. E. L. family Was at T.C.S. from 1865 to 1868, being on the cricket eleven in 1868. From here he went to Clifton (!ollege, Eng., and thence to the Royal School of Mines. In 1878, he was attached to the Canadian Commission at the Paris Exposition. Subsequently he practised his profession, and was a Lecturer at the Ontario School of Mines. He has been on Royal ( ' onimissions, been Vice- President of the Mining Institute, has written books, and read papers on scientific sub- jects before many learned bodies. But he has found time and enthusiasm for soldiering. He is a Major in the Covernor-General ' s Body CTuard, and served with distinction (capturing ' White Cap ' and his band) in the Rebellion of 1885. He has been President of the Ontario and also of the Canadi.Tn Rugby Union. He has also been a candidate for Parliament. He is a cousin of ( ' a[)t. E. M. Morris. At the outbreak of the War, he left for England to seek service in the Imperial Army, and was just in time to get command of the last squadron of Brabant ' s Horse which is with Lord Roberts. .Ml the other officers belong to the Imperial Army. Captain Bowen Van Straup.enzee. A son of the late Lieut. -Col. B. Van Strau- benzee,a verydistinguishedarmyofficer. Was at School from 1875 to 1879, when he entered the R.M.C. He obtained his Commission in the South Wales Borderers, in which he now commands a company. He was for a time an Instructor in the Royal Military C ' ollege at Sandhurst. Three of the family have been here, and are all in the Army. A fourth has gone out as an officer with the Mounted Infantry. His brother Major C.C " . Van .Straubenzee R. A. saw service in the last Ashantee War. W 1 1,1.1AM LoRiMER Stroud McOiverin. Came to School from Hamilton, and stayed from 1887 to i88g. Went with the First Contingent. Is with the Maxim gun stjuad. TRIMIN (Ol.l l-dK S! Iiool. l i:(()KI). - ' 9 I HKlSTOPHliR H. RI.ESrON IkVINC. A son of -Kmilius Irving Esq. Q.C. of Toronto, and therefore brother of one of our Old Boys who has gained distinction as a Judge of the Supreme Court of British Coluini)ia. He entered the School in 1873, and stayed six years. He has gone to South .Africa as a gunner. A brother has also gone as Lieutenant in one of the batteries. ThOM. S Wn.I.I. .M BlRCH.M.I. M.ARI.INC. C.Ame to School in 1S88 and staved until 1895, when he pioceeded to Trinity. He stayed at the University until 1898, when he went as assistant-master to Rev. . . V. Mac- kenzie at ' the Cirove, ' Lakefield. He is on the Second Contingent as a gunner in the ' C Field Battery. He is a Montreal boy. His father has for some years given a prize for Latin (Jrammar in the June Examination of the School. HixroR Rf.. 1) Hector Re.id is a nephew of .Major H. A. Ward of Port Hope. He c:ime to School first in 1882, and left in 1884. He then entered the service of the Dominion Bank, but left it in 1895. - s Lieutenant in the 46th Hattalion, he took a long course of insiriicliim in the t)lsi ' ley j ' arracks at London, He li.is gone out as .1 gunmi with ihe I ' tirl Ih.pj ([uoia, wliu are a paituularly line body iil men with a splendid team of horses. Re.ul has always bem ready 10 organize a loutball team in the Town to give Us a practice whene er we n. edcd one. I-Ikm.st Ev.M ' i. Another Port Hope boy who has gone out as a guruier with the . ' ecoi.d Contingent, He is pri ' l).ibly one f f tiie biggest and strongest men who have gone from Canada. Iresh from an arduous canip;iigii in the Klondyke. the hard wo rk and darigeis of the Transvaal can present no terrors worse than wh: ' t he has encountered in the search for gold. Ills genial company will he most welcome among the fightii g men. He was imce a crickeier, but has not played lor i-ome lime. He was at .Sch( ol from 1872 to 1874. JCiNAs J0NK.S. It seems (|uite certain that this Old Hoy has gone 10 the War. but we are unable to ascertain li) which Contingent he belongs. He has been living on a ranche in the North ' cst for several ears. He dates back to the very eaily days of the School, being here from 1866 10 1873. ' hile a hoy at School, he saved a woman and child from drowning in tlie St. Lawrence, at the imminent risk of his life. They had broken through the treacherous ice. I ' lir this gallant act he was awarded a Royal Humane Society ' s M edal. Ernest Fleetwood Puli.en. Came from Oakville to School in 1896, and stayed until he entered the Dominion Hank in 1898. Was extremely popular an ong the boys of his own time. Even while at School, he was infatuated with the soldier ' s life, and was much disappointed at not being ;.l le to go to the R.M.C. He has now given uj) his appointment at the Bank, and gone at his own expense to South Africa, where he will no doubt find it easv to get to the l ' " ront. Imiw.vri) Maithv Bl.anii. A son of Rev. Canon Bland, Rector of the Cathedral in Hamilton. Entered School in 1891. Left for the R.M.C. in 1895. Has enlisted in the Strathcona Horse, adding to the number, already considerable, of R.M.C. cadets who preler fighting in the ranks to not fighting at all. TRINITY COLLECiE SCHOOL RKCORD. ' Lieut. Robert Henry Boyd Magee. Entered School in 1889. On the comple- tion of his course at the R.M.C. he obtained a commission in the Royal Munster Regi- ment. He became famous as the best rifle shot in the Ikitish Army, obtaining the Queen ' s Prize (open only to regulars) which he re- ceived from Her Majesty ' s own hands. Many other prizes and cups fell to his prowess for excellence in various soldierly accomplish- ments. Since leaving the army, he has resided in Toronto. He has been fortunate in obtaining a Commission in the Strath- cona Horse, in which he takes rank as Senior Lieutenant. His brother (iordon, a Cadet of the R.M.C, went as a Corporal in the First Contingent. D.wii) Livingstone Mackeand. A Hamilton boy, who enlisted in the First Contingent, relin |uishing his position in the Bank of Hamilton to do so. Was at School in 1893 and 1894. WiLl.lA.M ErNKST RkaD. A nephew of Major Ward of I ' ort Hope, and brother of Hector Read, who went with the Artillery of the Second Con- tingent. He was here from 1877 to 1880. He has been on a ranche at Qu ' Appelle Station in Saskatchewan, and is eminently fitted for the duties he has undertaken. Darkeli. Lvce Warren. Came from Warren in 1892 and staved .nt School until 1894. Became Lieutenant in the G. G. Body Guard, but relinquished his Commission to enlist in the Mounted In- fantry of the .Second Contingent. IRcjotciUGij. The Relief of Ladysmith brought a day of rejoicing to us as to other communities. The news arrived about ten o ' clock, and classes were at once dismissed amidst the liveliest demonstrations of exuberant joy. The day was given up to tobogganing and skating, while the evening was devoted to a ' sing- song, ' at which much of the superabund- ance of spirits had an opportunity of ex- pending itself. The National Anthem was sung in Chapel at evensong. The Relief of Kimberlev and the Capture of Cronje were opportunities engerly grasjied by the boys for displaying their feelings of pride in the Em])ire, and admiration for our soldiers. CHANCELLOR J. A. WORRELL, Q. C. irrinit : CollCijc School IRccorb. VOL. Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, MAY 24th, 1900 NO 3. i[t Crinilo folUgc Srliool Ijeroni. ■Mr. J. H. COLLINSON.M. A. EniTOk ANi) Mana(;er. . Assistants : K. T. Lucas, D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathul-n. A. D. Reiu, K. a. Ramsay, J. R. Francis All communications on liusiness, and all subscriptiot) i should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for ad% ' erttsi[ig. on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necesjiarily for publication. Annual Suuscriptmn , 50 cents. dbancellor 3. a MorrcU, .d. John Austin Worrell is the son of C ' anon Worrell ofOakvilJe, and was at School in its early days at Weston. He naturally proceeded to Trinity, where he took a brilliant course, gaining the Wellington Scholarship and the Prince of Wales ' Prize for Classics He tried his hand at teaching in his C)ld School, hut soon deserted it tor the legal profession. He was called to the Bar in 1878. He is solicitor for the Bank of Montreal, and head of the firm of Cronibie, Worrell and Ciwynne. He was created a ( .C. by the Karl of Derby in 1889. In 1895 he was elected President of the County of York Law Association. He became Chancellor of the Diocese t)f Toronto in 1897. As a member of the Corporations of Trinity University, St. Hilda ' s College and Trinity College School, he takes the greatest interest in the welfare of these institutions. In the political world, his services have been recognized by hi- election to the Presid- ency of the Young Men ' s Liberal-C ' onserva- live Associations both of Toronto and Ontario. He has also held the position of Secretary to the Imperial Federation League of Canada. He is a brother of Rev. Professor Worrell of the Royal Military College, who has been repeatedly spoken of as a future Hishop. In 1898, Trinity Universtiy singled him out for distinction. The Honorary Degree of D.C. L. was conferred .pon him— another Old Boy, J. T. Lewis, (Chancellor of the Diocese of Ottawa, being honoured in a similar way on the same occasion. at tbc Jfront. " Our hrrlliren shield in ilansjcr ' s hour, " IMPERIAL ARMY. 1. Capt. O. M. Kirkpatrick R.E. 2. Capt. N. G. Von Hugel R.E. 3. Capt. 1). S. Mclnnes R.E. 4. Capt. H. P. Leader, Sixth Dragoon Ciuards. 5. Capt. E.M. Morris, Thorneycroft ' s Horse. 6. Capt. Bowen ' aii Straubenzee, South Wales Borderers. 7. Lieut D. F. Campbell, Lancashire Fusi- leers. 8. Lieut. H. C. Bickford, Sixth Dragoon Guards. 9. [Lieut. ]. W. Osborne, Scottish Rifles, killed " .] FIRST CONTINGENT. 10. Adjt. J. H. C. Ogilvy R. C. A. 11. Lieut. W. ' 1 " . Lawless G.G.F.G. 12. Lieut. C. S. Wilkie R.G. SECOND CONTINGENT. 13. Maior ' . A .S. Williams R.C.I). 14. Capt. A. C. Macdonell X.W.M.P. 15. Lieut. A. T. Ogilvie R.C.A. 34 lkl ll ' CDlJ.EdK SCHOOL RKCOkD. BR BANT ' S HORSE. i6. Major W. H. Moniit v l.C. liG. STRATHCONA HORSE. 17. C. )l. . gar . (i,imson (l.d. I ' .G. kS I ' apt. M. Howard .N.W.M.P. 19. l.icut. R. H. H. Magee, late Imperial . rniv. IN THE RANKS. Corporal J. K,(). Magee, Royal Canadians. I rivate C W. C,aml)le ' " Private A. E. Burwdl Bugler J B. Holland Private H. (]. Iirunton " Private W.L.S. McCnverin Private I). L. McKeand " Private C. A. Cihson " Private A. J. I ' rice " Private E. F. Pullen Ciunner T. W. B. Marling, Can. . rtillery. Gunner Hector Read " tlunner E. Evatt " Gunner C. H. Irving " (iunner P. V. W. Bell Trooper Jonas Jone.s, Canadian M. I. Trooper I). I. Warren, Canadian M. I. Engineer W.L Helliwell, Rhodesian M I ' . Trooper E. M. Bland. Strathona Horse. Trooper E. C. W ' ragge " Trnopcr W. E. Read " 20. 21. 22. 23- 24- 25- 26. 27- 28. 29. 3°- 31- 32- 33- 34- 35- 36 37- 38- 39- 40. lb:rocs. For Rnmans in R mc ' s q ' .i..rrel Sp.ircil neither lanrl nor ijold, Nor son nor wife, nnr liinii noi life, In the brave days of ulti. W. L. S. McGlVERIN. W. L. S. McGiVKRiN received his wound while risking his life to save that of a com- rade. Early in the battle of P.iarJebcrg, Private Ussher w.ns wounded, and would probably have perished had not McGiverin carried him -at first alone, but later with Lieut. Marshall ' s assistance— to a place of shelter. The G ofie correspondent bear-; testimony to the noble disregard of dany;er which characterized this act of heroism. Although bullets were flying thick as hail, Mc(iiverin escaped with but one wound, from which hj has no.v completely recovered. But alas 1 thi ne.vs reache-; us of his danger- ous illness from enteric fever. May thi-; hero cjine safely through liis time of sickness as he did through the perils of battle. Lieut. I), S, McInnes RE. The Illustrated London Nezvs of April 14th contained a picture of " The Four Leading Defenders of Kiniberley, " viz. Col. Kekewich, (Japt. O ' .Meara (Intelligence Officer), Major Scott-Turner and Lieut. McInnes (Staff Officer). The paragraph accompanying it speaks of Capt. O ' Mearaand Lieut. McInnes as " two out of a number of capable officers, on whose courage and tactical knowledge depended the keeping of the Queen ' s flag flying. " The rumour comes from South .Africa that this gallant ' sapper ' is to be decorated with the Distinguished Service Order. LiKUT. Duncan F. Campbell. In vain were all our hooes that Campbell ' s wound of Jan. 13th had kept him out of the terrible battle of Spion Kop which proved so disastrous to his regiment. The bullet enter- ed at the shoulder and grooved diagonally down his back just missing the spine, yet after two days ' rest he was in the thick of it again. His account of the attack on Spion Kop is thrilling in tht; highest degree. Thro ■gli the night of Jan. 24th, and the whole of the next day, th • battle r.iged, and as all the world kno.vs, thj hill hid then to be abandoned. Evening fouiid him sliding laboriously and painfully down the Kop, and ill three ho ir he joined the remnant of the Lancashire Fusileers. His loot was broken by a shell and two bullets had passed through his clothes, but he escaped capture — the fate of his wounded comrades. Next day he bscanie adjutant — our Subaltern Campbell — with a bandaged foot and a horse to ride ! The engagement of Feb. 4th inflicted no farther damage. A broken coUar-botie, caus- ed by a fall due to his injured foT. finally sent him to the hospital on F " eli. 7th. Thence he found his way to the Maine, where both arm and foot received the best of attention. During the battle he found himself near General VVoodgate at the moment when the latter received his ghastly wound, which eventually proved fatal. Campbell bound up his head for him, though himself in need of the doctor. On,e correspondent refers to a rKIN ' l l ' ' COLLKCK SCMOOI. RKCORD. 35 wiiumlcd officer of tile l.ancasliiie l- ' usileers alteiuliiiji to the needs of the I ' lOiieral at the iiuiiiineiit risk of liis own life, and declares lh.it lie should have the X ' ictoria Ooss. Capt. J. H. C. Ogii.vv. In Col. Otter ' s despatch on the Battle of Paardeberg he refers in terms of especial coinniendation to the excellent services rendered by Adjut.ant Ogilvv. The War correspondents of Canadian papers also speak of his splendid conduct on the field of battle. Ogilvv came to School from Mont- real in 1887, and is brother of Murray Oyiivy of the Bank of Montreal. He is Captain in the R.C.A. and was selected for the position of . djutant to the First Contingent. Capt. E. M. Morris. Capt. Morris, who as Adjutant of Thor- neycroft ' s Horse has seen such desperate service, was present at the Relief of Lady- smith, and had the extreme satisfaction of congratulating his comrades of the Devon- shire Regiment on their change of fortune. Had he not been sent to Pietermaritzberg to raise the r giment in which he now temporarily serves, he would have missed the glorious opportunity of assisting in the relief of the town. Strangely enough, the two battalions of the iJevons met on this historic occasion — an unusual event under any circumstances, hut e.xceptionally so at such a soul-stirring time. LiEin. H. C. BuKFORD. LiKliT. BiCKKOKli, of the Sixth Dragoon (iuards, has had his share of adventures and perils. travelling in command of a small company to rejoin his regiment with fresh horses, he had the thrilling experience of being lost and having to bivouac on the veldt. He narrowly escaped death or capture at the hands of the ul)i iuitous Boers. flDattcit fiDUitarv?. A. J. Price, of (Quebec, is a Private in the Royal Canadians. He reports having met .several other Old Boys in South Africa. ♦ ♦ ♦ Capt. A. T. KiRKPAruicK is a member of the Canadian team going to Bisley. ♦ ♦ Dr. K. Camkkon has been gazetted Surgeon- Lieut, of the Army Medical Staff of Canada. ♦ ♦ ♦ I). L. McCarthy has resigned his Com- mission in the C.C.B.d. ♦ Lieut C. S. Wilkie has been invalided to England, where we trust he will soon be restored to perfect health. ♦ ♦ ♦ Major ' . . . S. Wii.lia.ms, who a[)pears to enjoy to an exceptional degree the confid- ence and admiration ot the men under his command, had the misfortune to break his collar-bone while leaving the Milwaukee at Cape Town. He has now recovered. ♦ ♦ E. F. I ' l ' LLEN, who gave up a clerkship in the Dominion Hank and proceeded to the Cape at his own expense, succeeded after an infinite amount of difficulty in reaching the Royal Canadians at Bioemfontein. He was accepted by Col. Otter and attached to C. Company. ♦ Lieit. D. F. Camphei.l is once more " in the ring, " as he expresses it. We hope his visit to the Afainc did not lose him the Adjutancy of his regiment. 36 IRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Dr. O. H. McLaren intends to enter the Royal Army Medical Service. « ♦ C rr. 1). .NL Hc) v. kd, of the Strathcona Horse, is brotiier of the well-known cricketer, Rev. J. Scott Howard. » » D ' Arcy E. Strickiani), who has been for several years an Inspeclor of the N. ' ..M.I ' ., was offered the command of the Strathcona Reserves, and accepted the position. After raising the force he was obliged for family reasons to withdraw his consent, .nnd the command was transferred to another Old Boy, Capt. Ag. r Adamson. « « The careers of (!apt. A. C. Macdoneli, and Capt. 1). M. Howard present many points of similarity. ' I ' hey were members of the School eleven together, and both went on tour with the Rovers in iSS and 1884. Then there is the further parallel of their both becoming Inspectors of the N. V ' .M. Police, and finally of their going to bouth Africa in command of companies of Can- adians. ♦ ♦ The School Calendar of 1877 contains the names of no fewer than eight who are now in the War. One is a Major, five are Captains and two are in the ranks. In the Calendar for 1884, the names of three others stand in juxtaposition. ♦ One of our Old Hoys whose enthusiasm led him to abandon a profession in order to assist in the defence of the Empire, is now a useful muleteer with the troops. ♦ Commissions in the Imperial .Army have recently been offered to, but declined by W. R. McCoNKEV, HUCH F. OSI.EK, GORIJON Jevmn(js and V. E. Patterson of the R.MC. ♦ » C. A. Gibson and J. Burton Holland have both been discharged from hos|)ital, and are now once more with the Royal Canadians. ♦ » We are compelled to hold over several Biographical Notes to a future issue. Capt. I). M. Howard served through th«i North-West Rebellion as a Captain in the Royal drinadiers. 1l cccnt Commissions. Four of our Old Boys — and not such very old ones either — have recently accepted com- missions in the Imperial Army. Others to whom similar offers were made have for various reasons been reluctantly compelled to decline them. In the cases of E. F, Osier, R. J. McLaren, G. T. Hamilton and F. W. B. Ridout, the .Army has for some time been the centre of all their aspirations. They have ardently desired Commissions to satisfy their military predilections. To them the invitation came as the gladdest music their souls could hear. It is well that so many of our boys are fired with this martial fervour, for our Empire will alw.iys need stout hearts and brave souls to fight in her defence. Lieut. E. F. Osler. Second son of Mr. E. B. Osier M.P. ( ' ame to School i 1 1893, and stayed until he entered the R.M.C. in 1897. Is an excellent horseman and a splendid swimmer. Is devoted to outdoor pursuits in the endless varietv of forms to be foun 1 in this country above all others. He has been gazetted to IKINI r COI.I.ICC.K SCllOOl, Ri:C()KI). J7 the loiirth Haitalioii of ihc Mi(idlescx RegilliOllt. ;U prcsciil st.itiuiiiil : Aldt-rshnt. 1. t iAMIl I I IN. Youngest son of the Hishop of Ottawa. Was at School seven years, leaving for the K..M.C. in i.Sy8, taking the fifth place at entrance. as on the Schocl eleven in his 1 ist year. His s|)lendid stand in the U C C. match of that yenr will long be remembered. He hns been selected tor t ' ' • .Arti ' l- iv Fifth son of Lieut. -{loj. H. McLaren of llaniilton, who is himself an enthusiastic SDldier. Was here from 1894 to 1898, when he entered the K.M.C. I ' luyed football on the School and College fifteens. He is expert in the handling of yacht and ( ' anoe, and indeed accomplished in all the manly arts which a Muskoka life teaches. Wears the badge of crossed ritles. His Commission is in the liif:i ' iir -. l.lKri. k. |. MlI.AKKN. LlKUT. V. W. B. RlDOl T. Eldest son of the late Mr. Walter Ridout. Came here in 1893, and took the ninth place on entrance to the R.M.C. in 1898. Since then he has improved this position in his Class, and ranks as .Senior ( ' or[)oral. He played football both at School and College. His commission is in the Army Service Corps. The Librarian begs to th.mk the following friends of the Library fur contributions during the .Stssion : — Mrs. Warren (i vol.), T. Warren (2 years of the Graphic T. C. Mewburn (6 vols.). F. E. Kleecker (3 vols.), I ' . H. Cordon (3 vols.), Ci. C. Hale (3 vols.), W. H Murphy (3 vols.), F " . C. F ' arnconib (2 vols.), J. b! Robinson (2 vols), H. R. larvis (2 vols ), F MacKeand (2 vols.), W. S. Curry (2 vols.), W G. kaikes (2 vols.), J. R. F.ancis (2 vols.), L. M. Rathbun (2 vols.), r. I). Ciarvey (i vol.) 38 IR1. 1I ' COl.Liani SLHUCM, Rl.CORI). Scbool Ihononrs. riif scasmi lor g ithcrug in our harvt-sl of AcaJcniii- tlisiinctioiis has opened auspicious- ly. H. W. K. RiiiiKKisoN lias culniinaicd a I rilliant undcri r.idualc career at McClill University by l)eing elected to the Dawson I ' ' ello«sliip ill Mining and Metallurgy, and by winning the second Carlisle Prize. He has taken his B. Sc. Degree with Honours in Metallurgy and .Mining l.aboratoiy Work. E. . . DKK VKS in t!ie same H. Sc. I ' xamiii- ation obtained Honours for Mining Labor- atory V()rk and Ore Dressing. ,J. v.. K. O.siioRNK passed the IS. Sc. Examination in Mechanical luigineering. J . I. Baldwin 15.. . of the Trinity Medical College, has obtained Second Class Honours at the em] of his first vear. H Ca ct Corps. ■| ' he conditions under which our Empire exists demand that every boy should be taught the use of the rifle. The present War has taught the value of straight shooting. With an Empire of marksmen, who would try to rob us of our own ? In our opinion, every man and every boy who has eyes to S3i, and strength to lift a rirti, should bi taught the most precious qualification of the soldier. Not that we may beconie an ag- gressive people, but that all may be able to help in the hour of need. Let us then teach our boys the use of firearms. It is sad to think that such an education should be necessary, but so long as War lasts, we must be prepared for War. The School has now a Cadet (Jorps con- sisting of some sixty members. Its lormation is the outcome of a circul.ir letter sent to the parents of the boys by the Head Master. The project met with every encouragement, and in many cases with enthusiasm. Each boy is being provided with a khaki uniform, and rifles of various weights will be provided. We have secured the use of the range belong- ing to the 46th Battalion which is close at hand, and squads will go to jiractise under a competent officer and instructor. Lieut. F. H. Coombs has taken a great interest in the movement which will be under his control and management. His rank will l)e Acting- Captain Mr. Wetheyand T. 1). (larvey will be acting-lieutenants. (Tbc Confirmation. Tiiis year, for various reasons, a departure was made from the custom which has per- t lined for so many years of holding the Confirmition in the afternoon of Calm Sunday. The Service was held on the evening of March 31st. The Lord Bishop of Toronto administered the rite. Evensong wMs ( " lioral, the clergy officiating being the Head iMaster and the Rev. G. II. llioughall. The lesson was read by 1 ' W. I ' lummer. Those confirmed were: — Labatt, Willcox, I,oiigmore, Townshend, Warren, Macklem, I ' aschal, Raikes, Bleecker, Currv, Kirk, Rackham, Stinson, Su dam, Judge, Kerste- man and L. (, ' rawford. The Bishop afterwards addressed the candidates in earnest and appealing terms. His Lordship also preached the afternoon sermon in Chapel on the following day. Botes Mr. E. ]. Wkthkv B.A. has been appoint- ed a Master in the School. He is a graduate of Trinity, where he wf n the Wellington Scholarship and the I ' rince of Wales ' Prize. He " ill have charge of the Science teaching. J. L. Hakkltm is now Manager of the Bank of Commerce at I ' undee. H M. Nelles B.A. has commenced the practice of Law in his own city of iirantford. Rev. T. C S. Macklem has accepted the Provostship of Trinity. We recognize in his initials a happy augury of his frieiulship for the School. Ve are much pleased to announce that the Speech Day Sermon will be preached by our distinguished Old Boy, the Right Rev. Bishop C. P. Anderson D. D. ♦ Rkv. Dr. Welch has very kindly consent- ed to act as an Examiner in the Midsummer F .xaniination. I ' lili.ii ' DuMoui.lN is now . ssistant Ac- countant in the Bank of Montreal at Victoria B.C. •I ' KIMIN ' COl.I.I ' .C.F. SriKM)!. Kl ' .CoUl). .w B. ( " i. (li ' MMKR is tlie Assistant Business Manager of the Giitlph Ikrald. ♦ ♦ K. J. M. Baldwin has removed to Winni- peg from Trail B.t, ' . ♦ ♦ » K. J. H. Hkdsom is now hving at Fort St. John, I ' eu ' e Ri er. ♦ » ♦ H. F,. . h I.AKi.N has lately gone to live in Montreal. ♦ » « Rev. C H. Brknt, of St. Stephen ' s Church, Boston, has been invited to tlie high office of Dean of the Cathedral at ( " incinnati. The Church Militant speaks of the great power which Mr. Brent wields by reason of his spiritual tenipei and intellectual force. ♦ ♦ ♦ We shall publish as a frontispiece to our next number, and in continuation of our Prominent Old Boy eries, an excellent por trait of the Hon. . lr. Justice Martin, of the Supreme Court of Uriiish (!olumbia. ♦ ♦ We heartily congr.itulate CjOruon O.sler on his engagement to Miss Margaret Ramsay of Montreal, and W. F. McFARiiN on his engagement to Miss Alice Houston of Niagara Falls. ♦ ♦ Rev Professor Cavlev has been elected ' ice-President, and F. W. Roi.ph a Com- mitteman of the Athletic Association at Trinity. ♦ ♦ ♦ The lighting of the School has been much improved. ♦ ♦ ♦ P. E. Henderson has been elected on the Committee of the Montreal F.C. ♦ ♦ (i. B. SrRATHY is Cricket Captain at Trinitv. ♦ ♦ ♦ .Masters and boys united in giving very handsome presents to Rev. G. H. Brouc- HALL and Mr. Nic.htingai.e on the occasion of their leaving the School after being closely identified with it for so many years. The former received a valuable gold watch and the latter a dressing-case, both bearing appropriate inscriptions. Our Vice-Presidents, I). W. Saunders and I). R. C. Martin iiave been elected to a similar position of distinction by the Canadian Cricket Association. ♦ ♦ ♦ The Missionary Society of Trinity has electeil Iv P. Si ' ENCer as Vice-President, and Revs. K. C. Cavi.ev and C. J. Inc.les on the Committee. ♦ ♦ ♦ H. Ci. K.INC.STON, one of last year ' s crew at Henley, has been elected on the Commit- tee of the Argonaut R.C. ♦ ♦ ♦ Audrey Hoskins has gone to reside in New V ' ork. ♦ E. F. and J. H. Seac.ram have been elect- ed on the Committee of the Waterloo C.C. » » ♦ R. S. Morris and 1). R. ( ' . Martin are on the Executive of the Hamilton C.C. ♦ » ♦ The following have been elected on Coif Committees : —C. A Bocert, Montreal G.C. ; Dr. D.O.R. Jones and H.J. Bethune, Toronto (;.C. ; T. H. Birnham and Miles Hamilton, Peterboro ' G.C. ♦ « J. i. K. Osborne is on the Committee of the Toronto L.T.C. ♦ ♦ D. W. Saunders is President of the Toronto-Rosedale CC. ; W. W. Jones is a Vice-Pres. ; W. H. Cooper, Secretary ; H. J. Martin, Assist.-Sec. : W. M. Whitehead, a member of the Committee. ♦ e acknowledge with thanks the receipt of: — The College Times, Acta Ridleiana, Trinity Review, McGill Outlook and Harris- ton Standard. ♦ ♦ The few days at the beginning of this term which are reluctantly concetled to baseball were favoured with brilliant weather, and as the success of the game is measured by the amount of noise and violent excitement it produces, we may safely infer that the Flat matches were of an unusually interesting character. ♦ ♦ ♦ E. Grevii.le Hami ' son has passed the 40 iRiNirv coli,E(;e school kecord. third year examination at McCiill University in Mechanical Engineering. ♦ » ♦ W. riiKERiNr. Esq., once (Japtain of the luon xi. has repubhshed his Cricket Wrinkles, dedicated originally to Dr. Bethune. « ♦ The Cricket Club has received a subscrij)- tion from A. C. Ai.i,. n of London, England. He has been in the habit for some years of thus showing his unflagging interest in the School cricket in which he once took a prominent part. ♦ C. J. Lor.. N has been elected Vice-Presid- ent of the Gait C. C. ♦ ♦ A Oymnasium contest took place on March 30th. There were twelve competitors. Mr. Coombs and Mr. Jackson acted as judges, and awarded the first prize to Bevan and the second to Fuller. Robinson was a good third. ♦ » T. C. Mkwhurn has entered the Bank of Montreal, at Brantford. (Iricl ct. Practice has been in lull swing for some time and each crease has settled down to steady work. The captains of the si.x nets in descending order of importance are Luc.is, M. Plummer, Fuller, Welford, Hale and Kern. L. M. Rathbun succeeds to the vacancy on the Committee caused by the nonreturn of Finch-Noyes from whom much had been expected this season. The old ' colours ' left are Lucas (Capt.), Ramsay, Rathbun, Labatt and Ingles. The rem lin- ing places should not be difficult to fill. The professional this season is Lea, who arrived from England on May nth. He comes with excellent credentials from Dr. V. (i. CJrace, and will, we hope, work wonders with the eleven, and bring on the younger players with a view to future seasons. We are very sorry that a match could not be arranged with Trinity as both clubs are so wishful to meet. We cannot visit To- ronto before the Ridley match, and that time is a busy one at Trinity. FLVTURES. D.itc. Opponents. Place. M.iy 19th Millhrook home. 24th Toronld- Rosedale home. " 26th Mr. Collitison ' s xi. home. June 2n(l Millliiniik away. 91)1 R .M.C. away. 151I1 li. R.C. Toroiito " 16th ilaniilton away. " 2Jr(l U.C.C. home. " 2S1I1 Old Boys home. The Second Eleven will play Brighton and the Port Hope High School. The juniors have their usual exchange of courtesies with ' The Grove, ' Lakefield. IRcjoicmos. The good news from Mafeking was hailed with boisterous glee. The Cadet Corps seized their rifles, fired some rounds of blank cartridge, and then drilled themselves tired. Thanks to the bounty of the Head Master we had a splendid firework display of our own, and lusty cheers were given for the hero of the hour. Next day we had a holi- day and a Mafeking dinner. The dining- hall was ablaze with the national ci)lours and everyone wore a handsome Union Jack. To the loyal and generous heart of Mrs. Sev must be given the credit for this beautiful expression of our thankfulness and pride. ■ BiKTH— At Port Arthur, on May tjlh, the wife of George T. Marks of a son. ♦ Those who wish to take part in the Old Boys ' match of June 28th should signify their intention to the Secretary as sooq as possible. KiKwiN Martin has been elected Assis- tant Secretary of the ( ' anadian Club. ♦ + H. S. Hoi.cKOKT and S. M. Thornk have passed the Third Year Examination of the School of Practical Science, Toronto Univers- ity in Mining Engineering. » ♦ C. v.. Du(;i;. N has passed the First Year E.xamination of the Trinity Medical College. THK HON. MR. JUSTICE MARTIN. irvinit (Tollcoc School IRccovb. VOL III TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, JULY 3l8T, 1900 NO 4. ;— t,. i % t Crinilo College $rl|ool irjcronl. Enix..K AM. t 1 J H. CoLUNsos.M. A. MANAr.tK.. - Assistants: F. T. Lucas, D. B. Plumii. L. M. Katiiuun. A. D. Reii , K. a. Ramsay, J. R. Francis All communii;r.tions on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Kdiior, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily (or publication. AnMAL Sl ' 1 SCRII ' T1 ' »N , 50 CENTS. bc Ibon. ni r. 3u6ticc flOartin. All the five sons of Mr. Edward Martin Q.C., D.C.L., of Ballinahinch, Hamilton, have been at the School, and the portrait of the second of them, the Hon. Archer Martin, of Ballinahinch, Victoria, B.C., one of the justices of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, appears in this issue Mr. Justice Martin was born on May 6th, 1865, and came to the School in Michx-lmas Term, 1879, with his elder brother. Mr. Kirwan Martin, Barrister-at-Law, of Hamilton, and left in 1882 at the close of the School year. He went to Winnipeg the same year and, like so many of his family, chose the law for a profession and studied it in the Prairie caijital in the chambers of a leading firm, which, enjoying a very large practice, furnish, ed ambitious students with the opportunity of acquiring that experience which goes so far towards making the successful lawyer. Five years later the student became a barris- ter and successfully practised his profession in Winnipeg till the end of 1893, " hen after a residence of upwards of eleven years in Manitoba he found the cold of tiie western winters not well adapted to his constitution and, by the advice of his medical attendant, sought out a more genial climate, anil remov- ed in the beginning of 1894 to Victoria. In the same year Mr. Martin was called to the Bar of that Province and speedily got into large practice. In 1896 he was appointed counsel for the Dominion Government in Vancouver Island and .Agent of the Minister of Justice there. On the 12th day of September, 1898, at the age of 33 he was elevated to the Bench of the Supreme Court of that Province, and it is understood that he is the youngest judge in Canada who has been appointed to the Bench of a Superior Court. It is interesting to note that the Hon. Paulus .-l milius Irving of Victoria, also an Old Boy and fellow-townsman of Mr. Justice Martin occupies a seat on the same Bench, to which he was appointed on the i8th day of December, 1897. Literature has always had its attractions for the subject of our sketch and he is the author of several volumes of law reports (Manitoba) and also of a scholarly work on the Hudson Bay Company ' s Land Tenures (London 1898), A Chart of the Judges of the Supreme (. " ourts of Vancouver Island and British Columbia (1890) and the Cenealogy of Martin of Ballinahinch Castle, Galway. Ireland (privately printed). Mr. Justice Martin was married on July 3rd, 1889, to Emily Mary, second daughtc-r of the late Mr. John Breckenridge Read, Barrister-at-Law, of Toronto, and has two sons. As many of our readers are probably aware, Mr. Edward Martin is a grandson of the celebrated Richard (• ' Humanity ' ) Martin of Ballinahinch Castle, M.P. for Galway for many years, author of the " Martin Act " for the prevention of cruelty to animals and a principal founder of the " Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals " and the original of Godfrey O ' .Malley in Lever ' s " Charles O ' Mallev. " ■ ViDK " 1 Vicissitudes ■ Conncmara " : aim l.nrk National Biogtaphy " : iturkc ' s tinder article " The Princess of Colonial (icnir ' . " -n I ' RIMIN COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Cai ' t. Duncan S. McInnks R.E. In Col. Kekewich ' s Report on the Defence of Kimberley, Capt. McInnks receives special commtniiation, and Lord Roberts has recommended liim for some recognition of his valuable services. We quote from the Report : " Lieut (local Captain) D. S. Mclnnes R.E. worked out most carefully and con- structed with marked ability and success the engineer operations for the defence of Kimberley. He is a real hard worker, full of zeal, energy and resource. Wherever he went he inspired confidence. On r.icvet- Major Turner taking over the command of the mounted troops, Capt. Mclnnes relieved him as my staff officer, and I cannot speak too highly of the manner in which he carried out his heavy and very responsible duties, both within the fortress and in connection with sorties, reconnaissances, iS:c. " flDattciTi niMlitar ?. Lieut. C. S. Wilkie, now invalided to England, has been allowed his Second Year ' s E. aniination in Law. Lieut. D. F. Campuei.l, after recovering from his wounds had the misfortune to be attacked with enteric fever. « ♦ Lieut. H. C. Kickford had the ill-luck to break his collar-bone, but has recovered. » ♦ H. C. Brunton is invalided to England. W. L. S. McCivERiN who was reported dangerously ill is now recovering satisfactor- ily. » Capt. U. M. Howard of the Strathcona Horse was reported ' missing ' after the en- gagement at Watervaal on July ist. Much anxiety will be felt by the many admirers of this experienced soldier until the happy news comes of his safety. ♦ E. F. Pui.LEN writing from the Transvaal says " It is a splendid healthy life living always in the open ; healthy footl and lots of exercise ; it suits me exactly. ' ♦ 46th Hatt. — Lieut. F. H. Coombs to be Captain. — Gazette. LiEUT.C.T. Hamilton R.A.has been order- ed to China. ♦ Lieut. R. J. MacLaren acted as galloper to his father who was Brigadier at the Niagara Camp. J. Gladwyn Macdougall B.A. of Trinity who has been studying law with Sir Charles H. Tupper, joined the Strathcona Horse. He is a son of Hon. W. Macdougall C.B., of Ottawa, and was here from 1890 to 1894. We regret to hear of his wound received at Standerson on Julv 5th. We now know of forty-four Old Boys in the Transvaal War. Our interest will soon be transferred to some extent to our representatives in China. Our boys in India will now have their opportunity » T. W. B. Marling reports having met Wallace Helliwell, who was in the hosp- ital at Buluwayo. He himself was en route to join the Mafeking relief force under Col. I ' lumer. Gilbert Francis has passed into R.M.C. The news of Capt. A. ( ' . Macdonnell ' s dangerous wound caused the deepest anxiety amongst his contemporaries Coming at the height of the cricket season, it recalled his many triumphs on the cricket field both here, where he was captain, and in the North- west. The noble heart of Lord Roberts quickly allayed the worst fears by this tele- gram to Lord Minto " Please inform Mrs. Macdonnell of Peterboro ' , husband ' s bullet extracted. Doing well. Practically out of danger. " ♦ A. J. Price in a letter to Mr. Broughall, mentions as an Old Boy in the First Con- tingent Woi.KERSTON Thomas of Montreal. He also refers to the death in a skirmish outside Johannesburg of J. Davis of the Second Contingent. rkiNirs coi.LiaiK scinx)i. Ri:(()ki). 45 H. ' . Maci ' oi ' cai.i., I)rothor of J. Ghul- wyn Macdougall, and latt- Assistant Librarian to the llousf ol ( ' oniiiioiis wfnt to tlio War with tile Stratlicoiia Horse. Speech IDa?. ' rhroiif s of parents and friends of tlie l)oys availed tiieniseives of the excejuional facilities oflered for their convenience by the ( " ■. T. R. At the Services in Chapel which ojiened the day ' s ceremonies, every seat was occupied. The Sermon by the Kt. Rev. Hishop C. P. Anderson could not fail to impress even a congregation of boys whose minds were intent on the holidays. The effect of his eloquence was enhanced by a magnificent personality such as boys love, and by touch- ing allusions to his own boyhood spent at the School. Chapel over, the Distribution of Prizes commenced in the (iymnasium, transformed for the occasion by means of flags, trophies, bunting and palms. The Bishop of Toronto presided, and was sup- ported on the jilaiforiii by the Head Master, Canon Welch, Hishop Anderson, Dean RIgby, J. R. Cariwright Esq. Q.C., James Henderson Esq., Dr. A. J. Johnson and Barlow Cumberlnnd Esij. Among the audience were many Old Boys and their people. We noticed besides : — Mrs. and Miss Lucas, Mr. and the Misses Haggarty, Col. Boulton, anons Farncomband Spragge, Revs. C. B. Kenrick, J. Creighton, C Bous- field, Ci. Morley, and P. Spencer, Mrs. C. C. Robinson, Miss Osier, Mrs. Chowne, Mrs. I.angslow, Mrs. R ' igby, Mrs. ' Eraser, Mrs. Cumberland, Mrs. A, J. Johnson, Mrs. Theo. Coleman, Mrs. Willoughbv ( " urnmings, Mr. and Miss Raikes, Mr. Stinson, Mrs. Suydam, Miss Playter, Mrs. Passy. Many letters of regret were received. Notable absentees were the Chancellor and the Provost of Trinity, Rev. Dr. Jones, and Chancellor Worrell. But most of all was missed and regretted the old Head Master to whom many loving allusions were made. The Head blaster revit?wed the history of the past year : he referred to the formation of the Cadet Corps, the improvements in the (ivmnasium due to the generositv of Mr. E. B. ' Osier, M.P., Mr. Warren and ' Mr. Cum- berland, the signal success of the cricket eleven and the numerous successes gained by Old Boys. He spoke of several sihemi.-s which he wished to carry out and thought till- future promised increased prosperity to tile School. In the same confident strain spoke also the Bishop of Toronto, ( ' anon Velch, Dean Rigby, James Henderson I ' 2si|., and Dr. Johnson, who all ])re.sented jiri .es. To the Old Boy Hishop fell the hajipy task of handing the ]lronze Medal to Lucas, and he spoke with a charm that won the hearts of all. Luncheon was daintily and artistically served in the Dining Hall and then the large crowd quickly dissolved amid the brightest anticipations of a joyous summer and the golden days of leisure. I ' RIZES. Gknkrai. I ' ROFlciENCY (June)— 6th Form, The ( " h.Tiicellor ' s I ' rizc, F. N. CriMghlon ; 51 h Form, Kev. F. A. Helhunc .Schiil.irship, I). 1!. Hunih : 4th Form, L. .M. K.ilhlmn ; jrd Furni, O. C. Il.ile ; 2nd Form (Upper), M. .Masnn ; 2nJ Form (Lower), G. Chowne ; 1st Form, J. B. Kohinson. GitNKKAi, I ' ROi ' KiENCY (Christmas) — 6th Form, F. T. Lucas ; 5th Form, D. H. I ' Uiml) ; 4th Form, A. K. I ' iercy ; 3r l Form, C. J. Ingles; 2ncl Form (Cpper), F. H. Coleman ; and Form (Lower) and isi, G. L Ingles. DiviN ' iTV— 6lh and 5th Forms, The Lord bishop of ' I ' oronto ' s l rize, F. N. Creighton ; 4th Form, Kev. Canon Welch ' s Prize, J. W. G. Greey ; 3rd I ' orm, H. F. Laball ; 2nd Form (Upper), IL R. Langslow ; 2nd (Ixiwer), P. W. Stanibury ; 1st Form, V. Spencer. M A IHEM ATK s — 6th Form, (The Governor-General ' s Medal), F. N. Creighton ; 5ih Form, Kev. Professor lones ' s Prize, O. H. Plumij : 4th Form, ]. W. G. Greey ; 3rd Form, P. Gordon ; 2nd (Upper), G. Chowne; 2nd (Lower), G. Ingles; isl Form, Rev. Professor Jones ' s Prize for Arithmetic, V. Spencer. Classics — 6ih Form, Rev. A. F- Broiighall ' s Prize, F. N. Creighlon ; 5th Form, Mr. E. Martin ' s Prize, I). B. PUniil) ; 4th Form, Mr. Worrell ' s Prize for Latin Grammar, M. Rathlmn ; 3rd Form, G. C. Hale ; 2ud Form (Upper), M. Mason ; 2nd Form (Lower), G. Chowne; Isl F ' orm, Mr. Marling ' s I ' rize, J. 15. Kohinson. Frknch — 6th and 51 h Forms, Rev. Sutherland Macklem ' s Prize, F. T. Liicas ; 4tli Form, L. R. Avery ; 3rd Form, A. I). Reid ; 2nd (Upper) E. B. Coleman; 2nd (Lower), G. Chowne; 1st Form, C. A. Kidd. Enijlish Literature — 6th, 5lh and 4lh Forms, Mr. Jas. Henderson ' s Prize, F. N. Creighton ; 3rd Forni, Rev. Dean Rigby " s Prize, L, R. Crawford ; 2nd Form (L ' liper), J. B. Robinson ; 2ncl Form (Lower) and lit, R. H. Stinson. SciKNCE — Upper School, R. T. Fuller. RkaiiINO — I ' rize given by the Ven. Archdeacon Carey, G. J. Bousfield. History and (JEOCRAriiv — 6th and 5th Forms, Rev. Professor Clark ' s Prize, F. N. Creighton ; 4lh Form, J. V. G. Greey ; 3rd Form, W. S. Curry : 4(. I ' RINIIA ( Ol.lJiC.E SCHOOL RKCORD. 2iul (IpinT) (). 1 ' . Ciilien : 2ncl (I.uwcr), R. 11. Stinsun ; isl Korm, K. M. Holcrult. TllK Bkov k Mkdai. — V. T. Lucas. Cricket— Best Haisman (Mr. Curry ' s Cup), T. D. Garv.-y (13. 5S) ; Best Bowler, L. M. Ualhlnin (4.95) Iksl KifUlcr, (Silver Cu| ), K. T. Lucas. Oi.u Boys ' Chai.i.knge Cvv am Miiial— K. T. I ' uller. Gymnasium Prizes I. W. B. Bevan, 2. K. T. I ' uller ; Licut.-Col. Hughes ' Prize for Rifle Shotting, C. |. Ingles ; .Major Ward ' s Prize for Rifle Shooling, E. V. Cliliord. Wc havi- to mourn the departure of our good .Matron, Mr.s. Sey. who is going to live with her son in Hamilton. Loyal to the core, with every thought and every moment of her life given up without reserve to the task she had undertaken, her place will be a hard one to fill. Very little could escape her watchful motherly eye, and many a heedless youngster has cause to remember her sympathetic heart for years to come. 1-. 1 ' . Lucas. Has just left for the R.M C. after a School life of five years. Being the brother of the brilliant S. B. Lucas he attracted attention at once, and has justified his kinship by carry- ing off each year many of the chief prizes open to him. He has twice won the Chan- cellor ' s Prize, and is the Bronze Medallist of the year 1900. He has been prominent for some time in School Sports, being on the Football team, and for three years one of the Cricket eleven. He has been Cricket Captain in one of the most memorable seasons in our history. He has been a Prefect for two years. He is a son of R. A. Lucas Esq. of Hannlton. School Ibonours. G. B. Strathy [CONTINUI ' -.D.] Trinliy University. A. S. B. Lucas. . . First Class (alone) Honours in Mathematics in the Final Examination ; [- " rince of Wales ' Prize for Mathe- matics. . First in F " irst Class Honours in Classics in the Final Examination ; Prince of Wales ' Prize for Classics ; Jubilee Scholarship. F. W. RoLPH .... Second Year ; Second Class Honours in History. .A. 1) , r.mour .. First Year; Second Class Honours in Classics and French. R. V. Harris.. Second Class Honours in Mathematics and English. Royal Military College. T. ' F .M. K. . . Ramsay. . W.R.Mct ' ONKEY I ,UCAS . . . . I ' l.U.M.MER Entrance into R.M.C. F. E , First in Final Examination; (Governor-General ' s (Jold Medal. Prises : Class ; Military Engineering, Sur- veying and Reconnaissance; Civil Engineering; Drills and Exercises; Dominion Artillery Association Prize ; Distinguished in 14 sub- jects. Patterson .Seventh Pkice in Final Examination. W. (;. (Ireev . Matriculation University. at McGil rRIXITN ' COI.I.KCK SCHOOI. Ri:CORI). 47 IROtCi? Rev. C. H. Brent has declined the call to ihc Dt-anery ot Cincinnati Cathedral. ♦ Marriage. — At Hamilton, on May 26th, Maiti.ani) Sti ' art McCarthy B.A. bar- ri.ster, son of His Honour, Judge iMcC ' arlhy of Orangeville, to Eva Florence Wat.son, daughter of the late jaines Watson Esq. of Hamilton. BiKTH — At Port Hope, on June 7th. the wife of J. H. CoLi.iNsoN M.. , .Mathematical Master of Trinity College School, of a son. ♦ ♦ Rr. . J. R. H. Warren has been appoint- ed to the .Mission of Killahoe. He was lately ordained Priest. « Rkv. E (1. May, of Kirle near Lewes, England, sends his warmest remembrances to his frienils in the School. He is not one to forget them, or to be forgotten. ♦ The Record of the C!alt Collegiate Institute is a sister publication which has recently paid us a welcome visit. A. R. Sweaiman, we are pleased to karn, is recovering from his severe .Ttia ' k of typhoid, and h s left Mexico in order to practise his profession in London, England. E. .A. Hammond will enter Tiinity Medical College in the .Auiuni.i. » ♦ E. C. ' o.MPl.lN, of the Hank of Commerce, has been mnvcil to Peterboro ' from Dawson (!i;y : he took an e.irly o[)pjrtuni!y of visiting his old School. ♦ (xivi: Pkinci.e has gone from Rosshmd 10 England to be best man at the marriage of liis cousin, Hon. Arthur Dillon. J. S. Craig has entered tie Bank of Montreal at Picton. « ♦ Rev. Dk. Hkthune presided over the ( " ■eologic.il and Biolngical Section of the Royal Society of Canada at its recent meeting in Ottawa. ♦ ♦ The Cadet Corps has been encouraged by gifts of prizes for shooting from Lieut.-Col. Hughes and Major H. . . Ward of the 46th Halt. ♦ ♦ ♦ Mr. J. R. Cartwright Q.C, a (iovernor of the School, was a visitor on the (Jueen ' s Birthday, and made a patriotic speech at the cricket luncheon. » » Dr. G. H. McLaren has been appointed on the Staff of the Toronto Ceneral Hospital. « « ♦ J. C. Patterson has entered the Bank of Commerce at Blenheim. ♦ ♦ R. H. Ca.s.sels, F. J. S. Martin B.A. and E. S. Senki.er B.A. have passed the Final I ' -xamination in Law at Osgoode Hall. J. R. Meredith has passed the First Year Examination. ♦ » » F. T. LiCAs had the ill-fortune to be attacked with a slight attack of German measles on his arrival in Toronto for his R. . I.C. E.xaniination. He took the papers for two days and has been allowed to enter. We had pmned our faith on his heading the list. ♦ The School is proud o " its brilliant suc- cesses at Trinity at the hands of S. B. Lucas and G. B. Strath v ; at the R.M.C. where W. R. McCoNKEV heads the Final Year; and at Mctiill, where P. K. Robertson carries off the Dawson Fellowship. ♦ E. K. Wat.son has been accepted for ser ice in the N.W.NLP. as bugler. He is at present in the Bank of Hamilton. ♦ ♦ The umpiring at Hamilton was shared by three Old Boys, D. R. ( ' . . Lirtin, Rev. C. L. Ingles and S. S. DuMoulin. Other Old Hovs present were K.. Martin, R. S Morris, E. K. Wat ' -on, Gordon Ramsay, W Vallance, E. G. Sutherland. ♦ ♦ S. Thorne of the Schjol of Practical Science is working in a brass foundry at Hamilton. 48 IRINIIA CULLElil ' ; SCHOOI- RICCOKD. Rkv. C a. Heaven was ordained priest on Trinity Sunday by the Bisliop o( Ottawa ; Rev. L. V. K. BroU(;h. i.i. B.A. priest, and F. W. Wai.kkk B.A. deacon by the Bishop of Toronto. Major C. C. Van Stkaiihknzee made loo not out for R.M.C. vs. Toronto-Rosedale. W. R. McCoNKEV, G. T. Jennings and (i. H. Ca.ssels were also on the R.M.C. eleven. ♦ The Secretary of the Cricket ( " kib has to acknowledge the receipt of subscriptions from I). W. Saunders, D ' Arcv Martin and H. J. Tucker. The last, out of the large- ness of his heart, sent $25 and " wished it were more. " Those who have done most in the past seem ever the most ready to help in the present. S B. Lucas and W. R. McConkev are both going to Mc(iill in the Autumn to study engineering. We congratulate the University on its brilliant acquisition. -?r Among the Old Boys down for Speech Day or on other occasions during the Term were : — The Rev. Bishop Anderson, C. M. Baldwin, G. St. G. Baldwin, L. H. Baldwin, Rev. Prof. Cayley, E. C. Complin, W. H. T. Cooper, Rev. J. ' C. Davidson, Dr. A. Farn- conib. E. . . Hammond, Miles Hamilton, G. R. Hindes, Rev. J. Scott Howard, Rev. C. 1,. Ingles, G. O. Ireland, Dr. A. Jukes John- .son, L. Lambe, S. B. Lucas. D. R. C. Martin, R. J. McLaren, E. P. Murphy, Iv F. Rath- bun, F. V. Ridout, R. B. Rogers, Dyce W. Saunders, S. R. Saunders, G. B. Strathy. W. I ' .. Vallance, C Walker, Rev. V. H. White. ♦ Tennis has been held in high favour this term ; the tournament held near the end of ' lerm resulted in a victory for F. T. I ,ucas. » ♦ Mrs. Rosve has lately returned to Toronto from Japan. ♦ Marriage. — On July ist at St. Simon ' s Church, ' Toronto, Park B. Tucker, only son of the late Park B. Tucker M.D. of Bermuda, to Gertrude Mary, daughter of the late Capt. L. W. Ord, late of the 71st High- land Light Infantry. Rev. W. H. WHirK .M.A. who has been Classical Lecturer at Trinity, and has been nrominently identified with the cricket and football there, is about to take up parochial work in London. Mr. John R, Caktwricht Q.C, Deputy . ' ttorney-(ieneral contemplates adding to the beauty of the Chapel by a memorial to his son Ralph. Other additions of a similar character are shortly to be presented. Among the memorials already in the Chapel are the Font, the Chancel Stalls, Organ, Lectern, Credence Table and ( ross. Professor Worrell of R M.C. was a strong candidate for the Coadjuttjr-Bishopric of Ontario. After six ballots, both his name and Prof. Roper ' s were withdrawn. We siill havi ' hopes of chronicling his elevation to the ILpiscopate. Birth — At Toronto, on May i6th, the wife of J. Gr.-wson Smith of a son, Sermons have been preached this term by Rev. Dean Rigbv and Provost Macklem. Of the 33 matches which have been played between T.C.S. and U.C.C, we have won 16. the College 14, while 3 have been drawn. The Cadet Corps look very smart and soldier-like in their khaki. They have mnde rapid strides in their drill and shooting, and Capt. Coombs is to be heartily congratulated ■ on the efficiency already acquired. The shooting for the cups offered by Lieut.-Col. Hughes and Major Ward was most creditable — the scores being high in spite of a boister- ous wind across the range. Miss Hector has been appointed Matron in the place of Mrs. Sey. « ' The eleven as finally constituted was : — F. T. Lucas, L. M. Rath un, K. A. Ram- sav, H. F. Labatt, C. J. Ingles, T. D. Garvev, A. D Reid, P. W. Plummer, M. ' . Plummer, L. R. .Averv, A. E. Piercv, I) P.. Pllmh has acted as scorer throughout the season. IRINnV COLLiaiK SCllOOl. KKCORD. 49 The Second Eleven consisted of:- M. Carkv, G. R Masdn, J. V. Ckeey, R. T. Fui.i.KR, J. R. Fkaniis, B. W. Bkvan, H. MocKKiiniK, G. Moki.iiv, H. LaN(;slow, J. SpRAticiE, S. Pasihm.. BOWLING ANALYSIS. tibc (Irichct Scai on. The season has been an eminently suc- cessful one. All the imjiortant matches have been won ; won, too, in a way that rellected great credit on the eleven, and particularly on the Captain. The batting has been characterized by unusual freedom and absence of nervousness. V ' igorous hitting has been allied to steady defence, and the eleven have always risen to the occasion with a cheerful confidence. Garvey and Lucas have been the chief run-getters, the former playing twelve completed innings for 163 and the latter twelve for 142. Their averages are therefore 13.58 and 1 1.83 respectively. Reid, too, has hit out on occasion with great suc- cess. P. Plummer, Avery and Labatt are the chief exponents of the defensive game. Plummer played remarkable innings at Rosedale and Hamilton, and his score of 51 (not out) in the latter match is the best individual effort of the season. Labatt is a sound bat ; his red-letter day was the Toronto match ; Avery ' s was the Old Boys ' . Rathbun and Lucas have borne the brunt of the bowling, though at times Reid has lent useful assistance. Rathbun ' s analysis i.s remarkably good. He has taken 66 wickets for 327 (4.95 per wicket) while Lucas has to his credit 48 for 306 (6.37). Piercy has been a plucky wicket-keeper and the fielding has been on the whole smart. Lea, who is now with the Gait C.C, deserves much credit for his successful coaching. BATTING AVER. GKS. c g. i- 3 .s H X T. D. Garvey • 14 2 3b ' 03 13.58 F. T. Lucas 12 34 148 11.83 A. D. Keid . . . . 13 I 31 lot 9.2s H F. Labalt.. .. ■ 13 2 32 98 8.90 I ' . V. Plummer. . . 14 2 S ' 94 7-«3 L K. Avery 14 I 24 74 S.69 K. A. Kamsay . . . • ■ 9 21 48 S-.33 L. I. Ralhbun... • 13 I 26 60 S.oo A. E. I ' icrcy. . 1 1 I 18 46 4.60 M. V. IMummer. . . . . 12 I ' 5 49 445 C. J. Ingles .. 10 3 4 14 2 00 i L. M. Kalhhun F. T. Lucas . . . A. D. Keid 57.3 C. J. Ingles 22.2 O 166.2 ■ 66.2 57 48 16 327 306 ' 39 43 Kamsay and Garvey have also Ixmled 66 48 18 5 4-95 6.37 772 8.60 T.CS. vs. TOKONTO-KOSEDALE. At Port Hope on May 24. T. c. s. L. M. Kalhlmn, b Somerville I . vcry, 1 Livingstone 2 Lucas, c McMurtry, b Somerville 12 M. I ' lummer, b Livingstone 3 Labatt, not out 32 Keid, c and b Saunders 12 Kamsay, b .Somerville 5 Ingles, c Lownsboro ' , b Saunders I I ' , riummer, b Somerville 4 Garvey, b Lownsboro ' . 19 I ' iercy. l.b.w. Livingstone 18 E. lra 8 H7 toronto-rosedale. McMurtry, b Rathbun 4 .Somerville, l.b.w. Kalhbun 4 Lownsborough, run out . . o Larivin, b Lucas . 4 ' ,S. .Saunders, c I ' iercy, b Rathbun 14 Mcighington, c Piercy, b Rathbun o Ogden, b Keiil 16 Livingstone, l.b.w. Lucas o (;. Baldwin, run out 1 1 Warden, not out . • 13 Marsden, c Avery, b Lucas I Extras 2 106 T.CS. vs. R.M.C. At Kingston, on June 9th. The College were dismissed at no great cost in the first innings, Rathbun and Lucas each taking five wickets, the former for 29 and the latter for 31. Rathbun took four wickets for 29 in the R.M.C. ' s second innings which was declared closed when eight wickets were down for 100. The visit to Kingston was keenly enjoyed. Capt. Logan, b Lucas • ' McConkey, c M. Plummer, b Lucas 6 Icnnings, b Lucas 4 Lieut. Symons, c Labatt, b Ralhbun 3 Major Van Slraubenzee, c M. Plummer, b Ralhbun 5 Chipman, b Kalhbun • Col. Kitson, c P. Plummer, b Ralhbun 5 50 irinha c:oi.lege schuoi. kecurd. Huckf, c ricrcy, b Lucas iS Casscis, b Lucas i Willcls, b Kathbun Archbolil, not out i ICxtras .... 2 63 T.CS. Avery, li Willcls I I . W. I ' luiiimcr, c Van .Siraubenzee, b Symons. . o Rciil, c Chipman, b Willels 12 Kathbun, c and b Symons 9 Labatt, b Willcts o Lucas, b Lnj;an 25 (larvey, c Kitson, b Logan . 11 Ramsay, b Symons S M. y. I ' hinimer, not out 7 I ' icrcy, b Symons o Morley, c Symons, b VVillets 6 Extra 8 S7 R.M.C. Logan, b Rathbun 7 McConkey, b Lucas 15 Jennings, c M. Plummet, b Rathbun 2 Symons, c darvcy, b Rathbun Ig Van .Straiibenzec, b Reid 5 Kitson, c Ramsay, b Rfid 3, Bucke, c Lal)att, b Kathbun i Chipman, run out j Casstjls, n)! out Willets Archbol Extras .Id lid not bat . Kor 8 wickets 1 00 T.CS. Reid, c Bucke, b Symons o P. Plummer, b Willets o Rathbun, b Willets o Kamsay, run out 1 Labatt, b Willels 11 Morley, c Chipman, b Symons. S Lucas, c Chipman, b Symons 5 Garvey, not out o Avery, not out 3 . L Plummer, b Willets 2 Piercy, did not bat Extras 3 For 8 wickets 33 T.CS. vs. B.R.C. Played at Rosedale on June 15th. . ' t the request of Ridley we agreed to aliide by the decision of the first innings if the game could not be played out. In the first innings of B.R.C " . Rnthbun took five wickets for 33, Reid and Lucas two each for 11 and 15. In B.R.( " . ' s second in- nings, Baldwin was brilliant, jjlaying with absolute confidence and freedom. At 4.15, lie decided to declare the innings closed- his side having then 127 runs to the good. Reid took three wickets for 26. Lucas decided on an attempt to play out, regardless of runs, the two hours which loomed ahead. Avery ' s wicket fell at the end of half-an-hour. Lucas stayed the satiie length of titne, setting a noble example of restraint. Percy Plum- mer lasted an hour and a half. Ciarvey and Reid were allowed different tactics and they hit out merrily. All honour to the heroes who won the match ! In spite of our caution we had accumulated i 1 7 runs for eight wickets, and were but 10 runs behind when time was called. We were content to win on the first innings. Our hearty thanks are due to Mr. H. Lownsboro ' for his services as umpire. li.R.c. (First innings). McCiiverin, l.b.w. b Lucas o Jones, b Ralhliun I Hnldwin, b Kathbun I Wdkinson, c Avery, b Rathbun II Charles, not out • 3ii Siiively, run out i Harcourl, b Rathbun o Norton-Taylor, b Lucas 4 (jooclerham, b Rathbun -. . 4 Kennedy, c P. V. Piumnier, b Reid I Duggan, c Labatt, b Reid ... 3 Extras 2 66 — Second Innings — Baldwin, not out 75 Jones, c Av ' jry, b Reid 7 Snively, b R -id o ' " harles, c Piercy, b Reid ,10 Wilkinson, c Piercy, b Rathbun 4 llarcourt, run out .... l5 .Mctiiverin, b llarvey 2 NorIon-Ta)U)r, not out II (jooilerhani, Kennedy, Duggan, did not bat ; innings declared. Extras o 130 T.CS. (First Innings.) Avery, c Charles, b Duggan . . 2 Reid, b Balduin o M. Plummer, b Baldwin 4 Kathbun, c Duggan, 1) Bald in 6 Labatt, b Harcourt ID Lucas, c llarct)urf, b Baldwin 23 (iarvcy, b Norton-Taylor 9 Kamsay, b Baldwin 3 Ingles, b Nortrui-Taylor 3 Piercy, not out 4 P. Plummer, c Kennedy, b Norton-Taylor 4 Extras 1 1.9 TRlNriV COI.l.I ' X-.K SCHOOI, RKfOUI). 5« — Second Innings. — Avery, b Ilugg»n 3 IM ' lummL ' r. I li.w., b linrcourt 24 M. riuniDicr, l Oii gan o Kalhliun, l Uu(;(;an 2 Laliali, c Haklwin, b Duggan 3 Lucas, c (jitodcrhaiii, b Uuggan 9 Cjarvcy, c (looilerhani, b Uuggan 36 Keiil, nnt oiil 31 Ramsay, b Duggan 4 I ' iercy no! oul 3 Ingles did not bat. Extras o 117 T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. At I ' ort liope oti June 23rd. ' I ' he (jay was lovely and the game wa.s therefore well pat- ronized. Flushed with their recent successes, the eleven were full of confidence. The vis- itors batted first hut were not able to make much headway against the School bowlers who were not changed throughout the in- nings. Rathbun took five wickets for 2 2 and Lucas four for 25. The School lost two wickets before a run was scored, and not nuich progress was made until Lucas partner- ed Labatt. The latter played a sterling game. Lucas played with great spirit, rejoicing the hearts of the joyous crowd with his fine drives and well-judged hits. Reid caught the infection of his confidence, and added materi- ally to the score. In the end Lucas was run out, closing the innings for 89. Four College bowlers were tried : Morrison was the most successful, bowling six overs and taking three wickets for 22 runs. Want of time left U. C. C " . no option but to hit out freely in the hope of being in a [wsition to declare their innings. Ihe bowling was too good, however, to be trifled with, and one after another the bats- men retired bi aten. Reynolds made a noble attempt to stem the tide, but no one support- ed him, and all were out for the small total of 32. The School thus won by an innings and nine runs Rathbun bowled magnifi- centlv, securing seven wickets for sixteen runs, Luc.is for the same number of runs taking three wickets. Mr. .McMurtry umpired throughout at one end : T. C .S. and U. C. C. masters shared the duties at the other. Among the specta- t irs was |. 1,. Counsell, who once took so prominent a part in this the greatest and most full of interest of all the School games of the season. U. C. C. (Kim Inaingi,) N . V . Leslie, b Lucas o O. S. Siralliy, c Lucas, b Kalhbun a NL H. Bonncll, run out 2 H. C. Morrison, c Garvey, b Lucas I II. K. Bealty, c 1 ' . V. I ' lumnier, b Rathbun... 3 W. W Wright, (Captain) b Rathbun.. 14 A . W . Kills, b Lucas o G. B. Keynulils, c Labatt, tp Lucas 5 E. N. Martin, b Rathbun 8 K . M 1 Icndersun, not out 9 II. M . brown, c Ingles, b Rathbun 3 Extras ■ S T. C. S. P. V. Plummer, c Beatty, b Martin o Avery, c Morrison, b Martin e .M. v. Plummer, run out 8 Rathbun, b Martin S Labatt, b Morrison 16 Lucas, (capt), run out 34 Garvey, b Morrison 2 Reid, c Bonnell, b Morrison 14 Ramsay, c Reynolds, b Bonnell I I ' iercy, I. b. w. b Bonnell - 2 Ingles, not out o Extras 4 89 U.C.C. (Second Innings.) Wright, c M Plummer, b Rathbun I Morrison, c Ingles, b Rathbun o Beany, b Raihbun 4 Reynolds, b Rathbun 14 KIlis, b Lucas. . 2 Bonnell, c Lucas, b Rathbun o Leslie, b Rathbun 2 .Stratliy, c Lucas, b Rathbun 6 Martin, c Reid, b Rathbun 3 1 lendcrson, b Lucas O Brown, not out O Extras, O 32 T.C.S. vs. HAMILTON C.C. June 17th, at Hamilton. The final stages of the game were exciting. The School had 96 to get in an hotir and a half — the very op- posite of their task on the previous day. Caution marked the first two or three players. 1 ' . I ' lummer stayed throughout theinnings, and when Garvey became his partner, the runs came freely until the close. The game was won by .seven wickets. In the first innings of Hamilton, Lucas took seven wickets for 27, and in the second, Rathbun an e(iual number for 18. IKlNll ' V COLLEtlE SCH(.JOl, KKCUKD. HAMILTON (lirsl Innings.) llune, I) Lucas 23 Mallock, b Lucas 29 Morris, b ktid 1 Kisebru, c M. I ' lummer, b Lucas 14 K Mariin, b Lucas ... 5 Mackclcan, 1) Lucas II Bull, not oul 7 G lassco, b Lucas o Gibson, b Ramsay 3 Waison, c M. I ' lunimt-r, b Ramsajr i Stinson, b Lucas 5 Extras 3 102 T.C.S. (I ' irst Innings.) Avery, c Watson, b Kisebro o 1 " . I ' lunimcr, c Morris, b Kisebro o M. Flunimer, b Bull 15 Labail, b Hull Kathbun, b Bull 2 Lucas, c .Mallock, b Bull 20 (larvcy, b Bull o Rciil, run out 3 Ramsay, b Hull o I ' iercy, b Bull o Ingles, not out 2 Kxtras 5 53 ll. MlLTt)N (Second Innings.) Risebro, c M. I ' lummer, b Rathbun 4 Mallock c and b Lucas 2 Morris, b Lucas 5 Martin, b Rathbun 2 Mackelcan, c Ram.say, b Rathbun 5 Bull I. b.w., b Lucas o Glassco, b Rathbun. . . o Hope, b Rathun 19 Gibson, c and b Rathbun o Watson, b Rathbun 7 blinson, not out i Extras I 40 T.C.S. (Second Innings) Avery, b Hull 6 P. I ' lummer, not oul 5 ' M. I ' lummer, b Bull 6 Lucas, b Bull 5 Garvey, not oul 34 Extras 4 Total for 3 wickcls 106 T.C.S. VS. OLD BOYS. Played on June 28th. The Old Boys had to draw from the School to complete their eleven, which included the Internationals Saunders, Martin and Cooper. Baldwin played an e.xcellent innings, and Garvey showed how the Second . i, have won their matches. Cooper took seven wickets for 24 runs. Avery and Reid were ol course the heroes of the School innings. The latter had also the best analysis, taking 5 wickets for 23 runs. T.C.S. r. Plummer, c Martin, b Cooper 2 Avery, b Martin 24 M . I ' lummer, c Martin, b Cooper I Rathbun, b Baldwin I Labatt, c and b Cooper 4 Lucas, c Mason, b Cooper ._ o Garvey, c and b Cooper II Reid, run out 25 Ramsay, c Martin, b Cooper 5 Fiercy, b Cooper 4 Ingles, not out O Extras 2 79 OLD BOYS. W. 1 1. T.Cooper, c I ' iercy, b Lucas 11 D. R.C.Martin, c Reid, b Rathbun 8 D. W Saunders, c Ingles, b Rathbun . 7 G . B Strathy, c Ramsay, b Lucas , . . 9 G. St.G. Baldwin, b Reid 22 E.B K Watson, c P. Plummer, b Reid 13 L. Lanibc, b Reid o M. Carry, not out 21 11 . K.. Mockridge, b Keid o J . V . ( Ireey, St. Piercy, b Keid ... 2 (i. K. Mason, b Lucas 5 Extras 10 108 T.C.S. VS. MILLBROOK. Flayed at Port Hope on May 19th. Lucas, Ramsay and M. Plummer were absent for Examinations. Rathbun acted as captain. Both sides showed an equal an.xiety to hurry through the first innings. In this race the School had a slight superiority. Rathbun took seven wickets for eleven runs. T.C.S. 18, Millbrook 23 (Brereton 14.) In the second innings, Avery (12), Morley (10), Rathbun and Labatt showed promising cricket. When the innings was declared closed, Rathbun was 26 not out, and was batting with great confidence. In the race against time, Millbrook just won by a wicket, having lost nine wickets for 29 runs. T. C. S. vs. .MR. COLLINSON ' S XI. At Port Hope on May 26th. In the first innings Lucas took six wickets for 17 runs and Rathbun four for 7 ; in the second Rath- bun took seven for 5. Scores : T. C. S. 74, (Labatt 12, Ramsay 21, Garvey 20 not out). Mr. Collinson ' s xi 24 and 18. I ' RiM r ( 1)1.1. ixii; st ' iiuoL rec:()R1). 53 T. c. s. vs Mil r.i;KoOK (return) At Millbrijok on June 2ik1. Millbrook 15 and 69. T. C. S. 42 and , 3. l.ucas took six wickets lor 5 runs in Millljrook ' s first in- nings, for 9. Stevenson of Millbrook secured eight ' l " he ground was peculiar. Z K Sccon BSlcvcn. [C.MT.MN — MORG.AN C. KRV.] It speaks well for ne.xt year that there is so much lite and ability al)out this eleven. They hit out freely and some are of distinct promise as batsmen. V " e may also point to the bowling with some pride. Carry and Mock- ridge ought to become useful with the lisst next year. 1-astly, in Langslow, the eleven have a wicket. keeper distinctly above the average. They have had a merry time, and anil u.e quite content wuh taeir record. :.t.Ca.S.l XI. „. ii.Ull SCHOUL. (jn June 9th. Thanks to the vigour of Carry, Mason and Francis, the boys otitained the score of 99. Wood look seven wickets for 36 runs. Kxcept Hrereton (11), no one could withstand the School bowling. Carry took six for 12 and Ingles three lor 7. ' The Second won by 59 runs. SECOND XI. vs. I ' ETERBOKO ' COLTS. At Fort Hope on June i6th. Some hard hitting marked the first innings of the .School, who made 187. (Ireey (3M) and Carry (42) were the ones to thoroughly demoralize the bowlers, and later on Spragge (15), Francis (50 retired) and Fuller {27) distinguished themselves. The Colts replied with 25. Carry took five wickets for 1 1 and G. Mason two for 12, In the follow-on, the visitors lost four wickets for 30 runs. The School thus won on the first innings by 162 runs. SECOND XI. vs. PETERBOKO ' COLTS. At Peterboro ' on June 20th. Spragge, as usual did well, and Francis hit up 33 with Langslow as an active partner. .Mockridge took five wickets for 15 and three for 14. Carry ' s bowling in the second innings was remarkable, as he took five for 6. The School won by an innings and 30 runs. Peter! oro ' ( " cits 36 and 30. . i vi:rtisements. Snibcisitii of Toronto __ ' IVIED ICA.L FjRLCXJLTY. The regular course of instruction will consist of Four Sessions of eight months each, commencing September 30lh. There will be a distinct and separate course for each of the four years. The lectures and denionstrati ms in the subjects of the First and Second years will be given in the Biological Laboratory and th-: lecture-rooms of the University. Lectures and demonstrations in the subjects of the Third and Fourth years will be given in the building of the Medical Faculty corner of derrard and SacUville Streets. To meet the requirements of the Ontario Medical Council a course of instruction during a fifth year will be conducted. This will be entirely optional as far as the University of Toronto is concerned. Clinical Teaching (largely bedside) in the Toronto General Hospital, Burnside Lymg-in Hospital, St. Michael ' s Hospital, Hospital for Sick Children, and other medical charities of Toronto. FEES: Lectures and Demonstrations : 1st year, $ioo ; and year, $ioo; 3rd year, $100; 4th year, $100. Registration for Lectures, $5. Registration for Matriculation, $7. . nnual Examinations, each $10. For Fxaniination in Practical Chemistry 50c. For admission ad eutnicm statiim $10. Degree $20. Hospital Perpetual Ticket, $34- Lying-in Hospital, $8. R. A. REEVE, B. A , M. D. A. PRIMROSE, M. B. Dean Secretary. Biological Department. l ' rii crsity of Toronto 4Mc(!5ill Unibcriiitii. THE Curriculum comprises full courses in Arts, Applied Science, incluflini departments of Architecture, Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy, and Practical Chemistry ; Medicine; L. w ; and Veterin.- ky Scienxe. E.xhibitions ranging in value from $90 to $200 are offered annually for competition to students entering the First Year in Art. For Calendar and full information regarding Matriculation, Scholarships, Graduation, etc. apply to V. V A UGH AN, Rkc.istr.vr. ii % t (JJ laliir tt A HIGH-CLASS RESID E JVTIAL AMD DAY SCHOOL for young LADIES. REFINED, EARNEST, AND PROGRESSIVE. PUPILS PKEPAREO FOR THE U Nt JERSITIES. FOR KUl.L INFORMATION APPLY TO MISS VF. LS, Principal 651 I ' ADINA AVENUF, TOKONTO T. C. S. CRICKET XI I90O. Xrnnit : Collcoc School IRccorb. VOL. Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, NOV. I8T, 1900. NO 6. mi;; iP f| rinilo oll g Sfftocl %Mti. EdITOKAND , J, H. C0LLINS0N,M. A. Assistants : D. B. Plumd, L. M. Rathdun, J. R. Fran- cis, P. W. Plummer, F. G. McLaren. A. E. PlEKCY. All communicaiions on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles for insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, thouRh not necessarily for publication. Annual Suhscription , 50 cents. Z K Sports. PATRON : The Lord Bishop of Toronto. PRESIDENT ; The Head Master. HON. SF-C.-TREAS. : Mr. Collin.son. Mr. Wethey. A. E. Piercy COMMITTEE : L. M. Rathbun, F. G. Mcl ren. The first day of the Sports, Oct. 1 6th, was also the first unpleasant day of the Term ; and it was so e.xcessively disagreeable that only two or three visitors had the temerity to brave the cold and the damp. The second day was bright, though somewhat cold, and the attend.Tnce improved. On the whole the competition was satisfactory, though more boys than usual stood absolutely aloof, con- tent to be interested spectators of the energy of others. The High Jumps were perhaps the best events, being well-contested and producing creditable results. This was largely due to Sanderson who gave valuable advice during practice. The liroad Jump was an innovation, hut it called forth a good deal of interest, and, if continued, will no doubt show a better record ne.xt year. The hero of the Sports was uniiuestionably Gordon, who won four first prizes by splendid per- formances. Indeed, his excellence robbed certam events of a close finish and therefore in some degree of their interest. His victories were very popular, and as he has since won the Steeplechase, his chances for the Championship are distinctly rosy. The Hundred and 220 yards both fell to Kerste- man, who fully sustained the promise of last year. He is not only a good sprinter but pos- sesses staying power. The dead-heat which he shared with Gordon in the Mile was the re- sult of a very severe tussle lasting throughout the last lap; the race itself was marred by the ill- judged pace of the earlier stages. Darling, Piercy and Curry deserve credit for their persevering efforts in many of the races. Plunimer with thirty yards start easily won the Big Side Handicap, and J. Farncomb made similar use of the generous allowance he received in the Little-Side race. The Montreal Cup is a much-coveted prize. The entry of Warren in the lists no doubt damped the aspirations of several, and the field was consetiuently small. Kidd proved himself the Champion of the Juniors by winning both the 100 yards and 220 yards for boys under 14. Among the very small boys, Sweeny and Jarvis showed distinct promise. The Obstacle race, though stripped of its charm of novelty, was nevertheless very popular, and the final heat brought an excit- ing finish — as it did last year- -between a big boy and a small one. The time-honoured 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Sack and Potato races were amongst the most exciting. The Committee were fortunate in receiving several new prizes this year. iMr.s. Langslow, Mrs. Maxwell, Mr. H. D. Warren, Mr. H. E. Price, the new Provost, Capt. Deyell and Mr. Pringle were all new names on the programme, while the Hishop of Toronto, Major H. A. Ward, Mr. Charles Stuart, Dr. Powers, Capt. Robertson, Dr. Brown, Mr. Burnham and the Staff were, as for many years past, liberal contributors to the Prize Fund. All these friends of the School, old and new, deserve our deepest gratitude for the interest they have shown in our atlv letics. The Old Boys at McGill, through J. E. K. Osborne, sent a very beautiful and valuable cut-glass tankard for the Steeple- Chase. The Committee, with the donors ' consent, offered it as a Challenge Cup for this event, which is every year becoming more important. The R.M.C. ( " adets gener- ously continued their Prize for the Half-Mile. By a fortunate coincidence, three stalwart re- cruits arrived une.xpectedly just in time to see Gordon carry it ofl with considerable ease. The lion ' s share of the judging was done by Capt. Coombs and Mr. Jackson ; Mr. Shaw was a most efficient starter, and Mr. Moiris undertook the delicate task of regist- ering the times and distances. The stewards, twelve in number, helped the Committee to carry out the programme with despatch and smoothness, so that, apart from the unfavour- able conditions of the first d.ny, the Sports on the whole were as successful as those of pre- vious years. PROGR AMME. Broad Jump (open) ; Prize given by Mrs. Maxwell ; II entries — I. Manna, 15 It. 6J in. ; 2. Crawford. Potato Race (under 14) ; 12 entries — :. Vallance. 220 yards (open) ; Prize given by Mrs. Langslow ; tl entries — I. Kersleman ; 2. Picrcy. Sack Race (under 14); 14 entries — i. Jarvis ; 2. Sweeny. Ilalf-Mile Handicap ; Prize given by C. Stuari, F.sq.; 31 entries — I. Ilanna; 2. McPherson. 220 yards (under 14) ; 8 entries — I. Kidd ; 2. Ross (Juarter-Mile (open); Prize given by the Head Master; gentries — i. (Jordon ; 2. Darling. Little-Side Ilandicap ; Prize given by A. V. Pringle Esq. — I. |. larncomb. 100 yards (open) ; Prize given by the Bishon of Toronto ; 8 entries — I. Kersleman ; 2. Curry. 100 yards (under 12); 4 entries — I. Sweeny; 2. Jarvis. Obstacle Race; 36 entries; prize given by H. K. Price, Esq., Quebec — i. Vallance; 2. Caudwell. Throwing the Cricket Ball ; 10 entries — I. Rathbun, 84 yds I ft. ; 2. Darling. High Jump (under 16) ; 7 entries — I. Crawford, 4 ft. 7 m ; 2. Hale. High Jump (open) ; Prize given by M.ijor H. A. Ward ; 5 entries — I. Gordon, 4 ft. 9 in. ; 2. Langslow and Rogers 4 ft. 7 in. Mile Race ; Prize given by the Rev. Provost Mack- lem ; 14 entries — I. (Dead heat) tJordon, Kersle- man. 3. Darling. Montreal Cuj " ) Race ; Quarter-mile (under 15) ; 3 en- tries — I. Warren ; 2. G. Ingles. Relay Race (three laps) ; 5 entries — 1. Ker.steman, Darling, Gordon Big-Side Handicap; Prize given l y H. D. Warren, Esq. — I. Plummer. 100 yards (under 14) ; 8 entries — I. Kidd ; 2 Sweeny. 100 yards (under 16) ; Prize given by Dr. Powers; 16 entries — I. Kersleman ; 2. Caudwell. Half-Mile (open) ; Prize given by the R.M.C. Cadets; II entries — I. Gordon ; 2. Curry. Senior Tug-of-War — Plummer ' s team. Junior Tug-of-War — Crawford ' s team. Consolation Race (.Senior) — I. McPherson. Consolation Race (Junior) — I. F. McKeand. vlbc Stceplc= CDba6c. This year ' s course was somewhat longer than the old one and of a more trying char- acter. The earlier stages were the same, ex- cept that the water-jump near the railway was made more formidable. The course as now laid out crosses Gage ' s creek above the Ravenscourt bridge, and supplies four water- jumps over the meandering stream north of the bridge. Pursuing an almost direct line from here to the end, five more jumps inter- vene. It would indeed he difficult to find a course more admirably adapted for the purpose of a Steeple-Chase. The whole dis- tance is computed to be about four miles, and was clearly defined by some twenty-five flag-men stationed at prominent points. The race calls for but slight description. Sixteen started, and, of these, nine completed the course. Murphy, the limit man, kept in the van as far as the (, ' obourg road, when Kersteman, flying over the lovely turf, shot ahead. His lead was, however, of short duration, for Gordon wrested the honour from him before the pine-tree was reached, and outstripping all, kept improving his position from here to the end. He swung along at a splendid pace which proved fatal to some even early in the struggle. Darling TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 56 held the thiril place at the big jump, and maintained that position until near the Ravenscourt road, when his bolt was shot and he had to retire. The order now was CJordon, Kersteman, Hanna, Plummer, Mc- Pherson, Creighton, Hagarty, Mcintosh. Spencer, and, though individual spurts from time to time diminished the gaps between some of the runners, the relative positions remained unchanged to the end. Some seventy yards separated first and second when the tape was breasted. Hanna was about fifty yards behind Kersteman, and I ' lummer an equal distance from Haniia. By those who are familiar with the course, the time of 24 minutes was deemed to be highly creditable. jfootball. PRESIDENT : The Head Master. HON. -SEC. : Mr. F. H. Coombs. CAPTAIN : L. M. Rathbun. COM.MITTF.E : Mr. V. C. Shaw, L. M. Rathbun, A. E. I ' iercy, P. W. Plummer. On looking over the School lists at the beginning of Term, the prospects for a successful football season did not seem very bright. Eleven of last year ' s fifteen had left, including all the heavy-weights. But as the Term wore on, the new material began to get into shape, and the arrival of Duggan gave us the benefit of the methods of one of the Fathers of latter-day Canadian Football. Two matches were played with the Town, of which the first was won by the School (g-o) and the second by the Town (6-2). In the second game, the Town team had been strengthened, but on the whole the School had the best of the play and would have won, had it not been for lack of judg- ment at critical moments and consequent fatal mistakes. This game showed up the defects in the team and steps were taken to improve matters all around. Good hard practice of every kind was indulged in, and as the time drew near for our annual game with Bishop Ridley College, we felt that this year we had a fair chance of winning. " Vhomme propose, mais le Dieti dispose. " On the evening of Friday, October 26th, we left the School for Toronto, but had not travelled more than two or three hundred yards before we experienced " rather a sudden pull-up. " In the middle of the School-hill, the pole- straps broke, and the heavy unmanageable ' bus went tearing down through the darkness and rain until a slight swerve threw it over on the side of the road. This was ' • mass play " with a vengeance ! Strange to say, no one was seriously injured. A heavy trunk fell on Kirk ' s head, but he does not mind a little thing like that, and let himself off with a slight scalp wound. Several minor bruises were impartially distributed, but the injury to Bevan ' s ankle and Paschal ' s leg destroyed all chance of our winning the game. Neither of them could do his work in the scrimmage next day, and Ridley found but little difficulty in getting possession of the ball whenever they wanted to. The team was completely off colour. Taken as a whole they played a worse game than they had done at any practice. The match was too one-sided for a full account to be interesting. One or two men did well. Langslow at full-back saved us many a point, and was as good as any man on the field. Rathbun at centre-half did well all that he had to do, but owing to the weakness of our scrimmage, the halves could not be fed. Duggan played a hard game on the wing line, and Carry did himself proud during the first 10 or 15 minutes, but played himself out and put up a poor game after that. 35-0 was the final score, though we came within an ace of getting over the line towards the end of the second half T. C. S. — Back, H. R. Langslow ; halves, A.E. Piercy, L.M. Rathbun, F.H. McPherson ; quarter, M. Carry ; scrimmage, S. A. Paschal, G. R. Mason, W. H. Bevan ; wings, H. G. Rogers, P. V. Plummer, C. J. Ingles, R. G. Duggan, V. R. Kirk, F. G. Allen, J. B. Trow. B. R. C. — Back, Norton-Taylor ; halves Kennedy, Harcourt, Gooderham ; quarter, Trimmer ; scrimm.-ige, Everist, Lumbers, Greening ; Wings, Zimmerman, Snively, McGiverin, Young, Drysdale, Nelson, Tate. Referee — Mr. V. K. Henderson, Toronto University. Umpire— Ur. E. Boyd. Toronto Univer- sity. 57 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. On the loih of this month we meet Upper Canada CdUege on their own grounds. They are a Cormidalile lot, we hear, but we should undoubtedly do better against them than we did against Ridley. Scbool 1l3onour9. [continued.] J. W. c;. Greey.. .Science Matriculation at McGill University. Trinity Matriculation. F. N. Creighton .First Class Honours in Classics, Part II. G. V. MORLEY.. .Part II. R. G. Armour . . . Part I. H.R. MocKRiDGE.Part I. A. E. PiERCY Part I. G. J. BousFiELD. .Matriculation, Lennoxville University ; Elected to an Exhibition. flDarriat3C5. On July nth, at the Church of the Re- deemer, Toronto, George Penrose .Wooi.i,- coMKE M.A. (Oxon), to Jessie Marion Mickle of Guelph. ♦ ♦ ♦ On Sept. 4th. at St. Jude ' s Church, Oak- ville, by the Rev. Canon Worrell, the Rev. Cecil Arthur Heaven M.A., Rector of Balderson, son of the late A. G. Heaven Esc]. of Bristol, England, to Frances Millicent Louise Davis, youngest daughter of J. Boyd Davis Esq. of Oakville. ♦ ♦ On Sept. 8th, at Trinity Churc h, W ' illiams- port, Penn., Rohert Nkii.son to Elizabeth ( " .ray White, daughter of H. L. White Esq., of Williamsport. ♦ On Oct. 17th at St. Paul ' s Church, Mon- treal, by the Rev. Dr. Barclay, Fr.vncis Gordon Osi.er, eldest son of E. B. Osier Esq. M. P. to Margaret Scott Ramsay, daughter of W. M. Ramsay Esq. of Montreal. On Oct. 29th, at St. John ' s Church, Port Hope, by the Rev. G. H. Broughall and the Rev. E. Daniel, VVilli. m Richmond Hit- chins M.A. (Cantab) to Katherine Crawford Hudspeth, daughter of the late Adam Hud- speth, Esq. Q.C. flDattcr? flDilitar . Lieut. T H. Pi.ummer, of the Queen ' s Own Rifles, has been gazetted to a lieuten- ancy in the Royal Garrison Artillery of the Imperial Army. He thus relinquishes the profession of engineer in which he had gained an enviable reputation. Corporal J. K. G. Magee, of the First Contingent, has received a Commission in the Royal Horse Artillery. Lieut. O. L. Bickford, of the 48th High- landers of Toronto, has been gazetted to a com- mission in the King ' s Own Scottish Borderers. Lieut. W. T. Lawless won special men- tion for gallantry in the battle at Zand River. ♦ Capt. Meiklejohn V.C. is a brother of Mr. M. J. C. Meiklejohn, once a Master of the School. ♦ Lieut. J. H. C. Ogilvy has been promot- ed to be Captain. Col. Otter reports that " he has performed his duties as Adjutant with the utmost zeal, discretion and intelli- gence. " W. L. S. McGiverin ' s heroic conduct at Paardeberg formed the theme of one of the most thrilling stories told in the first lecture given by the war-correspondent Mr. F. Hamilton. Lieut. D. F, Campiiell has had the mis- fortune to lose by fire his interesting collection of mementoes of the War. Lieut. H. H. Sver, of the ist Bombay Lancers, is home on a six-months ' furlough. We regret to hear that J. Gladwyn Mac- DouGALL B. ' X., of the Strathcona Horse, has had his knee badly damaged by a bullet. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 58 Lieut. R. J. McLaren, of the West York- shires, has just joined his regiment at Kur- achee. He went out with Lieut. G. T. Ha.milton R.. . who is stationed at the same place. ♦ ♦ A war-correspondent, writing of the danger- ous wound received by Cai ' t. A. C. Mac- DONNEi.i, of the C.M.R., says: — " It is no mere empty compliment to say that he is a fine otticcr, and possesses the implicit confi- dence and obedience of his men. They had seen him tried and knew that he was as true as steel. His expedition to blow up a cul- vert on the railway north of Smaldeel was one of the pluckiest undertakings of the march through the Free State. " » « ♦ E. W. Clifford has obtained a Commis- sion in the 77th Batt. ♦ ♦ Capt. H. p. Leader of the Sixth Dragoon Guards has been gazetted Major. ♦ ♦ Capt. D. M. Howard was released by (General French at Barberton and has rejoin- ed the Strathconas. He was taken prisoner while attending to the wounds of one of his troopers whom he refused to abandon. Major V. . S. Williams is now Second in Command of the Canadian M. R. He has had some very narrow escapes and has twice had his horse shot under him. H. E. Price has taken a commission in the 8th Batt., Royal Rifles. + Major C. C. Van Straubenzee R.A. will act as Commandant of the R.M.C. until the appointment of Col. Kitson ' s successor. » At R.M.C— H. F. OsLKR, of the 3rd Class, and G. T. Jennings, head of the 2nd, are sergeants ; the latter has the badges of crossed guns, crossed rifles and of the O.A.A ♦ ♦ ♦ We should like to see placed in the Speech Room, in the recesses to the right and left of the door, panels bearing the names of those Old Boys who served in the Transvaal War. The part plaved by the School is of historic interest and merits a permanent record. The Speech Room has been lately enriched by a handsome ceiling, and is now in every way worthy of the School. Before leaving the Buluwayo Hospital, where he had been a patient for two months, W. L. Hk.i.liwell, of the British South African I ' olice, sent us an interesting letter in which he told of a visit received from T. W. B. Marlinc. of the Mafeking Relief Force. The Record had just arrived and its list of Old Boys at the Front was eagerly discussed by the two friends. Helliwell is now in Canada in the hope of regaining his former strength. H ctce. 1 The prefects are : — L. M. Rathbun, P. W. riummer, A. E. Piercy, H. R. Mockridge, W. H. B. Bevan and F. G. McLaren. ♦ ♦ The Rev. Professor C. L. Worrell came within one vote of being elected Co- adjutor Bishop of Ontario at the adjourned meeting of the Synod in October. ♦ ♦ Dr. Powers, the School physician, is the Liberal candidate for East Durham at the coming election. Major H. A. Ward, who has always been a staunch and generous friend of the School, is his political opponent. The House in any case will be the richer by a genial and popular member. ♦ ♦ H. E. Price of Quebec paid the School a visit on Oct. 7th, and celebrated the event by presenting a handsome prize for the Sports. He also offered an annual prize to be awarded at the Midsummer Examination. ♦ ♦ The Rev. C. B. Kenrick has left St. Mark ' s, Port Hope, for St. John ' s. N.B. ♦ » Handsomely bound copies of Vols. II. and III. may be obtained from the Editor at a dollar each. » ♦ « Professor R. A. Fessenden, writing to the Electrical World, claims that he antici- pated Tesla ' s plan for " insulation by freezing " 59 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. in a paper on " Insulation and Conduction, " read two years ago before the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and printed in its transactions. » The Ric;ht Rev. C. P. Anderson of Chicago preached the Convocation Sermon at Trinity on Oct. 24th and received the Honorary Degree of D.D. « ♦ The Rev. J. R. H. Warren took his M.A. at Trinity on the same occasion. ♦ Rev. W. H. White has been appointed Curate of All Souls, London, England. ♦ l ' ]. A. Campbei.i., a. p. Nasmith and A. M. Bethune have been elected on the Committee of the Toronto Male Chorus Club. P. K. Rohert.son is Treasurer of the McCiill Athletic Association. ♦ ♦ The Rev. F. Kennedy has returned from Japan and is now Curate of St. Stephen ' s, Toronto. Birth — On Sept. 30th, at the Rectory, Arthur, the wife of the Rev. F. A. P. Chadwick of a son. E. A. Skill has been moved from the Peterboro ' Branch to the Head Office of the Bank of Montreal. Major C. C. Van Straubenzee R.A. was our only representative on the (Canadian eleven in this year ' s International cricket match. H. R. A. Chowne is junior in the Quebec Bank in Toronto. ♦ B. B. O. Francis has been moved from Toronto to the Ottawa Branch of the Imperial Bank. A. D. Reid has entered the Bank of Montreal in Toronto. » C. M. Piercv, W. Auston and K. K. VVatson are in the N. W. M. Police at Regina. The two last have lately joined. Piercy not only plays cricket and football for the Force, but has recently won the Champ- ionship in Athletic Sports. « ♦ C. E. DuGfiAN is on the Committee of the Trinity Medical Society. The Rev. A. J. Belt, late Rector of St. James ' s, Guelph, has been appointed Rector of Milton. C. M. Shadbolt of the Bank of Montreal has been moved from Cornwall to the Head Office. L. M. Rathkun and C. R. Spencer are now the only boys in the School who went through the Fire. The Rev. Professor E. C. Cavlev M.A. of Trinity University has succeeded Provost Macklem in the Rectory of St. Simon ' s Toronto. ♦ J. R. Francis was second in the race for the Swimming Championship of Toronto. For the second time he has won the Champ- ionship for boys under 18 at the sports of the LA.A.A. P. W. K. Robertson B. Sc. is Fellow, and E. Andrewes B. Sc Demonstrator in the Department of Metallurgy, McGill University. Dr. Kenneth Cameron is Demonstrator in Clinical Surgery. G. B. Strathy B.A. has entered Osgoode Hall. » Cadets F.T. Lucas, K.A. Ramsay, and M. V. Plummer of the R.M.C. paid the School a visit during the Sports and Thanksgiving festivities and received an admiring welcome. » Playing football are : — S. S. DuMoui.iN (Captain) for Hamilton ; G. D. Chadwick for the Argonauts ; H. F. Labatt for Lon- don ; G. E. Spragce for Ingersoll ; E. G. Hampson for McGill ; P. E. Henderson for Montreal ; the Rev. H. Bedford- Jones for Brockville ; G. T. Jennincs (Secretary) for R.M.C. ; G. B. Strathy, J. M. Baldwin, E. A. Hammond for Trinity ; F. T. Luca.s, G. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 60 H. C " AssKi , K. A. Ramsav for R.M.C. II. ; S. H. I.rcAS for McCill II. ; J. W. C. (Irek.y for McClill III.; (1. J. Bou.shei.d for Lennoxville University. ♦ « ♦ The Rev. G. H. Broughai.l paid the School a welcome visit on Oct. 29th. ©rMnatioiitr Harold Hamilton H. A. of Christ Church, Oxford, was ordained Deacon on St Matthew ' s Day, in St. Matthew ' s Church, Quebec, by his father, the Lord Bishop of Ottawa. The Bishop of Quebec in his sermon referred to the fact that Bishop Hamilton was himself ordained in the same church on St. Matthew ' s Day 1857. The new and handsome stone chancel — which is to be completed by a large stained-glass Te Deum window — was opened on this occasion. It has been erected to the mem- ory of the late Robert Hamilton. The newly ordained clergyman is to act as Curate of St. Matthew ' s. He was Head Boy in 1893 and 1894. ♦ « Walter H. DuMoulin, son of the Lord Bishop of iagara, was ordained Deacon on August 26th by the Bishop of Dakota. H CW 1£ 0V£ T. H. H. Bevan, Calecionia. {-, (;. Caudv.cll. Hraminirl. W . W. R. Crcighton, Brantford A. F. l)a v, llnniilKin. H. B. Daw, Ilamiltim. R. G. Dujjgan, Hamilton Beach. J- V. Diiggan, Hamilton Beach. 1: R. Farncnmh, Newcastle. " . (ircenwooH, Toronto. F. D. Hammond, IVlerboro ' . P. A. C. Hanna, Midland. G li. V. Lenno. , Barrie. R. F. Mcintosh. Newcastle. F. H. McPherson, Hamilton. G N. Palmer, Rochester. (;. V. L- Prettyniaii, Knglewood, N.J, 11 G. Rogers. Pelerboro ' . A. A. Ross, Iro(|uois. 0. .Sills. Winchester. K. S Smith, Perth. K. I. B. Tracy, Cohourg. B. Trow, Toronto. " c. V Walker, New Vork. Trinity University. E.P.Spencer B. A., Theology ; F.W.Rolph, Scholar in History ; R. V. Harris, Wellington Scholar in Mathematics ; A. D. Armour, Honour Classics ; F. N. Creighton, Honour Classics. Trinity Medloal College. J. M. Baldwin B.A. ; C. ( ). Ireland ; C. E. Duggan : E. A. Hammond. Toronto University. H S. Holcroft, School of Science ; S. M. Thome, School of Science. MeGlll University. P. K. Robertson B.Sc. Fellow ; E. An- drcwes B.Sc, L)emonstrator ; J. E. K. Os- borne B. Sc, G. M. Cary, J S. Labatt, E. G. Hampson, Science ; Hugh Wotherspoon, . rts and Medicine ; W. C. McNeil, Medi- cine ; S.B. Lucas B.A. Science ; W. R. Mc- Conkey, Science : F. E. Patterson ; J. W. G. Greey, Science. Royal Blllltary College. Sergeant H. F. Osier ; Sergeant G. T. Jen- nings ; G. H. Cassels ; F. T. Lucas ; M. V. IMummer : K. A. Ramsay ; G. Francis. LennozvUle University. G. J. Bousfield. 1Littlc 5i c flDatcb. T.C.S. JUNIORS VS. LAKEFlELD. Played at Port Hope on Oct. 26lh. The game was marked by the usual vigour and excitement. The home team won by 21 to 6. T.C.S. — Robinson, back ; Crawford, Long- more (Capt.), Tnwnshend, half-backs ; Law- son, quarter ; Chowne, Stinson. Spragge, scrimmage : Creighton, Curry. M. Mason, Welford, Kidd. Hale, Holcroft, wings. publications. The Hon. Mr. Justice Martin, of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, has recently published a legal work on " The 6i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Hudson Bay Company ' s I-and Tenures and the Occupation of Assiniboia by Lord Sel- kirk ' s Settlers. ' It has been most favourably reviewed by the press of England, Canada, and the United States. The Aihcnaem says of it that " though a work of more interest to lawyers, yet it deserves a place in an historical library. " . ♦ ♦ « The poems of ARcmiiALn Lampman have been collected and published in a handsome volume. The task was undertaken by several of his admirers, and the book is intended as a permanent memorial to his genius. The work is prefaced with a most interesting life of the poet from the pen of a brother author, Duncan Campbell Scott. The story of his life at Trinity College School, is the part which naturally appeals most strongly to us, and it speaks volumes for the discernment of the boys of his time, that, in spite of his retir- ing disposition and unathletic bias, they yet lavished their favours on him, in recognition of his unusual and incomprehensible gifts. Corre0pont ence. [We regret to have to divide such an interesting letter, but we are compelled to hold over the second half until the ne. t number.] Dear Sir, — I have just received my copy of the T.C.S. Rfxord, which contains many things I like to see — in particular the notes on the doings of Old Boys. And with regard to them, the thought struck me — why not give part, at least, of the sub stance of these notes a permanent form ? What I mean to suggest is that Trinity College School should start a Register — a complete list of all the boys that have been at the School since its commencement. It is not an impossible task. Some English Public Schools, Clifton and Fettes among the number, have such a Register ; and, speaking as an Old Boy of the latter School, I can vouch that the Kettes Register is of very great interest to all who like to know what their former School-fellows are doing. So why not a T.C.S. Register? The first edition would necessarily be a small and in many ways an incomplete one, but, once started, materials would soon roll in for other editions, which might be issued, say, at inter- vals of five years. Such a Register would include, stated as briefly as possible, the following sort of de- tails : Name, and place of birth ; date of coming to School ; Form on leaving ; School offices — Prefect, Football Committee, c. — Athletic and other distinctions at School ; University, Army, or profession after leaving; Distinctions therein, e.g. University Prizes, Degree, War Medals, Medical and Legal Honours, c. ; present occupation and present address. I am confident that such a School Register would be of great delight, interest and use to all former members of the School. The materials would he collected by means of printed circulars, containing in a question form the details I have outlined above. The addresses, where not known, could be ascer- tained by sending the circulars to the old home-address of each boy, a record of which must exist in the School archives. I should think you, sir, could induce some present members of the School, masters or pupils, to take up parts of the work, and other portions might be delegated to some public-spirited Old Boys, who would, no doubt, be glad to help. I have purposely left money matters to the last, to give the idea time to soak in before the bogey of finance jumps up to frighten it away. But the finance question is not a very terrifying one after all. There would be the initial expense of postage and printing cir- culars. I should imagine that that would amount to between $50 or $100, and the authorities might possibly be induced to find that sum out of the School funds. Then there would be the cost of setting up, print- ing and binding the book itself, — the Register. I cannot hazard an estimate as to the amount of this outlay ; but I am fairly confident that, supposing the book were sold at fifty cents per copy, and assuming that it would be bought by about one-fourth of the past and present members of the School, the book would pay itself and perhaps show a small profit. At least, that is my experience with another School Register with which I have something to do. M. J. C. M. (to re continued.) W. T. Jennin(,s Esy. C.E., of Toronto, has offered a rifle to the Cadet Corps as a prize for shooting. Z H P ►T3 O H X o 13 ts O ADVERTISEMENTS. We make a specialty of Youths up-to date Clothing and Furnish- ings, viz. ' " - Tweed and Large Suits all sizes from $3 50 to $8 50 Reefers and Pea Jackets from $2 75to- ■•: G 50 Frieze and I ' ilot Cloth Ulsters $4 00 to 7 50 FLANNEL SHIRTS FOOTBALL PANTS SWEATERS NECKWEAR GLOVES HOSIERY UMBRELLAS FINE FURS COLLARS, CUFFS BELTS, BRACES HATS, CAPS BOOTS, SHOES. JOHN W ICKETT SON, Fiimishers RICE LEWIS SON uMa SPORTING GOODS. CRICKET GOLF BASE BALL l-AWN TENNIS LACROSSE FOOT BALL GrY3yEN.A.SIU]VE SUPPI IEIS. BOXING GLOVES STRIKING BAGS EXERCISERS DUMB BELLS PITCHING SHOT ETC FIS:HII rG- Sc SHOOTING- FIEIQXJISITSS. RODS LINES HOOKS REELS SINKERS GUNS RIFLES AMMUNITION CORNER KINO t VICTORI . nnn DMATTT nnit CoUcoc School IRccorb VOL III TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, DEC. 18th. 1900. NO. 6 t [t f rinilD lf»% !?cl|ool ff|ccord. Editor anu ly j „ Collins .n.M. A. Manager. . f • ' Assistants: D. B. Plumb. L. M. Rathbun. J. R. Fran- cis, P. W. Plvmmer, F. G. McLaren. A. E. PlERCV. All communications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advcrtbing, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must tn ever ' case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Sudscription , 50 cents. (Innit ' University. Every ship that sails the sea has some storm to stem, and the stout old vessel Trinity was running into heavy seas and threatenin " skies when she had the misfor- tune to lose her Captain. A strong, brave hand was needed at the helm to pilot her through the stress of gathering storm. This she found, and now there are signs of fairer weather and smoother sailing. Trinity has so precious a work to perform in her char- acter of Residential University, that in this growing country she is fated tu wield a power far greater than has been hers hitherto. It may be through alliance with other found- ations, or it may be by standing alone, but it is inevitable, as time goes on, that the eyes of the people will be opened to the glorious and priceless advantages of the system which she represents. A University, which has nothing more to offer its students than the privilege of attending its lectures, is one in name only. A career through a suite of class-rooms leaves a man in many wavs verv much as he started. He has not eaten of the ambrosia of the per- fect community, the e.xquisite flavour of which never dies. His student life has been too independent and isolated to have been deeply influenced by the personalities of others. Apart from our kinship with Trinity, we of the miniature university of the boarding- school have naturally a bond of sympathy with her through the system which she ad- vocates, — a system whose aims and condi- tions we can so clearly understand. There- fore we hail with joy every indication of the growing favour with which our parent institu- tion is regarded. The Rev. T. C. S. M. cki.em D.C.L. has the distinction of being the first Canadian to hold the office of Provost, and it is significant of the self-reliance of the people of this coun- try that, at critical junctures, our great institu- tions often look to the native-born to extricate them from their difficulties. Dr. Mackleni re- ceived his University education at Cambridge, and therefore understands the needs of her humbler sister, whose life appro.vimates more nearly than any other in Canada to that of the famous English Universities. Jfootball. T.C.S. VS. u.c.c. I ' layed on the College ground on Nov. loth. As usual a good deal of interest was shown in the game, and a considerable number of spectators held the touch-lines. Hard by could be seen the red and black flag of T.C.S. floating from Mashquoteh — the home of the loyal Baldwins. Even here, close to the enemy ' s camp, therefore, we had friends. Others, too, were at hand with 63 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. shouts of welcome and encouragement. Amongst the visitors we noticed the Rev. G. H. Broughall, the Rev. C. L. Ingles, E. A. Hammond, E. I. Clark, A. I). Reid, F. N. Crei«hton, F. V. Rolph, G, O. Ireland, A. D. Armour and R. G. .Armour. Unfortun- ately, many other teams were engaged in Toronto on the same day, and a neutral referee could not be procured, .so Mr. Coombs, at the request of both captains, undertook the delicate task of superintending the game. Mr. Peacock acted as umpire. Durmg the first half, the School had the advantage of the slope and the wind which was fairly strong. In the kick-off, the ball was driven down the line to Waterous, who made a run to our 25. Then came a succes- sion of scrimmages culmmating in a dash through our lines by Constantine, who made a touch-down which Reynolds converted into a goal (6-0). Kicking off high, the School team followed down hard, causing Glassco to fumble, and the ball was held in the College quarter. Several scrimmages ensued, in one of which the College wings were off-side and the usual penalty was in- flicted. Duggan failed in his attempt to drop a goal, but the ball was held close to the College line. This time our wings were too eager, and a free kick lost the advantage we had gained. The team was driven back to the 25 yard line, where several scrimmages took place. Then came the finest run of the day. Britton broke away, and passing four or five of our men, succeeded in making a touch. This was not converted, so the score become lo-o. A good kick-off landed the ball once more in College territory, and while there we were awarded a free kick. Rathbun attempted a drop, which was not over the bar, but passed the dead-ball line. Score 10- 1. Soon after this, Stirling one of the College halves, received an injury to his knee which obliged him to retire. His place was taken by Reynolds, the latter ' s place on the wing line falling to Boech. After this incident, the ball remained near the centre of the field until half-time was called. Score lo-i. The scrimmage had worked hard through- out, but, considering the nature of the wind, they kept the ball too tight. Had Carry been able to feed the halves more freely, the latter might have punted with advantage. A very close watch was kept on our quarter, and he was given few opportunities. The tackling of the team was good, and proved equally so during the second half. As in the Ridley match, Langslow distinguished him- self by some really brilliant exploits. Some changes were made in the disposition of both forces at the beginning of the second half. As Waterous had been very trouble- some, Duggan was entrusted with the task of watching him. The vacancy thus created at half was not filled up ; the College on the other hand, by bringing up their full-back opposed us with a line of four halves. The second half opened with a pass to Rogers who bucked ahead for a few yards. The College halves then got in some running, and brought the ball dangerously near our 25 yard line. To hasten our retreat, the College at this point were given a free kick. The ball was driven over the dead-ball line, and thus the score was not very materially changed (ii-i). Kicking off with a punt instead of the necessary drop cost us a scrimmage on the 25 yard line. By constant bucking, the College forced the ball at length over our line. Fortunately Francis managed to hold the ball and the College only gained a rouge. Score 12-1. The ball was put into play at the quarter-line, and Paschal gaining possession passed it on to Carry, and by their united efforts some headway was made. A free kick for the College, however, set the game in the opposite direction and a good punt by Britton over the dead-ball line added another point to the score. 13-1. The School, kicking off, once more tried some close-in passing and made some ground. The ball being passed to Plummer he suc- ceeded in getting round the enemy ' s lines, and then passed to Piercy who made a pretty run before he was tackled by Britton. The College halves repeatedly attempted to get round the ends of the line, but our out- side wings were ever on the alert to render their attempts futile. Once, however, Britton got off, and was only prevented from scoring by a brilliant tackle of Langslow. From now to the end, the ball kept close to our line, but the team playing with great determination prevented further misfortune. Considering that the School were fighting an uphill game in the second half with the score, wind and slope against them, we think TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 64 it highly creditahlo thai their line was never crossed and that the score was so slightly increased. U.C-C. — Kingston, back ; Stirling, Britton (Captain), Glassco, halves ; Constantine, quarter ; Scott, Krown, Smith, scrimmage ; Vaterous, ' Macken ,ie, Jerniyn, CJarvey, Last, Reynolds, Pinch, wings. T.C.S. — I.angslo v, back : Piercy, Rathbun (Captain), Duggan, halves ; Carry, quarter ; Francis, G. R. Mason, Paschal, scrimmage ; Plummer, Mcl iren, Allen, Rogers, Ingles, Kirk, Darling, wings. Hevan, Macpherson, Trow, spare men. THE JUNIORS vs. THE GROVE. The return match, played at Lakefield on Nov. 24th, resulted in a draw. Comparing the ' teams, Lakefield had the advantage in weight, which T.C.S. hoped to overcome by their superior knowledge of the game. Strickland of the Grove is an immense fellow, who has returned after a long absence from School, and is above the calibre of a junior team. During the first half, the visitors, with wind and slope against them, fought an up-hill game. Townshend especially disting- uished himself by bucking the line. The first serious invasion of the Grove was check- ed by Curry, who by a splendid run brought the ball back to the centre. By mass plays Lakefield succeeded in obtaining a rouge, and after the kick-off, Strickland broke through the line and gained a touch-down, which Casey converted into a goal. I ' his was replied to by Kersteman, who made a brilliant run and got over the line. The place-kick failed. The score at half-time was 7-4. In the second half, the School played two halves, thus strengthening the wing line, Longmore drove the ball well down the field by a long punt, and Townshend, following up, secured a try — which once more failed. (7-8). The only other point gained was a touch-in-goal by Strickland and the game was left drawn (8-8). T. C. S. Juniors. -Stinson, full-back ; Crawford, Longmore (Capt), Townshend, halves ; Lawson, quarter : Spragge, Kidd, Chowne, scrimmage ; Kersteman, Curry, Hagarty. Maxwell, Ross, Suydam, Hale, wings. Smith, spare man. THE FLAT MATCH. (Reported by a Lower Flatterer.) The annual match between the Flats was played on Nov. 22nd. The Upper Flat team turned out well supplied with ' rooter.s, ' and beaming with delight because three of the School fifteen who reside on the Lower Flat were suffering from a severe attack of etiriui and were unable to play. But a decided change might be noted in their demeanour when, after about two minutes ' play, the ball was kicked across their goal line by Rath- bun. While the Upper ' s full-back was pondering on what had best be done, 1 )uggan dashed madly down, and secured simultan- eously the ball and a touch-down. Captain Rathbun did not feel it right to convert a touch m.ide with so little effort, and his kick was consistent with his feelings. (4-0.) The Uppers, after this reverse, tried by a manly effort to make things interesting ; in thi.s, Piercy at half-back was especially successful, seeming to be everywhere, while MacPher- son ' s kicking was excellent. Carry, at quarter, sent his fair head into the line as hard as ever, with the usual disaster to his nose. Bevan, too, (strange to ' say) was singularly wide-awake, as his ' mark ' soon discovered. , In the second half, the play was even, until Duggan, starting from about half way. made a run worthy of one who has [)roved himself such a redoubtable player both with and against the School team, and obtained a touch-down. This, Rathbun declined to convert in the same magnanim- ous spirit as before. (8-0.) The closing moments of the match saw the small suc- cesses of the losing team. MacPherson drove the ball over the line for a rouge, while Piercy gained a point by a kick across the dead-i)all line. (8-2.) The Little-Side fifteen, which under the captaincy of E. C. Lonc.more and the tute- lage of Mr. Shaw has had a very successful season, was photographed on Dec. Sth. The final constitution was as follows : Longmore (Capt.), Crawford, Townshend, I wson, Curry, Creighton. Holcroft, Chowne, Stinson, Spragge, Welford, Hagarty, Ross, Hale, Suydam : spare man, .M. Mason. 65 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ®bituai Ernkst Kvatt. [1872-74.] Another Old Boy has laid down his life for the Empire, and we mourn tiie loss of one who had many friends. On November 1 8th, after an illness of several days, Eknest Ev.vTT died at Watervaaionder in South Africa. It was early in January that he left Port Hope as a gunner in the ' I) ' Battery of the Royal Canadian . rtillLry, and the sadness of his death is intensified by the fact that the same cable, which carried the sorrowful message to his friends, brought also the glad news that the work for which he went out is done, and that soon his comrades will be in their homes once more. He has had nearly a year of fighting and suffering for a great cause, and now, when the battle is won and the glory earned, he has entered into his rest. Requiescat in pace. To die in a good cause is to have lived not in vain. Not his is the loss, but theirs who are left to miss him and mourn his absence. fIDattcrs flDilitar . . Amongst the names submitted by Col. Otter to (ieneral Smith! )orrien for good ser- vice is that of Capt. J. H. C. 0(;iLvv " for zeal, intelligence and bravery. " Capt. Ogilvy has not returned with the Royal Canadians, his services being still needed in Africa. ♦ « « Major V. H. Mkrritt, C.E. is A.D.C. to ■General Brabant, one of the Brigadiers in South Africa. ♦ ♦ J. M. SvER, of the Canadian militia, has been given a Commission in the Imperial .- rmy and sailed for England on Dec. 15th. The branch of the service chosen by him is the Royal Horse Vrtillery. Syer has been in the Mol.sons Bank, since he left School in 1897. He was a |)rominent member of the famous football team that beat U. C. C. in 1895, and also obtained his colours for cricket and hockey. He entered the School in 1890. He is a brother of Lieut. H. H. Svkr of the 1st Bombay lancers. Hector Read, of the Canadian Artillery, and his brother Ernest Read, of the Strath- cona Horse, had the happiness of meeting in South Africa, after a separation of several years. » J. ( ' ii.AiiwvN MacDoucall is invalided to England with a wounded knee; ♦ • . ■ Capt. W. T. Lawless was .one of the of- ficers who visited England with the Royal Canadians, and shared in all the honours that were showered on that famous regiment. He received his promotion in November. ,. . Lieut. E. F. Osler, of the Middlesex Regi- ment, has been promoted to the rank of First Lieutenant. We congratulate him on his rapid promotion. » ♦ Major E. V. O. Hewitt, of the Royal West Kent Regiment, has been appointed Professor of Tactics at the Royal Military College, Kingston, of which his father was the first Commandant. Major Hewitt was at School from 1877 to 1883. He has seen active service in the Soudan. Two other Old Boys, ALijor C. C Van Straubenzee and the Rev. C. L. Worrell, are also Professors in the College. » ♦ Sergt. Ed. Bull, formerly engineer to the School, visited us on Nov. loth. The South African campaign, through which he passed without wound or illness, has wonderfully added to his physique. No doubt his me- chanical ability and ready resource were turned to good account in the Service of the Empire. A verv interesting letter appeared in the Mail aitd Empire of Nov. 30th from Corporal D. I. Warren, who gave up a Commission in the Governor-General ' s Body (Juard to enlist in the Royal Canadian Dragoons. He has had some most thrilling encounters with Boers. On one occasion he was the only member of a foraging party to escape disaster. The story of his re.scue of Trooper Thornton, though told wit i ,the utmost modesty, reveals an act pf true heroism. The Rev. Dkan Richy preached in the School Chapel on Nov. lotlv TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 66 C:hc Ibochcv Scas?on. Althoiij;h tho winter does not as a rule set in steaiiilv and rigorously enough for us to enjoy hoikey before the ( " hristnias holidays, we have heen in tlie habit of enjoying an oc- casional afternoon ' s sk;;ting in December on the broad surface of Duck Harf)our. These little spins serve to whet the ai)|)etite before we taste of the more exhilarating pleasures of the rink. We believe that nothing more completely reconciles the Canadian boy to the hardships of an arctic winter than the fascination of chasing the puck. The game is full of the most powerful attractions both for player and spectator. We know of no game which, when watched in comfort, so absolutely engrosses the attention and so feverishly stirs the blood. To one who sees the game for the first time, the elements are sufficiently evident for him to enjoy it from the very start, while to him who is familiar with its marvellous intricacies and beauties, its charms are endless. Last year ' s seven consisted of H. F. I.abatt, K. A. Ramsay, M. V. I ' lummer, T. D. Car- vey, A. D. Reid, L. M. Rathbun and W. H. B. Bevan. The first five have left us, so we have a numerically small nucleus for a new- team. I ' he new boys furnished good material in the football fields, and report says that we may expec t from their ranks some valuable assistance on the ice. We trust, in any case, to have a seven in no way inferior to its predecessors. IHotcs. An Old Hoys ' Dinner will he held in To- ronto on Jan. 3rd. Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, the President of the O.B..- . will preside. The arrangements are in the hands of F. Gordon Osi,er. « » The Michaelmas Term will close on Dec. 19th with a dance, Carol-singing by the Choir, and Presentation of the Prizes won at the Ath- letic Sports. ♦ ♦ » Mr. E. J. Wethev B..A. is leaving us at the end of this term, and his place will be taken by Mr. Archk.- li , who was educated at Norwich Grammar School, England. The Presidential Address delivered by the Kiv. Dr. Bethune at the last meeting of the Roval Society of (Janada on ' " Some Recent Work in Economic Entomology " has been published by the Society. ♦ « ♦ C. J. Lo(.. N M.A. and J. . . Hol ' ston M A. have been a|)pointed Examiners for the Educational Department. ♦ ♦ ♦ F. W. Rdi.PH was second in the Trinity Steeple-Chase. The best time was made by E. P. S. Spencer, who, however, was not qualified for the prize. ♦ ♦ M.yRRiAGE — On Dec. 4th, at Kingsville, by the Rev. C. A. Anderson, Geohue Ever- ARD (loocH, of Toronto, to Miss Lilian May Lee. ♦ » ♦ y. W. B. Wai.sh, of the Dominion Bank, is on the Committee of the Hank Hockey league. « ♦ ♦ S. S. Du Moulin has been elected on the Committee of the O.R.F.U. ♦ ♦ Mr. Jos. Hooper, of Port Hope, is organ- izing a re-union of Old Town Boys for July ist to the 7th. ♦ G. W. MoRLEY has entered the St. Cath- arine ' s Branch of the Bank of Commerce. ♦ ♦ E. P. Spencer M.A. has been elected President of the Inter-Collegiate Debating Society. » » (i. D. Chadwick is on the Committee of the Wellington Hockey Club. ♦ ♦ ♦ We congratulate Miss Hector on the safe arrival of her brother from South Africa. He escaped all harm from disease and Boer. » ♦ We regret to learn that Cadet K. A. Ram- say has been suffering from an attack of typhoid fever. ♦ ♦ ♦ M. ScARTH Stevenson is Manager of the Molsons Bank at Simcoe. 6? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. A meeting of the Old Boys ' Association was held at Trinity College on Dec. loth. Members who have not received voting- papers should comnninicate with E. C. C.ATT N.ACH, 19 Wellington St. V. Toronto. ♦ ♦ ♦ The R?:v. H. H. Bedford-Jones played half-hack on the Brockville team which won the Championship of the Province of Que- bec. ♦ ♦ ♦ V. (i. B. Allan has recently been appoint- ed Manager, and H. McM. Rathmun Secre- tary to the Canadian Portland Cement Co. •» » A. P. Nasmith has been elected on the Committee of the Imperial Bank Hockey Club. « ♦ F. W. Brouhhai.l, of the Dominion Bank, has been moved from Montreal to Toronto. ♦ » ♦ The Rev. C. H. Brent M.A., of St. Stephen ' s Church, Boston, was recently elected Rector of St. Luke ' s Church, San Francisco, but he has declined the appoint- ment. ♦ HucH Labatt, of London, called at the School on Nov. 25th, on his way home from Montreal, where his team had added to its Provincial honours the Championship of the Dominion (Intermediate). ♦ ■» ♦ A very pleasant dance was given by the boys in the Dining Hall on Nov. 24th. The dancing was kept up with considerable spirit and enjoyment until midnight. ♦ ♦ » W. R. McCoNKEV played for the McC.ill II.— the Intermediate (, ' hampions of Quebec — -in the match with London for the Champ- ionship of the Dominion. ♦ ♦ The Head Master ' s series of lantern views on Sunday evenings has been a feature of the winter end of the Term. ♦ ■•• The Rev. .A. H. Manninc has been ap- pointed Chaplain of Purmeah, Bengal. — Guardian. The following Old Boys have visited the School during the Term : — Rev. G. H. Broughall, F. T. Lucas, K. A. Ramsay, M. V. Plummer, the Rev. J. R. H. Warren, E. S. Spencer, H. E. Price, H. F. Labatt. ♦ In the interim between the departure of the Rev. C. B. Kenrick and the arrival of the new Rector, the Rev. E. G. Dymond, the duty at St. Mark ' s was shared by the Revs, (i. H. Broughall, and J. R. H. Warren, and E. P. Spencer. Of this yeat ' s football team, ten belong to the Lower Flat, so that the result of the annual match between Upper and Lower was not surprising. Indeed the Upper Flat are to be congratulated on their splendid effort to hold the honour which has been theirs for some years. The Churchman informs us that the parish of St. Peter ' s, Chicago, of which the Rev. F. DuMouLiN is Rector, has grown to such an extent that it needs an increase of the parochial staff. ■»■ Our readers will hear with regret that Mr. W. H. Nightingale has been seriously ill with malaria. R. A. Bethune has been appointed teller of the Imperial Bank at St. Thomas, in which branch C. M, Baldwin is Ledger- keeper. •«■ ■»■ Cadet H. F. Osler represented the R.M.C. at the annual meeting in Toronto of the O.H.A. Sanderson, the gymnasium instructor, has been busy lately with large classes in single-stick. Bo.xing and fencing are to be attractions for the Lent Term, which will probably close with a grand assault-at-arms. Additions are constantly being made to the e(|uipment of the Gymnasium which is being made to play a more and more important part in the life of our boys. « We have had an encouraging letter from J. F. Cai.cutt, of Cleveland, who besides being a friend of the Record is a generous patron of the School Sport. He has again TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 68 offered a bat for the best average during the cricket season, and also a prize for golf, in case that game is played at the School. ♦ • S. M. Thorne played half-back for the Rugby team of the School of Science which won the Mulock Cup. ♦ ♦ Football colours were given to L. M. RaTHBL ' N, r. W. I ' LU.M.MER, A. E. FlERCV, V. H. B. Bevan, F. G. Allen, Morgan Carry, G. Darling, R. G. Duggan, J. R. Francis, C. J. Ingles, VV. R. Kirk, H. R. Langslow, G. R. Mason, F. G. McLaren, S. A. Paschal, H. G. Rogers. The first four were on the team of last year. The Captains have been elected for the Oxford Cup Race : — P. W. Plum.mer for the Lower Flat and A. E. Piercy for the Upper. ♦ ♦ No doubt many of our readers imagine the life of our late Head Master as one of o iu»i cum dignitate. Dr. Bethune ' s idea of leisure may be conjectured from an enumeration of some of his doings which have recently come to our notice in various ways. Besides his regular duties as a Sunday School teacher and Editor of the Enlonwlogiit, he has been largely instrumental in founding a busy Floricultural Society, he has delivered a learned Presidential Address at the Royal Society ' s meeting in Ottawa, he has taken a prominent part in the Annual Meeting of the Entomological Society, and has in the press an Inde. of the thirty volumes of that So- ciety ' s Annual Reports and the Report for the present year. Corrc6pon cncc. (continueu.) Dear Sir, Naturally the success of the venture de- pends principally upon the Old Boys, for they would be the largest buyers of such a book. But from all 1 know, and have heard of the public spirit of Old Boys of T.C.S., I should fancy the venture would be a success. They can make it so if they like, and I am sure they will like. I am sure that Smith, who is a partner in a respectable law firm in Toron- to, will like to hear that his old room-mate. Brown, is rapidly rising to affluence by gathering bullion in the Klondyke ; that Robinson, the saw-miller in Ottawa, will like to know of the whereabouts and fortunes of Thompson, who laid his head open with a hockey-stick, and who is now dealing with grain-futures at Chicago ; or that Jenkins, the occupant of a lonely parish soinewhere in Muskoka, will be interested to light on the name of McPherson, whom he has not heard of for years, and whose memory he cherishes as of one who used to shy oysters about Hall in the now (I suppose) defunct oyster- supper parties of St. Andrew ' s Day. . ll of which things are a burlesque; but they embody a truth — that the life of a School lies in its past as well as its present and future ; and anything which may serve to keep alive that past life — to promote the unity of the School then, now, and always —is of inestimable value. Ashford, Kent, England. M.J. CM. Hn lEyperiincnt. The letter of M.J. CM. will no doubt fire some Old Boy with an eager desire to under- take the task of compiling a School Register. To anyone with sufficient leisure and a love for his alma mater, the work itself would prove most fascinating, and the result would be of supreme interest to all Old Boys. We are wishful to lend all the assistance in our power to further the undertaking. Whatever of our space is not required for matteis of more pressing importance shall be devoted to its interests. With this idea in view, and in order to make a start, we have prepared for the present number a list of Old Hoys whose names begin with A. We will give it with the barest details. . ny information that may be sent to us with regard to these Old Boys shall be carefully filed, so that, when in course of time the proper Editor turns up, he will find some materials already collected. When the .■X list has been fairly well prepar- ed, we will publish it in our pages and pro- ceed with the next letter. This is of course a verv slow method, but we trust some one will take the task out ot our hands ere long. We undertake it merely as an earnest of our desire to heli) in a good cause. 69 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. NAME. HOME. AT SCHOOL. Anderson, Roderic McKenzie Anilcrson, William Anderson, Kobirt Armour, Kdwanl Douglas Armour, Samuel CJeorge -Mien, William Carlwright Angell. Clifford Armstrong, Charles Kdward . . . Adams, Kdward I uboise . nil rose, Robert Willis . . Aylwin, Harry Cooper Allen, Alexander .• bbolt, Harry . ' llan, George William . ustiii, Wm. Kdniund Aldwell, Thomas Theobald .Mdwcll, John Lloyd ap. John Armstrong, John Kdward Allan, Charles Selby Allan, .Arthur Campbell Amberry, Charles Clayton AdaTnson, Montague James Ambery, Edward Koster Adamson, . gar .Allen Mastenden , . .Abbott, .Arthui Edward .Allen, 1 lenry Burke Arnlon, Thos. Simpson Ambery, John Willis Amy, John Philip Allan, Frederic Gamble liingham Anderson, Chas I ' almerston Arnold, Arthur Cortlandt Adamson, David Hill Archibald, Charles Bremner Austin, Alfred Ernest .Ard.igh, Bertram I lolford Arkman, Fred Lewis Armstrong, James Joseph I ' ahtahquahong Allen, Charles Alfred William .Allen, Paul Reginald Allan, Hugh Travers Aveling, .Arthur Powell Auston, Harold Rivers Ashford, ' olney Percy ... .Adams, Herbert Llewellyn . Armstrong, .Samuel .Allan McCoskry . . . . Ambrose, John Guy Cluxton Amy, Harold Arthur .Vuston, .Arthur Reginald Anderson, William Allan Amy, Ernest (Jeorge . . . . Ayars, Charles Rogers Albinson, Clarence Koscoe Andrewes, Edward Andrcwes, Raymond Ames, Howard Nelson Adams, Daviil Douglas Avery, Lyman Ray Alma, William Edward Walter Lees... . Anilrae, Koberl Turner Auston, Wilfred Warner •Allen, I ' ranklyn (Jordon Armour, .Archibald Douglas AVmour, Robert Gardioer Georgina. Bowmanville. Bownianville. Mi II brook. Cobourg. Whitby. Burlington, Iowa. Digby, N..S. Port Hope. Millbrook. Montreal. Toronto. Goderich. Vorkville. Toronto. Niagara. Toronto. Ottawa. Toronto. Ottawa. Montreal. Millbrook. Montreal. Toronto. Portage du Fort. Toronto. Oxford Mills. Fort Erie. W innipeg. Kemptville. C)ttawa. Barrie. Coilingwood. Moore. Manhasseit, N.V. Hrockville. 1 iamilton. Gananoque. Honolulu. Port Perry. Moore. Port Hope. Portage du Fort. (iananotjue. Lachute. Portage du Fort. London. Moore. Winona. Chicago. Port Perry. Ottawa. Toronto. Cohoes. Gananofjue. Springfield, 111. Toronto. 866-67 866-67 866-67 867-68 868-70 868-69 870-71 872-73 872-74 873-75 873-75 873-76 S74-75 876-77 876-77 879-84 877-81 877-78 877-83 877-83 878-85 878-80 878-84 878-80 878-82 879-80 880-83 881-85 881-85 881-87 882-83 882-84 882-83 883-84 883-85 883-86 885-86 886-89 886-88 886 88 887-92 887-87 888-89 888-91 888-90 889-92 889-93 889-90 889-90 890-90 890-92 890-91 891-92 891-92 891-94 893-93 894-96 896-00 896-97 897-97 897-00 S98- 898-99 898-00 -i I ADNEKIISE.MKNIS. We make a specialty of ' oiiihs up to date Clothing and Furnish- ings, VIZ. ' I ' weed and Large Suits all sizes from $,5 50 to §8 50 Reefers and Pea Jackets from $2 75 to ' . ( ' , .-)(» Frieze and Pilot Cloth Ulsters $4 °° to 7 50 FI.ANNHL SHIRTS FOOTBALL PANTS SWEATLRS NECKWLAR (1 LOVES HOSIERY UMBRELLAS FINE FURS COLLARS, CUFFS BELTS, BRACES HATS, CAPS BOOTS, SHOES JOHN W IC K 1:TT 8( )N, Furnishers RICE LEWIS SON uMiD CRICKET LAWN TENNIS SF OFlTINC» GOODS. GOLF LACROSSE BASE BALL FOOT BALL t3rY VaNA.SIXJ a SUPPLIES. BOXING GLOVES STRIKING BAGS EXERCISERS DUMB BELLS PITCHING SHOT ETC F-ISHINGr 5c SHOC TIJVG REQUISITES. RODS LINES HOOKS REELS SINKERS GUNS RIFLES AMMUNITION CORNER KING VfCTCRIA ' m 1 P rfc ATTT VOL. IV NO 1 Gollege School T ecofd. " Bcati flDun o (Ior c " FEBFIXJA.RY ISOl clnibcri " iitii of Toronto K — ■ ■- ■■■ ' ■ ' " ' ■ ' --•■ ' v.fT. " ,:; ' .--.::.;.. . r .., . riiliL-r 30tl). Mv:.- will be a (h. , , , iurcs and tloinoiisrrriiions in the I .al " t.iiur ;ni ' i th ' i leclvirv-roonis I : -., i, ;,- itinns in llie suhjecis of the Thiril and I ully corner of Cjerraiil ami S.ulv .illc Streets. ! ■ mt ' ct [li! ' riijuin-inrnts (if the Ontario Me ' 1 a covtrse ' ;. ' 1 ■ ' t. Tl-i- i ' ! lii entirely u|.tioiial as fai ivorsiiy of I ly licflsiile) in tlie Toronto General Ilos|ii I fiir Si. Ic riiil ' ire " , and oilier nieilical c li..:; ' , FEES 1 _ , ■ -tr, . . •,.. ' ktt;i M.Mi in for Lectures, $5. 1101), I7. Kor K :innnati m in I ' raclic.i! CI 1 ,, n i,i fili: ; Hospital I ' crpetiial Ticket, $34- Hospital, $.S. R. A. REEVE, B. A, M. D. A PRIMROSE, M B. Daan Secrotary Hinlogical Depanincnt, L ' nucr M t Toroni ' m ) ' ' i nrKif, Ml iiig and M : i ' mctical ' KV Scll ' .NLIi. lis ranging; fri value from $90 to $.200 aie olTei- ' lU cring the- First Year in Art. f ' iilftiilar and fnll lnfurti :itltii " t r ' . ■IP ' VV. V A UGH AN. . HIGH-CLASS ItEmDEJ ' Tl.n. .I.Vn . )■ SCHOOL ' ' A ' LADIES, REFINED, EARNEST. PROGRESSIl I-. PUPILS prepahcd Fott rum univbrsitibs. f IIIK Ki: . DK. M. ( Kl.l.M, I KOVOM Ol I kIM I . VOL IV Xrvinit Collcoc School Rccor . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. JANUARY. 1901. NO. I ' f ' J, I 111 I iIh 11 liiii l}niJiiii aLifl Clje €riiiilo f oll?o« ' tliool Ijccorii. EdITOKANDI , J H. C0LU.NS..N,. 1. A. Manager • Assistants: D. B. Plumb, C. J. Inglks, H. R. Mockridge, P. W. Plummer, F. G. McLaren, A. E. PlERCY. All communications on husiness, and alt subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on rciiuest. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Suhscription , . . 50 cents. lamentation. The Queen is dead ; the great Queen- Mother, whom all of us — as our fathers before us — have learnt from childhood to love and revere. The (,)ueen is dead. A hush falls on the play-ground : there is silence in the rink : an awesome quiet steals through the class-rooms. Can this be the home of happy, heedless vouth, where many souls, linked together in the common delights of boyhood, know scarce an hour of sadness ? Can anything check the eager shout, the bounding romp, or the rollicking laugh where hot young blood runs riot in the veins, and the spirits dance with the joy of living ? Naught, save Death. But the Mother is dead, and all her boys are still. Yes. the young oaks growing here, sturdy and free, arc British oaks, though far from the parent-tree. Sound to the core, their hearts of oak ' are set for the defence of that glorious (lag, which tiirough ages has braved the battle and the breeze, but which now, alas ! droops sad and low to mark an Empire ' s grief. 1bochc R. G. Duggan. SECRETARY : Mr. Collinson. COMMITTKE : Mr. Shaw, W. H. B. Bevan, c. PTAl. : G. R. Mason. The season was late in commencing, and there was little practice before the team plunged into its first conflict with the High School on Jan. 26th. That little, however, justified the Committee in trying five new players from among those who only entered the School in September. Bevan alone re- mained of last year ' s seven. Mason was cme of the mo- 1 prominent players last year, although he did not win his colours. His re()utation was sufficiently great to secure for liim the captaincy this season. The visitors being a man short, McPher- son had to retire to equalize the represent- ation. This player got his opportunity, however, for shortly after the game had started. Mason ' s skate broke, and he had to go off. In the first half, the play was good on both sides, and the teams seemed evenly matched. There was a marked cohesion among the forwards of each team, which disappeared — at any rate from ours— as the game proceed- ed. Roddick, for the High School, scored the first goal. .Mtliough the puck was often near our op])oncnts ' goal, the forwards seem- ed too slow to put it through, and so it went on until half-time. TRINITY COIJ.KC.E SCHOOL RECORD. In the first half, the pick o( our men were Trow, Hevan and Caudwell. With the sun at their baclcs, we expected to see our players show some improvement, but the forwards seemed to grow suddenly tired, and an ex- change of Caudwell for Trow at cover proved unfortunate. Barrett, whoplayed well through- out, shot (out goals in quick succession. Then, after good chances had been missed by Trow and Mcl ' herson, Duggan was lucky enough to get the puck between the posts. The High School claimed two more points, and time was called. Score, 6-i. T. C. S. — goal, Rogers ; point, Bevan ; cover-point, Caudwell ; forwards, Mason, Duggan, Trow, Mcl ' herson. UPPER, FLAT V. LOWER FL. T. A great match was played on Jan. 30th, resulting, after an extra half-hour had been added to the time, in a victory for the Lower Flat by four goals to three. The closeness and fierceness of the contest naturally arous- ed the wildest enthusiasm, and both Llats are eagerly looking forward to the next en- counter. Upper Fl»t — goal. Ingles ; point, Bevan ; cover-point, Sills ; forwards. Trow, McPher- son, Kcrstetnan, Macklem. LowKK Fl. t — goal, Kidd ; point. Carry ; cover-point, Caudwell ; forwards. Mason, Duggan, Rogers, Creighton. (TlotMno Jfc£5tivitic6. On Dec. 19th the Christmas ICxaminations came to an end, and the evening was, as la-t year, given up to enjoyment. At the invit- ation of the Head Master, Staff and boys, a large number of friends gathered together to join in the general rejoicing. The Choir, under the conductorship of Mr. Coombs, rendered a number of Carols with precision and delicacy. The familiar airs and words were appreciated, not only for their own sake, but alscj because of the stirring conviction they brought that the merry season had reallv begun. The Carols over, Mrs. Collinson presented the Prizes won at the Athletic Sports in October, and the ceremony afforded a sjilendid vent for the excited feelings of the youngsters. The prizes made a brave show on the dais of the Hall, and as each winner received his reward, he was hailed with a hurricane of applause. When the glittering array had gracefully vanished from the high- table, and was scattered sparkling over the body of the Hall, the Head Master in felici- tous terms expressed the thanks of the boys to Mrs. Collinson for presenting the prize-S, and to Mr. (Collinson for bis services as Secretary of the Sports. ( )uite an ovation was given in response. Then came the dancing which was kept u]) with great vivacity and manifest enjoyment until the small hours. The programmes were a most generous and opportune present from Mr. H. D. Warren of Toronlo, and were quite a feature of the dance. The music was unusually good and the floor per- fect. Z K ®l HBo e ' Binncr. The Old Boys ' Association held its annual dinner at the Albany Club in ' I ' oronto on Jan. 3rd. There was no special object this year — as on the two last occasions — to bring together a large number of the members, but, nevertheless, nearly thirty sat down to dinner with the genial President, Dr. A. Jukf.s John- son. Many were of the younger generation, while some had only recently qualified for the privilege of attending. This was a most satisfactory feature of the dinner, for it gave evidence that the School had still her old power of implanting love and loyalty in the breasts of her sons. It was somewhat surprising that no South African hero was there to receive the homage of his School-fellows ; possibly a surfeit of such pleasures had caused him to regard them with distrust. An enthusiastic welcome would no doubt have greeted such gallant Trinity boys as ilkie, Holland, McCiverin, Helliwell and Pullen, all ot whom, and others, were at hand. The Rev. Dr. Bethunk was unable to meet his Old Boys, but he sent his greetings, and good wishes for the success of the dinner. His name was on every lip, spoken at all times with great affection and respect. The new Provost, Dr. M. cki.em, was the only visitor, but his bonhomie prevented him IRIMIN ' fOLLKGK st:nc)t;i. Ri:tURl). 3 from lieing ri ' i;artii ' tl ;is a slr.iiigcr ; iniiecd. In- cuntributt. ' d tar mori- than the average share to till ' giiK-ral clH-erUiliuss and gaiety. The dinner was an excellent one, and all the arrangements reflected great credit on V. CiomioN ()si,i;r, who had spared no pains to make the re-union worthy of the School. The toasts were lew, hut the speeches they evoked were of great interest, and the evening passed all too nuickly. In pro])osing the toast of " The ( )ueen, ' ' Dk. Johnson, as though he had some pre- monition of the great national hereavement so soon to overtake us, dwelt somewhat more fully and more tenderly than is the custom of Chairmen on the glorious virtues ol Her Majesty, and the vast benefits which the Empire has derived trom her wise government. DvcK Saunders, who represents the Old Boys on the doverning Body of the School, proposed the toast of " The Head Master " whose health was drunk with musical honours. His speech was a warm tribute of admiration for the great changes which the Heat! Master has made in the management of the School, atid the manner in which they have been effected. The Hf-.M) M. si i;r replied at some length. Dividing his remarks under the headings respite, a:pice and prospUe, he dwelt on the School ' s history, past, present and future. Chiefly — and naturally so — he concerned himself with the present. He discussed candidly and Ireelv manv of the difficulties that he had encountcd since the reins were placed in his hands. His duties had been arduous and wearing, and at times his heart had sunk very low, hut he had been comfort- ed by the consideration and encouragement which he had at all times received from the ( " loverning Body and the Old Boys. In turn, he touched on the War and the noble part the School had taken in it, on the Cadet Corps, on the cricket season, which, under Lucas ' s cai)taincy, had been so remarkably successful, on the football, which had main- tained a creditable reputation, and on the (ivmnasium, which was now fairly well equip- ped. As regards the future, the School, which had so marvellously built itself, must have money to continue its usefulness. It had to meet increased competition, and to do so needed an endowment. Two thousand dollars a year were spent by the School on the ediiiation of the sons of the clergy, and he thought it Iwul therefore (onsiderable ( laims on the beneficence of the Church. In conclusion, the Head Master spoke in glowing terms of the devotion and energy of Mr. Broughall and Mr. Collinson. The Fkovost ok Trinity proposed " The School. " In this growing country it was necessary to get the best education possible. What was the best possible School ? In his o|)inion it was one in which careful, well- balanced scholarship strengthened the mind, body and spiritual precejitions. This the founders of ' I ' .C.S. had had in view, and the School would always pros])er so long as it remained true to its principles. From the School should issue a continuous stream of gentlemen, marked by good manners, ease, grace and a respectful bearing, with well- trained mental powers fitted to take up any course of study. The connection of the School with Trinity should be strengthened in every possible way for their mutual advant- age. Both School and University stood for the same ideas, and were working to produce the same kind of man. Both depended u])- on their residential features. He thought our system called for a separate matriculation. This would bring the two institutions closer together. Another suggestion he would make to further the same object : the Old Boys might imitate those of U. C. C. by establishing a Scholarship at Trinity which should he open to boys from the School. The Provost closed an clociuent and forcible speech with a panegyric on Mr. Broughall, who had always shown a singular devotion to the School. The Rev. (i. H. Brou(;h. i.i. was proud to reply to this toast. He thought we were all better men for the fact that we had been trained at T.C.S. We ought to be grateful to the School from which we had received so much, and further its interests in every way in our power. He alluded to the fact that at the recent Convention of the St. Andrew ' s Brotherhood held in Toronto, three of our Old Boys had taken a prominent part. To whatever walk of life we looked, we should find our Old Boys more than holding their own. The toast of the " Army and Navy " was entrusted to the Rev. J. Scott How. ' vrd. After referring in general terms to the vast TRINirV COLLECiE SCHOOL RECORD. armaments prepared for the defence of our mighty Empire, the speaker naturally direct- ed his remarks towards the War in South Africa, where Trinity boys had so distinj uish- ed themselves. He told in graphic terms a story of the gallantry and capability of Capt. A. C. Macdonell, of whom war-correspondents had been unanimous in their high apiireci- ation. ■ Ma. y ' had been sent out with a troop of the C.M.R. to tear up the railway track, cut the telegra|)h wires, and blow up a culvert. Leaving others to do the fust two, he himself destroyed the britlge and returned to hnd the wires intact and the troo]) in jeopardy. After arranging for the safely ol his men, he hurriedly climljed a couple of poles himself, and by a forcible argument persuaded an unwilling native to scale a third ; the wires were thus cut at much personal risk, and the gallant captain, by great good fortune, man- aged to rejoin his men unhurt. Lijor C. C. V. N Str.-m ' rknzee R.A., Act- ing-Commandant of the R.M.C., replied. The son of a distinguished soldier all of whose sons are in the service, no one more fitting could have been found to speak for our Army. At the present time, he said, soldiers had plenty to do and plenty to learn, and theirs was not the part to talk. The School sent splendid fellows to the College — they were amongst the best, both in work and sports. In his day, Trinity secured the cream of the School, but now the spirit of the times directed many of the cleverest l)oys to the College. These had before them the bright examples of their predecessors — soldiers of distinction like Capt. Freer and Capt. Wise, who served in the war of 1882, Capt. Hewitt, who had seen service in the Frontier Wars of India, Capt. Duncan Mclnnes, of Kimberley fame, Capt. Von Hugel, mentioned in despatches, Capt. Morris, who had been in command of Thorneycroft ' s horse. Major Leader of the Carabineers, and many others. H. C. OsHORNK rejilied for that branch of the service to which he belongs. Last vear, his speech on a kindred toast was a marvel of sparkling, exuberant vivacity, and nothing delighted his hearers more during the whole evening than his daring and humourous jjeroration. This year, his sallies flew hither and thither with the same astonishing facility and audacity. His sprightly jjersonaliiies were directed indiscriminately, and even included tlignitaries who are accustomed to be looked upon with considerable awe and reverence. His victims, however, were among the foremost to share in the hilarity which his witticisms excited. His speech was the climax to the enjoyment of the dinner, and when he became exhausted it was felt that nothing remained but " ' Auld Lang Syne ' ' and to go home. We append a list of those present: — Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, the Rev. Provost Mack- lem, the Rev. R. Pldmonds Jones ; the Rev. (;. H. Broughall, R. C. Cassels, Cadet C H. Cassels, C. J. Catto, J. H. Collinson, W. H. r. Cooper, F. Darling, G. L. Francis, J. W. G. (Jreey, Dudley Hagartj ' , the Rev. J. Scott Howard, Cadet G. T. Jennings, N. C. Jones, Cadet F.T.Lucas, D.R C. Martin. F. J. Martin, A. K. McLaren, H. Morris, H. C. Osborne, J. E. K Osborne, F. G. Osier, Cadet H. F. Osier, Cadet M. V. Plummer, 1 . W. Saunders, Major C. C. Van Strauben- zee R.A. School jeyaminations. The Proficiency Prizes of the Christmas Examinations were awarded as follows : — Form vi D. B. Plumb. I- ' cirm V A. E. Piercy. Form iv J. Farncomb. Form iii M. J. Mason. Form ii a W S. Curry. Form ii b J. B. Robinson. Form i H. B. Daw. flDattcre fllMlitar ). Capt. N. G. Von Hugel R.E. has been mentioned in despatches. ♦ Capt. Bovk-EN Van Straubenzee, of the South Wales Borderers, has been invalided home from the War. ■ Cadet F. T. LtrcAS, of the R.M.C., had the satisfaction of coming out Head of his year at Christmas. This is some compens- ation for the disappointment which his illness brought to him and his friends in the sum- mer. TRIM ' IA (,()1,1.1:i;K school klXOKlt. H. G. BkV- ' ston received a gold watch anil chain from tlic pccplc of his district on his return from South Africa. He has entered a Bank in Toionlo. » » Major V. Hamiiton Mi kritt, who was seiond in commanil of Urahaiit ' s Horse, and who has hem iicuperatiny at Nice, has offer- ed to raise a bcdy of Light Horse for service in the War. He has the support of his former chief, ( " jeneral Br;ihant. ♦ ♦ ♦ Capt. A. C. L l r osEi.t., of the C.NLR., who was dangerously wounded in the haitle of Swart kopje, has benefited greatly by his sojourn in Nladcira. By his detds of daring he greatlv distinguished himself in the Var, and won to an uncommon degree the enthus- iastic admiration of his troopers. ♦ » Lieut. Bovi) Mac.f.e, of the Strathcona Hbrse, which in the words of Lord Kitchener, is " one of the finest fighting regiments that has been in the field " has been appointed a Major in the Body-guard of the Commander- in-Chief. ♦ ♦ ♦ Capt. J. H. C. Ogilvy, adjutant to the Rojal Canadians, has remained in South .Africa at r.cneral Smith-Dorien ' s request to act as D..A.A.C1. This appointment is re- garded by Col. Otter as a recognition of Capt. Ogilvy ' s able services. ♦ ♦ ♦ ' . F. SwENY, Royal Fusileers, has been promoted to be Captain. — Gazette. ♦ ♦ E. M. Bland, late of the R.M.C., who went out to the War with the Strathcona Horse, has obtained a lucrative position on the Imperial Military Railway. ♦ ♦ Sergt. H. F. Osler, of the R.M.C., has won the badge of crossed flags for skill in signalling. ♦ ♦ ♦ Captain E. M. Morris has had temporary command of Thorneycroft ' s Horse. In the event of its becoming a permanent force, he has been offered the position of second in command. Major V. A. S. Williams, in commaiul of ' li ' luadron of the ( ' } R., was menti infd iti despatches for gall.intry at the capture of the liloemfonlein Waterworks. ' Lhe Major is the only ofiicer of his s |uadron to return. This is not surprising when we learn that it lock part in forty engagements. hijor Williams had some very narrow escapes both from wounds and sickness. « « Capt. Donald M. Howard, of the Strath- cona Horse, has been promoted to be Major. ♦ ♦ ♦ Trooper Ernest Read, Strathcona Horse, has had the honour of being mentioned in tlespatches. We have not yet received particulars of his distinguished services : there .seems, however, to be no doubt but that by his gallantry he in some way saved a troop of Strathconas from falling into the enemy ' s hands. He is ex])ected to receive the Dis- tinguished Service Order (D.S.O.) « ♦ E. F. PuLLEN, who gave up a position in the Dominion Bank and proceeded to the War at his own expense, returned with Col. Otter, and received a magnificent reccjition at Oakville. He was the prominent figure in a procession of a mile in length, and laud- atory speeches were delivered by several prominent citizens. He was presented with a gold watch and chain. We congratulate him on his safe return in splendid health. » » ♦ Hector Read, who holds a commission in the 46th, has returned safe and sound from the War, in which he shared the labours and honours of ' D ' Battery. Port Hope wel- comed her ten representatives right royally on Jan. nth, and presented each with a gold watch. During the proceedings. Corporal Read made a most interesting speech, in the course of which he alluded feelingly to the loss of Sergt. Ernest Evatt, who lies " in one of the loveliest spots in South Africa. " Lieut. D. F. Campbell, Lancashire Fusi- leers, has had a marvellous experience for a young soldier : — two or three wounds, Spion Kop, and several other battles. He is still in the thick of the fighting. TRINI rV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. T. W. H. Mari INT., wlio tdok part in the relief of iMafeking, received an ovation upon his return to Lakefield. Lieut. A. K. McLaren, of the 13th, has been gazetted to the 48th Highlanders. « » Capt. E. V. O. Hewitt is to have the local rank of Major while a Professor at the R.M.C. It is reported that Capt. J. H. C. Or.ii.vv has accepted a commission in the famous Gordon Highlanders. ♦ Lieut. T. H. Plummer R.. . is stationed at Shoeburyncss. publications. E. Douglas Armour K.C. has just pub- lished a new edition of " I ' he Law of Real Property " (founded on Leith ' s Blackstone). Although the work was co mmenced as a third edition, the editor found it necessary to make so many alterations, additions and re-arrangements of subjects and text, that he has almost completely re-written the book. Several new chapters have been added. We are glad to see that the book has been placed on the course at Osgoode Hall and tin the Law courses at Trinity and Toronto Univers- ities. It is published by the Canada Law Book Company of Toronto. Mr. Armour is also the author of " A Treatise on the In- vestigation of Titles to Real Estate. " A leader of the Mail and Empire is devoted to an article in a New York paper by Dr. William O.sler. It opens thus: — " A distinguished member of a distinguished Canadian family. Dr. W illiam Osier, ot Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, has contrib- uted to the New York Sun an article on " Medicine during the Nineteenth Century " that is worthy of something more than pass- ing notice. For the reason that it is by one of the ablest living authorities on the subject, the production at once commands attention. " nnit Illnivci ' Sit . The following list shows the successes of our Old Boys in the Christmas Examinations : THIRD YEAR HONOURS. History Class I, F. W. Rolph. SECOND YEAR HONOl ' RS. Mathematics Class II, R. V. Harris. Classics Class III, A. D. Armour. first year honours. Classics Class I, F. N. Creighton (first). General Pass List. Third Year Class I, F. W. Rolph. Second Year Class I, R. V. Harris. Third Year Class I, F. N. Creighton (first). Tbird Year. F. W. Rolph Class II in Di- vinity. Second Year. R. V. Harris Class I in Divin- ity. Class I in Mathe- matics. Class I in Political Economy. K. D. Armour Class I in Divin- ity (first) Class II in French. First Year. F. N. Creighton Class I in Divinity (first). Class I in Latin. Class I in Greek. Class I in Mathe- matics. Class I in English. Class I in History Divinity Class. E. P. Spencer M.A Class I. E. R. Cromhie, Bank of Commerce, has been moved from Toronto to Montreal. TRIMIA COl-LKcn: SCHOOL RECORD. V.ctce. C. J. iNr.LFS has been made a Prefect in place of 1,. M. Raihiun who has left us this term. 15y viniic of his seniority, he al.so succeeds Rathbun in the cricket captaincy. ♦ G. K. Rackha.m has entered the Head Office of the liank of Toronto. » ♦ ♦ We are very sorry to lose V. W. I ' li ' MMKr this Term, the more so as the cause is due to serious illness, from which we trust he will sjieedilv recover. ♦ ♦ R. " . Harris has become Business Man- ager of the Trinity Review. H. C. Osborne is to represent the Junior Bar of Toronto in a debate with Osgoode Hall. ♦ « R. B. Rogers C.E. has been elected a niember of the Council of the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers. ♦ Birth. — On Dec. 26th, at Peterboro ' , the wife of the Rev. j. C. Davidson, Rector, of a daughter. ♦ ♦ The Rev. E. C.. Dvmond preached the sermon at the end of the Michaelmas I ' erm. We congratulate H. E. Price, of Quebec, on his engagement to Miss Muriel (lilmour, niece of Mrs. Cumberland, and grand- daughter of Mrs. Eraser, of Dunain, Port Hope. » » Stanley B. Litas B..A. distinguished himself by some brilliant Mathematical papers in the Christmas Examination of his Class at McGill. » ♦ J. R. Francis is in the office of Messrs. Pellatt and Pellatt, Toronto. ♦ ♦ L Lambe, Bank of Toronto, has been moved from Cobourg to Brockville. ♦ ♦ E. F. Seagram has been elected a mem- ber of the Town Council of Waterloo. The name of N. C. Jonks was omitted from our list of Old Boss at McOill, where he is studying Law. ♦ ♦ Arihi ' r PAiri:Rs iN and C Finch-Noves arc in the Bank of iMontreal at Deseronto. ♦ ♦ The Rev. J. S. Broikwiai.l, Rector of All Saints, Whitby, has resigned his cure to become assistant to his father, the rector of St. .Ste|)hen ' s, Toronto. » Dk. C. 11. . U l.AUKN, on the Staff of the ' Toronto General Hospital, has had a severe attack of pneumonia from which he is now happily recovering. ♦ H. D. Warren Esq., of Toronto, who has for some time shown a generous interest in the welfare of the School, has been elected a member of the CJoverning Body. ♦ Professors A. H. Yovng and Oswald Smith of Trinity have, by virtue of their chair.s, become members of the Governing Body. ♦ G. C. Dewar is in the Bank of Hamilton at Owen Sound. ♦ C. S. WlLKiK, in consideration of his ser- vices in South Africa, has been allowed the Second Year Examination in Law. The Rev. G. H. BROfi ' .HAi.i. has been appointed Secretary to the Board of Exam- iners of the Provincial Synod. ♦ Birth. — On Jan. 13th, at 46 Breadalbane Street, Toronto, the wife of Charles J. Catto of a son. » » Sergt. H. F. Osler and Cadet G. T. Jen- nings recently won an ice-boat race at the R.M.( ' . Cadet G. H. Cassels had a nasty blow from the bowsprit of one of the com- peting yachts ; indeed, he had a very narrow escape of losing an eye. » » Dai.ton L. McCarthy is President of the O.sgoode Legal and Literary Society. At the recent Bar Dinner held in Toronto, and 8 TRINITY C0M.K(;E SCHOOL RECORD. attended by several proniintnt statesmen, E. D. Armouk K.C. was entrusted with one of the important toasts. ♦ ♦ Birth. — On Jan. 26th, at 570 Sherbourne Street, Toronto, the wile of Dr. Geohkev Boyd of a daughter. ♦ ♦ ♦ We regret to have to record the death, from consumption, of Fredkrick Bavi.kv MAiTL.ANr) of Owen Sound. He was at School in 1895-6. ♦ ♦ The engagement is announced of Ci.ive Pri.n ' olf. to Miss Cornell, daughter of Madame Albertini, of Cobourg. ♦ C. W. Gami ' .lk, since his return from South Africa, has played on the Victoria Football Team, which has won the championship of British Columbia. ♦ « Contributions to the Library have lately been received from Trumble Warren, G. C. Hale, P. H. Gordon, C Sweenv, W.S.CuRRV, W. H. MuRPHv andG. Darlino. ♦ The Rev. A. J. Fidler, who has for eight years been rector of Christ Church, Green- burg, I ' enn., has been appointed Rector of Trinity Church, Colborne, by the Bishop of Toronto. While living in the United States, Mr. Fidler held the position of Examining Chaplain to the Bishop of Pittsburg. ♦ Birth. — On Feb. 2nd, at 271 Crawford Street, Toronto, the wife of Professor M. -A. Mackenzie, Trinity University, of a son. ♦ The heartfelt sympathy of large numbers of Old Boys is with the six McLaren boys in their sad bereavement. ♦ ♦ ♦ S. R. Saunders, point for the Imperial Bank team, is spoken of as " a strong player ; " A. I). Reid as the " best junior stick-handler in the city ; " D. W. Taylor as the " star forward of the St. George ' s ; " D. Dawson as " a fast, accurate player. " ♦ On Jan 27th, the Chapel services were appropriate to the sad occasion. The Head Master preached on the Life of ( ueen ' Victoria, and at the conclusion of the service the ' 1 )ead March ' was given on the organ. ♦ ♦ The School has been represented on the ice by its Old Boys as follows : — G. D. Chad- wick (Capt.)for the Wellingtons ; W. R. Mc- CoNKKV, for Guelph ; S. M. Thorne, for To- ronto University II. ; A. I). Reiu, for St. (George ' s ; D. VV. Taylor, for Bank of Com- merce ; G. Spraggk, S. R. Saunders, for the Imperial Bank ; E. P. Morphy (Capt.), W. S. Darling, D. Dawson, for the Domin- ion Bank ; T. D. Gakvev, for Sarnia ; H. F. OsLER for R.M.C. II. ; G. H. GouiN- LOCK, for the Marlboroughs. « ♦ " G. I). Chadwick, the Wellingtons ' crack forward, has no equal in Toronto as a stick- handler. He comes down the ice like an infant tornado, and, no matter in what position he is, always manages to get in a shot close to the nets. " — Globe. The Rev. H. H Bedford-Jones has been appointed by the Co-adjutor-Bishop of (Ontario Associate-Rector of St. Peter ' s, Brock- ville, with the right of succession to his father, the Ven. Archdeacon Bedford-Jones. a Straiujc Stor . The following has been going the rounds of the papers: — " United States immigrant officials yesterday discovered a well educated Englishman, named Douglas Lloyd, in the disguise of a Japanese. I-loyd was workmg as a lumberman with a number of citizens of the Flowery Kingdom. He said that his parents had lived in Tokio, Japan, for twenty years, and that ten years ago he was sent to England to be educnted, and afterwards he attended Trinity College School, Port Hope. Three years ago he returned to Japan and became expert interpreter of Oriental languages in the office of the British Minister at Tokio. He says several foreign officials became envious of him, and that when out walking one night he was knocked down, seized, and sent to Yokohama, where he was compelled to embark as a Japanese emigrant for America. He dyed his skin nut-brown and passed inspection with the Japanese on their arrival. He dare not return home. " ZTnnit (roUci3e School IRccovb. VOL IV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL. 1901. NO. 2 (|e €rinito Collcoe diool l leford. Editor AND » , J. H. Colmnson.M. A. Manager - ' Assistants : I). H. Plumb. C. J. Ingles, H. R. Mockridge, P. V. Plummer. F. G. McLaren, A. E. PlERCV. All communications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, thoujjh not necessarily for juiblication. Annual Suuscriftion , . . 50 cents. Cbcatrtcals. Slirovc-Tucsday saw the performance of a farce by members of the School. Last year ' s experiment with " A Chapter o " Ac- cidents " was so distinctly encourajiing that httle hesitation was felt as to the propriety of making another venture. The ambitious idea of staging a scene from Shakespeare, though eminendy successful last year, was not, for several rea.sons, emulated on this occasion. L ' nfortunately, all the heroes of last year, with the • exception of Macklem and Hale, had gone. The latter during the year had outgrown the proportions of a stage beauty, and a new one had to be discovered in Daw. Maurice Plummer, W ' illcocks, Reid and W ' ell ' ord were so irresistibly droll last year that this year ' s exponents of parts similar to theirs had to be exposed to a fierce light of comparison. Bearing this in mind, we are bound to extend to them our hearty congratulations, as well as our warm thanks for the pleasure they affordetl us. " Doing my Uncle " is a farce in two scenes, and of much longer duration than last year ' s. It provides for about the same num- ber (if actors, and much the same kind of characters. There is the cantankerous old bachelor, Mr. Crusty, corrcsjionding to the old father so admirably represented last year by I ' lummer ; a cheeky, sharp-tongued serv- ant-girl, whose ways are so horribly disagree- able and exasperating on the stage as to cause delight amongst those who have not to suffer from them ; a young couple, who have foolishly offended their uncle Crusty by a rash marriage ; and a couple of lovers on the verge of matrimony. The mantle — or apron — of Welford descended on Mason, who, with the example of his brilliant predecessor ever fresh in his memory, performed his part admirably, with evident pleasure both to himself and his audience. Rogers under- took the role of the gouty, testy old man, and sustained the character on the whole most creditably, expressing very naturally the helpless indignalion he felt at the aggravating invasion of his house. Warren and Mack- lem as the young lovers were, we think, the most successful of all. The former was full of ' go, ' and entered into the spirit of the piece with absolute thoroughness, while Macklem made an even more winsome and altogether charming lady than he did last year. The offending nephew and his young bride excited the symi)athy of the audience in their attempts to surmount the prejudices of the old tyrant. I ' lumb personated the nephew with an easy natural bearing, while the dit ' tidence and hesitation of Jessie sat very ])rettily on Daw. Robinson, as the disagreeable daughter of Mrs. Dattiper, was certainly calculated to aiouse the wrath of one more genial than Crusty. Finally, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Prettyman, as the bal)y in arms, and Allen, as the policeman, were good in small pirts. The whole performance was prepired and carried out by Mrs. Collinson who worked long and indefatigably to secure success. Especially is she to lie congratulated on the dresses, which, though home-contrived, were extremelv pretty and appropriate. The stag- ing was an improvement on List year ' s, and the Unii)n Jack curtain a decided inspiration. A good audience seemed to enjoy the fun and the dance which followed. THE CAST. Mr. Crusty H. G. Rogrrs. Jack Simmons , T.Warren. Chas. Hopeful D. IS. Plumb. Policeman F. G. .Mien. Miss Susan Tucket O. X. Macklem. Mrs. Chas. Hopeful H. li. D.iw. Grimy M. J. Mason. Sarsaparilla J. B. Robinson. Infant (in arms) G. W. Prettyman. The hockey season began late, but, rather contrary to our expect.itions, proved a most enjoyable one. We are not often favoured with such a long spell of frosty weather as we have had this term. We understand that the number of days on which the rink has been available for hockey is more than forty. We have therefore every reason for congrat- ulation ; without the skating, the Lent Term would seem terribly long and wearisome. Many interesting games have been arrang- ed from time to time between the Flats, Tables, First and Second Teams, c., and have resulted in most cases in well-contested struggles. Mason has proved an energetic and c.ip:ible captain, providing abundant op- portunities for ambitious players to prove their worth. Mr. Shaw has very willingly lent his services as referee whenever they were needed. T.C.S. V. HIGH SCHOOL. (Return.) Played on Feb. 23rd. The high wind at first demoralized our team, and a goal was scored against them. Then they awoke, and kept the High School d -fe ice busy. Mc- Pherson made the score even. The points exchanged a series of lifts, and once more a successlul attack was made on the High School goal. Barrett now became conspic- uous, and equalized the score. Before half- time was called, the School .ngain seized the lead, 3-2. The second half showed a lamentable lack of staying (jower in our forwards, and, chiefly by the persistent efforts of Barrett, the score was brought up f) 4-3 against us. The ex- cellent goal-play of Rogers alone prevented the visitors from taking a more pronounced lead. Mason added a goal, and the High School two more ; thus tJie final score stood at 6-4 in favour of the town boys. T. C. S. — goal, Rogers ; point, Bevan ; cover-point, Caudwell ; forwards. Mason (capt.), Duggan, Trow, McPherson. T.C.S. (2nd) V. HIGH SCHOOL (2nd ) Played on Feb. 27th, The shar[i, biting wind in the faces of our ;eam stung them to strenuous efforts, and the attack was so fierce that both Kidd and M. Mason scored goals before half-time was called Score, 2-0. With the advantage of the wind, the School for a time had the game entirely in their own hands, and Mason and Kersteman added to the score, 4-0. Then a spell of languor seized the teani, and lasted until the other side scored, when they once more rose in their might and attacked vigorously. Creigh- ton and Kidd added to the score, which at the end of the game was 5-i. Rogers acted as referee. T.C.S. — goal. Smith ; point, Creighton ; cover, Townshend (capt.) ; forwards, .Mack- lem, Kidd, M. Mason, Kersteman. T.C.S. (juniors) v. lakefiei.d. Played at Port Hope on Shrove Tuesday. At first it looked as though the Grove boys were superior to ours, and thev drew the first blood, l)ut when our forwards had warmed to the attack, the weakness of the opposite defence was exposed. Both point and cover were slow in clearing their lines, generally driving the puck straii ht in front of them. Kidd and Townshend struck us as being especially ciuick and alert, while the Blom- fields, with their superior weight, did great service for the losing team. T.C.S. won by 5-2. The game was refereed by Mr. Shaw. T.C S.— goal, R. S. Smith ; point, O. Sills ; cover-point, W. R Creighton ; forwards, K. W. Townshend, O. T. Macklem, W. S. Kersteman, C. E. Kidd. I ' KIMIA roLLiaiK SlJIlUDl, RLLUKD. Zlbc IRovnl S.tl Coni?talnilan The fiilliiwiiii; Old Boys hive olitnincd ])ositi ns on (It-nenil Baden-Powell ' s Force : — Captain W. T. I.awi.kss. This officer, who formerly held n ccjnirnis- sion ill ihc (■■.(M ' Ml. ai Ottawa, served as a Lieutenant in the Koyal Canadian Regiment, and saw a {;rcat deal of service in the War. He returned with Col. Oiler. He has ol)- lained a Capia ' ncy in the Police. C " Ai ' r. W I.. S. McC.ivi.Ki.N. Private McCiverin.of the First Com indent, w.is wounded at Paardebeig while engaged in carrjing a fallen comrade to a place of .shelter. This acl of courage and humanity was performed at great jieisonal risk, and we are glad to .see that his proved valour and other soliiierly (nullities have earned the recognition of a commission under the heroic Baden-Powell. . . W. .Mcl.KAN. Lieut McLean, after serving for some time in the 0.(1. F.G. joined the Permanent Force. Durirg the time that Ceiieral C.as- coigne was in Canada in command of the tr. oij s, Lieut. McLean acted as his A.D.C. He has been ajjpointed O.NLS. to the Constat lularv. HDattcrs fIDiUtai . Capt. O. NL KiKKPAiRicK RE. has been appoint ' d I ).. . At;. ( for Intelligence) in the South African War. ♦ ♦ Lieut. C,i H. RocJKKS, of the Ikdford- shire Regiment, has been appointed to the same rank in the Indian Staff Corps. Major I) M. Howard, who commanded ' A ' Squadron of ihc Str.ithcona Horse, has been appointed commanding officer of the N.W.M. Police at Dalton Trail. from Col. Otter, is in Canada for a short lest before returning to the I ' ront with his new regiment, the famous (Jordon High- landers « « .M.ijor V. . ' . S. Wll.I.lA.MS, who achieved great distinction in the War, intends visiting Port Hope in the summer, and will probalily be present on Sjjeech Day. » It IS our pride to have to record the dis- tinctions gained by .Major E. M. Morris. ' heIl the Campaign began, he was a Caplain in the Devonshire Regiment, and would have been shut up in Ladysmiih had he m t been selected for the .Adjutancy of Ihorneycrofi ' s Horse. .As everyone knows, this regiment was in the thick of Spion Kop and all the fi-rce fights which marked the ad ance of Cieneral Puller. Captain Morris has escaped everything but disiinction. In his despatch on liie gall int achievements of Thorneycroft ' s Horse, Sir Redveis liuller speaks thus of our hero : — " He has acted as .Adjutant of the regiment throughout the whole twelve months. Has been distinguished for his power of organization, his tact, and manage- ment oi men in camp, and his ability and courage in the field. " Major Morris—for he holds this 1 ' cal rank — is now in command of the Constabulary Depot at Bloemfontein. » » Capt. A. C. Macuonnell, of the Canadian Mounted Rifles, has been promoted to be Major, thus keeping pace with Major 1). M. Howard. We have before alluded to some strange points of simil.irity in the careers of these two old School-fellows. » » Capt. A. T. Ogii.vif. R.C.A. is stationed at Kingston. He was with the battery there before he went to the War. » ♦ T. W. B. Mari.inc, had the distinction of being the first Old Boy to visit the School on his return from active service. The occasion called for a half-holiday. Marling was with the force which relieved Mafeking Capt. J. H. C. Oc.ii.vv, Inte Adjutant of the Royal Canadians and who in that capacity eariud such complimentary mention Hkctor Rk.ad, who resigned his commis- sion in the 46th Batt. to enlist in the Second Contingent, has been re-instated. IklNirV CULLEtlE SCHOOL RECORD. Major I). M. MowAKii, of the Stralhcona Horse, has prcsL-ntcd a Boer fl.ig to the Royal Circnadiers of Toronto. It was the last flag taken at l5arbcrton when Oencral -French ca])tured the town. ♦ » » We notice with great pleasure the name of Lieut. D. F. Camhbkll, of the Lancashire Fusileers, amongst those commsuded by Oeneral Buller in his Despatch of March 2oth, 1900, for c inspicuous services. The Despatch has only recently been published in the Times. ♦ Sergt. W. K. Read, of the Strathcona Horse, served in the North West Rebellion and therefore wears two medals. It is his intention to return to South Africa, where his valuable services will doubtless receive ready recognition. Major R. Bovd Magke, of the Com- mander-in-Chief ' s Body Cuard, has been lying seriously ill for some considerable time in hospital at Wynberg, and the gravest ap- prehensions have been entertained for his recovery. A cable received on March 27th, however, has allayed the an.xiety, for his condition is reported " very satisfactory. " ♦ Lieut. E. V. Osi.ER, of the Middlesex Regiment, is taking a course in signalling at Aldershot. He was on dutv at the Queen ' s P ' uneral, and appears distinctly in the cinematograph pictures, standing near Lord Roberts. We hear that Lieut. DiNt N Ca. ii ui;i.i. has been invalided home, and is expected to arrive in Toronto shortly c5 ?iniia5tic (lonipctition. Nine boys entered the lists on March i ih to compete for the three prizes offered by the Executive. Since last year, the im|)rovement effected l v Sanderson has been most marked, and the skill and muscular development dis- pl lyed by these, the pick of the School, creditable in the highest degree. The judges were Messrs Coombs, Jackson and I ' lpler, and the marks they gave, out of a maximum of 160, were as follows -.--i. W. H. Bevan 150, J. H. Robinson 149, C J. Ingles 137, (i. L)arling 135, E. ( " . l.ongmore 120, T. Warren 113, I). B. I ' lumb 109, F. C. Farn- comb 107, O. T. Macklem 106. The com- petition included exercises on the punching- bag, parallel bars, rings, horse and horizontal bar (hit;h and low). The Head Master awarded an extra pri .e to Darling. tHecturcs. On I " eb. 26th, Canon McNab lectured to us on his personal reminiscences of Switzer- land, Italy and other European countries. He told his story with manil ' est relish, as if every incident of his rambles had left a permanent flavour of satisfaction in his memory. The personal element introduced into the subject undoubtedly enhanced its interest. The Canon did not speak as the feverish tourist wh o sees rnerely the surface of things, but as a resident in, or near, many of the historic places which we were i)rivileged to visit under his genisd guidance. The racy account of his Alpine experiences was perhaps most appreciated, though his de- scription of Venetian life was extremely de lightful. Where all was so graphic and full of interest, however, it is invidious to draw comparisons, and even the vi it to I ' ompeii at the close of a long lecture was as fresh and sparkling as anything that came earlier. The views thrown on the screen (by C. Spencer) were numerous and remarkably beautiful : many were photographs taken by Canon .McNab himself ♦ On March 20th, Sergt. W. Eknkst Ri:aii, of the Sttalhccnns, ga e lhel;oys a fascinating account of the scenes through which he had passed in South .Africa. His story, told in a KiMi ( ()i.i,:.(;i. ( iiuuL kLcuKi). •3 simple, soldierly way hold Ins aiidurice in r.i| t .iltentiun. He paid an el(j(|Uci)t tiibnte of praise to the heroism uf the liritisli " Tommy ' of whom, inileed, he seemed iinahle to express himself too highly. The l.eeliirer ' s only fault was his modcsiy One who has earned siieh an enviable refuitalion for gallantry and resource, might have thrill- ed us wiih his personal achievements, had he been less of a hero. Even as it was, he un- lioubtedly gave us the must enjoyable treat of the Term, and, had he not been so lately amidst the tlunuler of artillery, our volleys of ap|)lau ' ie might have disconcerted him. His medal antl trophies naturally aroused great interest. In honour of his visit and the creilit he has broui;ht to his old School, the Head Master promised a half-holiday. ri?c School an tbc HHar. As the War seems to he Hearing its close, and the mnjoriiy of our Old Hoys have returned to their homes, it mav prove inter- esting to recall the services which they have rendered to the Empire and the glory whicli they have won for themselves, their country and their School. More than forty Trinity boys have been in the British lines against the Boer. Of these two, alas ! will not return. The terrible battle of Spion Knp claimed the brave voung soul of Lieut. J. V. 0.snOR F., of the Scottish Rifles, while at the close of a year ' s hard fighting, Sergt. Erxf.st Ev. rT succumbed to the deadly enteric. Of the nineteen who held commissions, three were in the Engineers, and have all distinguished themselves. Capt. G. M. KiKKPATRicK has been appointed a D.A.A.G. for Intelligence: ( " apt. 1). S. McInxes was one of the prominent heroes of Kimberley, and warmly recommended for some re- cognition of his services by ( " ol. Kekewich in his nes|)atch to Lord Roberts ; while Capt. N. O. Vo.v HrGKU who was wounded at the Modder River, has also been mention- ed in I )es])atches. Of our cavalry otlficer , H. 1 ' . Lk.aiikr and H. C. BiCKKORn. we have heard but little as yet. but their regiment, the .Sixth Dragoon Guards, has hern in the thick of the fighting. and no doubt they have done their duty nolilv. The formei has been ga elled a .Maj.M I apt. ' H. ' . N SrR.M ' iiKNZEE, South Wales Horilerers, has unhap|)ily been invalided home. Capt. E. M. Morris, of the Devon- shires, became Adjutant of Thoriuycroft ' s Horse, and has seen the hardest fighting of the War. He is now a Major, and has been warmly commended in Despatches. Lieut. D. 1 ' " . CAMPiiici.i., Lancashire Eusileers, has begun his military career in an eventlul manner. Though wounded a few days prior to Spion Kop, he was not to be kept out of the battle, in which he received another wound. Regartlless of his own suffering and danger he bravely lent all the assistance in his power to reduce the agony of the unfortunate General Woodgate who was struck down near him. When, by dint of immense effort and some luck, he eventually reached camp, he found himself one of a mere hand- ful of ofificets who had escaped death or capture. His two wounds and a broken bone carried him to the .Maine, and thence once more back into the fighting line. For his g.illant services he has been mentioned in despatches. Adjutant I. H. C. Ooilvv earned perhaps as much distinction as anvone in the gallant Canadian Regiment, and received glowing commendation at the hands of Col. Otter. He was appointed a IX.A.A.CJ. by General Smith-Dorien, and has recently been gazetted to the Gordon Highlanders. Lieut. W. T. L. vi.E.«s returned wiih Col. Otter, but has once more .sailed for Africa as a Captain in the S. A. Constabulary. Lieut. C. S. Wii.kie had the misfortune to be stricken down by illne is early in the campaign, and was invalid- ed home. M.ajor V.A.S. Wili.i. ms and Capt. A. C. M.vcDo.vELL of the C. M. R., and Capt. A. T. OniLViE of R.C.. . went out with the Second Contingent. The first commanded " B " Squadron, and was its only officer to return. The forty engagements in which it took part had left their mark. The Major himself was once struck from his horse by a piece of shell and looked upon a dead. Yet, in spite of wounds and sickness, he returns, .sound in health, and honoured in Despatches. Capt. A. C. M A( iioNNni proved himself a superb »4 I ' RIMTV COII-IXU ' : SCMOOI, RECORD. officer, and the deepest sym[atliy was e. - prthsed when he was icpoited dallyerou ly wounded. He has now recovered, and has been advanctd tu the tank of Major. Capi. Ogilvie went through the War unscatlud, and has t;iken up his old duties with the K.C.A. at Kingston. The Strnthcona Horse had its share of Old Boys. 1). M. Mc w AKi) was its stiiii i ca| t;.in, and R. H. H. MAOiiK its setiior I.itutmant. ( ' apt. Ac.AR Ai)A.M ON took out the second dralt of men. (j;ipt Hi. ward is a . ' -pit ndid soldier, and has eari.td his majoiity. He had the misfortune to be taken | risoner while attend- ing to the needs of a wounded trco| er. He is now commandiiig c ffcer of the N.W ' .M.l ' . in the Yukon. I.iiut. Magee accepted the rank and duties of Major in the Bi d)-C;uard of the Ccmniander-in-chiel, aid has lately passed thrcuj;h a very severe attack of enteric. Major Mi ' .KKiiT went to Englaid at the call to arms, and was attached to Hral ant ' s Horse, of which he became Second in com- mand, and with which he aw a great deal of hard service. He is now agitating for per- mission to take out more men to the war. j. K. C. MAGliK, W. 1.. .MltUVlKlN, C.W. Ca.MIILI, J. B. Hol.l.ANlJ, A, |. TKiCF-, 1). L. McKkaMi, . . H. BUKWELI., H G. BkUNXON and (, " . A. diiiSfiN, slowed their patriotism by enlisting in the First Contingent. Mc- Civerin di tinguished himself at I ' aardeberg, in which battle he was wounded. Holland, bugler to the regiment, and Ciibson also re- ceived wounds. K. F. Pull| ' ;n followed the ( " ontingent to Africa at his own expense, and experienced great difficulties before he was able to join it at Bloemfontein. Magce, who at the time ol volunt ' jering was a Cadet at the K. M. C , served with the Maxim gun and received a commission in ihe .Artillery in recognition of his services. The rest have returned. McGiverin has obtained a cap- taincy in CJen. Badenl ' oweH ' s force and will shortly see Africa again. T. V. B. Marling, Hixtor Rl Arl, Ernest Evatt, C. H. Irving, and V. V. W. Bki.i. joined the .Artillery of the Second ( on- tingent, and have all returiud except poor Evatt. He and Read became respect- ively .Sergeant and Corporal in their battery. Marling had the honour of assisting in the relief of Mafeking. Liiut I). I. Warren of the G.G.B.O. enlisted in the C.M.R. and after many ad- ventures and hair-breadth escapes, has returned safe and sound. ■ W. 1.. Hi:i,ll VKi.l. of the Rhodesian M. P. had tlie ill-luck to contract a seiious illness, and after a long stay in an Alrican hospital, was invalided heme. Our re|Tt.ser,taiives in th.e fancus Sliath- cona Hoise wtre ?ergt. ' . E. Read, Troopers J. G. MacDougaii., H. V. Mac! JouGAii , E. C. Wkaggk and E. M. Hi a. i . ' Ihe first has achieved dis- tinction, and for saving a i-Cjuadron received the honour of mentii n in despatches. He has acted as an offcer almost throughout the campaign — his ticop losing its leader early on the march. He also acted on oc- casion as ( ol. Steele ' s pallorer. J. C Mac- Dougaii was badly wouided in tie ki ee and will probably I.e lame f ( r sf me lime. Eland has obtained a good jcsilien on the Milit; ry Railwry, fcr which his R.M.C. and C I ' .R. tiaining will stand him in pood stead. There are no doubt opportunities still for distinction, and as long as we have Old Boys in Africa we mav confidently look to them to add to this higlily honourable record of gallantry, intelligence and endurance. Iprcecntatton. Tiie Cliapiel Services have long been the pride of the School, and probably the CI oir has never been in a higher slate ( f efficiency than under the able coiu ' uctorship of .Mr. CooMHs. To mark their a|ipreciation of his efforts, the Choir, on March 27th, [iiesentid him with their photograph. C. R. Spencer, the l ' " ather of the (!hoir, acted as spokesman on the occasion, and expressed great regret that Mr. Coombs, after acting as Organist and Chc ' ir Master for eight ears, should be severing his connection with the School. Mr. Coombs will remain in Port Hope as organist of St. John ' s Church. We all w ish him the greatest success in his new sphere of work. W. H. r. Cooi ' KR has lu ' en elected on the Committee of the Rosedale C. C. from which we have already received a challenge. IRIMIV COLLEGE SCHOOL KECUKI). ' 5 (Irichct. At the annual meeting held on March 2 2iid, the folliiwinj were elected officers fur the ensuing season : — Hun. Tresident. .The Rev. Dr. Bcthune. I ' resiili-nt The Rev. K. 1-xlmonds Jonts ' ice I ' residents. 1). W. Sautulers, I). R. C. Martin, H. J. Tucker. Secretary Mr. Collinson. Committee Mr. Morri.s, A. E. I ' iercy, I ' . W. Flummer, M. Carry. Captain C. ]. Liglcs. Z K Conflnnation. The Lord Bishop of Toronto administered the solemn rite of Confirmation in the School C ' hapel on March 23rd. The clergy who assisted were the Head NLister and the Rev. E. G. Dynioiid. Rector of St. Mark ' s. The Bishop addressed the candidates with great earnestness, and verv impressively explained to them the full import of the vows they were renewing. Those who received the " laying on of hands " were G. G. Caudwf.ll, F. H. McFhk.kson, F. D. H. .mmoni), W G. H. c.. kTV, P. W. Stansburv, T. H. Bkvan, R.M Bkthu.ne. .V.B.Whi.sh, K.M.Holcroft, and V. C. Spicnckr. The altar flowers, which were vury beautiful, were an offering from Mrs. Hammond of Peterboro ' . The Bishop preached in the School Chapel on Sunday, NIarch 24th, from the te.xt " So run that ve mav obtain. " IM.otctv F. G. McLaren has happily recovered from the serious illness which prevented his return until late in the term. » ♦ . movement is on foot to place in St. John ' s Church. Port Hope, a brass tablet to the memory of Ernest Evatt, who died in South .Africa. ♦ ♦ » Mr. V. E. Green has been appointed Music Master in the place of Mr. F. H. Coombs who is leaving at Easter. Mr. Green held the same position here some years ago. The first hockey team was finally constitut- ed as follows; — (;. R. Mason (captain), W. H. is. ' Bevan, R. G. Duggan, H. G. Rogers, J. Trow, G. G. Caudwell, F. H. McPherson. ♦ ♦ ♦ The second team consisted of:— K. V. Townshend, (ca[itain), O. T. Macklem, C. E. Kidd, W. S. Kersteman, R. S. Smith, V. W. R. Creighton, O. Sills. ♦ ♦ ♦ Mr. C. H. I CKSON B.A., who has been a master here since the spring of 1900. has accepted a position in a school in Victoria. ♦ ♦ The Rev. Canon Spracjoe preached in Chapel on March loth. ♦ « I). W. Sau ' ndehs has been elected on the Committee of the Toronto C. C. ♦ ♦ BiKTH. — At St. Stephen ' s Rectory.Toronto, on Feb. nth, the wife of the Rev. J. S. Broughall of a son. ♦ ♦ ♦ Our only candidates for the R. M. C. this year are li. B. Pi.u.mb and F. G. McLaren. ♦ ♦ ♦ G. R. Mason has been appointed a Pre- fect. ♦ ♦ Mr. CooMns and Mr. Jackson took pro- minent parts in the play " David Garrick, ' ' given in the Opera House in aid ot a local institution. The School were loud in appreciation of their efforts. ♦ ♦ ♦ G. 1). Chadwick and W. D. Tavi.or have both played brilliant hockey during the season, and have had the satisfaction of helping their teams to championships. ♦ ♦ ♦ The Rev. F. Kennedv, who is home from Japan on furlough, lectured in Port Hope on March 4th. The School were present, and thoroughly appreciated the description of Japanese life and habits. ♦ ♦ We have been disappointed in our hopes of having Lea again as cricket professional. We were confident that he would return to us, and were greatly surprised when we heard of his having accepted an engagement else- where. i6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Libnry has received from Mr. F. J. A. .VIoxRis a handsome present of eight volumes of " Birds and Nature. " ♦ ♦ Major C. C. Van Straubenzek has been autliorized to take a rofiresentative Canadian cricket eleven to Philadelphia in June. Matches are to he played with the four lead- ing clubs. Amongst those who will be a-.ked to go are I). W. Saunders, W. H T. Cooper, and F. T. Lucas. The American Cricketer says that " Mr. Saunders is nearly as well known in Philadelphia as he is at home. " ♦ A. D. Armour has been elected Secretary of the Trinity Athletic Association. ♦ K. TowNSHEND has been captain of the second Hockey seven. ♦ Dr. A. Jukes Johnson has offered a prize for an " Essay on the habits ot our local birds, " and one also for boxing or fencing. It is announced that a pri e will be given for the best collection of wild-flowers obtained from the surrounding district. The Rev. C. L. Ingles has been elected Secretary of the Trinity Clerical .• lunini Association. At the last meeting of the Association, several papers were read by Old Boys. That by the Rev. F. DuMoui.in was pronounced by Dr. Langtry " astonishingly clever. " Others were read by the Revs. A. J. Belt, E. C. C.wlev, H. H. Bedford Jones and Professor Worrell. ♦ ♦ Miles Hamilton is captain of the Peter boro ' Clolf Club. ♦ » It has been decided to extend the water system from the Rink to the edge of the Cricket crease. We understand that the Old Boys ' Association undertook, at its last meet- ing, to assist this most laudable object. ♦ P. H. Gordon has added to his already numerous athletic honours that of the Championship of the School in single stick. In the semi-finals he defeated E. C. Long- more, while C. L. Ingles had the better of his bout with F. C. Farncomb. The final bout gave Gordon the victory by five_ points to one. » The names of S. S. DuMoulin and R. G. Sl ' thkkland must be added to the list of Old Koys who have played hockey during the past season. Thev were both on the team representing the Hamilton Banks. Subscriptions have been arriving in a most gratifying way since the issue of the last number. P. K. Robertson, G. M. Carv, J. E. K. OsiiORNE, having completed their courses at McGill University, have lelt for fresh fields of labour. Robertson, who was Fellow in Mining and Metallurgy, has returned to Mexico. « The Collection taken at the Confirmation Service was given to the Buikhng Fund of St. Alban ' s Cathedral : that of March 24th to the Rev. P. L. Spencer, of Jarvis, for missionary work in Japan. The arrival of a handsome rifle from W. T. Jenninos Esq., of Toronto, has awakened fresh enthusiasm in the shooting of the Cadet Corps. It will be remembered that the competition for this rifle was to have been held in the Autumn, but had weather set in unusually early and compelled its abandonment. We have noticed that B. H. Ardagh, H. I Bethune and R. S. Mok ' ris have been acting as skips in curling matches. « Cricket matches have already been arrang- ed with Trinity University, who will visit us on May :8th, and with the Rosedales, who have revived the old engagement of the 24th of May. We shall also play home-and-home matches with Colborne, and hope to visit Hamilton, as we did last year, on the day following the Bishop Ridley game. The Lent Term ended (m March 29th. School will re-open on Mon lay, April 15th. Urinit CollcGC School IRccoib. VOL IV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JUNE, 1801. NO. 3 H €riiiitD College ! tliool Ijccnnl. M:s:-Br ' ' } ' ' j»c-u--.M.A. . sstSTANTs : n. B. Plumb. C. J. Inci.ks. H. R. Mockkidck. P. W. Pllmmer. F. G. McLakkn, A. E. PlEKCV. All communications on business, and all sub cription-; should be addressed to the Manacer, who will als send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Kdiior, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. AnMAI. SlIiSCRIITtoN 50 CENTS. lEMtorial. This is the last number of the Record to be issued by the present Editor He feels that lie cnnnot l.iv down his office without expressing deep gratitude to those who haM- helped to m:ike his work pleas.nnt Kind words of appreciation and encouragemer.t have come to him constantly from all parts of the world, and have supplied abundant proof that our paper, modest though it be, is genuinelv welcome to a large number of Old Moys. Mr. !• " . J. . . i foRRis has kindlv under taken to continue the i-.sue of the paper, which under his able management will carrv on its mission of linkmg the present with the pa .t. To that p.ist the Editor will scon himself belong, and, in common with all those to whom the .School has been a mother, he will yearn for the home news which only the K K( (iRii can supply. HecnTult aUBrms. Instructor Sanderson Is to be congratulated on the proficiency displayed by his clas.ses on the occasion of the . ' ssault-at-Arms in the Opera House on March 26th. Although it was known that good work was being done in the gymnasium, few apart from the boys themselves were prt pared to see such a clever performance. No better demonstra- tion of the value of systematic practice under an able teacher could be produced. The Senior Class went through a series of exercises on the vaulting bar, the horizontal bar, the parallel bars and the vaulting-horse. Every effort was marked by a cleanness and precision of action that made it appear most easy of execution. The movements were watched with close interest, especially when the competitors were allowed freedom of choice in their tasks. Sanderson, himself, led each line, and also performed several feats which were beyond the capacity of his pupils. The junior Class gave proof ol their accur- ate training and perfect discipline by exhibit- ions of drill with wands and dumb-bell.s. The effect w.is remarkably attractive and gave much enjoyment. The art of punching the bag was admir- ably exemplified by Kirk and Tngles. Under their manipulation the bag was made to ac- (juire a lightning-like velocity which was maintained with easy dexterity. TIh- fencing bout between Sanderson and Plumb was an attractive feature of the tournainent. The pupil had evidently caught some of the grace and skill of the master in handling the foils. The various combats with the single-stick were, however, regarded with much greater interest. These consisted of the semi-finals and final for the Championship of the School. Longmore and Gordon first con- i8 TRINriN COI.LRCE SCHOOL RECORD. tested the right to represent the Lower Flat. The bout was won by the latter. Ingles, of the Upper Flat, by his victory over Farnconib earned the privilege of meeting Gordon for the Championship, . fter an exciting duel the honours rested with Cordon. The exhibition of illuminated club swing- ing by Sanderson came to a speedy and un- timely end through a difficulty with the lights. With ready resource, he substituted a wrest- ling match with Bevan which afforded great anmsement. Another innovation and a pleasant surprise was a clever clog dance by Rogers and Lawson. The Senior Class consisted of Plumb, C. Ingles, B. Bevan, Rogers, Darling, Warren, Longmore, Robinson and Macklem. The Juniors were A. McKeand, F. McKeand, Sweeny, J. Duggan, H. Bevan, Passy, Kern, Murphy, Bethune, Xallance, Lee, and ' . Spencer. PROCR.KMME. Part I. 1. Vaulting Horse ... Senior Class 2. Single-Stick Bouts . ... Semi-Finals. 3. Wand Oiill |unior Class. 4. Wrestling Bout Sanderson and Bevan. 5. Parallel Bars. ... ... Senior Class. Part II. 1. Bag Punching Kirk and Ingles. 2. Fencing Bout Sanderson and Plumb. 3. Vaulting Bar Senior Clnss. 4. Clog D.ince Rogers anrl I.awson. 5. l)unil Hell Drill Junior Cl.nss. 6. .Single-.Stick Final. 7. Horizontal Bar Senior Clasj. a 5)i6tinction. I ' he Royal Humane Society of England has awarded its medal to Lieut. H.xkoi.h Child Bickfori of the Sixth Dragoon Guards for conspicuous bravery in rescuing a soldier from drowning in one of the South -African rivers. Bickford passed third inio the R. M.C. in 1893, but did not enter. Instead, he took a commission in the G G.B (I. whose officers have so distinguished themselves during the War. By examin.nion he obtained a lieutenancy in the Imperial Cavalry. J. M. B.Ai.inviN B A. and C. E. Dur.a.w have passed the Primary .M l).,C..VI. of the Trinity Medical College. The foriner was awarded a Certificate of Honour. Z K ®j " for (Tup. In the first race for this valuable trophy, the L ' pper Flat were victorious, and though each succeeding year has witnessed a deter- mined effort to wrest it from their grasp, their hold upon it has never been forced. Illness and bad weather combined to bring about the postponement of the race last autumn. Had it taken place then, very possibly the Cup might now be an object of adoration to the Lower Flat, for their chances were distinctly rosy. But it vvas not so to be. The winter ' wrought important changes in their constitution, and before the race on May I St the balance of probability was swinging evenly. The Captain of the Upper Flat was P. W. Plutnnier, and he selected Kersteman, Mc- Laren, Hanna, Mcintosh and Mcl ' herson to defend the Cup, while the team selected by Piercy to do battle with them consisted of Gordon, Duggan, Kirk, Spencer and Rogers. The course was the usual one. The day selected for the race was in every way fortun- ate, and the competitors ran under the pleas- antest of conditions. Mr. Jackson started them in the School field and then moved to the foot of the School hill to act, with Mr. Morris, as judge at the winning-post. Mr CoUinson took charge of the Ravenscourt corner, B. Bevan and G. Mason were at the Cobourg end of the cross-road, while C. Ingles, Mockridge and C. Farncomb held intermed- iate stations. ' hen the pack turned into the Ravens- court lane, Gordon was a few yards ahead of Kersteman, with Duggan some thirty yards behind. The others extended over a line of some two hundred vards. Kirk, who had been delayed by a refractory shoe, brought up the rear. On emerging from the green lane the order w.- ' s Gordon, Kersteman, Duggan. Mcintosh, Hanna, McPhersfiii, Mc- Laren, Rogers, Spencer, Kirk. . t the red bridge Hanna atid Mcl ' herson had changed places, while Rogers, who was suffering from a sore arm, had dropped to the rear. Gordon was regarded by all as absolutely certain to win the first [ilace, and his previous performances, had justified this enviable re- putation. Kersteman, however, grimly hung upon his heels and refused to be shaken off. The pace was warm hut still he pursued him TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 as persistently as his shadow. Thi; astonish- ment grew more and more intense as the end was neared, reaching a clima x wlien, a lew yards from tlie tape, Kerstenian by a sudden burst sliot ahead of his ri al and won the chief honours. The history of the race does not furnish a parallel for suih a magnificent struggle. I )iiggan arrived shortly afterwards. Then in order came Mcintosh, Mcl ' herson, Hanna, McLaren, Spencer, Kirk and Rogers. It will be seen that the Upjier Flat earned the right to retain the Cup by 32 points to UPPER KL. T. LOWER I- I,. T, Kersleman i ( lordon 2 Mcliilosh 4 I uggan 3 McPherson. .. 5 Spencer 8 Hanna 6 Kirk 9 McLaren 7 Rugcrs 10 1I?C10C6. Capt. ARCHiB.iii.D C. Maci onnf.i.i. D.S.O. Capt. loHN H. C. Ogii.vv D.SO. Lieut. DuNXAN S. McInnks R.E., D.S.O. Lieut. Di ' NCAN F. Campiski.! D.S.O. It is our proud duty to chronicle the glorious distinctions which have recently been conferred on these brave soldiers. Their names will live for ever in the hearts of Trinity boys. They have shed lustre on the fair name of the School as none have done before them. Old Boys the world over will glow with fresh pride when they think of the gallantry and devotion of their School- fellows. The Distinguished Service Order is an honour very highly prized in the Army, and properly so, for it is earned, not by a single act of superb self-sacrifice as is the Victoria Cross, but by sustained bravery on many a battle-field and at many a crictical juncture. Our readers have becomefamiliar with some of the noble deeds which have made these men famous. Their soldierly qualities have shone conspicuous in times of difficulty and danger. We have onlv to recall Macdonnell ' s splendid and heroic destruction of a culvert and the telegraph at a moment when dispatch and thoroughness were of the supremest value, Ogilvy ' s coolness and courage on the field of Paardeberg, Mclnn es ' s resource and activity during the Siege of Kimbcrley, and finally ( " anipbell ' s signal unselfishness and noble hunianitv amidst the carnage of Spion Kop, to convince us that those whom the King has delighted to honour are heroes worthy of our highest admiration. MENTIONED IN DESPATCHES. Majoi ( ' .. M. Kiikiiairick K ]. Major A. C. Macdonnell D.S.O. Canadian M.I. Major E. M. Morris, Thorneycroft ' s M.l. Major V. A. S. Williams, Canadian M.L Capt. I). S. Mclnnes R.E., D.S.O. Capt. N. G. Von Hugel R.E. Capt J. H. C. Ogilvy D.S.O., Royal Canadians. Lieut. D. F. Campbell D.S.O., Lancashire Fusileers. Sergt. W. E. Read, Strathcona Horse. PROMOTIONS OF THE WAR. Capt. G. M. Kirk])atrick R.E. to be Major. Capt. H. P. Leader to be Major. Capt. E. M. Morris to be local Major. Capt. A. C. Macdonnell D.S.O. to be Major. Capt. 1). M. Howard to be Major. Lieut. R. H. H. Magee to be Major. Lieut. ]. H. C. Ogilvy D.S.O. to be Captain. Corporal J. K. G. Magee to be Lieut. R.. ' . Lieut. W. T. Lawless to be Captain CM. P. Private W. L. McGiverin to be Ca|)tain CM. P. riDarriaoc. In April, at Riverside, California, by the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Ottawa, father of the bridegroom, assisted by the Rev. Dr. Dotten. Rector of All Saints ' Church, HuiiKRT Vaikniine Hamii.tcin to Mabel Violet Caulfeild, daughter of Hans J. Caulfeild Esq. of Toronto Capt. R H. Labatt has gone to the North- west for a time to seek health on a ranch. Before leaving, he received several valuable souvenirs from his Hamilton friends. One from the oflficers of the 13th Batt. was pre- sented to him by the Mayor, Major Hendrie. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. flPattcrs flDilitar . R. D. Hakvey, of the Fourth Hussars, to be First Lieutenant. — Gazette. ♦ ♦ Sergt. W. E. Read, of the Strathconas, has aciompanied Col. Steele to South Africa, where he will obtain a commission in the South African Constabulary. ♦ Cadets G. H. Ca.ssf.ls, G. T. Jennings and F. T. Lucas took part in the exhibition of free gymnastics given at the Toronto Horse Show. ♦ ♦ Lieut. I). I, Warren, who since his return from South Africa has been re-instated in the G.G.H.G , was a competitor at the Horse Show in some of the military contests. ♦ ♦ J. E. K. OsiiORNE B..Sc., who has just left McGill, has been gazetted to a Second Lieutenancy in the 48th Highlanders, and is taking a course at the Stanley Barracks. ♦ Lieut. I). L. McCarthy, ot the G.G.B.G., has been given a Captaincy in the Toronto Mounted Rifles. ♦ » Lieut. Duncan F. Campbell D S.O. has arrived home on furlough. He will return to Soutli Africa in August. ♦ « (;. S. Wilkes R.A , who is stationed in India, has just received j)romotion to the rank of Captain. » « ' Lieut. G. T. Ha.mii.ion R.A. has been doing excellent work with his Battery in India, and has earned great praise for his skill in handling it. » « Lieut. R. J. McLaren, West Yorkshire Regiment, who is stationed at Karachi, is anticipating the excitement of a tiger hunt in which he hopes to take part shortly. Major . H. Merritt and Lieut. D. I. Warren have been welcomed home by the Goveinor-General ' s Body Guard who gave a bancjuet in their (and Capt. Cockburn V.C. ' s) honour. Major C. C. Van Straubenzie R.A. and Lieut. R. C. H. Cassels have been elected Vice-Presidents of the R.M.C. Club. ♦ Professor (!. L. Worrell delivered an address to the graduates and Cadets at the recent meeting of the R.M.C. Club. Refer- ences were made to the deaths of Capt. H. E. Wise of the Derbyshire Regi- ment and Lieut. J. W. Osborne of the Scottish Rifles. » A tablet to the memory of Lieut. J. W. Osborne, who lost his life on Spion Kop, has been unveiled at the Royal Military College by his father, J. Kerr Osborne Esq. of Toronto. The British Government has empowered Major W. Hamilton Merritt, late second in command of Brabant ' s Horse, to raise a force of mounted rifles for active service. There is some hesitation on the part of the Canadian Government to s.inction it, but if the gallant Major is granted the necessary permission, he will be the commanding officer with power to select his subordinates. » Lieut. E. F. Osler has been sent to the Tower. His regiment, the 4th Middlesex, is stationed within the walls of this historic pile. » Capt. G. M. KiRKPATRicK R.E, son ot the late Sir George Kirkpntrick, h. ' ' s been specially mentioned in Lord Roberts ' de.s- patches, and promoted to a brevet majority for his services in South Africa. Major Kirkpatrick served as D. k. A. G. of Intelli- gence on the staffs of Generals Ian Hamilton, Sir Archil)ald Hunter and Tucker, and is now chief intelligence oflicer in the Orange River Colony with headriuarters at Bloem- fontein. " -- Mnil nnd EtiiPiir. It is a noticeable fact that our four winners o " the Distinguished Service Order are of Scottish descent. D. L. McKeanii, of the First Cf)ntingent, has been re-instated in the Bank of Hamilton at Winnipeg. TRINirV COI.I.KC.r. SCHOOI, REfOUn. 21 lbonom-0. K. 1 ' . W . K F. E. E. G. S. B. H. S. S. M. E. A. S. Spencer M. A.. Trinity University, Second Class Hon- ours in the Final Divinity Examina- tions.and the second prize for Biblical Knowledjjegiven hv Iudj;e Macdoiialtl. . McCONKKY j Patterson - . . . . The degree ol " B.Sc. Hampson I at iMcGill Univers- ity. Lucas Third place in the Mining Engineering Class of the Third enr at Mcdill University. HoLCROFT The Degree of B. Thorne I A.Sc. at the Uni- versity of Toronto. Hammond Second Class Hon- ours, First Year Examinaticn at the Trinity Medical College. Zbc ©.B.a. At a meeting of the .Association held in Toronto during Easter week, the following were announced as the newly-elected officers : President. ... .Dr. A. J. Johnson. Vice-Presidents. D. R. C. Martin, ihe Rev. H. H. Bedford-loncs, C. T. Marks. Sec-Treas E. C. Cattanach (by acclam- ation. Committee A. D. Armour, J. H. Collin- son, G. L. Francis, the Rev. C. L. Ingles, Dr. Ogden Jones, S. B. Lucas. L. M. Lyon, H. C. Osborne, F. G. Osier, D. V. Saunders, Major C, C. Van Slrau- benzie K. The following are the new oflficers of the Cadet Corps : — Capt. F. W. Plummer ; l.ieuts. G. R. Mason, A. E. Piercy ; Sergts. W. H R Bevan, F. G McLaren Crlchct HAotce. C. Ingles, Plummer and I ' lercy constitute the nucleus of the 1901 eleven. The giants of last year have left us, but that is no un- conmion event in the history of School cricket and need not dismay us. New stars constantly arise to rival the brillianie of their predecessors, and such will, we hope, be the case this year. The committee consists of Ingles (captain), Mr. Morris, Piercy, Plummer and Mockridge. The last has taken the place of Carry who left School after the atinual election of officers. There are five nets this year. Ingles is in charge of the first The captains of the second, third, fourth and fifth are respectively Sprat. ' ge, C. Farncomb, Kersteman and ' al- laiice. The professional is W. Shelton whose uncle was with us in 1896 and 1897. He comes from Nottingham, and is recommend- ed by Messrs. Shaw and Shrewsbury. Thanks to the bounty of the Old Boys ' Association, water has been laid to the cricket lawn and has already proved a great boon. Practice has been carried on with the usual regularity and enthusiasm, and as these are two of the elements which go to make suc- cess, we hope to see our eleven win a fair proportion of its matches. Of these we have more than last year. The fixtures with Col- borne are new, and the Trinity game has, we are glad to record, found its way once more to our card. FIXTURES. CI.DH. I ' l.ACE. Milllmiok C.C. Millt)rook. Trinily University. I ' ort Hope. hat:-. May 1 61 li ■ ' i8tli " 24th lune 6ih lune 81 h lune 14th lune I i;ih Tune lyih June 201 li June 22n l tunc 28lh June 1st " iStli Kosedale C.C. ( " olhorne C C. U. C. C. B. R. C. Hsimlllon C.C. R. M. C. Colhorne C.C. Millbrook C.C. Old Boys. SECONP XI. IVterboro ' Colls. U. C C. Toronto. Hamilton. Port Hope. CollM)rne I ' ort Hope. Port Hope. Petcrboro ' . The preacher for Speech Day is the Provost of Trinity. TRINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ni atcbc6. T.C.S. V MILLBROOK C.C. Played at Millbrook on May i6th. The School had no difficiihy in winning its first match. It will be remembered that last year Millbrook were our only successful op[)onents. I ' aschal took six wickets for 4 runs in the first innings and five for 20 in the second. Mason ' s analysis was four for 6 and five for 8. MII.I.BKOOK. 1st Innings. A. A. .Smilh, c Hagarty, b I ' aschal o S. T. Midd, b Mason . . 2 Rev. V. C. Allen, b Paschal . " o C. Needier, c Warren, b I ' aschal. o T. Stevenson, c Smith, li I ' .ischnl o K. C. Whyte, c Mockri l5;e, b I ' aschal 4 W. T. Wuixl, b I ' aschnl 4 R. Edmunds, b Mason o (j. Leach, c Ingles, b .Mason .... o M. McClill, not out o E. Burnham, b Mason o 2nd Innings. Wood, c Mockridge, b Mason i Whyte, b I ' aschal . 6 Stevenson, c I lagarly, b I ' aschal 13 Smith, b Mason . [ Needier, c Mockridge, b Mason 5 -Allen, b l ' asch.il I Edmunds, b I ' aschal I McGill, c I ' iercy, b Paschal o Midd, b Mason . . . _ o Le.ach, c Hagarty, b Mason o Burnham, not out o Extras . ' 5 34 W. II. Bevan, b Stevenson 4 W. G. Hagarly, b Needier . 14 P. W. Plummer, b Needier . ' . ' ' !!. ' . .14 S. A. I ' aschal, b Sleven.son O C. J. Ingles, I b. w. Needier 6 A E. I ' iercy, c Edmunds, b N ' cedler 15 II. R. Mockridge, c Edmunds, b Needier. . . 2 R. Ci. Duggan, b Wood 10 k. .S. .Smith, b Stevenson 12 T Warren, b Needier o (1. R. Mason, not out 3 Extra T.C.S. V. TRINITV UNIVERSl TV. Si Played at Port Hope on May i8th. The School lost by 83 runs, thanks largely to the fine hatting of Mockridge and Fewster (pro.) Ingles took seven wickets for 42 runs. T . I ■ . S . First Innings. W. H. Bevans, b Fewster I W. G. Hagarly, b Fewster . . o .S. A. Paschal, b Cameron ... 23 P. W. Plummer, c and 1) Mockridge o H. R. Moc ' ridge, b Mockrirlge 5 C. J. Ingles, c Sawers, b Cameron 2 A. E. Piercy, c Goode, b Cameron o R. C. Dupgan, c Goods, b Fewster 3 R. S. .Smitli, b Cameron 4 G. R. Mason, b Cameron o T. Warren, not out 1 Extra I 40 TRINITY. H. C. .Sini|ison, lb. w. Paschal 9 J. J. Cameron, b Ingles 1 [ G. B. Slrathy, c Paschal, b Hagarly 8 Fewster, run out 25 F. W. Roljih, l.h.w. Ingles 4 R. B. Nevitt, h Ingles o W. H. Mockridge, not out 51 E. M. Wright, c and b Ingles o F. J. Sawers, b Ingles H E. A. Goode, c Piercy, b Ingles 4 H. F. Woodcock, c and b Ingles o Extras 6 " 23 2nd Innings. Bevan, c Goode, b .Simpson O I lagarty, b Simpson I P.nschal, b Cameron 2 Mockridge, c Simpson, b Cameron 2 Itigles, c Fewsler, b Roltih 1 1 Duggan, c Wofidcf.ck, b Cameron 2 Plummer, run out 6 Piercy, b Fewster 4 .Smith, r (ioofle, b Cameron I Warren, not out . I Mason, did not bat Extra I 54 T. C S. V. ROSFDALE C. C. Plaved at Port Hope on Victoria Day. The day was uncomfortable, l)eing both cold and wet. The visitors won by 82 runs. Paschal took five wickets for 36 runs. T. c. s. Plummer, r V.. Cooper, b Hancock 12 Paschal, b W. Cooper o llngarly, b (lalloway O Ingles, c W. Cooper, b Galloway i Mockridge. b W. Coofier 3 Bevan, c Hancock, b Galloway 2 TKI •l•I• ■ coi.i.i ' .c.i ' srnooi, rfcokd. 3 Duggan, c I ' alton, h Cooper . ... i Piercy, c Korresler, b I Itncock II Smilh, c and b Hancock 15 Masiin, c ( ;.Tllo vny, b I (ancock 6 Warren, not out o K.Mras 5 V. B.-il(lwin, l.b.w. Paschal 11. Cooper, c Smith, b Mason H. Forrester, b Hagarty O. Cooper, c Nta ' ion, h Ha rly . . . V. (lallitway, c l uijjjan, h Paschal . H. Cooper, c Warren, b Mason Hancock, b M.ison C. Keade, c Mockrklye, b Paschal . Collx)rne, b Paschal . Oalton, not out Smith, c llagarly, b Paschal Extras 56 . C6 3 ..20 4 9 l ) ■■ i 4 .. o ■ 4 • 3 3 ' 3S Motes. Mr. F. C. Sh.aw has obtained a Master- ship in the Missouri Military Academy Ml-x- ico, Mo. ♦ ■»■ A prize has been offered for photography by Mr. Barlow Cumberland. ♦ The Kappa Mu Delta Society gave a very enjoyable dance to its friends in the School Hall on the evening of May 15th. « » ♦ There has been an e. tensive outbreak of vaccination in the School tnis Term. ♦ Birth. — On May ist at Sarnin, the wid- of M. S. McC.xRTHV of a daughter. ♦ ♦ S. B. Lur. s has gone to British Columbia with I ' rofessor Adami ' s engineering class of Mcdill students. ' I ' he object of the visit is to inspect some of the chief mines there. ♦ ♦ ♦ j. F. C.Ai.cuTT, who takes great interest in the School games, has left Cleveland to live in Toronto. He will prove an acquisition to one of the golf clubs of the city. ♦ ♦ MoKG.. N C.ARRY has entered the Bank of Toronto at Port Hojie. Dk. W. H. rvk ' Smuh is to be married shortly to Miss Annie tlalt, daughter of Lady (lalt of Montreal. ♦ » « E. P. Spencer M.A. has passed the Final Examination in Hivinity at Trinity, winning Second ( " lass Honours and the Second Pri .e for Biblical Knowledge given by Judge .Mac- donald. ♦ » R. S. Morris is the President, and I). R. C. M.ARiiN on the Committee of the Hamil- ton C.C. » ♦ » 1). L. McCarthy has been elected Secret- ary of the Ontario Hunt Association. ♦ ♦ » K. y. TowNSHEND has obtained a Clerk- shi[) in the Bank of Montreal at Amherst.N.S. ♦ ♦ ♦ Birth. — At Lakefield, on May iith, the wife of E. Roi.i.ESTON T. te of a son. ♦ » ♦ H. T Tucker and I). W. Saunders have ag;iin shown their generous interest in the School cricket by sending che()ues tor $25 and $5 respectively to the Club funds. » ♦ I). W. Saunders is Vice-President of the Canadian Cricket Association. ♦ ♦ » Several Old Bovs were elected Church- wardens or sidesmen at the Easter Vestry meetings. ♦ « G. C. Hale and H. R. Lancslow are enjoying the delights of a visit to England and the Continent. ♦ « « J. C. K. Stuart is doing remarkably well at Haileybury, and his brother C. J. S. Stuart equally so at Marlborough. ♦ ♦ ♦ E. , ' . Hammond has passed his First Year Medical Examination with Second Class Honours. ♦ ♦ Ci. E. Spragge is rowing in the junior four of the Argonaut R.C. ♦ ♦ ♦ R. G. UuGGAN and R. F. McIntosh are to take the McGill Matriculation in lune. 24 TRINITY COl.l.EdE SCHOOL RECORD. The ennagemcnl is announced of F. ( . BiNi.HAM Ai.i.AN to Miss Jessie Rathbun, of Dcseronto. R. C. H. Cassei-S has won tht- Biantford Medal at the Toronto Golf Club. « ♦ H. E. Price of (Juebec has sent $15 to he expended on some prize to be awarded at the .Midsummer K.xaniination. He is at present staying in Creenwood, B.C. where he has met Clivf. I ' rinci.e who is practising law. At Rossland he came across C. Mc- Intosh, and at Nelson, E. C. Wragge, late of the Strathcona Horse. We beg to offer our respectful sympathy to Chancellor J. Travers Lewis K.C. on the death of his father, the Most Rev. the Lord .Vrchbishop of Ontario. ♦ ♦ BlRFH. — On May 15th, in Toronto, the wife of A. T. KiRKPATRiCK of a daughter. ♦ A notable surgical operation hns been lately performed at the Winnipeg (General Hospital by I)k, U ' . Harvey Smith who gave sight to a child of three years of age, blind from its birth. The Rev. Dean Rigbv gave a most enter- taining lecture to the School on May i8th. The subject was " Alfred the (Jreat. " The Dean preached in Chapel on the following day. ♦ T. D. CiARVKV is in the Bank of Toronto at London. The Rev J. R. H. Warren has left Killaloe for the ' uko . where he has a most desirable parish. » ♦ ♦ C. B. Strathv, F. W. Roi.ph and F. N. Creighton were visitors for the Triniiv match. ■«■ The Rev. W. H. White is curate of All Souls ' , Camberwell, a well-known |)arish tf London. ♦ » J. G. CooKF. is in the Poison Iron Work s in TororvtOi. The Governing Body has lost an old and highly respected member by the death of Mr. C. J. Camphell, of Toronto. ♦ I ' . G. H. .Allan has been elected Hon. President, and E. B. Murphv, Secretary of the Deseronto C. C. « T. C. McCoNKEY was a candidate at the recent examination for entrance to the R.M.C. The Rev. Dr. Bethune took part in the proceedings of the Royal Society at Ottawa. C. G, Barker, of the Bank of Hamilton, has been moved from Winnipeg to Hamilton. The abnormally wet May has seriously interfered with the cricket. Major A. C. Macdonnell D.S.O., in writ- ing to the Head Master to request a half- holiday for the School in honour of his distinction, mentions that he will probably be present on Speech D.av. Among the recent promotiims in the Canadian Permanent l ' ' orce in consequence of vaUial)le services rendered in South .Africa are : — Capt. V A. S Williams to he Major ; Cnpt. A. C. Macdonnell D.S.O. to be Maior and Capt. J. H C. Ogilvy D.S O. to be Major. We learn that H. F. I.ai vtt intends to enter Mt-Gill. E. P. Spencer M.. . is to he ordained deacon on June iilh by the Bishop of Niagara. The Re -. 1 ' ' . W. Walker was ordained priest on Trinitv Sunday bv the Bishop ol Toronto. » « Mr. I. H. Coi.i IN.SON M..A., who has been Malhematical Master since 1805, leaves at the end of this term. He will open a School in Hamilton in September, to be called ' ork School. THK Ri:V. HERBERT SYMONDS D.D. HEAll MASTER OF THE SCHOOL. clnnit : CoUcoc School IRccor VOU IV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, JULY. igOI. NO. 4 [t rinilu folUge ft|ool EJetonl. Manager : avsistasts Mr. F. J. A. MoRRts B.A. Mr. W. H. Nightingale, B . D. B. Plumb. C. J. Ingles. H. R. Mockridge, P. W. Plummer, F. G. McLaren. A. E. PlERCV. All communications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Kdiior, and must in everj- case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for jmblication. Annual Si ' iisCRiprinN , 50 cents. EDitorial. " Ze Roi est mort. " Our first duty in this number is to record certain changes in the School Stall " . The Rev. R. Edmonds Jonf.s, Headmaster for two years, handed in his resignation last May and returns this month to England, where he has the offer of a living. Mr. J. H. CoLi.iNSON M.A. Mathematical Master for six years and till recently editor of the Record will open a school of his own this autumn : Old Boys who know Mr. Col- linson and the School generally will join with us in wishing him success in his new venture and a prosperous future to York School, Hamilton. .Mr. F C. Sh. w leaves for Mexico, Miss- ouri, and Mr. ( ' . H. Jackson goes to Victoria B.C. In bidding them good bye for the School, the Editor hopes they will correspond with him and forward him their School magazines that we may compare notes. " Vive le Roi. " We hasten now to introduce to our readers The New Head and to offer him the heartiest ot welcomes to T.C.S. , The Rev. Herbert Svmonds D. U. is a native of Suffolk, England, and was born in the year i860. Educated at the Albert Memorial College, Framlinghani, Suffolk, he received his University training at Trinity, Toronto ; there he had a distinguished career, becoming prizeman for English Essay, ' 84-85, and Prizeman for Sermon, 1886 ; he was or- dained deacon in 1885, and priest in 1887. In the same year he became Fellow and Lecturer in Trinity College, and two years later was appointed Professor of Divinity. In 1892 he was named Rector of Ashburn- ham, Pcterboro ' , a charge he leaves in order to assume the Headship of this School. During his residence and throughout his intercourse at Trinity Dr. Symonds as a man. Scholar and Divine, exerted a marked influence among his associates and pupils. In his parish of . shburnham and throughout the ' neighbourhood of Peterborough he is honored and respected for his personal charm, his integrity, and devoted industry. All among whom he has worked bear testi- mony to the unqualified success of his work and bid him God-speed in the important enterprise he has undertaken, as we in the School here where he will preside, look for- ward into the future with re-assured hopes. No man worthy the name but thinks and feels deeply about questions of vital import- ance in Education, Morality and Religion, but it takes more — it takes a man of enthus- iasm to hold strong views and a man of courage to express them, and we know Dr. Symonds to be pre-eminently a man of cour- age and enthusiasm : that is why he has 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. opponents as well as ardent admirers, and who is there worth his salt without op- ponents ? If, then, keen enthusiasm, unflagging energy and a sterling character in our Head, working harmoniously with the efforts of a staff at least one of whom has an intimate knowledge of the School and its best tradi- tions, if these ([ualities insure success, surely we have every reason to hope that T.C.S. will take once more the place it held and ought to hold among the Boarding Schools of Canada. ♦ ♦ To all Old Boys, as it was to us, will he heartily welcome the news that W. H. Night- iNr.. i,K Ivsq. B.. . is returning to the School ; he has been appointed Housemaster. Mr. Nightingale has been connected with the School for some thirteen years, and his efforts — especially among the Juniors, on the field, in the class-room and in the house have been largely instrumental in keeping up the tone of the School and its esptil de corps. + I ' he following letter from Dr. .Symonds will be read with interest by Old Boys, parents, and friends of the School. TkINITY C01.I.KGE ?1CHOOL, I ' OKI ' llni ' i ' ., Ont., July 1st, 1901. Ukar Sir, You are doubtless aware of the fact that the Governing Body has recently appointed me Mead Ma.ster of Trinity College School. IMaccd in a position of such responsibility I take the earliest opportunity of putting myself en rapf ' ort with the OUi lifiys upon whose support the pmsnerity anil inlUience of the School .so largely depend. Whilst ill recent years the number of Boarding .Schools in Canada has increased rendering the coni- pciition for boys sharper than in the old tiires, it is to be borne in mind that Canada at present is in the enjoyment of prosperity, and the number of parents ill a position to send their sons to such a school must lie steadily increasing. There seems therefore no reason why Trinity College School should not be filled to the limit of its accommodation. The new School buildings arc even finer than the olfl ones. Nothing is wanted that is necessary to the e |uipnicnt of a first-class Boarding .School. ' ou will scarcely need to he reminded of its splendid location, of its extensive Campus, its beautiful Chapel, its Dining Hall and Class Rooms, and its new Gymna- sium. What may be calleil the machinery of the SchfKil is practically perfect. At the present lime the best way in which you can help is by sending boys to the School. I shall be most happy to furnish information about (he school |o parents who have sons to be educated. At the same time I would ask you to use your own influence with them in the interests of the school. In the laiger centres of jiopulation or wherever there may be three or four possible pupils, I shall be glad to make arrangements to visit their parents, shouUl such a course seem to be desirable. The school has arrived at a critical point in its career. Its future success depends upon the earnest and united co-operation of the Old Boys, who must be more deeply concernetl than any others in the welfare of an institution to which they owe so much. I am, Dear .Sir, Vours very faithfully, HERBERT SVMONDS. N ' .B. — If at any time you know of boys who are going to a Boarding .School I shall be grateful if you will send me the addresses of their parents. Speed) S a . In recent )ears it has become altnost a sacred tradition to have wet weather for the Old Boys ' ci ' icket match and if possible for Speech Day, too ; this year the end of term found us in the middle of the season ' s hottest spell and Saturday, June 29th, proved a lovely day for the closing ceremonies of our School year. Speech Day is always a time of farewell, for to many of the Seniors at least it is the List of their Schoolboy days, and this year it was the more so as being the occasion of Mr. Jones ' last official appearance. This circtim- stance, or rather perhaps our consciousness of it, seemed to lend a tone of farewell to everything in the da ' s proceedings; there were traces of it in the sermon in the Chapel, it was evident in the speeches in the gymna- sium, one read it in the absence of the (iovernors, in the slimness of the attendance, .iiid in thu sigh of relief with which one saw the last lioy bear the last prize away to his seat. The day began as usual with service in the Chapel at it a.m. ; the lesson was read by the Rev. E. C Dymond, and an earnest and appropriate .sermon was preached by Canon ' elch ; guests, visitors and boys then adjourned to the CiymnasiuiTi. The chair of honor was assigned to the Ven. Archdeacon Allen of .Millbrook ; ranged on either side of him were the Rev. R. Edmonds Jones and Canon Welch, J. R. Cartwright Ks(|. of Toronto, Canon Spragge, Canon Karnccmb, and the Rev. C. I. Ingles Among the Old Boys present were Lieut. IklMlV CDLLl ' XJK SCHUOI. RliCORD. 27 nuiioan V. Cani|)btll l),S.t). and Messrs. l ' a| Iis, Jellelt and H.itiiinoiid ; among the audience were also Mr. and Mrs. Harltiw Cumberland, Miss Cumberland and her cousin Miss Campbell of Simcoe, Mrs. Collinson, Mrs. and Miss Fraser, Mr. and Mrs. I ' assy, Mrs. Farncomb, Mrs. and Miss Sprajige, Mrs. Sey, Mr. and Mrs. Stansbury, Mrs. Mallory, Mrs. Stinson, Miss Hugel and Miss MolTatt. During prize-giving speeches were made by the Archdeacon, by Canons Welch, Spragge and Farncomb, and by J. R. Cart- wright Esi]. In the course of his remarks Canon Welch evoked great applause by a suggestion to the OKI Boys that through tlieir Association they should try to secure fuller re|)rcsentation on the Board of Governors ; if this were feasible, it should certainly prove of great value as the Old Boys not merely take a keen interest in the School but are familiar with its life from an inside point of view not often attainable by ordinary mem- bers of the Governing body. Conspicuous among the prize-winners were the Farncomb brothers, Mockridge, Plumb, I ' lercy and Gordon. Plumb, Mockridge and Farncomb i have been running neck and neck throughout the year for the first place in the School ; at Michaelmas the (Jeneral Proficiency Prize was won by Plumb ; since then Plumb has been doing special work for his R. M.( " . Examination, and it has been a duel between Farncomb and Mockridge ; after a well-fought fighi Farncomb proved the winner and secured the (General Profi- ciency Prize for the half year from January to June. The prizes for the individual sub- jects of study were very evenly divided. Plumb being first in Mathematics, Farncomb in Engli h, Mockridge in Classics and French. The Bronze Medal, that coveted distinction, the guerdon of unfailing industry, integrity and courtesy was awarded to Mock- ridge. PRIZE LISTS. MIDSUMMER EXAMINATIONS 1901 I ' riics fur (.Icncral I ' mficicncy (Christmas 1900) — 6th loim, 1). H. I ' lumli ; 5lh Kutm, A. E. I ' iercy ; 4lh I ' lirni, J. I ' lirnciMiili ; jnl I ' linii, M. J. Makon ; 2rul (U|i|ier), W. S. Curry; 2nd (L(iwer), J. U. Kiiliiiivn ; isl Kiirni, II. B. Daw. I ' rizus fur General Proficiency (June 1901)— Slh Form, C Earnconil) ; 5lh Form, A. E. Piercy ; 4th Form, I. Karncoml) ; Jrd Form, VV. S. Curry j zml Form (Upper), ] ' . II. (Jordon ; 2nd (Lower), H. G. Rogers ; 1st Form, C. Willis. Divinity — 6lh and 5th Forms (Prizes given by the Bishop of Toronto), H. K. Mockriilge and C. Farn- coml) ; 4th Form, W. R. Crcighton ; 3rd Form, O. Silli ; 2nd Form (Upper), Kersteman ; 2nil Form (Lower), Berry : ist Form, McCullough. Mathematics (The CIovernor-General ' s Medal) — 6th Form, Plumb ; 5th Form. C. Spencer ; 4th Form, t " . J. Ingles ; 3rd Form, Chowne ; 2nd (Upper), Passy ; 2nd (Lower), Rogers; Isl Form, F. Daw. Classics — 6th Form (Prize given by J. R. Cart- wrighl Esq.), Mockridge ; 4th Form (Mr. Worrell ' s Prize), J. Farncomb ; 3rd Form, M. J. Mason ; 2nd Form (Upper), Robinson ; 2nd (Lower), Stansbury ; Isl Form, C. Willis. French — 6th and 5th Forms, Mockridge ; 4th Form, M. J. Mason ; 3rrl Form, Stansbury ; 2nd Form (Upper) Suydam ; 2nd (Lower), Lawson ; 1st Form, Vallance. English Literature and History — 6th and 5th Forms (Dean Rigby ' s Prize), C. Farncomb; 4th Form, Gordon ; 3rd Form, Chowne ; 2nd Form (Upper), Stinson ; 2nd Form (Lower), Berry ; 1st Form, C. Willis. Science — Upper School, Gordon ; Lower School, McPherson. Bronze Medal — Mockridge. C ricket— Best Batsman (Mr. Curry ' s Cup) Bat given by ]. F. Calcutt, P. W. Plummer ; Best Bowler, Paschal ; Best Fielder (Challenge Cup), Piercy. Old Boys ' Challenge Cup and Medal— Athletics, Gordon. Single-Stick and Fencing — Prize given by Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, Gordon. Birds of Ontario — Prize given by A. Jukes John- son. Greenwood. Montreal Cup (for Junior Quarter-Mile), Warren. Gymnasiuin Prizes (1st prize given by II. E. Priee Es(|.), I, Bevan ; 2, Robinson; 3, Ingles; 4, Dar- ling. W. T. Jennings Esq. ' s Prize for Rifle Shooting, C. I. Ingles. Barlow Cumberland Esq. ' s Prize for Photography. Prize given by H. IC. Price Esq. for Collection of T Wild Flowers, Plumb, Robinson and C. J. Ingles.- ' EXAMINERS : Divinity, Classics, English Literature, Kev. II. II. Bedford-Jones. Mathematics (papers set by) Professor M. A. Mac- kenzie. French (papers set by) Professor A H. Voung. The .Masters of the .School. The Rev. H. H. Bedford-Jones, son of the late Archdeacon, is the choice of the con- gregation of St. Peter ' s, Brockville, as suc- cessor to the late Archdeacon. It is probable that his appointment will be confirmed ; the Rev. H. H. Bedford- Jones is an Old Boy. 28 IRINirV C(M,LEOE SCHOOL RECORD. School Iboiioure SINCE SPEECH DAY, 1900. V. C. Greey E. (i. Hampson ] W. R. McCoNKEY - B. Sc. M c G i 1 1 F. E. Patterson j University. H. S. HoLCKOKT B.j|. Sc. Toronto S. M. Thokne I University. F. N. Crek ' .hton First Class Class- ical Honours, matriculation ; first in the First Class, Christmas Exams., I ' rinity. G. VV. MoRLEV Passed matricula- tion Part n. H. R. Mockridge] A. E. PiERCY ■ Part I. R. G. Armour | F. T. Lucas First in his Class with Class Prize atR.. LC.(Christ- inas and June.) D. B. Plumb First of 35 suc- cessful candidates for entrance to R. M. C. with a lead of 800 marks. F. {}. McLaren S uccessful in entering 71 R.M.C. M. J0R A.C. MacConnei.l. Canadian Mount- ' ed Infantry ; D. S.O. Capt. 1. H. C. Oc.iLVY. . . . Royal Canadians; D.S.O. Lieut. Duncan McInnks. Royal Engineers i D.S.O. Lieut. D. F. Cami ' p.f.i.i.. . .Lancashire P ' usi- liers ; D.S.O. J. M. Bai.iiwin 15 a C e r t i fi c at e o f Honour, Triniry Medical College. E. A. Hammond Second Class Honours, Trinity Medical Cf)llege. C. E. I )UOf;AN Second Class Honours, Trinity Medical College. 1 ' . C. H. Papi ' S .Associate of the Institute of Ac tuaries. S. H. Lucas. A. D. Armour. F. N. Creighton. .First in Trigon- ometry and second in Algebra in the First Year Science, McGill. .3rd in his Class McGill Univer- sity in Mining Engineering. .3rd in ist Class Honour list in Classicsat Trinity University — pre- vious Examin- ation and Bishop Strachan Scholar- ship in Classics 2nd year. . 3rd in I St Class Honour list in Classicsat Trinity University — Pri- mary Examina- tion. be IRcw IRajhnc. The following circular addressed to parents may interest some of our readers : — Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ont., July 8ih, 1901. Dear Sir, — In entering upon my duties as Head Master of Trinity College School, Port Hope, I take the earliest opportunity of informing you that I have engaged the fol- lowing excellent staff of Assistant Masters viz., W. H. Nightingale Esc]. B.A., F. J. A. Morris Esq. B.A., W. R. Hibbard Esq. B.A., V. E. Green Esq., F. J. Sawers Esq B.A., and H. T. Archbold Esq. Mr. Nightingale, who was formerly con- nected with the School fo " several years undertakes the important post of house iTiaster, for which he has the highest qualifi- cations. Messrs. Morris, (ireen and . rch- bold are members of the staff whose services I have retained. Mr. Hibbard will have charge of the M.ithematics. He graduated with first-class honours in mathematics at the University of Bishop ' s College, l.ennoxville, and was the General Nicholls ' Exhibitioner in that University. He is an experienced teacher, having been engaged both in IKIMI V COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 29 Bishops ' College School and in Bishops ' Collcgf, and comes to nie wilh excellent testimonials. Mr. Sawcrs haii a very dis- tinguished career at Trinity University, Toronto, having been both Wellington and Jubilee Scholar. He graduated wilh first- class honours in Classics, being also first in his year. Parents need therefore be under no appre- hension that the high standard of the School will be lowered. Rather will it be my stead- fast aim to raise it. At the same time the utmost attention will be given to the religious and moral training of the boys. A parent writing nie not long since remarked that Trinity College School was an institution which taught the boys " to fear Cod and to be gentlemen. " All my energies will be devoted to the carrying on ot this noble tradition, in which I trust I may rely upon your hearty interest and support. I am, Dear Sir, Yours faithfullv, HKRBERr SYMONDS. ilbc Cricket Season. We have briefly to review a season that has been on the whole disappointing. The weather during May and some part of June was wet and cold, of a quality that always takes the pleasure out of cricket and this year more than once prevented play and lost us an opportunity of retrieving our fortunes. The return matches with Colhorne and with Millbrook did not come off. and of the nine fixtures played we won but three ; of two of these wins there is little to be said except that had we lost it would have reflect- ed anything but credit on the eleven : of the third — our victory over U.C.C. we have every reason to be proud, it is the brightest spot in a season cheauered with shadows ; — we would not imply that it is the only sunny place in our retrospect, for the eleven did very well on other occasions, notably in Hamilton considering the strength of their opponents. In bowling some very good work has been done, especially by Paschal, Mason and Ingles, while Hagarty as a change bowler has once at least proved invaluable ; in batting Plummer and Ingles have shown excellent form, and rendered useful service throughout the season ; Mockridgc, I ' iercy, and occasion- ally 1 )uggan have also shown that thev can be relied on in the hour of need. The play of the Eleven as a whole has been marred by a sort of lifele.ssness or want of snap, particularly noticeable in the first innings of several matches ; this is probably due to lack of con- fidence springing out of the shortness of the season, too much net practice and too little field-plav. The fielding of the team has been admittedly poorer than usual this season. However we all enjoy the game, and the out- look for next year both in the 2nd xi and the 4th and 5th nets is so full of promise that we do not wish to be over-severe in criticism. T. C. S. V. COLBORNE. Played at Port Hope on June 6th. We lost this match on the ist innings ; the Col- borne Eleven was clearly inferior to ours, and this made them the more anxious to draw stumps sharp on time. For the visitors Hindes our Old Boy bowled well considering that he has had so little practice in the last two seasons, and Strong ' s performance was quite remarkable, his 7 wickets in the ist in- nings costing only 8 runs, and his score in the two innings amounting to 55. For us Ingles and Paschal both bowled well, and Plummer in the 2nd innings gave a fine dis- play with the bat. COLBORNE. Tst Innings. Strong, c Mason, b Paschal 29 Morrow, b Mason ... . o Hiniles, b Paschal . . 4 Coxall, l.b.w., b Paschal 2 Brown, b Paschal 5 Bird, c Hagarty, b Paschal o Donaghy c Robinson, b Ingles 5 Keyes, b Ingles o Sniilhen, run out O Payne, c I lagarly, b Paschal o Smith, not out o Extras 4 49 2nd Innings. Smith, b Ingles 7 Southen, b Ingles 9 Donaghy, b Paschal o Bird, St. Piercy, b Paschal o Coxall, b Ingles o Strong, b Mason 26 Brown, b Ingles 7 Keyes, b Mason 10 Ilindes, run out o 30 IRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Morrow, b Iligarty 3 I ' ayne, not oul 2 Extras 3 68 T. C. S. 1st Innings. I ' lumnier, c Strong, b Hindes 4 Ingles, c Coxall, b Ilincles 19 Magarty, b Strong o riiTcy, b .Strong 8 I ugg,in, b lliiiiles 2 Mockriiige, c Mindes, b Strong o i ' aschal, 1} Strong 3 Smith, c Donaghy, b Strong 3 Kobinson, b .Strong o Bevan, not out ..... 2 Mason, c Brown, b Strong o E) tras ] and Innings. I ' lumnier. not out 37 I ' iercy, c Donaghy, h Hindes. . o IJuggan, c Bird, b Coxall 20 Paschal, b Ilincles i Ingles, not out .... 2 Smith " i Mockridge I Bcvan I ilid not bat. Hagarty j Mason Kobinson j E. tras 2 62 T. C. S. V. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE. Played at U. C. C. on June 8th, and won by a single run ; a red-letter day in our cricket annals. The weather was disagree- able, and the morning dull, hut in spite of the chilly nor ' wester that blew across the field all day quite a number of sjjectators gathered on the terrace, and among them a really no- ble rally of T. C. S. supnorttrs. We went in first and could do so little against firay ' s bowling that at one time it looked as though we should not total 30 ; the rot that had certainly set in was stopped by Mockridge, who batted very pluckilv and was unlucky in finding no one but Darling to as- sist him, even so he managed to raise the score 10 48 ; Gray ' s 7 wickets cost onlv i 1 runs. After lunch our opponents carried their score to 78 before the last wicket fell to Ingles: of this total 29 were made bv Mor- rison, wl ' o baited splendidly. .At this point ( ur chances looked very meagre and manv ol us thought, if we ilid not say. that the match was lost. Fortunately our second venture with the bat offered in most ways a striking contrast to our first ; Mockridge ' s perform- ance in the morning, so far from exhausting him, seemed to have put him on his mettle, and something of his spirit was caught by the rest so that even the tail of the team wagged with saurian strength, the last wicket, thanks to Bevan and Mason, actually adding more than 20 runs. Now began the real struggle of the day ; U. C. C. had to make 56 to tie, and a glance at the watch told us we must get them all out for less or the game was theirs. It was nervous work for batsman and fielder alike, and even for the spectators the first half of the innings was a painful see-saw of alternate hope and despair, the last half a long-drawn agony of breathless suspense. Ingles was bowling his very best and his gen- eralship throughout the afternoon more than atoned for any errors of judgment made in the morning ; but all the time runs kept coming ; 10 was up before a wicket fell, then in quick succession two wickets went ; 2 wick- ets for 14 and again a stand was made ; 20 was up and almost 30 before another wicket fell, but then again the 3rd and 4th wickets went almost together ; 4 for 31 and again a stand was made ; 40 was hoisted and two more wickets fell ; 6 for 44 ; 50 was hoisted: 4 wickets to fall and only 6 runs to tie ; it looked impossible and the impossible hap- pened ; in 4 1 2 overs at a cost of 5 runs Ingles caught and bowled Smith and Hagar- tv clean bowled Strathv, Peacock and Gray. The game was ours. Our opponents proved as generous as our supporters were triumphant and their con- gratulations were every bit as genuinely hearty. r. C. S. 1st Innings. I ' liimmer, thrown out o I nicies, c Haviilson, b Oray . . , .■ 3 I lag-irty, b (iray o I ugs; n. c I.e lie, b CIray . . 5 I ' iercy, b firay . , 7 I ' nscha ' . b (irny 7 Mnrkridqe. not out lo .Smith, b ( Iray o Kevaii, b kevnoU ' s o Ma ' on, I b.wl)(iray I Onrling, run ul 7 l ! l ns 8 48 TRlNirV CUI.LKC.K SCHOOU RECORD. 31 2nd Innings. riummer, h Gray 5 Mockriilge, c Morrison, b Reynolds 14 l iercy, h Keynolils 3 Ingles, li tlray ... 2 niigg.m, 1) Reynolds II I ' asch.il, c Leslie, b (Jray . . 2 llagiirly, c Leslie, b Gray fi Smilh, c Leslie, b Reynolds 5 Darling, b Reynolds I Bevan, not mil 10 Mason, c Leslie, b Reynolds 15 Extras . 10 U. C. C. 1st Innings. 86 Strathy, b Mason o Leslie, run out 7 Morrison, thrown out 29 Reynolds, b Mason 6 Bea ' .Iy, b Ingles 5 O ' Brien, run out I Stinson, b Ingles I Teacock, b Ingles 3 (iray, c and b Paschal 12 Smith, not out 7 Davidson, b Ingles . o Extras 7 2nd Innings. " 8 Kcatty, b Ingles 7 Leslie, b Ingles 4 Morrisoi., run out 7 Reynolds, b Ingles 8 . tinson, c Paschal, b Ingles 5 O ' Brien, c Duggnn, b Hagarly 5 Strathy, b Ilagarty 3 .Smith, c and b Ingles 6 Peacock, b Hagarty o Gr.iy, b Ilagarty 2 Davidson, not out ■ • • — I E.xtras 7 55 T C. S. V. BISHOP RIDLEY COLLEGE. Played at Toronto ' Varsity ( " anipus on June 14th. A terrible beating ; the team seemed quite powerless before the l)owHng of Norton-Taylor whose 1 2 wickets cost about 2 ' ,2 runs apiece ; out of 67 runs — our total for the 2 innings — Mockridge made 20, Bev- an 12 and l iercy 11 ; which means that the remaining 8 players by batting twice averaged 3 runs apiece ; this would apjjcar to be as bad as bad can be, and yet it is said that the worst feature of the play was the fielding ! T. C. S. 1st Innings. Plumnier. b Norton-Taylor 3 Ingles, c Wiikins ' n, b Norton-Taylor 2 Picrry, b Norton-Taylor 3 Mockridge, b Ilarcourt 14 Duggan, c Wilkinson, li Norton-Taylor O Magarly, c ' uung, b Ilarcourt O Bevan, c Wilkinson, b Ilarcourt o Paschal, c Ilarcourt, b Norton-Taylor 2 Darling, not out 5 Mason, c Voung, b Ilarcourt o Spraggc, b Norton-Taylor O Extras z 3« 2nd Innings. PUnnmer, b Norton-Taylor O Mockridge, I) Ilarcourt 3 1 lagarty, b Norton-Taylo r o I ' iercy, c Greenhill, b Norton-Taylor 8 Bevan, c Wilkinson, b Ilarcourt 12 Duggnn, c Wilkinson, b Norton-Taylor 2 Ingles, b Ni rton-Taylor 2 Pasclial, c Kcnneily, b Ilarcourt 2 Mason, c (ireenhill, b Norton-Taylor I Darling, c Gilbert, b Ilarcourt I Sjir.igge, not out 2 Extras 3 B. R. C. 36 1st Innings. (ireening. I.b. w. b Mason 9 Greenhill, c Bevan, b Paschal 24 ll.ircourt, c Ingles, b Mason 7 Wilkinson, I) Paschal 7 Young, run out 3 McGiverin, c 1 lummer, b Ingles. ... 25 Norton-Taylor, c Ilagarty, b Ingles 30 Kennedy, c Duggan, b Paschal 14 (Jooderham, b Mason i Mitchel, not out 14 Gilbert, l.b.w b Hagarty . o E.xtras 7 141 T. C. S. V. HAMILTON. Played at Hamilton on June 15. In this match we met quite the strongest team of the season and our efforts were praiseworthy in the extreme and quite deservt ' d greater re- ward than they got, but we met the fate so liable to meet a school team when playing against experienced batsmen. In the ist innings, thanks chiefly to Piercy and Mason, w-e made 78, and got rid of our opponents for 70, Mason securing 6 wickets for 15 runs ; in our second innings I ' lummer, Ingles and Hagarty alone contributed Reruns and when the last wicket fell our score was 77 ; this left Hamilton with 85 runs to tie, and here it was that experience told : two ex- perts came together, got set and fairly col- lared the bowling, the requisite number of runs being secured for the loss of only two wickets. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. T. C. S. 1st Innings. riummer, 1) Stewart 4 Mockridpe, b H. Wright 5 I ' icrcy, c Riset ro, b Wright .... i8 IngUs, c Stewart, b Wright 2 i ' .ischal, c -Vlailin, b Stewart . 7 lievan, b Stewart 7 Duggan, b Stewart 4 Ilagarty, b Wright 5 Mason, not out l6 Darling, c Taylor, b Wright o Robinson, b Stewart 7 E.xtras 3 2nd Innings. 78 Plummer, h H. Wright 15 Mockridge, c Bull, b Stewart o riercy, b Wright o Hevan, run oat o I ' aschal, b Wright 8 Ingles, c Bull, b Stewart 13 I )uggan, b Kisebro 8 Mason, c Gibson, b Stewart 2 Ilagarty, c Kisebro, b E. V. Wright 22 Darling, c and b Kisebro o Robinson, not out 6 Extras 3 HAMILTON, tst Innings. 77 Washington, c Plummer, b Mason TO Mallock. c Robinson, 1) Ingles 8 Martin, c I ' lu mmer, b Ingles o Kisebro, l.b. w. b Mason o Stewart, b Ingles lo Bull, l.b. w. I) .Mason o (libson, b Mason o Wright, E. v., b Mason 26 Mackelcan, b Mason .... 3 Taylor, c Robinson, b Paschal o Wright, not out 3 Extras 10 70 2nd Innings. 50 Martin, not out. Kisebro, b Ingles " 2 Wright, E. v., not out 28 Washingion, c and b Ingles . o .Stewart Bull Mackelcan Mallock • dill not bat (.iibson Taylor Wright Extras 86 T. C. S. V. R. M. C. I ' laycd in lovely weather on our own ground, June 17. This is always an inter- esting match because the R. M. C. team usually includes some Old Boys ; Major C. C. van Straubcnzie who captained the team is an Old Hoy himself and brought with him on the team Cadets Lucas, Plummer and Ranisay, who left T. C. S. June 1900. ' We met also on the field G. H. Cassels who left in ' 98. The batting of Major van Strauben- zie and Cadet Lucas, and the bowling of Lucas were mainly responsible for the win which the visitors secured on the ist innings; for us Mockridge and Ingles batted well, and Mason bowled with great effect. R. M. C. 1st Innings. Logan, c Plummer, b Mason 2 Jennings, b Ingles . . . 4 Porteous, li Mason 4 Symonds, b Mason 2 Lucas, c Piercy, b Ingles 32 Plummer, M. V., run out I Ranisay, c Plummer, b Mason o ' an .Straubenzie, c Robinson, b Paschal 18 Patterson, not out 15 Edgar, c Robinson, b Ingles 2 Hoyles, c Paschal, b Mason 12 Extras 9 loi 2nd Innings. Porteous, c Bevan, h Mason 4 Symonds, run out 6 Plummer, b Ingles . 6 Ramsay, b Mason o Edgar, b Ingles 8 Jennings, c and b Mason o i loyles, retired o Patterson, b Mason I Lucas, not out 3 Logan 1 an Straul ' cnzie ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' " ' • I ' .Ntras ..... ' 3 T. C .S. 31 1st Innings. Plummer, P. W, b Symonds. 2 Mockridge, c Hoyles, b Pattersen 13 Piercy, c Ramsay, b Patterson 4 Ingles, c Patterson, b Symonds 13 Paschal, b Patterson 8 Hagarty, c Edgar, b Lucas i Mason, b Lucas I Bcvan, b Lucas o .Smith, b Lucas . ... 8 Robinson, not out 7 1 arl!ng, b Lucas 8 Extras 4 69 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KKCJORl). 3i T. C. S. V. OLD BOVS. I ' layed at Port Hope on June 28. This match comes at an awkward time for Old Boys as the summer examinations are on at the Universities. It was doubly unfortunate this year ; llyce U ' Saunders Esq. who got to- gether theteam last year washuntinglaurels (or was it leather? ) with Major van Straubenzie ' s team in Philadelphia, and F. T. I.ucas was there too. The Old Boys ' Eleven, as last year, was eked out by the inclusion of mem- bers of our jnd Eleven ; Shelton, our Pro. also played for the Old Boys. We were very pleased to make the ac- quaintance of Lieut. Duncan Campbell D. S. O. and -Messrs. Jellett, Papps and E. A. Hammond ; also to see on the cricket field once more Messrs. Oreey and Reid who left in June 1900. T. C. S. 1st Innings. Plummer, c Warren, b Hammond, F. D 7 Mockriiige, 1) Ilammnnd 2 Piercy, c Jellett, b I ' apps 12 Ingles, c Warren, b Sills 30 Revan, run out 13 llagarty. c Sills, b Papps 3 Robinson, c Greey, b Papps. ... 3 Smith, b Hammond, A. E • • .... 15 Mason, b Reid 3 Darling, c Campbell, b Reid 7 Spr.Tgpe, not out I Kxiras ... . 14 OLD BOYS, isi Innings. Papps, b Mason .... o Rogers, b Mason 3 .Shelton, not out 69 keid, b Mason 7 Campbell, b Ingles o Hammond, E. A., b Ingles o Warren, c Hercy, b Ingles I Jellett, c and b Ingles ., o Hammond, F. D., b Hagarty 2 Greey, run out o Sills, c Ingles, b Robinson 2 Extras 10 T.C.S. 1ST XI. V. 2ND XI. 94 T. C. S. 1st xi. 1st Innings. Plummer, c -Spragge, b Shelton 38 Mockridge, b Shelton 3 Piercy, b Kidd 2 Ingles, retired hurt 2 l aschal, b Kidd o Robinsor, c Sills, b . " ' helton 4 Hagarty, c Chowne, b Shelton 4 Hfvan, c Kiild, h Shellon 12 .Smith, c Rogers, b Shellon o Mason, ( " ■. R., b Mason, M. T 9 Darling, c Sills, b Mason n Mr. Collinson, not out 8 Extras 96 I St Innings Kersleman, c Plummer, b Mason i Rogers, b Mason o Spragge, b Pa.schal o Shelton, b Paschal 42 Kicld, c and b Paschal . . . 6 Chowne, c Piercy, b Paschal o Miison, .M. T., b Mason, C. R i Sills, c .Mr. Collinson, b Paschal i Hammond, c Plummer, b Mason 8 Ingles, G. L. c Bevan, b Paschal o McPherson, not out .... 2 Extras 8 BATTING AVERAGES. - Z. X 69 P. W. Plummer . . " S I 8 147 10.50 C. J. Ingles 15 2 30 no 8.46 k. (j. Duggan 12 25 91 6.7s I. B. Robinson . . . .. 6 2 27 6-7 ' ; R. S. Smith 10 6 6.30 A. E. Piercy 15 9S 6.00 H. 1 . Mockridge . . . • 14 I 76 ;.84 V. B. B. Bevan.... ■ 14 2 61 S-2S G. R. Mason • 14 ■? ifi 17 S.18 G. Darling ■ 9 I 40 S.co S. A. Pa.schal ■ 14 23 ( s 4.64 W. G. Hagarty 14 22 58 4.14 BOWLING AVERAGES. .S. A. Paschal IC9 G. R. Mason 141 C. J. Ingles 139 W. G. Hagarty ... 33 Duggan anil Bevan also have bowled. 25 235 37 6-3.S 37 332 43 7-72 23 344 38 90s 5 96 10 9.60 The engagement is announced in Montreal of Miss Yvonne Taschereau, daughter of the Hon. Mr. Justice Taschereau, to Mr. LAfRANCE M. LvoN, son of the late Mr. T. L. Lyon, barrister, Toronto and grandson of the Rt. Hon. Sir Henry Strong, Chief Justice of Canada. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Sccon Eleven. Besides their game with the ist Eleven, the Secoiui played against a side picked up by Shflton in order to get them into practice for their match with the reterborough Colts. In the bowling Kidd and Hammond for the 2nd Eleven, and Caudwell for the pickup did the best work ; while Chowne, Hammond and Kersteman all batted well. 2ND XI. 1st Innings. Kidd, b Caudwell o liammond, c Koss, b Shelton 12 Rogers, c Sweeny, b Bethune o Mason, M. T. , b Caudwell o Sills, c and b Belhune I Kerslenian, b Sweeny 11 ChowDc, c Walker, b Caudwell ... 12 Smith, 1) Shelton 8 M r. Moiris, b Shelton 3 Ingles, G. L. , not out 3 Mcl ' herson, c Allen, b Shelton 6 Slinson, b Caudwell 6 Extras 5 67 shelton ' s side. Kirk, hit wicket, b Hammond 2. Hanna, c .Smith, b Mason, M. T ■ 2 Allen, c Mcl ' herson, b Hammond I Walker, c Rogers, b Kidd 5 Caudwell, c and b Hammond 9 McLaren, b Mr. Morris 5 Curry, c Stinson, b Hammond I Creighton, c Kersteman, b Kidd I Ross, b Mr. Morris .. O Sweeny, c Ingles, b Kidd I Bethune, not out 3 Farncomb, F. C, b Kidd o Shelton, c and b Kidd 1 1 Extra . I T. C. S. 2nd .XI V. PE TF.RnORO ' COLTS. Flayed at Peterboro ' on June 15. This resulted in an easy win for us ; Boucher bowled wtU for the Colts and in the ist in- nings got 6 wickets for 26 runs ; while Bou- cher and Armstrong together were responsible for about halt the entire score made by their side in each innings. For us Kidd liowled splendidly, taking in the 2nd innings 7 wick- ets for 13 runs, 6 being clean bowled ; Kersteman, Smith, Hammond and Rogers all batted well ; indeed, the two first named made such a fine stan l in the 2nd innings that they scored off their own bats more than the entire score of the ' olts ' two innings. T. C. S. 1st Innings. Rogers H., b Boucher 13 Kidd, l.ti. w. b Ferguson I Mason M. T. b Bradburn II Hammond F. , b Boucher 14 Smith, c Bradburn, b Boucher . . o Cliowne, thrown out O Ingles G. L. , c Bradburn, b Boucher I Kersteman, not out 9 .Stinson, b Boucher o Sills, b Boucher I McPherson, c Wood, b Ferguson 5 Fxtras 2 2nd Innings. 57 Smith, b Boucher 25 Kersteman, c Munro, b Boucher 37 Rogers H., e Boucher, b Bradburn 12 Hammond F. , not out 8 Mason M. T., c Ferguson, b Bradburn 2 Kidd, not out I Chowne Sills Ingles G. L. |- did not bat. McPherson ■Stinson Extra I 86 PETERBORO ' COLTS. 1st Innings. Woo i, run out 3 Munro, !■ Il.immond o Boucher, run out 4 Armstrong, c McPherson, b Kidd 9 Rogers C, run out ... 2 . Rush, b Hammond o Lundy, thrown out o Bradburn, not out . . 3 Ferguson, c Chowne, b Kidd 5 Rogers G., b Kidtl 2 Walkey, c Hammond, b Kidd O 28 2nd Innings. Bradburn, b Mason 2 .Armstrong, b Kidd S Wood, li Mason O Rogers C, h Kidd 3 Boucher, c McPherson, li Mason 12 Rush, b Ki.ld. .• I Munro, b Kidd O Lundy, b Kidd 7 Ferguson, not out ... O Rogers G , c Hammond, b Kidd o Walkey, b Kidd o 3° The 2nd Eleven, viewed generally, is full of good material ; Spragge, the captain, and Warren, have both played as " spare man " TRINirV CDl.l.liGE SCHOOL RECORD. 35 nn the 1st Eleven, and have had very little o|)|) rtunitv of settling down with the 2nd. They are both valuable bats, and if, like most young players, they are still weak on the off, that is a fault they will outgrow ; Kersteman, Kidd, Hamniond, Mason and Rogers have all the making of cricketers and shape well with the hat ; Kidd already bowls well, and, for a junior, with unusual steadiness ; Mason sends up a good-length straight ball ; and Hammond at times bowls an almost unplay- able ball with lots of pace ; if he would just stop growing for a few weeks,say ne.xt May, he should prove a very strong player. Even bevond the second the prospects for next sea- son look bright, Hethune, Sweeny, V ' allance, Stansbury and others all promising well. Be- sides this our first Eleven was without the services of Langslow who was travelling in Europe, and our 2nd greatly missed Craw- ford, who met with a serious injury to his foot at the beginning of the season, and was incapacitated for the rest of the term. ♦ ♦ The following is the outcome of a conver- sation between V. Shelton, our Pro. and a member of the Cricket Committee : — Ingles : Has never quite done himself justice ; a pretty bat, but apt to get caught out on a weak stroke: at times backs up his bowling by good head-work. Plummer : . . . A little too cautious ; but has shown really good form ; some of his off-strokes are admirable. Piercy : A useful and plucky wicket- keeper; has more than once punished loose bowlitig.severely. Paschal : ... .A hard hitter, but off-colour in batting this season ; has proved invaluable as a steady, perse- vering bowler who can alter his pace with good effect. Mockridge: . . Woke up at the U. C. C. match and has scored consistently ever since. Ma.son : A dangerous, if uncertain, bowl- er: at his best can beat almost any batsman. Duggan : . . . . . useful bat : when well set is a safe fast-scorer. Smith : A hard but reckless hitter ; a fair field, and should prove use- ful as a wicket-keeper. Hagarty : . . . . A promisingplayer; showsgood style with the bat and should be a useful change bowler ; did yeo- man service at U. C. C. Bevan : Apt to play late ; has only once in the matches equalled his form at the nets. Robinson :.. .The most promising of our younger players ; a smart field, a good-length bowler and styl- ish bat. Darling: ....Has improved immensely on his net-play of last season; with- out much style, has yet man- aged to do some high scoring. We were glad to welcome this year among our Old Boy visitors Lieut. Duncan F. Campbell D.S.O. The Head very fittingly made dinner the occasion of a short speech in which he congratulated Lieut. Campbell on winning the D.S.O. and exjjlained to the .School the nature of the services for which the Order is conferred ; in a simple, brief re[)ly, every word of which rang true, Lieut. Campbell made a touching reference to the place his School and his school-days held in every Old Boy ' s memory and affection. With all the sincerity of a true soldier he gave the credit for his gallantry and unflinching sense of duty to his bovhood training at T.C.S. ' We were all delighted to receive a visit towards the end of term from Mrs. Sey, our late Matron. Mrs. Sey is always heartily wel- come at the Old School. ♦ C. J. Ingles has been scoring well for St. Marks. On Saturday, July 6 he made 38 against Crace Church, and on Saturday July 13, he ' played good cricket ' for his 19 against Woodl)ine. ♦ ♦ It will interest our readers to see that Dour.LAS Plumb who got the ist place in the R.M.C. Examination, had the extra- ordinary lead of 800 marks over the second candidate. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. at tbc Butt9. The shooting competition for the W. T. Jennings Esq. ' s prize took place at the close of the Term. There were 1 6 entries but lo dropped out after the loo yard range. The low .scores in the final, which resulted after a close contest in a win for C. J. Ingles, were due to the bad light ; the early morning mist had not yet cleared away. The following are the best scores : lOO YD. RANGE. HIGHEST POSSIBLE, 25. Ingles ii ' 7 Allen 16 Ingles i 16 Raikes 1 1 200 YD. RANGE. HIGHEST POSSIBLE, 2$. Raikes 14 Allen II Ingles i II Ingles ii 6 FINAL. lOO YDS. H.P., 1$ Allen II Ingles i 7 FINAL. 200 YDS. H.P., 15 Ingles, i 9 Allen , 4 ®l Bo ?5 ' (Lballenoc Cup. The following are the points scored by the three first candidates ; 5 points being award- ed for a place on a ist team, or a first place in a contest, 3 for a place on a 2nd team, or a 2nd place in a contest. Gordon — ist in the mile, j4 mile, mile, steeple chase and high jump, 25. KukSTEMAN — ist in the 100 and 220 yds. ; 2nd in mile, and steeple chase ; place on 2nd xi., and 2nd vii., 22. Bevan — ist in gymnasium ; place on ist XV., ist xi., and ist vii., 20. Zbc (Tennis tournament. This was won by Macklem who played very steadily throughout. Mason i was the most brilliant of the players and there was some fine play in the match between these two. Creighton has a good service but was not strong enough all round to get into the semi- final, which was won by Plumb after a long struggle vith C. Farncomb. Macklem had not much difficulty in securing the final. Lack of space compels us to hold over for next number some notes on various branches of Natural History taken up by the boys this last term. XTrinitv? doileoc School IRccorb. VOL IV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, NOV., 1001. NO. 6 f ' X Clie €nnitD Colltg 5rliool Ijnord. TI l ' I- tUT. EniTOk : Mr. F. J. A. Morris B.A. Manager : Mr. W. H. Nichtjngale, B.A. All communrcatian: «n busine: ,, an( ajl subscription :« should be addressed to the Manager, who will a1 ,f " M rates for advertising, on requesu . . ' ' Letters and articlch lor insertion should be addrewed to the Editor, and musi in every case be. accompanied by the name of the writer, thou not necessarily for publication. Annlal SunscRimoN , 59 cents. Zbc Ibcab ni aster ' 0 jfiret Sermon. The first sermon of the Head Master of T. O. ' S. fs not a less interesting event than that of the new Rector of a. parish. On. Sep-, tember 15th the Head Master sought ,in his sermon to give expression to the religious aspect of some of the principles that should govern the -life of a great Educational Insti tution of the type to which T. C. S. belongs.. ■. The text selected- was .St. ■ Paul ' s famous passage in i Corinthians xii:4. in which the Apostle diagnoses the possibility of a common origin, and therefore of a commqn life and work and goal, of all the various gifts and endowments of mankind. " No v there are diversities of gifts but the same Spirit And there are diversities of ministrations but the Same Lord And there are diversities of workinfis. but the same (lod. who worketh all things in all. • But to each one is given the manifestation of the Spirit to profit withal. " The first part of the sermon was devoted to a brief exposition of the passage, ' and the second to its application to the circumstance of the moment. " You will re.idily under- starid, " said the preacher; " that it is with no ordinary feelings that I speak to you for ilhe • first time from this plilpit. And I chose i. these verses because they are singularly ■ ap)- . c propriate to our ' tircumstances here, and con- -■ tain perhaps the most important lesson in our life here. In the first place observe that we .arc , here a complete society by ourselves. Here undet the roof of this beautiful School Build- • ing are assembled a number of people illi-- united for a cOtiimon object. The stamp of - unity is upon us. We are one body. ' ■ 1 I In the next ()lace there is a great diver- i sity in the matter of dispositions and gifts. No two of us are exactly alike : some ' excel ••- in. the class-room; some in sports; some in both. Our dispositions again vary : some I are bright and singuine, iome are graver and less enthusiastic ; some work quickly, some • slowly. There is in the third place a diversity in the various parts of our life here. Broadly speaking it failfe into three divisions — our life 1 on the Campus where the body is exercised, ' , our life in the Class-Room where the intel- " lect is cultivated, and our life in the Chapel , where the ' soul finds nourishment dndi in- ' - spiration. ' ' ' ■ ' ' . We mark then first a geheral unity in ' our life here, secondly a diversity in character and disposition, arid thirdly a diversity in ther nature of our occupations. ■ 1 Let us see how our te.xt bears upon these- three points. With regard to the first our unity must be a real unity. " A kingdom divided against itself cannot stand. " A gredt ideal was pres-- 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. enl It) the minds of the fduiuicrs of tliis In- stitution. In the Mother Land of the . ' ngh- can Church there are a number of great Schools, Eton and Harrow and Rugby and many others, in which a certain conception of education has been carried out. These schools have for many generations been a source of legitimate pride to the nation. To cultivate the whole man, body, mind and soul, that was and is their ideal. And the founders of Trinity C ollege School aimt d at the building up of a similar institution, whi ' h whilst no slavish copy should yet be inspired by the same spirit. What they, and especially he who was for thirty years its Head Master accomplished, the present splen- did buildings, the School Register with its fifteen hundred names, the lists of honours won, and the names of distinguished men educated here, now scattered about in many parts of the world, plainly show. It is for us to carry on this ideal and seek to realize it in a steadily increasing degree. Complete and harmoniously developed manhood, that is the object. That is the aim and goal of our en- ergies. Is it not worthy of a great effort? Should not we all, masters and boys, with one mind strive together for the accomplishment of this splendid end? Unity of object is the only thing that can bind any society of people and hold them together. With regard to the second point, viz: — that there is along with our business a diversi- ty of gifts, — what application can we make of our te, t? This : that just as the Corinth- ians by becoming vain each man of his par- ticular gift, grew (|uarrelsomeand contentious and faction-ridden, and were actually des- troying the church they were pledged to sup- port, so we here unless we realize that our gifts are not for our own selfish use, may easily give birth to the spirit of disorder, con- tention and division. Every man and, it is equally true to say, every boy has gifts given him to profit withal. Let all seek to use their gifts unselfishly, to aid in building up and in carrying on the reputation of the School. .And in the third place we may learn with regard to the diversity in our occupa- tions, that we should he energetic and enthu siastic in them all. There is some dangerous weakness in the nature or character of one who is ileyoted to only one side of his many- sided being, who is all for sports, and languid and indolent with respect to the more serious business of life. It is my earnest desire to see every boy earnest and interested in every part of the school life. For my part; speak- ing as your Head Master, I can promise you that my interest in your sports will be not less keen than in every other part of your school life, and I ask of you that your inter- est in your studies shall be not less than mine in your sports. I have introduced these remarks into my sermon because I feel and earnestly desire to teach you in all things that religion is not limited to services in chapel, or to the obser- vance of Sunday, but that it is a fine essence, a kind of atmosphere pervading every part of our life. I have spoken of the life of the body, the life of the mind and the life of the soul, but these are not three separate things. We have not three lives but one, and there is the possibility of realizing the religious mo- tive, — of love and self-sacrifice, — in every part of our life. Was it not so in thai perfect life of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ? A life of love, of service, of kindness, of benediction ineffable to all who came within reach of his blessed influence. Such indeed should, such in some measure may our lives be. Not in our own strength, but in the strength of (Christ ministered to us by His Spirit, dwell- ing in our hearts to keep them true to God. What one earnestly desires and fervently prays for is that in this beautiful Chapel, we may learn to draw near to God, that we may derive hence an inspiration that shall kindle the fire of devotion to all that is good and honourable and high-principled in our school life, that so every gift may be consecrated and harmoniously blended with the gifts of others for the common good and the eternal welfare of us all. ' PREFECTS. 1 " . W. Plummer. w . H . B. Bevan. G. H. Hale. P. H. Gordon. H. R. Langslow. TKINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RliCOKI). 39 Marvin Ratlibim has matriculated at ' Varsity, Toronto. ♦ ♦ ♦ K. 1 ' . Mcintosh, antl R. C. I)uL;uan arc at McGill. « ♦ ♦ Rev. J. Scott Howard has exchanged with Canon Karnconib and is now in Newcastle. 3n flDcinonani. With dce[)est regret we record the death hy drowning of (liarley and Jack Farnconib, on August loth la.st off Newcastle pier. The only sons of Canon and Mrs. Farnconib, late of Newcastle, now of St. Matthew ' s, Broad- view, Toronto, they were two of the bright- est boys in the school ; Charley, indeed, was head of the school last July, and his name appeared in the Toronto papers soon after his death, as winner of the Bishop Strachan Scholarshi[) in Classics at Trinity University; while Jack, we hoped, would prove one of our leaders in the current year. What was referred to by Dr. Symonds in Chapel and felt throughout the school as a grievous loss to ourselves, was to Canon and Mrs. Farncomb a blow stunning in its sud- denness, an appalling and irreparable loss. At a meeting of the school soon after term re-opened, presided over by our Head, there was adopted a resolution of sympathy with the bereaved parents. Both the boys were very much liked in the school and made many friends ; none who had ever met them but was shocked to hear of the fatalitv. We have also to record the death at Tri- mulgherry, British India, on August 22nd, from abscess of the liver, of Robert Dunsmuir Harvey, I.ieut. in the 4th Hussars, a relative of the Dunsmuirs of British Columbia. He was in the school from ' 91 to ' 96 when he left for the R. M. C Dr. Bethune, our old Head, speaks of him as a general favorite with masters and boys, and one of the leaders in all the games. " He was a well known sportsman and very popular in the station, " says the obituary notice of the Pioneer, forwarded from India by Bob Harvey ' s old school-chum and bro- ther officer, Lieut. Wilkie. Jfncn 9h t.•t. Our joys last not forever : they but slay While we may mark their beauty, then again Klusive fly our gratp beyond attain ; Our sorrows fade ; the tears of yesterday Time will obliterate, and wipe away All trace of cares that wrung the heart with pain; The very bunds of kin will distance strain . nd years impair with subtle slow decay. Friendship alone, fair foster. child of time, Ke.ired amid joy and grief and bitter death, Outlives the grave where low her loved ones lie; Calm in adversity, in death sublime, Eternal, infinite, she is the breath Of I ive itself, and love can never die. F. M. Cbc QIC) Boys ' association. The Old Boys ' Association is an institution which has done and is doing good service for T. C. S. A strong effort is about to be made to increase its membership and so render it even more efficient in the future. A difficulty encountered by the association is that of keeping a correct list of the addresses of such a large body of men, many of whom are from time to time moving. Thf. Record is a practical medium for information regarding this and other points. U ' ith this end in view we propose to publish as space will allow lists of the Old Boys with or without ad- dresses. We shall esteem it a favour if our readers will give us all the assistance in their power in the following ways. First : By cor- recting wrong addresses. Secondly: By sup- plying unknown addresses : and Thirdly : By furnishing us with such names and ad- dresses of Old Boys as do not appear in our lists. Any information on this head may be forwarded to The Editor, or to W. H. Nightingale Esq.. Trinity College School. WEDDINGS. The marriages took place this Autumn, in Montreal, of Miss Marguerite Yvonne Tach- ereau to I wrence Maxwell Lyon Estj.; in Deseronto, of Miss Jessie Rathbun to Bing- ham Allan Esq.; and in Peterborough, of Miss Alice Meade to E. Macklem Pousett Hlsq. 40 TRlNriY COLLEGE SCHOOL KLCORD. ati)ictic3. Patron — The Lord Bishop of Toronto. Hon. President E. B Osier Esq. M. P. President — The Rfv. the Head Master. CoMMiTi EE — Mr. Morris(.Scc ' v), Mr.Green, P. V. Plummer, W. H. B. Bcvan, H G. Rogers. On Tuesday and Wednesday Oct. 8th and 9th our annual Sports took place: we had an unusually successful meet this year and the various events went off without a hitch I ' he weather was about perfect trom a com- petitor ' s point of view, being warm and wind- less; fine and fairly bright on Tuesday after- noon, though somewhat dull on Wednesday, our ' isitor ' s Day, with one or two slight show- ers in the afternoon. All of us had occasion to notice with regret especially in the open races, the unavoidable absence of Kersteman our fastest sprinter; had he been able to take part in the contest he would have made things lively for Gordon and probably secured the Championship Medal awarded at the end of the school year. However, though Gordon had something of a walk-over in the open events, there were some surprises that kept up the interest and excitement; and most of the events had a very fair number of entries. The committee froin the President down had worked hard to make a thorough success of the affair and their efforts were amply re- warded. Special credit belongs to our Head Master for his energy and enthusiasm, and to our Senior Prefect, P. W. Plummer, for hard woik in collecting subscriptions and getting the School to work on the course; during the events themselves the Judges and Stewards worked well and the long experience of Mr. Nightingale as starter proved invaluable. The course was oval with a straight finish near the starting-place, got by opening the outer loop of the oval into a straight line; the the track was well-rolled and kept clear of spectators by both an inner and an outer line of ropes; the 100 V ' ds. and Hurdle Races were run down the centre of the oval on a broad straight stretch; the posts along which the ropes ran were top|)ed by flags alternately red and black all round the course; close to the finish outside the roped enclosure was a large marquee for the use of the competitors. and everything about the course looked clean and trim Among the guests present besides a num- ber of friends and visitors from the town and neighborhood were ' I ' he Lord Bishop of To- ronto, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Osier o( Rosedale, Mr. and Mrs. Langslow of Rochester, and Mr. and Mrs. Mallory, of Bowmanville. The contributions in Prizes and funds to the sports were unusually generous this year; and subscriptions came in so plentifully as to more than justify the greater outlay made by the Committee in preparations and prizes ; among Prize-givers we wish especiallv to thank E.B.Osler,Esq.M.P., The Lord Bishop of I ' lironto, The Rev. Provost Macklem, Mrs. Langslow of Rochester, J. Hale Esq. of Brantford, J . Berry Esq. of Chicago, H. E. Price Esq. of Quebec; The Head Master, H. A. Ward Esq. M. P., Dr. Powers, C. Stewart Esq. A. W. Pringle Esq. E. G. Francis Esq. of Port Hope, and The T. H. Lee Son Co. of Toronto; among subscribers special thanks are due to Mrs. Schwartz and her son J Schwartz Esq. Mr. and Mrs. F. Schwartz of Pittsburg and Port Hope, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Ralston and many others. On Tuesday besides the opt n events (which fell toGordon)there was some goodjuniping in the under 16 class, Stiiison in particular clear- ing the bar in very pretty style; the Sack Race, a Junior event, as usual proved a great suc- cess and provoked lots of merriment; Bevan ii who adopted the hop as his means of loco- motion finally won from ' allance after an ex- citing race. Some good running was done in the Jun- ior Races and great promise was shown by Bevan ii and Kern. On Wednesday morning some very close finishes resulted; Tett very nearly securing a tie with Gordon in the Long Jump, and Rogers i actually beating Gorden in the High lump; this was quite a surprise as Gordon won last year and few suspected Rogers could hold his own; but he rose with a clean strong spring from the ground and after seeing all retire from the contest but himself and Gor- don finally secured the Prize amid great ex- citement. Mr. Francis who presented the Prizes for the Long Jump, Throwing Cricket Ball, and Half Mile open, himself acted as Judge. In the afternoon there were some excellent TRINITY rOLLKCK SCHOOL RKCORD. I ' contests; Kern made tlie running warm for IJevan ii in the Junior Races; the Obstacle and I ' otato Races were as usual a source of great amusement to the spectators, and the lug of War ahnost as exciting to the on- lookers and backers as to the struggling ' [ " earns themselves; the RelayRace resultetl in a fme struggle and was won br a very close margin of yards; the Hunile Race, a new event, will probably be better jxtlronized next year. But everyone voted the whole affair a big success. After the last event the School and their visitors adjourned to the Dining Hall where after pieisant and ap])ropriate speeches by the Head Ma ter, The Lord Uishop and K. H. Osier lisq M. 1 ' . Mrs. E. H. Osier distri- buted the Prizes and we then entertained our guests at afternoon tea. There follows the list of event- and prize winners. PRIZE LIST. TIESDAV ' S COMIETITION. 220 yards (open) i Ciordon, 2 Tctt. .S.ick Race (under 15) — 1 Hevan; 2 Vallance.. Mile U.ace (open) — i Cjordon; 2 Tetl. High Jump (under l6) — i Siinson. 22L yards (under 15) — 1 Hevan ii; 2 Kern. Liltlcside lianiiicap — I Railxcs. Ouarter Mile (open) — 1 liordon; 2 Tell. 100 yards (under 13) — I Willis ii. Junior Tug of War — I Mason ' s Team. WF.llVESnAV ' s COMPETITION. Long lump (open) — I (iordon; 2 Telt. Throwing Cricket Ball — I Langslow. Half Mile Race (open) — 1 (Jordon; 2 Telt. l ' unin(, the shot (open) — I Paschal. High Jump (openi — t Rogers. Bigsiile Handicap — I Hammond. Montreal Cup — Quarter Mile, under 15 — i Bevan; 2 Kern. Relay Race — I (iordon, Curry and Caudwell. 100 yards (under 15) — I lievpn ii; 2 Kern. 100 yards (open) — 1 (iordon; 2 Curry. I ' otaio Race (under 14) — Duggan; Willis i. Hurdle Race — I Gordon; 2 .Siinson. Obstacle Race ( Finals) — I McPherson; 2 Kern. Senior Tug of War — Paschals Team. Consolation (Senior) — 1 .Sills. Consolation (junior) — I Pretlyman. She lilnarv. Mrs. Earncomb has forwarded to the school some twenty volumns of story books belonging to her sons ; the boys had known for some time that they were likely to leave Newcastle, and had more than once ex- pressed a wish to give some of their books to the School Library. Mrs. I- ' arncomb herself suggests that it would be better for these books to be kej)t together in the Library for the benefit of all the school than to distri- bute them among the boys ' friends. The Librarian therefore begsto thankCanon and Mrs. Farncomb for their gift. Part of one of the Library shelves will be reserved for the books as an In Memoriam space. We have also to thank Lewes Rye Esq., a I ' eterborough friend of Dr. Symonds, for a set of R. L. Stevenson ' s works. Also P. H. Gordon for two volumns of Henty. Mrs. Dewar has kindly entrusted to our Library a number of books that belonged to her husband, the late Dr. Dewar of Port Hope. They are fine specimens of the bookmaker ' s art, when bookinaking really was an art and binding a labor of love. Among them are a quarto volumn of Ben Jonson ' s Poems and Masques dated 1631 ; W ' arbur- ton ' s edition of Pope in nine leather-bound octavo vols, published in 1751, and a set of Horace Walpole ' s works in five quarto vols, of the year 1798. The Librarian would like to suggest once more that new volumns or sets are always welcome in the Library. Conspicuous by their absence from our shelves are the works of James (jrant, Henry Kingsley, Frank Smedley, George Macdonald and Dr. Smiles. Also George Eliot and Thackeray, transla- tions from the French of Dumas and Hugo, and from the German of Ebers. Quite re- cent fiction would be better represented if we had more volumns of such writers as Crock- ett, Grant Allen, Stanley Weyman, and G.H. Wells. We are glad to hear that Mr. Collinson ' s first Term as Headmaster of Highfield, Ham- ilton, is proving successful, and that his school is progressing. Our Organist and Choir Master Vincent I . Green Esii. has composed a new tune for Mr. Huntingford ' s Carmen Schola; Trinitariae; there is a fine swing about the chorus that was quickly picked up by the boys. 1 RIM l ' COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCORD. TRINITY UNIVERSITY HONOURS. In Aki I ' inms: !• ' . W. Kolph, ist in 2nd Class Honours in His- tory, 1st Class Pass. In I ' kkvious : A. I). .Armour, 2iid in ist Class Honours in Clas- sics, and Bishop Strach- an Scholarship; 1st in 2nd Class Honours in Moderns ; 2nd Class Pass. R. V. Harris First in Second Class Hon- ours in Mathematics ; 1st Class Pass. In PkiM.ARV ; F. N. Creighton, 3rd in ist Class Honours m Class- ics; ist in islClass Pass. lN.M. TRict ' i.. Tio.N: C.C.Robinson, ist Class in Classics and Well- ington Scholarship. F. C. Farncomb, 1st in Classics, and Bishop Strachan Scholarship ; 2nd Class in Mathema- tics. A. E. Piercy and C. R. Spencer, 2nd Class in Mathematics. R. G. Armour and F. G. Allen have entered Trin- ity University. In the Easter Exams, of the Divinity Schools E. P. S. Spencer, M.A. was ist in 2nd Class Honours and secured 1st Class standing in Old and New Testament, Dog- matics and Homiletics ; he was also awarded ludge Macdonald ' s Prize for Biblical Know- ledge. F. W. Walker has been ordained Priest, and E. P. S. Spencer Deacon. V.otce In Lord Roberts De palrh to the Secre- tary of State for War of Sept 4th, published in the London G :f ' f the following Old Boys are mentioned in the list of men who have rendered special and meritorious service: — Major H. P. Leader of the 6th Dragoon Guards (Carabineers), Capt. N. G. Von Hu- gel of the Corps of Royal Engineers. The Editor wishes to thank Dr. Bethune for two very interesting letters full of kindly recollections of the school and containing items of news that but for Dr. Bettuuie he would never have got. He would also like to urge all old boys to write to him, or make cuttings from the newspapers of any " old boy " news they see ; it does not take very long if it is done at once, and it is the only w.iy in which the Record can be sup- plied with news. We have to thank also Douglas H. Plumb of the R. M. C. for two letters. And Messrs. F. N. Creighton and C. R. Spencer for letters and news from Trinity University. Hugh Labatt. London ' s crack full-back, injured his knee in a game at Sarnia and had to retire for the rest of the season. ♦ In a series of articles on Montreal Bank Managers the Montreal rtr gives an account of Clarence A. Bogert Esq., Manager of the Montreal Branch of the Dominion Bank. He is the eldest son of the Ven. Archdeacon Bogert, of Ottawa and came to T. C. S. from N ' apanee in 1878. He first entered the Do- minion Bank in 1881, was appointed assist- ant Inspector in 1891, and Assistant Mana- ager in Toronto in 1895 ; he was appointed to his present position in 1898 when the Montreal Branch was first opened. » -» Rev. C. H. Brent of Boston has been ap- pointed Bishop of the Philippines by the General Convention of the Church in the United States, and has definitely accepted the ' appointment. He was a Newcastle boy and came here in 1880. Wm. Allaire Shortt has been elected Dis- trict Attorney for the County of Ricnmond (Staten Island) New York, at the election on Nov. 5th ; he was at the School in 1871. ♦ A. E. Piercy is in the Dominion Bank at Orillia. TRINin COl.l.KC.K SCIIOOI, RECORD. 4.1 Rcv.ll.H. Bed ford- J ones has succeeded to the Rectorate of St. IVter ' s Church, Hrock- ville, left vacant by the death of his father A rclideacon Bedford- Jones. » ' ♦ « Rev. C. 1.. Worrell, Canon of St. (leorge ' s Cathciltal, Kingston, has succeeded the late Archdeacon Bedford-Jones as Archdeacon of ()nt;irio. » ♦ Tile Football Team spent an enjoyable evenint; in Ueseronto at the house of Mrs. Rathbun, who very kindly entertained lluni after the fmitb.ill match there. ■r + « I ' he engagement is announ eil of Lieut. Duncan F. ( " amjibell to Miss O ' Reilly, of Hamilton. Jfootball. flDattci-i? nDilitar ). Chas. M. Piercv, son of Rev. C. Piercy, of Burk ' s Falls, was a member of the Duke of Cornwall and York ' s escort from Calparry to British Columbia. He is in the Mounted I ' olice and has been ordered to report for dutv in tne Yukon. ♦ Hugh Osier has graduated and F. T. Lu- cas has been promoted to Corporal. O. T. Jennings and G. H. Cassels are now Sergeant in the " ist Class at the. R. M. C. ♦ ♦ We notice the following item in the Din v Te ei rni ' i for Oct. 23rd:— Suffolk Regiment, Capt. Casimer H. C. Yan Straubenzee to be Major vice E. A. Kemble, placed on tempo- rary half-pay. The Morning Post of Oct. 26 ha.s the following: — The King ' s Own Scottish Borderers. Sec. Lieut. O. L. Bickford re- signs his commission. We wish to remind all subscribers and ad- vertisers that as the last number of our pres- ent viilumn is published in the Christmas Holidavs, the time to settle up arrears or ar- range payment for the ensuing year is fast ai proaching. The Manager of the Rfcord will be glad to hear from as many as possible betore the Pilaster Term begins. PRKSIKRNI : The Head Master. COMMITTEE : Mr. Sawers (Sec ' y), I ' . W. I ' lummer, W. H. B. Bevan, S. A. Paschal. The Football se.ison was inaugurated by a game between the High School and a scratch I ' eam from Bigside, but our opponents proved no match for us and the game was too one- sided to justify a full account : the score in the table at the end of this article sufificient- ly describes the play. Score 45-0. In DESERONro the game was evenly con- tested; our opponents fumbled the ball from our kick-off and soon found us in their 25; but obtaining a free kick they managed to turn the tables and Kingsmill obtaining the ball from the scrimmage in our 25 dropped a neat goal; this put our men on their met- tle and ii was a hard-fought game right on till half-time, though we failed to score. In the second half Mcl ' herson |)unting a good return from the Deseronto kick-off Kings- mill was tackled on his 25 line; and though for a time he relieved the )iressure by a punt from scrimmage, we gradually worked down the field to our opponents ' goal-line, and would certainly have scored but for an unfortunate error which resulted in a run almost the entire length of the field by Mur- phy; he did not succeed in crossing the goal- line, but profiting by their nearness the 1 )eseronto team by good bucking secured a touch-down. ' I ' he score was now 9-0. Soon after this a fiurried return by Rathbun en- abled Caudwell to pass out from touch to Rogers who got over the line for a touch- down; the angle with a cross-wind blowing Ijroved too difficult for Langslow to convert. Both sides were forced to rouge before time was called and we lost a good game by 5-10. Conspicuous among our opponents through- out the play were Kingsmill as centre half, and Rathbun as (juarter-back. Score 5-10. In Peterboro ' our boys played a good game and got behind their opponents ' line three times during the game; the home team failed to score and in addition were twice forced to rouge. Curry and Walker both 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCllOOl. RECORD. secured touch-downs in the first half, the lat- ter after a particularly good run, hut neither try was converted. In the second half Bev- an scored from a pass by Walker and Langs- low converted. After that Peierboro ' forced the game but they were unable to score, and falling back after this effort allowed us twice to score touch in goal. Peterboro ' s individual play was very good and at times brilliant, but they were beaten on the combination play of our Team which showed good drilling and did the Captain credit. Score 16-0. Ati. ' viNST Ridley on ' Varsity Grounds at least in the matter of scoring, we failed sig- nally to hold our own. ' e may have had the worst of the luck ; certainly the first part of the game was marred from a spectator ' s if not a player ' s point of view by the number of free kicks given — mostly against our Team ; and Langslow was off colour — almost the only day this season when he has not played a noticeably good game ; and our ( aptain did not make use of the signal work so dili- gently [)racticed before-hand by the Team ; and — in short we were beaten and badly beat- en by a Team in its turn defeated by U. C. C. against whom we played one of the most closely contested games of the year. Ridley kicked off and the ball was returned by Caudwell ; for some time the game was con- fined to the middle of the ground, then our halves by good work shifted the play to Rid- ley ' s 25 ; Kennedy ' s fine kicking, however, soon put us on the defensive and eventually Ridley forced Langslow to rouge ; again we forced the game and even got to Ridley ' s 10 yard line and kicked the ball over the goal- line but our opponent ' s kicking out-played us and soon after Langslow ' s fumbling a splendid kick by Kennedy, Nelson crossed our line. After this during the first half Ridley failed to cross our line again though they twice compelled us to rouge, and the score when the whistle blew was 7-0 against us. Our team had played well ; our half- line seemed superior to theirs, our scrimmage held its own, there was apparently nothing the matter with our wings, brilliant work both in tackling and running had been done by Kersteman, Walker and ( " urry, and yet we could not score and they could. Of course Lumbers as centre scrimmage was very as- tute and Kennedy ' s powerful kicking more than evened things up ; if we had the better team, they certainly used their material to greater advantage. It augured ill that our opponents began the second half wiih the wind in their favor and 7 points to the good, and the gloomiest forebodings were realized. Fine work was done by Kersteman and Walker, but Kennedy ' s kicking more than off-set this and Ridley bucked over our line from a scrimmage ; later on a kick by Ken- nedy was fumbled by Langslow and another touch-down was scored, and before time was called yet another — this last being converted, and the Game ended 21-0 in favor of Ridley. Te.ams: Ridley — Back — Rean: Halves -Grif- fith, Kennedy, Greenhill; Quarter — Rose- hill; ScTimmage — (iarcia. Lumbers, Gras- ett; Wings — Snively, Gooderham, Austin, (iilbert, McGiverin (Capt.), Nelson, Mit- chell. T. C. S.: Back — Langslow; Halves — Kersteman, McPherson, Walker: Quar- ter — Caudwell; Scrimmage — Paschal, Stin- son. Berry; Wings — Rogers, Bevan (Capt.) Meighen, Deacon, Smith, Tett, Curry. In the c.wie . g. inst Trinity Univer- sity both sides played up well and the scrim- mages if not the wing-lines of the two Teams were fairly evenly matched, but our half back line was tremendously strong and playing with great confidence while theirs seemed unusually weak; at any rate the whole team had to work their hardest to keep our score down and even so we scored 31 points. We were very unfortunate in losing Meighen our strongest wing-player just on the eve of the U. C. C. match; he sustained an ugly dis- location of the shoulder and was put out of the game for the rest of the season. Langs- low and Walker played a splendid game and there was good work done in the scrim- mages and some fine play by various mem- bers of the wing. Soon after our opponents had been forced to rouge, Langslow on a pass from Walker crossed their line and then converted his try; McPherson at full back did some splendid punting when our oppo- nents tried to force the game, and ihe ball was carried back into their 23; at this point Curry by following the hall up fast, secured it by a verv pretty pick-up and being missed by the nearest man got a straight lun behind; I TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RFiCORD. 45 l angslow converted. Tlirii the game drew perilously near our line hut Tett relieved at the auspieit)us luouient, and the seore showed no change at halCtinie. In the second half Kersteman made good use of his astonishing pace and got beliind on three separate occa- sions; l ngslow was in fine form and man- aged to convert two of these. This, with touch-in-goa! twice, raised our score to 31-0 and so t he game ended. Our opponents played a good game from start to finish, though clearly outclassed all through on the half-back line and outside wings. The Game on our own grounds acainst U. C. C. was one of the most closely con- teste ' l of the year: and the score is abundant evidence that the winners had all they could do to keep our men from snatching away their hartl-won laurels; we certainly put up a splendid game; our tackling was especially fine and more than once called forth admira- tion from our opponents and their supporters; moreover, it must be remembered that we have barely 70 boys to draw from and U. C. C. has over 300: and this certainly told, for though our hall-back line was unusually strong this year, onr opponents team was so unifornilv good throughout that our halves seldom had a chance, and evf n with all our fine tackling they managed to get over our line three times during the game; if we had been able to prevent this last touch-down in the first half when our opppnents had the wind, the result might have been different ; but if, and if, and if — ; we had won there would have been as many ifs forthcoming from U. C C. We lost, and must take our beating like men, for it was a splendid game. In the first half, wind and weight brought our opponents down to our 10 ysrd line and scrimmage after scrimmage ensued, but our whole team defended well and even drove their scrimmage back; at last, however, Morrison got over for a touch-down and Davidson the Captain converted; after a short time of play in the middle of the field we were thrown on the defensive again, and a second series of fierce scrimmages took place, ending in a second touch-down for U. C. C. For the rest of the first half we work- ed hard in defending but eventually I -ash got over for a touch-down which was converted. U. C. C. by mass play and some wing man_ oeuvres developed among themselves certain ly t)Utpl.iyed our men. In the second half U. (. ' ,. (. ' . were unable to score, while we forced them time and again to rouge. The score was now 5 to 16 and we made desperate ef- forts to get behind; yet somehow it seemed impossible, till suddenly .Sills, following up a kick very closely, secured the ball on its being blocked by one of the opposing wing and c|uitc easily crossed the line. The angle was too awkward for the try to be converted. Unfortunately we never got over again and the score at the close was 16-9 against us. In the second half Kersteman played a most brilliant game, following the ball up like lightning and repeatedly tackling his man and gaining great ground; once indeed he did sometihng almost unique by tackling and bringing down two men in such quick succes- sion that the second had hardly got his hands on the ball thrown to him by the first as he was tackled than Kersteman had him down. The whole team — both the teams are to be congratulated on their play that afternoon. Teams : U. C. C. Back— Denison; H.ilves— Sutherland, Morrison, Foster ; Quarter — McKay ; Scrimmage — Scott, Cochrane, Mathieson; Wings — F. Davidson (Capt.), A. T. Davidson, Ross, Lash, Unsworth, Clarkson, White. T. C. S. Back— Mc- pherson: Halves — Tett, Langslow, Walker; Quarter — Caudwell; Scrimmage — Paschal, Stinson, Berry: Wings -Rogers, Bevan, Deacon, Sills, Smith (relieved by Chowne in 2nd half), Curry, Kersteman. COLOURS. The following received their colours for the 1st XV. after the U. C. ( " . match: — H. G. Rogers, S. A. Paschal, H. R. Langslow, W. H. B. Bevan, H. R. Berry, G. G. Caudwell, VV. S. Curry, J. D. Deacon,W. S. Kersteman, F. H. Mcl ' herson, R. H. Meighen, O. Sills, R. S. Smith, R. H. Stinson. R. P. Tett, C. W. Walker. Our colours from last year being W. H. B. Bevan (Capt), H. R. langslow, S. A. Paschal and H. G. Rogers. SECOND XV. We twice played against a team from the town; our team being mostly Littlesides, sup- 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. plcmented by the scrubs; in both games at half-time j)laying against the wind the Schodl had the worst of it, but more than equahzed matters in the second half. In the first game our opponents scored 4 points before half- time and the School 1 1 points in the 2nd half, I iwson, Holcroft, Haggarty and Mason l)layed a great game; the three first are scrubs and in all there is good material for next year. In the second game playing with the wind our op|)onents scored 8 ])oints; in the second half they did not score at all, but played such a strong defence that we only got over the line once for a touchdown which was con- verted, but we secured 7 points on rouges or touch-in-goal and won a well-fought game by 13-8. Hagarty, Hammond, Holcroft and Sills all played well. LITTLESIDE At the (Jrove in the first match against Lake- field we had matters all our own way: Lake- field scored hrst, a try, which was not con- verted; then we tied by a touch-down, and converting it went ahead two points; then Lakcfield forced a rouge and the score at lialf-time stood 6-5 in our favour. In the 2nd half favoured by wind and slope we scored rapidly, Holcroft getting most of the play : Lakefield only scored once in the 2nd half. McKeand i and Lee played hard and did gootl service; and I ' eterson and ' illis i stood u[) pluckily against heavyweights. On our (»vn grounds against Lake- field the game was very close, the advantage througliout seeming to be with Lakefield. In the first half Peterson did a lot of good work, and in the second half the whole game seemed played by Rhodes; he was moved from inside wing to cenlre half, where he did nearly all the work of the half-back line, and finally to (juarter- back where he managed to buck over the line within a few seconds of time and con- verted what looked like certain defeat into victory by the narrow margin of two points. The match was very exciting throughout and our wings and scrimm.nge with hardly an ex- ception played a great game. Sept. 28.— T. C. S. Oct. 5. — T. C. S. Oct. 12. — T. C. S. Oct. 26. — T. C. S. Nov. 6. — T. C. S. Nov. 9. — T. C. S. FIK.ST XV,— FIXTURKS V Port Hope High .Scliool. . . T. C. S. Grounds. . . .won. .45 — o V Desernnlo Deseronto lost . 5 — 10 V Peterboro ' 2r)fl xv Pelerboro ' . won . 16 — o V Bishop Ridley College ' Varsity Grounds lost o — 21 V Trinity University T. C. .S. (Grounds. . . won .31 — o v Upper Canada College. . . T. C. .S. Grounds ... lost . 0—16 SECOND XV.— FIXTURES. Oct. 19. — T. C. S. V Town of Port Pope Oct. 26. —T. C. S. V T. C. S. Grounds won 1 1- T. C. S. Grounds won 13- LITTLESIDE.- FIXTURES. Oct. 12. — T. C. .S. V Lakefield . . Nov. 8. — T. C. S. V Lakefielil The Grove, Lakefield . won 42- T. C. S. CIrounds won 14- - 8 -12 Al) liRllSEMENlS. J. L Thompson ' s R. A. MULHOLLAND HEADgUARTERS FOR H()( Ki:V SKATKS K)R H()(. ' KKY STICKS, KTG Boots Shoes! ■•CI,l-: Kl.AXD " HICVCI.ES, Anil Kicycle supplies of all kinds at the SKIN OK TlIK (■OI.DKN ANVII.. « ■ Telephone No. 3 J. T. BELL ' S R. DEYELL FTT«H -: FOOT r .WEAF CHEMIST DRUGGIST PORT HOPE. ONT —i— — ■ — ni ' .AI.KR IN _ , . T- .. , Inrushes, Comlis, Soaps, I ' orfumes. Trunks and Valises always p , , .j, ,,,;,,,,, „,,i, TT 1 found in a well apiKn ' nt On Hand , ,,,, , ,,. , . 1 ; . A Htst-class line of I ' ockcl Knives, Razors, Razor Strops, etc. Confectionery anil Kine Cho:rlates. Headquarters FOR FRUITS. GONFFGllOt FRY, JAMS, by pail, MARMALADF. by txiil, FANCY BISCUITS. BROWN 00., Icrs ill nil r.mdr- ' l Coal I k-alcrs ill nil Unid Anthracite and Bituminous - : Scninloii Coal a Specialty Hard and Soft Wood. - American Cool Oil Yard ami Office Mill Si.. PORT HOPE. — — Telephone No. A4, ■ FANCy CHtFSF,i ' I WHOI.RSAI.K. KKIAir.. ' „ . J. W. GALBRAITH, All kinds of SUulenIs . , , , , _ . Healer in OLfPpil6S. LlMiiKK. I.IMK, l-OKILANI) CKMKNT, F. H. BRO WN " " ' ' iAr, :«, ' " ■ " " i:,;.,r,: ll,ll„ 4S I y»T - LOWEST - Pf lGES CL. M X H O o o X u n U o J J O u Z irnnit (lollcoc School IRccorb VOL IV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, DEC, 1901. NO. 6 Ije rinilo ollcgt $tliool Ijftorii. Mr. F. J. A. Morris B.A. Mr. W. H. Nightingale, B.A. Editor : Manager : All cummunicaiions on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on re iuesl. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addres cd to the Editor, and must in every case be accomp-inied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. AnM ' AI SlItSCKII ' TIMN 50 CENTS. Z K li-lcw :iSii?hop of tbc jpbilippmce. The Rev. Charles Henry Brent, recently elected Bishop of the Philippine Islands by the Protestant Episcopal Church in the Unit- ed States, and honoured with the degree of I). 1). by his University of Trinity College, Toronto, was born in his father ' s Rectory at Newcastle, Ont. in April 186:?. In 1880 he was a Prefect of T. C. S. and also acting as Organist ; in June of that year among other prizes he won the Governor (leneral ' s Medal for Mathematics. In Oct. 1881 he matricu- lated at Trinity College, Toronto, winning the Second Foundation Scholarship ; in his 2nd year he won a French Scholarship and in his 3rd year a Divinity -Scholarship : in his Finals he took Second Class Honours in Classics. On taking his B. A. in 1884 he returned to the -School as Junior Assistant Master and Organist. . Retreat held bv the Rev. Father H.tII (now Bishop of Vermont) in the Chapel of ' 1 C S. during one summer vacation had a determining influence on Mr. Brent ' s life and work. He was ordained Deacon at the same time as the Rev. (i. H. Broughall by the Bishop of Toronto in St. Stephen ' s Church, Toronto, March 21st 1886, the ordination sermon being preached by Dr. Bethune, then Head Master of T. C. S. Soon after his or- dination he went as assistant to Father Hall, at the Church of the .• dvent, Boston, Mass. From there he went to St. Stephen ' s, Boston, at first as assistant to Rev. Henry Martyn Torbett and afterwards as Rector of the Church. The work undertaken there was of the most arduous and depressing description. St. Stephen ' s is a Mission Church supported largely by the other Churches of Boston. It is situated in the neighborhood of cheap boarding houses, flashy theatres and low sa- loons. ' There during some twelve or fourteen years .Mr. Brent laboured with the utmost zeal and the highest kind of success. It was dur- ing this |)eriod that the Social Settlement movement was inaugurated. Mr. Brent was profoundly interested in this, and finally suc- ceeded in organizing something of the same nature in connection with St. Stephen ' s Church. His work attracted much attention and few men were better known or more highly esteemed in Boston by all de- nominations. 1 )uring the course of his labours at St. Stephen ' s Mr. Brent declined more than one important offer of clerical work: while in California he was offered the Rectory and I ' rii-C.ilhedral of I-os .Angeles, and more re- cently still on the death of Dean Lauder, he refused the Deanery of Ottawa. In 1897 Mr. Brent went with Bishop Hall of X ' ermont as his secretary to the Lambeth Conference. On Nov. 17th the Bishop-elect preached a stirring farewell sermon at St. Stephen ' s, Bos- 48 TR1NIT C ' Ol.l.KC.l-: SCHOOl, RIXOHD. ton. He took as his text the call of ]5arn;i- bas and Saul to Antioch, a call from useful- ness to uncertainty, and dwelt at length on the reality of a iJivine call to-day in the modern church : then after emphasizing the national aspect of his mission, Mr. Brent went on: " It is argued that because the Ro- man Catholic Church is in the Philippine Islands we have no place there. Do not think that the Bishop goes to the Philippines as the enemy of the Roman Catholic Church. He goes there as the enemy of her enemies, — lust, extortion, dishonour and 0[)pression. By the same right that we entered, as a Church, Louisiana and California, we enter the l hili|)pines. " On Dec. 5th the degree of D.D., Honoris causa, was conferred on the Bishop-elect, at Trinity University, Toronto. And a fortnight later Dr. Brent was consecrated by Bishops Doane of All)any, N. Y., Saterlee of Wash- ington and Lawrence of Massachusetts. The sermon was preached by Bishop Hall of Ver- mont ; and the Candidate was presented by Bishops Potter of New York and Lawrence. .Among those present at the ceremony were Bishops Sweatnian of Toronto, Brewster of Connecticut, Kinsolving of Brazil, S. A., Rowe of Alaska, and McVicar of Rhode Island. The new Bishop will leave for the Philip- pines in the spring. His headquarters will i)e at Manila. In a farewell letter to Dr. Symonds, Bishop Brent says; " Tell the boys for me that I owe to the School and to Trinity College a debt that can never be paid; and that whatever honours have fallen to my lot are the honours of my School and University as really and fully as mine " Crinitv ' 3 ll-lcw CbanccUor. By the death of the Hon, G. W. Allan last autumn the School lost a good friend and supporter. His successor to the Chancellor- ship of Trinity University, Toronto, is Chris- topher Robinson Es(|. K. C. (a son of the late Sir John Beverly Robin.son Bart.). He is, as was his predecessor, an old U. C. C. boy, but his son before he went to England, was at T. C. S. and is now at Trinity Univer- sity. Toronto. The present Chancellor was born in i82cS and was called to the bar in 1S50. For more than twelve years — all through the sixties, he acted as reporter (by appointment) to the Court of the Queen ' s Bench; for more than twelve years — through- out the seventies, he was Editor of the " Law Reports; " and these labours by no means ex- hausted his energies, for he early gained re- cognition as a reliable counsel. Always an able, painstakmg, scrupulous man, he became prominent even in the sixties as a brilliant and successful pleader, and was retained either by the Crown or for the defence in many cases of the greatest public interest and importance. In the eighties, when he was the acknow- ledged leader of the Ontario bar his work as counsel often brought him before the Judi- cial Committee of the Privy Council, where he became recognized as leader of the Cana- dian bar. To the public his fame as a great counsel and jurist probably culminated in 1893 when he was retained with Sir Richard Webster, formerly Attorney-C.eneral of England, and the late Lord Russell of Killowen, Chief Justice of England, then Sir Charles Russel, the most brilliant English-speaking counsel of the day. This was in the famous Hehring Sea Arbitration between (ireat Britain and the United States. He was then specially complimented by the London Times for " his brilliant speech at the conclusion of the argu- ments, in which he sunmiarized the whole case in a series of concise propositions effect- ually demolishing the absurdity of the .Amer- ican clauns. " bc Stccplccbasc. On Oct. 25th the annual Steeplechase took place. There were nearly twenty-five starters with handicaps varying from (iordon and Robinson at scratch to Meredith and Pretty- man with 34oand 360yds. respectively to their credit. The course was as heretofore from the east bank of Gage ' s Creek about a quar- ter of a mile north of the Cobourg road in a southerly direction first, crossing and recross- ing the Creek before taking the road, then across the road down to the Creek just above TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 49 the railway bridge, across the Creek, N.N-W. to the road once more and from there N.N- E. towards the ridge of pines and the house known as " Ravenscourt, " then south .igzag- ging down the Creek back to a finish in the open, some joo vards overlapping the start. M.iny droppc ' l out early in the race and very few finished the whole course : but among these few was Prettynian aged ii ' j, who seemed to float along over the meadows like thistledown and proved as difficult to shake off as he had been to overtake ; he finished fifth, a very plucky performance. Soon after the st.Tit Ciordon and Kersteman began to overh.uil the limit-men and by the time the Shinny-Bush was being passed the order was I ' .ortlon, Kersteman, McPherson, Hagarty, Rogers i and Prettyman. This or- der was maintained to the end, except that Rogers did not finish. In the last stretch Kersteman gained on (ioidon, but the win- ner ' s lead was too good, and Kersteman had to content himself with a very fair second place; he was nearer Gordon by some dist- ance than Mcpherson was to him. XL K ©J:fo Cup. On Nov. i6, the annual struggle took place between the Upper and the Lower Flats to determine which should keep the Oxford Cup for 1902. At 2:30 the following teams faced the starter, Mr. Nightingale, in the field behind the School. Upper Flat: — Kersteman, Mc- Pherson, Hagarty, Tett and ( " howne. Lower Flat: — Gordon, Holcroft, Stinson, Rhodes and McCaffrey. .A good pace was set from the very outset, and when the pack reached the Kingston road — the old road about a mile north of the School, all were running well together. After turning into the Ravens- court road Holcroft and Hagarty drew away from the rest some o yards. And Holcroft is certainly to be congratulated on the race he put up; he came very near gaining first place and it is to him the Lower Flat are in- debted for the scores being so even. .■ t the toll-gate on the Cobourg road the order was Holcroft, Hagarty, Gordon, Kerste- man, McPherson, Tett; Chowne and Stinson just behind, Rhode? and McCaffrey nowhere, but still running. Till the home stretch was reached this order remained unchanged. But Holcroft who still led showed signs of flag- ging, and Gordon and Kersteman were be- ginning to open out into their strides for the finish. As soon as the foremost closed up on Holcroft he rallied and gave Gordon all he could do t(j reach the tape first. Kerste- man who had ricked his ankle coming down the Raviriscourt roail could not do himself justice and barely pulled off the 3rd place from Hagarty. i ' he rules of the Race give the victory to the team with the smaller score: — Uri ' F.R KI.AT. LOWER FLAT. Kersteman .... 3 Gordon i Hagarty 4 Holcroft 2 McPherson .... 5 Stinson 7 Tett 6 Rhodes 9 Chowne 8 McCaffrey 10 r..t.ii -6 Total 29 Z K ®l 360 9 ' association . t a meeting held in December the (Jld Piiiys voted $50 for the new Reading Rooms which were opened last term and fitted uj) in accordance with directions from the Head Master. One of the Rooms is for the use of Littleside, and the other for Bigside. At the same meeting $50 was voted for a new Panel in the .Speech Room on which to record the names of the Old Boys who fought in the Boer War. Also $50 fiir the Cha|)el Im- provement Fund. This last has been put in the Savings Bank. Improvements are ur- gently needed and contributions will be gratefully acknowledged. bc Camera Club. A meeting of the ( ' amera Club was held in Mr. Nightingale ' s room on Monday Dec. 2nd, at 8:30 p. m. when the Rev. C. B. Kenrick exhibited a very handsome set of photographs taken by him in various parts of New Bruns- wick. A general conversation ensued in the course of which Mr. Kenrick gave many val- uable hints in regard to the practice of pho- tography. 5° TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The following adaptation from Prof. Hunt- ingford " s " Carmen Scholre Trinitariae " has been set to music by our Organist and Choir master Vincent E. Green Esq. Here upon our hills so free NVhere fresh breezes blow, Perched high in our eyrie we Strong in wisdom grow. Off with strife ten thousand miks! Off with hollow heart! Grant us sound in mind and limb, U " ork and play, our part. CHORUS. Then viva, viva T. C. S. Marching along down the years we go, Kindred the whole world over we: Ever our love for the old School grow In the hearts of us all, boys of Trinity. " Tell the truth and shame the devil, ' Be our motto here ; Love the right and do our duty By the School so dear. One or other reaps reward, Is it you or I ? Stout and steady, brain and body, That ' s the way to try. Chorus: — Then viva, etc. Longest lane must have its turning. Longest term must end, Welcome day when, books away. Homeward steps we bend. Be we here or be we far. Heart and tongue agree, Swelling in sweet unison Praise of Trinity. Chorus: — Then viva, etc. F. M. HDajor Ibamilton fIDcrrirt. The second in command of the Canadian Yeomanry, as the latest contingent is called, is an old pupil of T. C. S. It was in the old days at Weston. Born in ' 55, William Ham- ilton Merritt entered the School in ' 65 and three years later was a memberof our Cricket Team. His portrait is included in the old- fashioned collection of photographs entitled " XI — i868 ' ' which hangsin f)ur Speech Room; the portraits are grouped round that of a cintral figure, the Rev. K. . . Bethune. When the School was moved to Port. Hope Merritt went to U. C. C. and subsequently to Clifton College, England; he giaduated from the Royal School of Mines in 1877, and next year was attached to the Canadian Commis- sion at the Paris E.xhibition. On his return to Canada he was appointed Lecturer on Mining I ' .ngineering at llie Kingston School of Mining. Always athletic he was elected the fiist President of the Ontario Rugby I ' oiitball Union. He served throughout the N.-W. rebellion (18S5) and received a medal for his services: he was in command of the detachment of his corps which tracked and captured " While Cap " ' with his band of Sioux Indians, the only band of Indians who were run down during the rebellion. At the Military School he took a ist C lass Cavalry Certificate, and was gazetted Lieut, in the Governor CieneraPs Body (luard, May, 1884 ; Captain, May, 1889 : and Adjutant, August 1889. His knowledge of mining and minerals caused him to be included in the Royal Commission to enquire into the min- eral resources of Ontario, and subsequently he was elected Vice-President of the (jntario Mining Institute. He is the author of a pamphlet on the Economic Minerals of On- tario (1806), and a hand-book on the value of gold and silver ores (1897). He has contri- buted scientificpapers totheGeologicalSociety, London, of which he is a P ' ellow, as well as articles to similar insiitutes in Canada and the United States. At the outbreak of the Boer war, he se- cured command of the last squadron of Bra- bant ' s Horse, and later necame A. 1). C. to General Brabant; after the brunt of the war was over, he offered with the support of his former chief Gen. Brabant, to raise a body of Light Horse for service in the war. He now goes out with a corps of Canadian Mounted ' Rifles, as second in command to Lieut. Col. Evans. OBITUARY. ■c regret very much to record the death in December of Major J. H. C Ogilvy I). S. O. from wounds received in action near Klip- gat in the Norlh-Eastern Transvaal. An ac- count of this distinguished Old Boy ' s career will be found in our next issue. TRINI ' IV COI.LKCK SCHOOL RIXORD. 5 ' jr ' ootball. THK KI.MVMATCH. [The following account by an Upper Flatite represents the losers ' point of iew. | On Nov. 5th a mitrhty struggle took p lace between teams representinj the L ' liper ami Lower Flats. The teams were very evenly matched and the result of the game was al- ways in doubt. After a long delay the game started and the Upper Flat rushed the ball into their op- ponents ' territory. The Lower Flat were then given a succession of free-kicks and brought tlu- " leather " to the centre of the lield. the remainder of the first half was a succession of scrimmages interspersed with frequent " scraps " in which the Upper Flat showed a thorough knowledge of the manly art. The half-time score was o o. When the second half started it was be- ginning to grow dark and both teams were out for blood. The Upper Flat gained pos- session of the ball and carried it down the field but then lost it. In their anxiety to re- gain it the wings played off-side. This did not escape the watchful eyes of Referee IMummer and a free kick was given the Low- er. ' J " he kick was fumbled and by fast follow- ing up the Lower got the ball. It was now so dark that the players could hartUy lie distinguished and the Ujiper Flat team was weakened by the absence of Pas- chal who was decorating the side lines for doing great execution with his muscular biceps. From the next scrimmage Caudwell receiv- ed the ball and went over for a touch-down. The try was not converted. A few moie minutes remained but did not affect the score. One ot the hardest games played at T. C. S. ended with a score of 4 to o in favour of the Lowi-r Flat. Langslow, Walker and ( " aud- well played well for the Lower Flat, while Fa.schal, Kersteman and Bevan of the Upper Flat team were alwavs in the game. Great enthusiasm was manifested during the pro- gress of the game by the adherents of the respective Flats and every player worked hard for victorv. The teams lined up as follows : Upper — Back; Hammond. Halves; Teit, Mcl ' herson, Hagarty. tjuarler; Lawson. Scrimmage; W hish, I ' aschal, Merry. Wings; Be an, Meighen, ( " urry, Kersteman, Mc- Cleary, Scott, Sills. LowF.K Mack; Kidd. Halves; Walker, Langslow, Holcroft. Quarter; Caudwell. Scrimmage; Rhodes,Stins(jn,Suydam. Wings; Rogers i. Deacon, Smith, Hale, Rogers ii, LlcReand i, McCullough. Rei ' krkk p. W. Plummer. Ql T o e vs. Z. C. S. Played on Nov. 28th, Thanksgiving Day, with the result of a win for T. C. S. by 4 — o. The weather was cold and a couple of inches of snow lay on the ground, but fortu- nately the wind had moderated and the game was real football and played with plenty of zest. In the first-half the School had the sun and a little wind in their favour. The Old Boys kicked off and worked their way into the School 25-yard line. Valker got the ball from a scrimmage and skirting the left end madeasplendid run of some45 yds. before he was tackled by Strathy. I ' he School had the ball on their opponents ' goal-line, but were unable to score. In one of the scrim- mages Saunders broke through the line and dribbled the ball down the field; VN ' alker, hcnvevcr, managed to prevent his scoring. At half-time the score was o — o and the ball in the centre of the field. For the Old Boys Strathy had played a conspicuous game ; he seemed almost the only one who could collar the l)all without fumbling, a very difficult thing in the snow. In the second half the School team, doubtless urged to heroic efforts by the rows of excited supporters on the touch-line, press- ed their op[)onents very hard, but so mehow no opening was secured, though we came near scoring more than once. . n extra five min- utes ' play each way was decided on, and this gave us the game. Kersteman made a great run and was never stopped, though touched more than once, till the ball lay behind the Old Boys ' goal posts. The touch-down was not converted and when " no side " was called the score was 4 — o in our favour. 5 ' IRINITV COIJ.KGE SCHOOL RECORD. For the Old Boys Labatt, Rathbun and Straihy played well, and for the School Walker, Holcroft, Langslow and Kerstcnian. The teams were: - First XV ' . — Back; Mcl herson. Halves; Walker, l.angslow, Tett. Quarter; Caudwell. Scrimmage; Chowne, Stinson, Berry. Wings, Kersteman, Bevan, Rogers, Smith, Holcroft, McCaffrey. Old Boys. — Strathy.Clark, Rathbun, I,. M. Thorne, Spencer, Francis, (}ouinlot;k, Rath bun, F. E., Trow, Saunders (Capt.), Murphy, 1). Hagarty, Hainnioiu], (ullett. bc " 5)rop Ikich. It is to our mind a great pity that this, the most beautiful of all kicks in Football, and by long odds the one best adapted to the oval ball, should be so much neglected in Canadian Football. Of course in the old English game where the bulk of the players were tied up in the scrimmage like shocks of corn, and the outsides — few as they were, had things all their own way, the drop-kick was most effective and the drop-goal more often scored. But that much may still be done by the drop-kick, several features of last Football season have gone to show. It must be remembered that when teams are very evenly matched, games are won with the head and not with the bodv ; the result will always- depend on generalship. Various devices for securing an advantage over op- ponents have been tried and with varying success, both in Canada and the United States. Flying wedges, systems of signalling, mass-plays, line-bucking, rotary movements and so on, their name is legion. Most of them clumsy, many of them merely brutal, they all lose what merit of head-work they may originally have contained as soon as they are met by counter-movements. A few of them are unfair, as when the quarter-back does not put the ball into the scrimmage, or when the wing-players foul one another : that kind of play is known as " getting ahead of the Referee, " and there is but one thing to be said about it : it is not sport ; it is pro- fessionalism, the very essence of it. But even where such combination-plays are perfectly fair, it is doubtful if any of them can be com- pared in beauty and effectiveness with good passing. Now it is by passing, usually long- passing, out into tl deep field, that a drop- kick can be brought off. Uiuloubtedly the extended wings and close marking in the ( " anadian game make drop- goals difficult, but not impossible, as an in- stance or two will show. First to quote from a letter written to the Editor of the Record bv the tMitor of the Upper Canada College ' ' lilies: " With regard to Harold Beatty, the half-back you mention. He played last year on our team and won great distinction by his drop-kicking. In a match played against Brampton he scored 30 points for College in this way. This season he played with Var- sity, ' i ' he day your team played Ridley (I think), he was playing against Queen ' s in Kingston, and turned the tide in favour of ' Varsity by a drop from the field. On the day that our team was at St. Catharines ' I saw the same teams play in Toronto. Queen ' s was the stro nger, crossed ' ' arsity ' s line often- er, and would have won the game had not an opportune goal from field by Beatty put ' Varsity in the lead by four points. " We pass now to the great match in which Ottawa College defeated the Argonauts on Nov. 30th, 1901, a full account of which ap- peared in the Glol ' e of Dec. 2nd, written by an expert, John L. McLean. In the general summarv of the game he says " the score at the end was 18 points to 3 in favor of Col- lege, and of these Cleeson himself contribut- ed 10 by two goals dropped from the field. It was not only his contribution to the score, but his management which told. " And again in the detailed account after showing how the Argonauts compelled their opponents to rouge twice in quick succession, ' ' under simi- lar circumstances, as will be seen later, the College would have dropped a goal and counted five points, or attempted a drop with just as good a chance for a rouge. The Ar- gos had several fine op|(ortunities of this kind, but apparently forgot there was such a thing as a drop-kick. " Later on when the Argos " turn came and (jleeson was handed the ball for a free kick awarded : " Gleeson tipped the ball sufficiently to put it in play, picked it up and dropped a goal. It was done so quickly that though the Argos charg- ed, they could not stop him. " And yet again IKIM rv COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. S3 " Ironi tlie scrimmage the ball was passed back to (llfcson, who skilfully dropped ano- ther goal, probably 20 yards away. " Those who watcheti our match with U. C. C. must remember how impossible it seemed, how nearly impossible it was for us to break through when we had the wind in our favour. 1-ine-bucking, mass-|)lay, short passing along the line. — what good did it all do? Ve man- aged to force our opponents 5 times to rouge; if we had had a good dropkicker on the team, practice and some skilful manoeuvring would have done the rest; we might have won. CHARAC TERS OF THE TE. M. H. (.;. Rog ' .r S. A. Paschal H. R. Langslow V. H. B. Hevan H. R. Berry : ( " i. (1. Caudwell : V. S, Curry ; I. !). IJeacon W. S. Kersteman inside wing; poor tackier, slow to follow up ; but marked his man well, and did good work in the in- ter-school games, side-scrimmage ; apt to play an individual game ; followed up well for his weight. full-back and(later)centre- half; splendid tackier and good at burking the line ; could not be depended on either at catching or kick- ing. (Capt.) inside-wing ; our strongest wing ; fine tack- ier, followed up well ; not cool-headed enough, side-scrimmage ; did val- uable work in stopping mass-plays, and worked hard throughout the sea- son. quarter-back : good at bucking the line, fairly ac- curate pass ; inclined to close in too much on scrimmage. outside-wing; very fast and a fine tackier; always work- ed hard on his wing line, middle-wing ; very steady: banked in well to the scrimmage; fair tackier. : outside-wing; fastest man on team, and gained many R. H. Meighen O. Sills: R. S. Smith : R. H. Stinson R. P. Tett C. W. W alker : V. II. .Mrl ' herson points by close following up; excellent tackier, middle-wing; picked the game up very c|uickly ; a decidedly aggressive play- er ; very useful and hard- working. middle-wing ; fast ; fair tackier ; did not mark his man carefully, but follow- ed up well. floating wing; banked well; poor tackier and did not follow up hard enough, centre-scrimmage ; very tricky; death on a loose ball ; did not heel out enough ; often bothered opponents by dribbling through. outside-half ; picked the game u]) (|uickly ; rather too nervous about himself; improved greatly in tack- ling. outside-half ; might be a little less selfish, but his astonishing powers of get- ting through the oppon- ents easily justified his sticking to the ball; ([uick to kick and sure to tackle, full-back (at first centre- half); showed lots of grit; pains-taking and full of enthusiasm: rather nerv- ous; an excellent punter. cT ban 1 00 ivino 2 a . On this day it has been usual for the School to go out for a Paperchase, but this year it was suggested there should be an Old Boys ' Football Match, and nothing could have been a greater success than the Reuni- on that resulted. Upwards of thirty Old Boys gathered from all points of the compass and they were able to put a strong team on the Football field against Bigside as well as rally bravely later in the day at one of the most delightful dances ever given in the School. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Mr. Nightingale ' s Room was as usual the re- sort for the Old Boys both before and after the dance, and all enjoyed themselves tho- roughly. The Cilionna-Marsicana CJuartette from Toronto furnished the music during the even- ing, and the fun was kept up till i a. m. It is a long time since so many Old Boys have assembled to meet one another and see their old School and their old schoolmasters. We hope this Reunion is to be an annual affair. At tea after the Football Match in the presence of all the School and the Old Hoy the Head Master in a delightfully t)right speech welcomed the Old Hoys back to the School and impressed on them strongly, what we often fail to remember, how much they could do for the School if it were only by not forgetting: often an opportunity occurs of re- commending the School for friends and ac- quaintances to send their sons to In reply to the toast of the Old Boys a short and amusing speech was made by William Doug- las Esq. of the Toronto Evening A ' e?i s, an Old Boy, in which he described very vividly an historic pillow-fight between the Upper and Lower Flats, (i. B. Strathy also replied to the toast. Here follows a list of our guests at the dance and of the Old Boys : — FORT HOPE OUESTS. Mr. and Mrs. (jen. RaUtnn, Capt. Rf bertson, Mr. Chisholm, Mr. and Mrs. Hurton, Judge, Mrs. and the Misses lienson, .Mr. .Mrs and the.Misses. Burnhani, Mr. Mrs and Misses Kiiljcrtson, Mr. Ambrose, Mr. and .Mrs. Passv, Mrs. Carringlon, .Mi s Cohen, Mrs. Montizambert, Miss lluijel, Mr. Bingley Benson, Mrs. and Miss Wallace, the Misses .Mofiatt, Mrs. Andres, Mrs. Edgar, Miss Coleman, Dr. and .Miss Coibett, Maj »r and Miss Guernsey, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Ward, Mr. WaUs, .Mr. Mrs. and Misses Met- calf, Mrs. and Miss . danis. Mr. Mrs. and Misses •Smith, Mr. and .Mrs. . niys. Miss Hector, Miss Lighlliuurn, Mrs. and Miss Hunter, Mrs Strathy, Mr. Carry, Mr. and Mises Smith, the Misses l. ' eyell. Col. Kenson, the Misses ScoU, Miss Williams, Mr. and Miss Ross, Mrs. and Mi.ss -Armstrong, Mr. W. J. Helm, Mrs. and the Misses S()wden, .Mr. Mrs. anti Miss Furby, Mr. Mrs. and Miss Beamish, Rev. C. B. Kcnrick, Or. aiui .Mrs Brown, Dr. .Mrs. and Miss Powers, Mr and Mrs, Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. E. 13. Andros, Mr. H. Read, Mr. Mrs. and Miss Cumber- land. COBOURO OUESTS. Mr. »nd Mrs. .Allen, Miss Holland, Miss Kathleen McNaughlon, Miss L. iVeler. .Miss Ethel Cuiton, Mr. and Mrs. Kerr, Dr. Field. Miss Lilian Rackham, Mr. S. Burton, Peterborough. OI.Il HOYS. Messrs. E. A. Hammond, (1. S. (j. Baldwin, J. K. Francis, (J. A. .Allen, G. II. (jouinlock, R. V. Har- ris, A, D. Reid, E. C. Catianach, Ian Claik, Dudley Hagarty,F.N.Creighton, C. R. Spencer; F. E. Rath- bun, E. B. Murphy, Marvin Ralhbun, Deseron- to ; t ' l. Darling, .Simcoe ; Hugh Labalt, London : M. V. I ' lunmier, D. B. Plumb, T. C. McConky, F. C. McLaren, R. M. C. Kingston ; (i. K. Hindes, CoUmrnc ; S. M. Thome, C. A. Douglas, Stuait .Saunders, J. Trow, Ribin fellett. Hector Reid, Toronto. 1R0tC9 .V newsy letter from Ramsay came to Mr. Nightingale at Xmas; he was on the R. M. C. Hockey Team that played in Pittsburg and ran across one or two old boys while on the trip; W. D. Taylor playing with a team called ' • i ' he Bankers, " and E. P. Morphy with " The Keystones. " -X- » The old boys at the R. M. C. seem to show up well in athletics: — Jennings, Cassels, Plummer, Lucas and Ramsay were all on ist Eleven last year; the two last named and Jennings are on the ist xv and (, ' assels is on the 2nd x In the Athletic Sports Francis won the Quarter-mile and the 220 yds nnd got 2nd place in the 100 vd.s. » The wedding took place on Dec. 5th at Winnipeg of E. M. Cnunsell to Miss Helen ( " ampbell. E. M. Counsell caine from Hamilton and is now the manager of the Merchants ' Bank at Carberry, Manitoba. A. K. McLaren of the Canada Life As- surance Co., son of Col. Henry McLaren of Hamilton, has been appointed cashier in the new branch of the C. L. A. Co. at Seattle in the state of Washington. The engagement is announced of Miss Annette Barwick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barwick, to Ewart Osborne, son of J. Rerr Osborne Esc). of " Cloverhill. ' ' B. ( " i.Ciumnier who has been cashier in the office of the (;uel[)h Herald for the past three years has succeeded Mr, H. N. Barry as business manager. 53 TRlNnV COII.ECE SCHOOL RECORD. A vt-rv pleasanl and t-nihusiastic meeting of OUI Boys took place on 1 )ec, 2(ith at the Albany (luh, Toronto. .Xn account of it will appear, we hope, in our ne.xt issue. ♦ « ♦ A letter to the Head Master from Major Hainiltor Merritt, who offered to raise a Corps for the British (lovcrnment and who has now acce,)tfd tl e position of 2nd in command of the latest Contingent, thanks the School for their memory of him and expresses hopes that he may he able to visit the School on his return from active service. » ♦ As a result of the voting in Convocation for members of the i ' rinity College Council. Rev. E.C. Cayley M. A. has been appointed with two others to represent graduates in Arts and Divinity, and F. Ci)ruoii Osle to repres- ent Associate Members. ♦ ♦ ♦ The engagemant of the Rev. Fran ' Du- Moulin, Rector of St. Peter ' s Church, Chica- go, son of the Bishop of Niagara, to Miss Ethel Rockwell King, danghter of Mr. Rock- well King of Chicago, is announced. ♦ H. K. I ' rice ot Price Bros., Quebec, was married on Nov. 20th at St. .Andrew ' s Church, Quebec, to Miss Muriel Gilmour, only daugh- ter of the late John Gilmour of Quebec. He brought his bride to see the oid School and claim the ancient privilege of a half holiday for the boys. Mr. and Mrs. Price have now sailed for the Continent where they will pass the winter. ♦ ♦ " Jack " Osier and Mr. Newton of Alder- shot spent Christmas at Craigleigh. The following Old Boys and Visitors — besides others, have visited the School during the Term:— V. D. Taylor, J. Labatt, R. G.. Armour, E. R. Maxwell, J. W. Spragge, Rev. E. C. Cayley, Rev. Mr. Warren of Lakefield, Rev. A. W. McKenzie, Rev. C. B. Kenrick, Messrs. W. R. Hitchins, |. R. Montizambert, E. B. Osier and H. F. Osier, Mrs, E. B. Osier, His Lordship the Bishop of Toronto, Mr. C. H. McGee. « « The Editor wishes to thank .McPherson and Plummer, Mason and Bevan ii, for assistance in the Football accounts and other items of sport ; the two first-named in par- ticular. fIDattcrs fll ilitarv Major Hewitt of the Royal West Kent Regiment, an old boy, is at the R. M. ( " . as Professor in Tactics, Signalling and Reconnaissance. ♦ » ♦ Lieutenant Duncan Campbell has been gazetted Captain. ♦ ♦ ♦ Major V. S. Williams was Recruiting offi- cer for Hamilton when the new contingent of Canadian Mounted Rifies or Yoemanry was being formed. ♦ ♦ ♦ Lieut. Brunton was in charge of a detach- ment of V ' oemanry on their way down to Halifax. ♦ • » H. V. McDougall and V. M. Pellatt are also members of the contingent. Al) EKI ' ISLMIAIS. SMITH BROS LIVEnr AAV BiUUDLVG sr.lBLES,.l()n.VST. Calvs let by the hour or day. Single and Double Rigs wiih careful driver « Inn wanled. at veiy reason- able prices. i . ( " ALL SOI.ICITKD. Ti-l JOHN yUAJL.JaE.TR, c.ahinkt m, kkk .vnh u n i ' i k i . kkr, no. 20 Ontario Sikeet. Noted for carrying the largest and besl assorted stock of furniture in town at the lowest prices. As one-lhiril of your time is spent in bed why not try one of our calile wire niattrasses warranted never to sag at the low price of $3.00. Also agent for Carson ' s celebrated curlerl hair, which makes the finest maltrass to he had in Canada. Leave your order for one and we will satisfy you that what we say is true. • live us a call and we will try and please you. RESIDKNtK TeI.KI ' HONK Nn. I. CHOICE PERFUMES SPONGES Hair, Nail and Tooth Brushes COMBS Arc WATSON ' S DRUG STORE HOUSES TO LET IN A BEAUTIFUL SUMMER RESORT. THOS. I.ONf;, - Agent A.W. PRINGLE ir. ITCHMAKEJt JK U ' ELLER ,S- E.YGEAVE i. MAKE Q NS Expert watch Repairing. = 3! 5S Satisfaction Guaranteed Malhcr Bros. . K ; SOLE LOCAL AGENTS I I 1 1; I 1 1 K ii itr t it Look for ihf. rKgistcred " .Slater ' trade; mark. M. MILLWARP I ' LUMliKR (i.A.S-l-ITTK R, hkm.kk i .Sto -cs. Ran cs. I ' lirnaccs. Tin ami Granite ware. Baths, etc. C. P. R. TELEGRAPH OFFICE. pORT HOPE ONTARIO ! ' i - ' y vVf ' ' ' Y v-.v " ' i - ' VOI-. V NO 1 Trinity College School pecofd. " »eati nDunbo (Ior e " FEB. 1G02 ' ■■■i JfiM Mnibcrsitg of JSoronto 1 iie rr ;ulai iiistruclioii will c msi « of hiiir StisiKMS of eight m mlliv Scpteiiilwr joth Thrre will hi and se|iafai •( the f.i ir vt- us Tlic leclmc anil vlt;iiHinslr«liiins in llie aulijccu of 1 ' jenr ' . will Ik- jiven in the Biiiliigical Lslioraliiry iml th» leclurc-ro ' Ttis ol the Uiiivi-i Lectures ami fli-toimstrations in the !iul i -cl! of the 1 hin! and I ' l mtb years will ,e (;ivcn in ti.e iMiil.ling of the MeHical ■aculty, corner of Cerrard an l Sackville Streets. To meet the re iuitcnients iif ihc Ontario Medical O ' uncil a C ' urse of inMrticllun (luring a tilth year « II lie cmducted. ■This will be entirely optiimal as far as tlie L ' liivcrsi ' y i f rurinti is C " ticerne l. Clinical Teaching (ItrEely IteiUiile) in the Torontd (icneral llospitil, Btirnsi ' ' e l)in(;-in H s|iiial, St. Michael ' s Hospital, Hospital for Sick Children, and other medical charities of Toronio. FEES: I.ecuircs and demdi)Strations : isl year, $ioo; jnd year, $ic»; jnl ye r, $ioo; 4th year, $100. Kcgistratnn for Lecturer, $ ?. Registration for Matriculation, $7. Annual Kxaniinalioiis, carh $10. For Exaniiiiation.in Prattical Cliemisiry 50c. For admission lu enndtm stdtaiii $10. Degree $20. Ilaipiial Perpetual Ticket, $54- l.yingin Hospits, $8. R. A. REEVE, B. A., M O A PRIMROSE. M B DeMi Beeretarjr I ' ioltigical Departmesit, Univor ity )l Turonto c®ill Sntbersitii. THE Curriculum comprises full courses in Arts, Applikd Scienck, including departments of Architecture, Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineerini-. Electrical Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy, and Practical Chemistry ; MEniciNE : and Veterin.ary Science. Exhibitions ranging in value from $90 to $200 are oflfered annualK mpetjtion to students entering the First V ' ear in Art. For Calendar and lull information regarding .Matrioulationj Scholarships, (iraduation. etc. apply to W. V A UGH AN, KliGISTRAR. ii % m Alalnr " A HIGH-CLASS REtilDE TLAL AAD DAY SCHOOL lOR VOUNG LADIES, REFINED, EARNEST, AND PROGRESSIVE. I ' u ii.a fmrn AHao •on tnm UNiv HmiTima. VO% FULL INFOKMATIOH APPLY TO 65 1 SP.XUINA AVENt ' h:, MISS VEAl , Principai., Toronto, linitvi CoUcGC School IRccovb. VOL V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. FEB., 1902. NO. l|e ltrimiu (folUijc !?fl|ool Bjeroni. Epitok : Mk. K. J. A. Mukris B.A. Mana(;ek : Mr. W. H. Xigiitinuale, H.A. All cummunicniions on busine , and all stibscripiions should be addressed to tbc Manager, who will also send the raics for advertising, uii request. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Kdiior, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. AnnIAI S ' . ' |i«CRI|-TMN . 50 CENTS. iCMioi ' ial. In ttiis the first number of our Fifth Volume we wish to remind all Old Boys that it if on tlieiii the Record de- pends for its very existence. There should be more Old Boys to take the School Maga- zine every year, and yet we see with no small misgiving that as compared with the lists of three or four years ago the list of Old Boy Subscribers handed over to the present Editor last July so far from having grown has shrunk by almost a half. Nor is it financially only that we depend on the Old Boys ; it is to them, too, that we look for items of news about themselves and others that they meet or hear of. Our Business Manager has had a number of nice letters from C)ld Boys this Term and we hope to borrow some notes from them for our -April number, but the sad fact remains that the list of Subscribers to Vol- ume 1 " is painfully small as compared with those of 189S — 1900. 1l C uction of Jfcce for 5)a ) 36o ?t an for Brothers. At the . nnual .Meeting of the Cloverning Body held tin Jan. 8th, it w,is decided to make a reduction in the Fees for brothers. The charge for boarders will in future be $95 each brother per Term instead of $100 and for day boys $17.50 instead of $20 per Term. The Governing Body has re-elected the re- tiring members, Messrs E. B. Osier, J. A. Worrell, K. C, and Ed. Martin, K. C. The bye-laws relating to membership have been amended so as to increase the number of elective members to nine. The Rev. E. C. Cayley, Lieut. -Col. Pellett and H. A. Ward, Esq. M. P. were elected for the ne. t two years ; Messrs. E. D. . rmour K. C, R. M. Dennistoun of Peterborough, and Randall Davidson of Montreal for the ensuing year. Those who represent the Old Boys ' Associa- tion are Ur. A. Jukes Johnson, and Dyce W. Saunders of Toronto, and D ' .Vrcy Martin of Hamilton. ©l Bo ?i? ' IRcunion in ni ontrcaI Trinity College School has a large number of Old Boys resident in Montreal, and an effort is now being made to revive the interest in T. C. S. in that important city. Mr. E. L. Curry an old Master of the School and L. M. Lyon an Old Boy, are taking the matter up very warmly and will no doubt meet with the cordial support of all the Old Boys in Montreal. What is proposed is a meeting and dinner to be held about the end of April. The Head Master will attend and address the boys on the subject of the present condition and future prospects of the School. ■IRIMTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. a Knokcn IRcvcnc. Leave me my ilream, Spiril (if discontent ; Must I liirever toil, or ilre:iminj; feel Atliwart ilie sunlight of my fancy steal The shallow of thy form ? Surely lie meant My ilreamlanil for a Paradise, Who sent Me the home-lover forth from hoyhooii ' s home. Leave ihou me then in innocence to roam My liden, leave it sunlit till day lie spent. " Fool ' s f ' arailise? " Ah I no, that taiinl may do To mock some other dreamer with, not me. Who hear the music of the mountain stream And soothing sadness of the lone curlew L ' pon a Scottish moorland ; let me be, Si.iril of disconlenl, linve me my dream. F. M. Z, K Ol BovtV 2)inncr. From the iiioniL-nt the Olci School Boys began to gatlior at the Albany Club on De- cember 26th, it was quite evident that the Annual Dinner of 1901 was to eclipse all previous Reunions of the kind ; and eclij se them it certainly did ; go where you might, nowhere could you have found a more thoroughly congenial and happy gathering than was there that evening. The tables were arranged in the shape of a cross with the guests of honour seated at the short table in the centre ; from the middle of its two sides and at right angles to it stretch- ed the long tables th;it formed the arms of the cross and were reserveil for the Old Boys. Decorations in red, white and blue stretched down the middle the entire length of the tables, while the centre of the cross was adorned with an immense vase of roses. Dr. Arthur Jukes Johnson, the veteran Old Boy who tells about the famous " shacks, " " study rackets " and " canings " of the Wes- ton days, made an excellent chairman. Once the Dinner was fairly under way tongues began to wag. It was " Do you re- member when ? " ' and " Will you ever for- get how — ? ' ' until everybody felt that warm spot for his old School grow warmer, and the gladdening glow that comes froin boyhood reminiscences spread over him. Many a merrv jest was flung at the gray hairs and wrinkles that were abundantly present at the dinner, but gray hairs and wrinkles, unless they be the badge of the child that lives and laughs in the oldest of us and still peeps ro- guishly out at the dimmest of eyes, gray hairs and wrinkles had no part in the dinner ; that night, if ever, the boy reigned .supreme in every heart and head ; all were boys again for the occasion, boys of dear okl T. C. S. i ' hat lo)altv w-as a virtue of no mean growth among Trinity ' s sons was amply shown when the glasses were raised to drink the King ' s health ; and later when Dr. Symonds rose in response to the toast of " Ihc School " and was greeted by a hearty resonant i liorus of " l ' " or he ' s a jolly good fellow. ' " The Head ' s speech was of deep interest to the Old Boys, as containing a brief review of the School and its work, and a clear state- ment of the present situation. . ' Vfter thank- ing tliem all for their reception of him. Dr. Svmonds expressed himself as fully satis- fied with his first Term in the School and confident that with such hearty support as he had met with from the Old Hoys the final success of the School was assured. They were all, Masters and Boys, a harmonious body, and all deeply interested in and loyal to the School. He went on liy reminding those present of the ideal aimed at by I " . C. S. A Boarding School modelled on the great Engli.sh Public Schools, but adapted to Canadian life and manners, a Church School devoted to sup[)orting the Anglican Church and turning out loyal Churchnien. In con- clusion he asked the Old Boys for their earn- est help and encouragement. Trinity ' s new Chancellor, Christopher Robinson l ' ' ,sq. K C. in reply to " Trinity Col- lege, " said he thought both ' I ' rinity College and T. C. S. were entering on a new era and that the success of both wa- certain. The English Public Schools contributed in n large measure to England ' s greatness, and in ihe .same way on the Public Schools of Can ida would one dav devolve a great responsibility. Provost Macklem endorsed the appoint- ment of Dr. Symonds as the new Head Mas- ter, and then very ingeniously played Tom Sawyer at the expense of Dean Rigby. The Dean, however, is never at a loss as a post- prandial speaker, and easily and efficiently stepped inio the breach when called upon. Hen. ( )sl)orne in propo ' -ing " The duests " ' certainly sustained his reputation for speeches as ania .ini;lv impiuieiit .is they are excruciat- •j ' RiNTrN ' coil i-.cK srnnoi. REroRH. ingly funny ; his shafts tlcw thick and fast in all iliivctiuns and more than once pierced the joints of the harness. Harry Ward Esq. M. P. a familiar figure to T. C. S. hoys for many years back, Canon Cayley and E. L. Curry Esq. of Montreal, an e - Master, responded to the toast. I ' he Chairman, Dr. Johnson, was then toasted with much enthu i.ism, and acknow- ledged the honour in his own he.irlv way. During the Dinner the School Song " (, ' armen Scholse Triniiaris " was sung in tine style hy Morgan Jellett, an old number of the School choir, accompanied by a chorus quartette of Messis. Dyce Saunders, Stuart Saunders, Codlrcy lialdwin and A. D. Armour; the chorus was .soon taken up and wtnt with a fine swing. Altogether it was a delightful evening and everybody wished the years shorter so that . nnual Dinners came round the .sooner; niaiu old acquaintances were renewed and Iriendships cemented, and when the party l)roke up, all left in the best of spirits anti firmly resolved to stick to the old ship. .Amongst several letters of regret for ina- bility to attend was a long and intertsling communication from Dr. Bethi:ne, full of ex- pressions of good will towards the School and its new Head Master. The letter was at- tentivelv heard and loudlv applauded. .Among those present were GuFSTs OK Ho.NOiR : Dr. A. Jukes John- son, Christopher Robinson Esq. K. C., Dr. Symonds and H. A. Ward Esq. M. P.; Pro- vost Macklem, Dean Riijby. Rev. E. C. Cay- ley, and Dyce Saunders Esq. Oil) Hovs : J. Grayson Smith, Chas F. Catto, J. A. Worrell, U ' Arcv Martin, W. Ince Ir.W. H. T. Cooper, A. L. ' Palmer, A. B. McKay, H. J. Bethune, F. Darling, C. G. Barker, S. S Du Moulin, E. L. Curry, R. S. Morris, B. G. Gummer, G. C. Spragge, G. Ireland, H. A. Morris, F. Gordon Osier, E. C. Cattanach, D. (1. Hagartv, H. ( ' . Osborne. F. A. Gooch, G. St. G. Baldwin, P E. Hen- derson, R. P. lellett, Moruan Jellett, E. Ian Clarke, H. S. Holcroft, g ' . T. Tennines. S. B. I.ucas, A. I). Armour, H. J. Helmuth. R. S. Armour, C. C. Robinson. John Greey, |. Francis and Maurice Flummer. Z K late fIDajor 3. lb. C. Oojlvv. ©. S. ®. The alarming intelligence in Montreal, shortly before Christmas, that Majcjr Ogilvy had been seriously wouniled in an engage- ment not far from Pretoria, was followed only too soon by the painful tidings of his death. .• n eye-witness tells the story of the expe- dition that terminated so tatally for this gallant and promising young offiier. It illustrates forcibly the enormous difficulties attending the guerilla warfare in S. .Africa, as well as the tedious, often ineffectual, nature of the operations. It is also, alas! one more tribute |)aid to the excellence of Boer marksman- ship; from its opening the war has been re- markable for the large number of olificers killed or wounded. The South .African Constabulary under Col. Steele were ordered out on the aftfrnoon of Nov. 25 to clear the district N. E of Pretoria. They marched some thirty miles to Bokfon- tein before halting tor other troopers of the Constabulary to muster with ten days ' rations from some of the outlying stations; they were further reinforced by ninety of the Imperial Yeomanry. For two weeks they were actively engaged in scouring the country round Bok- fontein, where they made several captures, though they met with no large force of the Boers. Then a small patrol reconnoitring in the direction of Zoutpans Drift encountered the Boers in considerable strength, and the Constabulary rushed their village. The Boers proving too strong for them, with the loss of two men they fell back on Bokfontein. Early on the morning of Dec. iith, reinforced to the strength of 300, they set out once more for Zoutpans Drift. Their approach was ob- served and all they found was an empty village. Two days later they were once more on the trek and getting wind of a large body of Boers with some 500 head of cattle they pushed on to the native village of Hebron. On the I 7th they set out for Klij)gat, making a detour at the outset to deceive the Boers into supposing they were on their way back to Bokfontein. A night march brought them to within a quarter of a mile of the Boers, but it was on an empty laager that dawn broke ; the Boer scouts had evidently been TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. on ihc alert. After a brief rest, trekking was renewed. For a short distance the tr;iil was easy to follow but at a lu-ighboring ford it disapiJtared and the pursuers were baffled. A good half-hour ' s work and once more the trad was struck; this time by Major Ogiivy, Capt. Edwards and their men, who pressed forward. i ' he advance guard had hardly Ijcen formed and ( " ol. Steele was just hurry- ing up to the front when the cattle were sighted; Major Ogiivy with some others galloped forward across the open veldt, while Col. Steele threw the Imperial Yeomaniy out on the left and had scjme of the Constabulary extended on the right of the donga, the re- serve being moved round to the enemy ' s rear. During these movements shots were ex- changed and in the charge across the open Major Ogiivy ' s hbrse c.ime down with a crash: a bullet had struck it in the head and passed into the niajoi ' s abdomen inflicting a nior " al wound ; no one else was hit and the Boers, linding their escape cut off, surrendered. Major Ogiivy lived till next day and was conveyed by ambulance to Reiifontein, but died before being admitted to the hospital. Through the kindness of Major Ogilvy ' s rel- atives we are en Ujled to reproduce here the letter of condolence received by his father from Oen. Baden- Powell. loHANNKsnuRc, Sth Jan., 1902. Dk.xr Sir, — ' ' u will have received by cable the sad news of the death in action of your son Major Ogiivy I). S. O. of the South African Constabulary. I venture to intrude upon you with this short note to say how deeply and sincerely 1 ym])athize with you in your bereavement. NJajor Ogiivy was one of my best ofificers and his loss is a heavy one to me. By his gallantry and soldierly qualities he had gained the admiration and regard of his brother officers and men to an extent be- yond what is usual. So that in expressing our respectfid condolence with you and his relatives we are able to do so with a very real feeling of sympathy, and can only hope the fact that he died in doing his duty for his King may be some consolation to you. Full details shall he sent to you. In the meantime. Believe me, Yours very truly, R. N. Badkn-Fowi 1.1,. Major John Herbert Cecil Ogiivy D. S. O- whose obituary we are now writing was born in 1S74. He came of a martial stock, for his clan in Scotland have given many a son in England ' s wars ; and on his mother ' s side he was descended from a well-known lamily of Towclls who left Boston when that place was evacuated by the Hritish. His great-grcnt grandfather, the Hon. William Dummer Lowell was Chief Justice of Upper Canada and had fought on the British side in the American Revolutionary war, while his son fought in the war of iiSi2. " Jack " Ogiivy, liie suliject of our present sketc-h, was ' the son of Mr. John Ogiivy of Montreal, and ynungcr brother of Murray Ogiivy (1878-80) of the Bank of Montreal. He was at T, C. S. in 1887. Some ten years ago he went to Quebec as an attached officer at the Citadel, and served almost continuously in Canada until the for- mation of the .Yukon Field Force in 1 98. He was one of the first officers to send in their names for enrolment in the regiment whose services were offered in defence ol the Empire at the opening of the Boer War. Appointed one of the battalion adjutants, he served in that capacity until Major J. C. McDougall, ihe regimental adjutant, was in a- lided from Belmont to ( " ape Town, a lew months afierthe regiment landed in S. Africa. Major figilvy was promoted to the vacnn: y and served as adjutant to the regiment as long as it remained in Afric:i. His services were conspicuous throughnut everv engagement the regiment was in while on active ser ice, and he was frequently men- tioned in despatches, being recommended by his Colonel for special distinction. He was at the battle of Laardebeig and t iok pait in the charce at the close of that memoiable Sunday when so many brave C.madians fell. He was at Col. Otter ' s side when that otificer fell shot through the neck at the head of his regiment in the engagement at Blackniountaiii near ' I ' haba N ' chu. When ihe Royal Canadian Regiment was relieved of active service and about to return home. Major Ogiivy was selected by Oeneral Smilh-.Dorrien for staff work, but a greater hon- our was to follow. Thedordon Highlanders wanted him to join their regiment, and the difficulty of giving a man from uiitsiile the TRIXITV COLl.liC.K SCHOOL RECORD. Imperial Army a direct comniision to coni- iikiikI a company was got o cr in u most rem- arkable iiianner. On ihe (.lordons asking for Ogilvv, all the subalterns of the rej iment in- dividually signified their desire that he should come in over their heads. Their Colonel applied to the Brigadier and the recommend- alion was passed on tlirough the hands of Lord Rolxrts to tlie Secretary ol State for War. Lord Lansdi «ne did not wish, it seems, to estiiblish such a precedent, but .Mr. Brodrick was unable to resist so strong a de- mand, and the favorite " Jack " Ogilvy had the high honour of being the first to establish this precedent. Reluming to Canada in March last, June saw him again in England. Here he receiv- ed the 1 ). S. O. and was specially seconded from the Ciordons for service with the Con- stabulary as Captain. He got his majority almost immediately, and was given the in- spectorship over the I ' retoria-Rustenburg dis- trict. It was while he was thus engaged that he met his death The (iordon Highlanders have asked per- mission of .Major Ogilvv " s father to erect a white marble cross on a granite boulder in the cemetery at Pretoria where rest the re- mains of their honoured comrade. President : The Head Masthr. Secretary: Mr. Morris. Committee: Mr. Hihbard, V. H. B. Bevan (Capt.), F. H. McPhekson, G. G. Caud- WF.I.I,. ' l " he disadvantage of an open rink and the precarious nature of the Hockey Season, es- pecially on the Lake Front, have been sadly in evidence this year.- We needed just about one more flooding of our rink when a thaw set in accompanied bv wet snow and rain. Now with moretl-.an half our games still to be plaved a complete thaw has ruined all the rinks. Uhen our first outside game was played the Team were not yet in ]jraciice. Since then they have developed a combina- tion game on the forward line that has proved too much for more than one opposing Team; Kidd as rover proving exceptionally brilliant in dodging and shooting ; our defence is very strong with Caudwell cover-point, Bevan (Capt ) point and Smith in goal; but the shooting of the team as a whole is still weak, luiiher hard enough, quick enough nor true enough. T. C. S. V. H 0 T. RIOS. I ' laycd on ' I ' uesday evening Jan. z.Sth on the Town Rink. In this game, the first played at night our Team was heavily handicapped, alike by lack of practice and the poor light ; in one of the corners the puck could not be seen at all. We won the toss and decided to play to- wards the well-lighted goal. For almost 25 minutes the play was very even, and though both forward lines worked hard, neither team scored. Our forwards checked their marks well and the fast Ontarios were unable to get away. Towards the end of the halt ' , however, Reid managed to get the puck past Smith «nd the score was now i — o. Soon after this the puck was kicked into our net and the goal was allowed. Score at half-time was 2-0. In the second half Smith had the poorly- lighted goal to defend, but nevertheless stop- ped many a well-directed shot. By good combination work the Ontarios managed to score three goals in quick succession and it looked as though we shcjuld be swamped al- together. But presently from a scrimmage in front of our opponents ' goal we scored our first point. The play became unnecessarily rough at times and the Ontarios were fre- quently threatened by the referee with the same fate as had overtaken one of them in the first half. Gill having been temporarily ruled off. It was near the end of the game when we succeeded in scoring another point and at the call of time the score stood 2 — 5 against us. Our defence checked hard and lifted ex- cellenllv, while the forwards occasionally showed very fair combination ; the shooting on goal was poor. Mr. Henwood made a very impartial referee and gave entire satisfaction to all. II Ontarios: — Goal, McLennan; point, Swaisland ; cover-point, Sowden ; for- wards. Carry, Brown, Reid, Gill. T. C. S.— Goal, Smith ; point, Bevan (Capt.); cover-point, Caudwell; forwards, Rogers, Kidd, Mcpherson, Deacon. rklNTI V COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. T. C. S. V. PE lERBORO " COLTS. Played on Fib. 8th late in the afternoon on the ' J ' own Rink. We played the I ' irst h.ilt ' against the wind and on the face-off Mc- I ' herson secured the puck and T. C. S. made a rush on their opponents ' goal; Kidd ' s shot failed to score by a very narrow margin. Daviiison as goal held his own for some time in spite of quite a hot fire of shots at close range ; hut at last Deacon scored for us. Then the puck was carried into T. C. S. ter- ritory but after an off-side had been called, McPherson and Kidd took the puck right down the ice and called on Davidson to stop a hard shot. Back came the puck and was lifted right down to our goal-keeper who re- turned it, but was almost instantly required to stop a couple of hot shots. For some minutes play centred in front of the T. C. S. go.d and Smith was kept fairly busy till re- lieved by a lift down the ice. I ' resentiv ( ' ameron of the Peterboro ' s was put on the fence for tri[)ping and soon afterwards Kidd scored once more for T. C. S. Some three minutes ' play sufficed for the next score, the puck being carried down from the face-off by our men and put through by Mcl ' herson. Peterboro ' tried hard after this to get through and Smith stoppid one very hot shot ; some good combination work was done on the for- ward line bv Kuld and Rogers, but at call of time for the first half the score remained 3-0 in our favour. The second half opened with a good deal of desultory play, the back division doing a lot of lifting. At last Kidd got possession of the puck not far from our goal and cirried it right down the ice, passed to Rogers just at the right moment, had it returned as cleverly and neatly shot a goal This was easily the best piece of combination in the game and elicited great applause. Towards the end of the game our opponents ' excitement, aggra- vated no doubt by their failure to score, took the form of rough play ; but our team were as heavy as theirs and (as usual in l " . C. S.) in fine training physically, so that we gave them a Roland for an Oliver ; the game end- ed 4 — o in our favour. ' I ' hey were the faster skaters, but our Team-work was better. Peterboro ' Coi.ts : — (loal, Davidson; point, Hamilton ; cover-point, Lee ; forwards, Kennedy, Cameron, McCrath, Parker. T. C. S. — Goa], Smith ; point, Pevan ; cover- point, Caudwell ; forwards, Rogers, Mc- l ' herson, Kidd, Deacon. Rici ' KKEE, — J. Swaisland of the ii Ontarios. r. c. s. v. n. ONT. Rios This, the return match, was played on Feb. 15th, in the evening, on the Port Hope Rink. Our opponents had at least two men, Brown and Reid, faster and neater on their skates tlian any of our team, and on the vvhcjie ihey were better at lifting and long shots than we were. At first the play was very slow ; a good deal of lifting was done and neither team seemed to warm to their work. I ' hen Reid broke away and scored the first goal lor the ' " Greenhorns. " On the face-oft " 1 . (, ' . S. made a rush up the ice but lost the puck ; it was speedily hack at our goal, but Smith suc- ceeded in stopping the shot. The game was still ragged and combination play was mostly broken up by close checking. Then pressure from our opponents threw us lai the defen- sive, our goal had his head cut by a nasty blow from the puck, Deacim broke his stick, and after one more good shot had been fend- ed off by our goal, the Ontarios succeeded in breaking through the defence. Score 2 — o against us. However, sliordy lielore hall- time Rogers followed hard up after a lift of Hevan ' s, blocked Swaisland ' s relurn and pass- ed to Mcl ' herson who shot our first goal. .At half-time the game stood 2 — i against us. The 2nd half opened with a rush on the " Greenhorns ' " goal and in the nnx-up Rog- ers managed to get the puck through and tie scores w ' ith our opponents for the first time in the game. Not long after Reid scored for the Ontarios, and then after Deacun had ap- parently blocked a return lift from the ()nta- rios ' defence-line, the puck scmiehow wandered aimlessly along, unchecked if challenged, past cover, p.ist point, past goal, between the i)osts into the net. .Score 4 — 2. This misfortune may have demoralised our ' I ' earn, but be the cause what it may, certain it is our [)lavhung fire fora brief but f.ital space: and the Ontarios shot three successive goals in about as many minutes. We woke uj) then and made some good rushes, but the Town defence was pretty strong ; Kidd had a couple of chances to shoot, but failed to seize them. Soon after ttiis, another rush dnwn the ice TKIMrV rol.l.FXJE SCHOOL RliCORD. proved more successful and we got the puck ihrougli. The game was then taken down to our gi al, but our opponents failing to score we forced the puck up to their defence-hne and Mcl ' herson got a shot Init could not put it through. Wiu ' ii lime w;is calleil the score remained 7--J against us. In this game w.is noticeable neither fi)r the first nor lor the last time u serious danger in what at the outset constituted one of the greatest merits of our season ' s play : prompt and unselfish passing by our forwards. We have called it a danger, it is probably a fault : there is such a thing as passing too soon and worse still passing blindly, good judgment is important at all points, it is essential in passing. II Ontarios : — (loal, McLennan ; point, Swaisland ; cover point, Sowden ; for- wards, Gill, Brown, Reid, Alcott. T. C. S. — Cioal, Smith ; point, Bevan ; cover- point, Caudwull; forwards, Rogers, Kidd, McPherson, Deacon. Rkferke: — C. Money. life. On Wednesday, Jan 29th, a delightful little concert was given in Port Hope by the Whitney Mockridge Company : everything in the performance was of a high order of ex celleiice, and the .selecticns were charming, some of the old English airs being particular- ly sweet. Mrs. Mockridge was accompanist throughout. Whimev Mockridge, an uncle of H. R. Mockridge who left last July for the Leland-Stanford University, Cal., was at the School 1876-78. He entered the Federal Bank on leaving here, but soon after started on his musical career under the auspices of Mr. F H. Torringtdn of Toronto; then he went to Chicago and from there to London. This was when he was only oneand-twenty, but his fine tenor was soon noticed and he secured a good engagement with the Carl Rosa Opera Company. London is still his headquarters, but he had brought his excel- lent little company out for a short tour. Mr. and Mrs Mockridge visited the School before they left and he was nuich struck with the improvements in and about the buildings. ♦ -k ♦ We wish to thank Morgan Jellett foi an ac- count of the Old Bov ' s Dinner. I ' hr loiler, toilin);; in llie ficlclt .ill ilny, .NIiiVL-s sluwly on with dnwDbc ' iit hcatl and eyes, liileiil upon the task lliat iie.ir him hes, -N ' lr IclUng any liiok lieyimd il stray ; Till, the day (ailing into evening gray, lie leaves his work to mark the light that gleams Pown in the lane heyonil the stile, with beams That hid him welcome on liis huniewarti way. . nil in this life of ours wc too must pore Over the ' immediate t.nsk with stiaining sight ; . nd shall not we, the li.iig day ' s toil who li ire. Rising frttm work to meet the ' enfolding night, . h! siiall not we, with steadfast look before. Catch some faini glimmer of a farsff light ? K. I. •flActcs. We wish to welcome Mr. S. L. Miller to the staff. He is an Honour Graduate of Toronto University and has charge of the Science and Moderns. ♦ « Curry has been appointed a Prefect and there are now as of old six Prefects in the School; Plummer, Bevan, Hale, Gordon, Langslow, and Curry. ♦ « « A movement has been organized for the purpose of imi)rovements in connection with the Chapel, the S[)eech Room, and the Din- ing Hall. The nature and the progress of this scheme will be more fully dealt with in our next issue. ♦ ♦ ♦ We wish to acknowledge our indebtedness to the late Mr. Ogilvy ' s relatives for their kind- ness in supplying all the information in their power to help us with our obituary notice. We are indeted also, to the columns of the Montreal S ar and the London Graphic for accounts of Major Ogilvy ' s career. ♦ ♦ On the afternoon of Dec. 27th was held a meeting of the Old Boys ' Association. After many years of faithful service Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, the genial President retired ; and Dyce W. Saunders whose name as a cricket- er will ever live in the annals of the School, was elected to the chief office. E. C. Cattanach was appointed Secretary and Fred. Gooch Treasurer. 8 TRINirV COl.LEC.K SCHOOL RECORD. We have enjoyed visits this term from Duncan Campbell, Holcrcft and Fleming ; the Rev. Mr. Kenrick, also, has paid us a visit. ♦ ■» George Chadwick the fast forward of the Wellingtons played on the team in Winnipeg ; he was off colour at the time and almost im- mediately after sickened for scarlet fever ; we are glad to say he is better again. ♦ ♦ Ramsay and Pkimiiier of the R. M. C. passed through the other day with the hockey team on their way to play Peterboro ' . « » On Friday Feb. 21st we had the pleasure of a visit from the Rev. J. Scott Howard. He is now in Newcastle, having exchanged with Canon Farncomb. » ' l " he I ' .nglish Diiily Telei raph iiuotes from The Gazette of Dec 3 : — Royal Military Col- lege, Sandhurst — Temporary appointment : Capt. B W. S. Van Straubenzee, from half- pay, to be Instructor, vice Maj. W. P. Blood, Princess Victoria ' s (Royal Irish Fusileers), appointeil to the staff. ♦ Major W. Hamilton .Merritt was in com- mand of the troops en route for S. Africa on board the Manhattan : it sailed from Halifix on J an. 14th. » One of our Old Boy.s, H. P. Leader (1880 1883) has been doing good service for the British cause in South Africa. Major Leader went out with mounted troops from the col- umns of Cols. Kekewich and Hickie with the object of attacking I )elary who was said to be near Klerksdorp. On the way a Boer picket was cautured and information secured that Delary had left the neighborhood, but that Sarel .Mberts ' commando was at ictory. Promptly acting on this hint Major Leader took Alberts ' laager completely by surpri.se ; in terror at the fire of a pom-pom the Boer horses stampeded ; the Boers put up a plucky tight but could not withstand the charge of the mounted men, in particular the Scottish Horse ; the whole Krugersdorp Commando was accounted for ; nine were killed and 131 captured including Alberts himself. Major Leader is a native of Westwood, in the Coun- ty of Peterborough. Christopher Robinson Est|. K. C. in a letter to the Head Master congratulates him on the success of the Old Boys ' Dinner and remarks how very much impressed he and many other guests were by the gathering. an ©I Bo s IRcoistcr. About a ear ago an e.x-master of T. C. S. Mr. . I. ]. C. .Meiklejohn suggested that the Record should set aliout publi hing lists of the Olil Bo s and inviting correspondence and information about those whose names ap- peared, with a view to getting, in course of time, a complete Register of all who have at- tended the School. The Old Boys have often suggested that such a Register should be pre- pared, and the Editor and Manager of the Record are very glad to further the project as far as they can. Of course the actual pub- lishing of such a work is not within our province, but we intend to publish in each issue 100 or more names with the year they entered the School and their pl.ice of residence. Where possible we shall com- municate with Old Boys individually asking for information anout themselves and any ol their schoolmates they remember. A School Register is published annually by several of the English I ' uiilic Schools — Fettes and Clifton as Mr. Meiklejohn tells us, and It is not only of great importance but of immense interest to all concerned in the School. The points enum erated by Mr. Meiklejohn as needed for such a Register are : — 1. Name and place of birth. 2. Date of coming to School. X. Form on leaving. 4. School ofifices— Prefect, Me nber of com- mittees, etc. 5. Athletic, and other distinctions at School. 6. Profession after leaving. 7. Distinctions therein. University, Arn:y, Medicine, Law, etc. 8. Present occujiation and address. In order to concentrate the attention of our readers on the names with a view to se- curing this information we have decided to publish our lists chronologically taking the names belonging to each year separately in alphabetical order. rkiMiv cuLi.i:i;i-: school rkcokd. AT SCHOOL. 865 865-66 865-66 865-68 865-68 865-68 865-68 866-66 865-66 865 865 S65-66 865 865-66 865-67 865-68 865-66 865-66 865 86567 86 66 865-68 866-67 S66-67 866-67 86668 866-68 866-72 866-68 866 866-67 866 866 866 866-68 866 866-67 866-67 866-74 866 866 866-71 866-67 866-68 866-67 866-69 866-70 866-71 VVKSTON RKUISTKR llksT YEAR. NAME. Carruthers, Sebastian t ' oiiron, James Darling, I ' raiik Frascr, loliii Williams (Ireey, John Gamble Helliweil, Frederick John Helliwell, Robert Holland, Arthur HoUingsworth . . . Johnson, Arthur Jukes Johnson, James Hovell Johnson, Andrew William Jones, Louis Kossuth Jukes, Hamilton Augustus Jukes, Arthur Elias McCuaig, Augustus Finlay Merritt, William Hamilton Musson, Edwin Worth Musson, Alfred Aglett Xicols, Wilmot Mortimer Price, Arthur Hamilton Harvey. . . Whitaker, Ernest Whitney, Forbes SECOND YEAR. Anderson, Roderick McKenzie. . . -Anderson, William .■ nderson, Rc)bert Beck, Arthur Romeyn Bo;:!ton, Rudyard Henry Campbell, Henry James Crawford, George Crowe. Walter Egleston, John Phineas Fraser, Frederick Greenhani, Robert Carr Greenham, Wilfred Henry ( .roves, Thomas Dent Hardinge, Charles Jarvis, Thomas Stinson Jarvis, .Arthur, Jones, Jonas Low, Philip Low, William, Macklem, Sutherland Osier, William Palmer, Richard Power Palmer. Harry Blanchard Stewart. Paterson, John Henry Perram, Walter Hawkins Perram, Henry Topham RESIDENCE. Etobicoke Weston Toronto Port Hope Toronto St. Catharines St. Catharines St. ( ' aiharines Toronto Toronto Toronto Ottawa St. Catharines St. Catharines Montreal Toronto Etobicoke Etobicoke Thorold Toronto Toronto Georgina Georgina Georgina Peterborough Humberford Australia Brockville Chatham -Ancaster Niagara NVeston Weston Campbellford Hamilton Toronto Napanee N. W. T. Picton Picton Niagara Baltimore, Md. Guelph Guelph Tororjto Bond Head Bond Head TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. AT SCHOOL. 866-67 866-67 866-67 866 866-69 866-67 866-68 866 866 S66-69 866-68 867-68 867 867-69 867-68 867-68 867-70 86 7 -68 867-68 86768 867-69 867 867-68 867 867-69 867-72 867-68 867 86768 867-68 867-68 867 867-68 867-68 867-68 86 7 -68 867-68 867-68 NAMK. Wilson, Worrell, Brun--kil Phipps, William Arthur Read, Tlioinas William Read, William McKay Roberts, Frederick Widder Rogers, Edmund James Slierwood, (leorge VanKoughnet, Matthew Scott Vel)b, Vere Wilson, Robert I James H ' rederick John .Austin THIRD VKAR. I, William Cayley, Claude Chaffee, .Alexander Burnside Cooper, Robert Octavus, ( " ox, Charles Thomas Forii, .Alexander lleddes, (jeorge William .Allan Gifford, Wearman Sweatland Clifford, Francis Sweatland Gill, Clarence Newell Gore, Thomas Sinclair Helliwell, Heward Rowland, .Albert Peake Jarvis. William Irving. Jones, Frank Jones, Edward Coursolles Pernet. Frederick U ' illiam Price. Edward Sisson. Bruce Lc(irange Napoleon Sutherland, William Ross Dunbar Swan, Francis 1 ,awley Taylor, Henry James Turner, Charles Conrad Wallis, Charles Stayner Whitney, ( " larence Thomas Worts, James Gooderham Worts, Thomas William RESIDENCE. Toronto Weston Weston Toronto Grafton Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Kingston Toronto Thornhill Toronto Tullamore Etobicoke Toronto Brockville Hamilton Cobourg Cobourg New Jersey, U. S. Gore ' s Landing St. Catharines Etobicoke Newmarket ' Toronto Toronto ' Toronto ' Thorold I ' ort Hope (lakville Toronto St. Catharines ' Toronto Peterborough ' Toronto ' Toronto Toronto criinit Collcoc School, Iport Ibopc. RE ' . HI ' .kl ' .F.RT Mo.NHS . 1.. ., IJ 1 )., Hlai. xMAbti.K. FlsTAIU.lhHElJ 1865 A Hoardmg School for bovs, splendidly situated about a mile from the town of Port Hopt, overlo iking Lake Ontario. New Fire Proof Building. ' Twenty acres of Play Ground and a large and well e(iuipj)ed Gvmiiasium ' 1 ' ekms :- $300 per annum for Boarders; $2.S5 per aniuim fur Brothers; $60 [ler annum for Day Boys. For Calendar apply to Tin. Hkaii Mxster. irvinit : Collcijc School IRccorb. VOL V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL, 1902. NO. 2 . | ;. Ije Crinito ollegc fljool Ijuoril. Editok : Mr. F. J. A. Morris B.A. Manager : Mr. W. H. Nigmtingalk, B.A.- Assistants : Frank McPhcrson and P. W. Plummer. All communications on bii!.ine £, and all «ub xription« should be addressed ro the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in ever) case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. .XnvIAI SlUSCRIITtoN . ' . . 50 CENTS. EMtonal. We have won through the long winter months. On April nth begins our Trinity Term, the most enjoyable of the three. Friends of the School and Old Boys have caught ihe spirit of our Head ' s enthusiasm and are fast rallying round us. We re-open after this the shortest break in the school year with from 12 to 15 new boys. tlbc (loir.plction of tl?c Scbocl (Ibapcl. Every one who worships in our School Chapel jubtly admires its beautiful proportions and its well-drawn lines. It is felt to be an edifice of which any School even in the Old Country might be proud. Such being the case it is a matter of regret that it is as yet in- complete. It will require a considerable sum of money to finish the roof and gallery, but when this is done no one will doubt it was worth the money. Steps have been taken to organize a duiid of ladles who will promote this undertaking. There seems to be no reason why the mo- thers and sisters and other friends of the boys of T. C. S. should not in some way be con- nected with the School and organized for its sujiport. We are sure there is no work they could undertake of greater value, nor one into which they will throw themselves with greater zeal than the beautifying of the School Chapel. A preliminary meeting was held at Mrs. Edmund Osier ' s, Rosedale, Toronto. Some of those present were Mrs. Sweatman, Mrs. Osier, Mrs. Fleming, Mrs. Christopher Robinson, Mrs. Rigby, Mrs. Edward Cayley, Mrs. S)- monds, Slrs A. J. Johnson, and Miss Bethune. The first annual meeting took place in St. James ' School House on Tuesday, April ist. at 2.30 o ' clock, when an address was given by the Rev. Dr. Symonds. Any ladies wishing to become members of the Guild will kindly send their names to the Secretary, Miss Bethune, 65 Lowther Avenue, Toronto. In the columns of the GMv of Feb. 22nd, we noticed a long and graphic account of the famous battle of I ' aardeburg under the title of " C)ne Sunday. " It was written by C. S. Wilkie, who took part in that engagement. He was one of the first editors of Reh and Bi.. CK, the old School magazine. The arti- cle contains some brilliant descriptive work and reminds one of the late George W. Steevens who died of enteric in Ladysmith during the siege. Stuart VVilkie is in ( )uebec just now, taking a course of instruction at the Citadel. The Address of the Secretary of the O.B.A. is E. C. Cattanach, 19 Wellington St. U ' est, Toronto. TRINITY COLLEllE SCHOOL RECORD. iboclK . Tin: FLAT MATCH. Played on Feb. 12th. Ash Wednesday being a whole holiday, it was arranged that teams representing the Upper and the Lower Flats should settle all rival claims between morning (Chapel and Dinner. When the teams lined up, odds looked somewhat in favour of the Lower Flat, but the Uppers meant business and soon showed it. The game began with some fierce rushes from both sides, but for six or seven minutes no score was made. Then Smith who was play ing on the for.vard line shot a goal for the Lowers. The cheers of triumph were of short duration as the Uppers inside three minutes first tied and then doubled the Lowers ' score ; both goals were shot by Mc- Pherson. Things now began to get interest- ing and great excitement prevailed among the backers : in about seven minutes more, Smith secured a point for the Lowers and that team not content with tying must needs Mke their cue from the Uppers ' play by scoring two in succession ; the latter being secured by Kidd aliout six minutes after Smith ' s goal. I ' he Lower Flat were new one ahead but only for a matter of seconds, Kersteman getiin.; the puck through lor the Upptrs almost immediately and restoring the b.ilance of power. At half-time this was still the score 33. Except for one or two momentary differences, the play in this half was lairly clean. Relations were a infle strained from time to lime between Deacon and Tetts ' legs ; and Smith who seemed to feel his place on the forward line a little strange after playing in go.il so much, got mixed up with McPherson more than once, but all that was just part of the game. The second half opened with a good deal of individual play and it was 10 minutes before a goal was scored bv Kersteman for t!ie Uppers and soon after, following; the precedent set in the ist half of getting two goals in succession, he scored again. With the game 5-3 against I hem the Loweis braced up .ind kept their opponents busy; four minutes laterKidd succeededin scoringfor the Lowers : 1 ui it seemed difficult to break through the U| pers ' defence, and I ' aschal at point though not a Ijriliiant skater did a lot of good hard work, while Bevan at cover- point was probably the strongest player on the ice ; anyway the Lowers failed to score again and even allowed their defence to be broken through, Hammond raising the Up- per.-! ' score to 6-4. For the U[)pers the most conspicuous throughout the play were Kersteman, Mc- I ' herson and Hevan ; while for the Lowers, — Smith, Kidd and Caudwell played well ; but neither Kersteman nor Smith seemed in good training ; the former certainly loafed in the 2nil half and the latter was evidently winded. The Lowers ' game was s|)oiled by an al- mo:)t entire absence of combination on the forward line and the Uppers ' marred by some (juite superfluous play of the sort that is not hockey. However the Uppers won and the critic lives on the losers ' flat. Upi ' iiKS: — (joal, Lawson ; point, I ' aschal; cover-[)oint, Bevan ; forwards, McPherson, Kersteman, Hammond, Tett. Lowers: — Goal, Peterson ; point, Langs- low ; cover-point, Caudwell ; forwards, Smith, Rogers, Deacon, Kidd. T. C. S. v. LIXDSAV COLLKCLVTE. Feb. 22nd. I ' his was a most enjoyable trip and the Lind.sa.y boys — players, managi,- ment anil town generally, did their level best tc make things pleasant. The day was mild and bright, but the thaw had not yet got hold of the ice on the covered rink which was in capual condition for hockev-. The learn were unfonunatcly without llie services of their captain ; s(j Caudwell was moved back to ])oint and Tett of the 2nd. vii played cover- point. We did not knovv much about our opponents ' strength, hut we all ki ew that Bev- an s absenci. ' would be felt and that the con- sequent ehanyes on the team might prove disastrous, so that not even the tnost .sanguine dared count on a win. When the teams got on the ice, thegener.il opinion among our lioys was that the Colleg- iate team were the heavier lot, but several of the Lindsay spectators were heard to say the same about the T. C. S. boys ; probably the two teams were much of a size ; the fact is, m running your eye over a team you know, you are apt to think ol them as you meet them everyday in oniii;ar things andwithoutskates, IKINIIN ' ( Ol.l r.C.I ' . SCHOOL kl ' .CoRI). l)iit a strange team you measure as you see them at the time in sweaters ami raisetl up on skate-blailes. ' I ' lie game |)ro e i iiilcrestiiig throughout and was keenly contested. ' I ' lie Collegiates were weak in passing and shooting on the for- ward line, and did not mentl matters hy look- ing to their cover-point for assistance ; he loafed persistently and was (luick on his skates, but our defence proved altogether too strong to be broken through, so that he woulfl have been wise to keep his place and play the g.nme. Our Team with scarcely an exce])tion pl.nyed their best gHUie of the season : on the for- ward line Mcl ' herson, who did the facing-off was (]uite up to his best and rarely had the puck taken from him, while his lifting and shooting were better than usual ; Kidd ' s play was positively brilliant, no one could stop him and he kijpt threading his way through, jumping sticks apparently by instinct and re- taining the puck till the time came to shoot : when he shot the shots went home clean and true. On the wings the play was hardly so good ; Rogers did some good hard work but his stick-handling seemed clumsy and he was apt to slash at the puck an l strike wildly ; in the second half Deacon ' s play was some- what handicapped, by a lame ankle. rroi)ably the surprise of the day was Tett at cover-point : true, he po.iched a good deal on the forward line ' s preserves, but when he skated forward to meet the puck he had a way of getting there and carrying the [)uck along with him, and when he waited in his place his reach was simply amazing ; it did not seem to matter which side of the rink the puck travelled on, it was pretty sure to run up against Tett in some shape or form either his stick or his legs, and if it came down the centre, why, there was Tett himself; this seemed to nettle our opponents and one of j them, finding it impossible to get the puck by, hit on the happy idea of sending it over, but just as the puck was describing a parabola through the arched roof, ' IVtt suddenly pro- duced himself in a straight line towards the I rafters, his hand disappeared among the beams 1 and like a bat dislodged from its hold down fluttered the puck ; they gave it up then ; it ' s ! all very well adapting means to ends, but how ' if the ends are infinite ? V Caudwell jiroved invaluble at point and broke U|) rush after rush, pouncing on the puck liki ' a terrier and seen)ing to pin it to the ice and worry his way through with it ; when Tett was away poaching he did the work of cover as well as point with admirable coolness, and when he had to lift his lifts were clean and strong. Smith in goal was not kept very busy, but did his work well and placed the puck to this side or that out of harm ' s way whenever occasion arose. The fiillowing is a detailed account of the game. T. C. S. won the toss and decided to |)lay up the rink from the entrance end. The first few minutes saw some combination on the part of the Lindsay forwards who car- ried the puck down to our goal ; in his effort to clear, .Smith hit Mcl ' herson and the rubber bounded into the net. At this the Lindsay supporters raised a terrific shout, but soon after the face-off Kidd succeeded in evening up the score. It was now the turn of our little band of supporters to make themselves heard. After some lifting in which Tett and Caudwell were prominent McPherson scored a goal; our combination was beginning to outplay the Lindsay defence and presently Rogers notched the 3rd goal, score 3-1. From a scrimmage in front of his own goal, their goal keeper was unlucky enough to score ofl ' him- self, 41. Lindsay braced up then and by good combination play managed to get the puck past .Smith, 4-2. Just before half-time McPherson succeeded in scoring another goal for T. C. S. score 5-2. After a good rest we were ready to renew the game when the whistle blew. Just after the puck was faced Kidd made a splendid rush and evading cover-pt and point scored a goal in half a minute. Lindsay then came down to business and made the play more even. Our forwards made a number of good rushes down the ice and in 12 minutes Kidd again scored, 7-2. On an off-side in front of our goal J. McDonald knocked the puck into the net before the whistle blew. However the goal was allowed, score 7-3. Just before time Kidd managed to get two more goals making the final score 9-3. It was a very clean game and the best of good feeling existed all through. The Lindsay boys were very hospi- table and did everything in their power to make our visit agreeable. Mr. Taylor made a thoroughly impartial referee. ' IKIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KIXORO. T. C. S. — Goal, Smith : point, Caudwell ; cover-point, Tett ; forwards, Rogers, Kidd, McPherson, Deacon. Lindsay Coi.i.ec.iate: — Goal, McHugh ; point. Duck: cover-point, Duffus ; for- wards, McKcnzie, Armour, L McDonald, F. McDonald. T. C. S. vs. COBOURG. Feb. 25th. The thaw that had begun when we went to Lindsay had made rai)id profzress by the 25th, and the ice proved soft and slushy. Our opponents ' game was nearly all long lifting which had the effect of throwing us on the defensive ; for it was nearly im- possible to see the puck against the electric lights, and our back line had simply to wait for it to strike the ice or (as it sometimes hap- pened) themselves. Again and again in the course of the game Smith saved his goal by stopping hard shots, and in the defence play we were forced to adopt, he was easily the most conspicuous man on the team and de- servedly applauded by opponents as well as supporters of the red and black. The state of the ice made passing difficult or ineffectual and owing to constant lilting by the Cobuurg back division our forwards had seldom a chance for their combination play. The game was monotonous from the frequent re- petition of similiar tactics and a detailed account would make dull reading, so we cur- tail throughout. The |)uck was faced off about .S.- o and a ru h by De.icon and Kidd brought the play to ourop])onents ' goal, but only for a moment. It was lifted back and the Cobourg forwards came down with a rush, got in a couple of shots and scored once. Soon after the face- off we were once more on the defensive and Roraback got the puck through a second time for Cohourg. Very soon another long lift en goal was made iiy Roraback ; Smith stop- ped it, but was kept very busy t ' ora couple of minutes till Rogers made a rush down the ice and relieved the goal. Soon after a couple of dangerous rushes weresuccevsfullystavedoff by our defence and then the puck was carried into the enemy ' s territory where Rogers suc- ceededinscoring. The rest of the half we were chiefly on the defensive and both Caudwell and Hevan did good work while Smith surpa.s- sed himself, stopping some of the hottest shots and timing his defence with great judgment to the fraction of a second. Still before half- time was called the shots proved just one too many and the score became 3-1. Li the second half the game drifted from end to end and lioth sides came near scoring in the first five or six minutes, Kidd getting in a very lively shot which McKenna just man- aged to kill, ' i ' hen the Cobourg forwards rushed the puck down and breaking through succeeded in scoring, but two minutes later Kidd tallied and the score was 4-2. For nearly a quarter of an hour these figures rem- ained unchanged and as we were obviously on the defensive it looked as though we might keep the score down very creditably ; but in the last eight minutes Cobourg actually doubled their score without giving us a chance to retaliate ; their last goal was got just after the call of time and the referee disallowed it, so that the official score at the close of the game was 7-2 against us. T. C S. — (SonI, Smith; point. Bevan ; cover- point, Caudwell ; forwards, McPhersan Kidd, Deacon, Rogers. ConouRG: — Goal, McKenna ; point, Walker : cover-point, Hopper ; forwards, Beiitly, Roraback. Turpi n, Wilson. r. c. .s. LirrLESiD " E v, hi(;h SCHOOL GIRLS. March 5th. It was a very happy thought that brought these teams together and had it been earlier in the season w-e should all have looked forward to more such games or at least a return match. As it was the rink was pretty far gone and no- hockey has been played on it since. The Editor has already referred to this game in a letter on the doings of the Term contributed to the U. C. C. Timrs and published also in the Rkcord, but wi.shes here to go more into detail. In skating the teams were fairly evenly matched, though F ' rankie McKeand, Victor ' allance, and Herbert Daw were quicker perhaps than any of their opponents and su- perior in keejiing the puck and in dodging their way through. Billy Kern w.ns hardly so sure on his feet, but both he and Allen Meredith played up well on the forward line. George Brettynian made an excellent point and his lifting showed no small promise ; Victor Spencer in goal maintained a sturdy r. TRINirV rOI.I.KGE SCHOUl, KECORl) ' V black sweaters. The girls skated nearly as well as the boys but did not handle their sticks so cleverly and had not nearly so yood an idea of combining. It was great fun to watch : once in a while a boy, frustrated in a base attempt to check would lose his footing and come do yn oMtt the ice amid wild ap- plause ; now and then slicks would get inter- locked and it was worth going a long way to see the boys trying to look embarrassed and pretend they weren ' t really enjoying it. Our work in the School goes along steadily, relieved here and there by a half-holiday, the gift of sonic compassionate Saint or an Old Boy. All of us, hoys and Masters, are glad when the winter months are over : hut I think that is a tradition more than anything else ; this year the weeks seein to have gone as quickly and as easily as they do in summer, even when one is on duty. You know we take a week ' s duty at a time here and what with call-overs, detention, study and Flat-duty, you feel when your week comes round as though the weight of the whole school were on your shoulders from before 7 a. m. till alter 10 p. m. That is a long day and two years ago in the winter months a week of such days seemed interminable : now you can po.s- itively see d-iylight at the far end before your second day is over. For one thing there are so few day-boys here that T. C. S. is in the nature of a happy fam- ily. I don ' t mean in the un-natural history sense of the phrase : a strange assortment of unciingeniai creatures tauyht by captivity not to fly at one another ' s throat : but a genuine family gathering that on cold dark winter nights can close in about a common fireside and listen to some story of the brave days of old. Three such evening entertainments have been provided for us this term ; first of all we had an " F.vening with Dickens ' from Mr. E. S. Williamson ; the matter of his lecture was perhaps more entertaining than the man- ner, and the lime-light views were very good. Then Dean Rigby, always a great favorite among the bovs, gave us some readings from Uncle Remus. More recently still Mr. Hamp- den Burnham of Peterboro addressed the bovs on Patriotism. I see the smile sardonic steal across your face, so hasten to add that as he did not come down on a Saturday or encroach on the boys ' holiday, but got them ofT study by speaking in the evening, there were no such dire unlooked for results as attended the lec- ture to Stalky - Co. on ' • The Flag of Our Country. " Then again, even if there is no hockey |)os- sible, as long as we have snow there is plenty of " bussing " and tobogganing, even (some- times) snowshoeing. This year tobogganing has been unusually good down the slope of the meadow south of the school, and " bussing " has been greatly in vogue down the road to- wards the Tuck and also in the direction of the Town. The crust at one time got almost too hard for tobogganing and boys kept com- ing in for repairs with scraped faces and torn clothes. All sorts of vehicles are used from sleighs and toboggans to tea-trays ; and one boy I saw on the stave of a barrel, but he in- formed me with a grin that it wasn ' t much good, because if you slipped off you had to buy a new pair of trousers. Wishing you all success at U. C. C. and Terms as pleasant as ours here. 1 am, dear Sir, ' ours etc. F. M. Upper C. n.xda Coli.ec.e, Toronto, March i6th, 1902. To the Editor of ' Yvi Record. De. r Sir,— It seems but right that the Times and the Record should exchange greetings at the close of the winter term, at the end of a long, gray, monotonous period dur- ing which the two schools are not brought in- to contact in any way. Any description of life at U. C. C. during the past two months must necessarily deal largely with hockey ; for hockey here in winter is depended on to give colour to life. As a consequence nearly every boy plays the game to a greater or less extent. The covered rink and the large outside rink serve for practice and for the house-matches, while the first and second teams, who represent us before the out- side world practice on the Caledonian Rink down-town. To see forty boys in our small covered rink skating about madly, passing, dodging and lifting, while a dozen |)ucks hur- tle through the air in all directions, is calcul- ated to call up visions of broken shins and bruised faces, and occasionally a casualty does occur. But the constant practice with the hockey-stick gives the boys a skill in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. handling that instrument uni ' (iuallecl in any of the teams we are called upon to meet. Our boys are not, as a rule, fast skaters but their t horough familiarity with the game has always enabled them to overcome that handi- cap. The unusual depth of snow during February led to the formation of a Snow-Shoe ( " lub which entered very zealously into the some- what sad sport of tramping about the country and climbing barbed-wire lences with heavy snow-shoes tied to the feet. Indeed several excursions were undertaken before sunrise, and e en this heroic eX[)eriment failed to damp the ardor of the Club who are already discussing the probability of a heavy snow- fall next winter. The seductive game of " ping-pong " has al- so invaded the School and seems to have " caught on " . Your correspondent does not play the game and so is not qu.ilified to judge of its merits, but it seems to fill a long felt want in boarding school life during winter evenings. The term has been little broken into bv outside interests. A series of concerts was talked of iiut came to nothing. Hitherto it has been customary to have a course of lec- tures on Friday evenings but this too wis omitted, with the exception of a single lecture by Dr. MacKenzie. Even the time-honoured Rifle ( " ompany dance has been cancelled. So in spile of the fierce joys of hockey everyone is glad to see the snow disappear and to leel the weight of winter passing from his soul. With the first uncovered j atch of earth the lacrosse player appeared and now large numbers f boys with clothing extremely light for the second week in March, turn out to play the game of " I ' oor Lo " . If that gentle- man could revisit his old hunting-grounds on the hill he would behold a startling transfor- m ition, and during the p.ist yeir the pile-face has been striving still further to sharpen the contra-it between then and now. A large rind handsome building has sprung up in the south west corner of the grounds to be used as a Preparatory School. It will be comi)leteU in a very short lime but will probably not be opened till after midsummer. The chief objection to the present stale of things in hockey is that the team must go down ' town in ihe afternoons lo pr.ulice. . mong other evils, this exposes them to the risk of taking cold in their hurried return to College after violent exercise. A proposal is now on foot to obviate this by erecting a large gymnasium arid rink on our own grounds thus making us self-contained as far as hockey is concerned. It is very probable that before another hockey season, such a rink will have been built. The cricket team is still an unknown quan- tity and it is impossible at present to make any forecast with regard to it. But the game is not likely to have any rival next term as we have lost our golf course. Wishing all success to T. C. S. and yourself, I remain. Yours etc. A. W. P. lecturer an IRcaMnos. Feb. 4th. Mr. E. S. Williamson : An Even- ing with Dickens. Feb. 22nd. Dean Rigby : Readings from Uncle Remus. Feb. 28th. Mr. |. Hampden Kurnham : Pa- triotism. Mar. 13th The Rev. E. C. Cayley . Trini- ty ' s Mission-woik in lapan. Early in February we were treated to an " Evening with Dickens " by Mr. E. S. William- s(5n. The lecturer sketched for us in clear, simple outline the great author ' s career. How the family became poor and the boy was apprenticed in a blacking factory ; how he went to school and made a start in life ; how he passed from the reporter ' s stand to the author ' s desk : his early sketches, his growing popularity, the sources whence he drew his scenes and characters ; the immortal creations of his novels ; his foreign tours, his lectures and readings ; how he overtaxed his strength : and how- at last the end came. All this was accompanied and admirably illustrated by aser- ies of lime-light views in themselves excellent and from their associations doubly interesting. We were taken to quaint houses in quainter streets of old London where Dickens lived in boyhood and youth ; we saw the author as he looked at nearly every stage of his life from childhood to the day of his death ; last and most inierestiiig of all we met many of those stranue vet wonderful creatures, bizarre but IKIM 1 COl-MvCW-: SCllOOl Ll-.COkli. withal real flesh and blood, the children of his brain ; — not always as he conceived them but as they appeareil to the great artists of that day, (leorge Cruikshaiik, John Leech, and Hablot K. Hrowiie ( " I ' hi .. " ). I ' ickwick and other members of his immortal Club, the W ' ellers, Mark Taplev. Tom Pinch, Pecksniff, Sarey Damp and her okl croney Mrs. Harris, Little Nell and her grandfather, Dick Swiv- eller and the NLarchioness, Micawber, Uriah Heep, Nicholas at Dotheboys Hall and Oliver in the work-house, Squeers and Mr. Bumble, Bill Svkes and Fagin — all were there. As we welcomed one after another of these old acquaintances, we thought of the myriad others that were absent and marvelled anew at the endless variety ot character, all so dis- tinct with never a repetition, created by that one imaj ination. What makes them all so clearly defined,-- unilying types of human nature? Is it their foibles and eccentricities, those accidents of time and place, that throw into relief by force of contrast the real under- lying character? Is it the art of caricature or what is it ? Why does our fondness for them deepen as the years go by ? How is it Dick- ens ' names suit so well the characters they belong to that at last the very characters seem to spell their own names ? An evening with Charles Dickens is always well spent. Without a visit from Dean Rigby of Trinity College a Term would scarcely seem to be properly completed. The Dean is such a warm friend not only of the School but of the boys of the School, that his visits are looked forward to with more than ordinary pleasure. When therefore it was announced that the Dean was to be with us on Leb. 22nd. and would treat us to some readings from Uncle Remus, we felt sure that we had a treat in store. Nor were we disappointed. For about an hour the Dean held the closest attention of his audience, as Jie told the famous stories of the way in which UrV-r Rabbit fooled Brer Fox. On the following day which was Sunday the Dean preached an excellent sermrn on " Excuses, " which held the attention of his congregation as clf sely as his readings of the previous evening. To make excuses is a common habit of the school-bov, but as the Dean pointed out it is not confined to boys only. From two examples of Aaron who offered ex -uses for the making of the (Jolden Calf when Moses was delayed in Mt. Sinai, the preacher showed how contem|)tible ex u- ses really are, and how they spring from that which boys utterly despise vi . cowardice. Another visitor to the school during this Term was Mr. J. Han)pden Burnham of Peter- borough. Mr. Burnham is well known as a literary man and also as a true sportsman. He has often visited T. C. S. with cricket teams from Peterborough, and as a golfer he has few superiors. Mr Burnham is an old friend of the Head Master ' s and verv kindly consented to give the bt)ys a short talk on Patriotism. He gave illustrations of heroic services for Canada performed by var- ious persons at different times, from which the lesson that true patriotism means the ser- vice of one ' s country was deduced. On be- half of the School the Head Master tendered to Mr Burnham a very hearty vote of thanks for his timely address. The Rev. K. C. Cayley ( ' 74- ' 82) of St. Sim- on ' s, Toronto, gave an interesting address to the boys on Trinity University ' s Mission- work in Japan. T. C. S. may be said to have a personal interest in this distant field of .Mission-work, for the Rev. F. W. Kennedy ( ' 81-4) is working there and also the Rev. Masazo Knkuzen ( ' 92-3) a native of Japan. Mr. Cayley ' s remarks on the Island Fmpire of the Orient were very interesting and full of suggestiveness. For some years before Japan went to war with China on the Corean f]uestion, the eyes of Eurojje had been turned towards it. The versatility of its people threw it shar|)ly into contrast with its neighbors the Chinese and indeed with all races of the .Mon- golian type : it was sending those destined to be princes and rulers in the land over to Kurope and .America to secure a university education ; it was importing British professors for its native institutions of learning, and it was borrowing all the latest ideas of Western civilization. .All these things read in the light of the fact that Japan is an island Fmpire sug- gested to students of Political Science an ins- tant parallel between its possible destiny and the history of Oeat Britain. Japan has often been likened to the British TRINITY COl.I.F.C.E SCHOOL RliCORD. Isles in its position rclativL- to the Continent, our North Sea and Strait of Dover having their counterpart in the Sea of Japan and the Strait of Corea. Nor are the two groups dis- similar in general outline, though in area, as in population, the Eastern group has some- what the advantage of the Western. Volcanic in origin the islands are largely mountainous and the rivers too rapid to be of much mer- cantile value, but the indented coast-line has numerous splendid natural harbours. Lying as lapan does in the Pacific nearly 20 degrees farther south than the sister group in the At- lantic, her climate is nevertheless that of the temperate .one and closely resembles the cli- mate of South Britian ; the extremes however are greater and the vegetation is largely tropi- cal. In this respect Japan shows her kinship with the Ea.t Indies— the Philippines and that paradise of the naturalist, the Malay Archipelago : she is a land of trees and ferns and plants that creep and trail and climb, rather than a land of tlowers— these are not of great varietv : she is also a land of earthquakes and hurricanes, the typhoon, a revolving storm like the cyclone of the western hemisi)here, be ng of at least annual occurrence. Marvell- ously productive in her fisheries, rich in min- erals, fertile in soil, luxuriant in vegetation, Japan is the home of one of the most ingeni- ous peoples on the face of the earth. They are an agricultural peojile, but are noted for their mechanical skill, particularly in the work- ing of metals, and they have several towns of no sm.ill comm -rcial imp:)rtance, Tokio the capital with more than a million inhabitnnts, Oziika with a greater population than Mont- real, and K.iot. larger than Toronlo. B (I bat with tbc ©ID Bov5. — D ' .Arcy Martni s_ ' nds us some very inter- esting items : Harry B irn ird has been elected an alderman f.)r N ' ictoria, B. C. (so, by the way, has D ' .Xrcy Martin himself for Hamil- ton) ; .Archer Martin, a Judge of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, has also been ap- pointed ludgeoflhe .-Xdmirally District of B. C: I)yce Saunders and D ' .Vrcv Martin are arranging for a " Rovers ' Tour " of T. C S. Old Boys in the first week of July. The Lilitor would like to ihank D.Any Martin ftir sending present addresses and occupations of a number of Old Boys in fur- therance of the scheme for compiling a School Register. Frank M. Stevenson, Lytton, B. C. would like to be remembered to the old School. He has met a number of Old Boys: a Creigh- ton in an Insurance Co. in Nelson ; ( " .amble, who is on one of the steamers between Van- couver and China and still plays football for the Vancouver club ; J. M. Palmer, who has married and is prospering at cattle-ranch- ing : R. Cotton, at Clinton in the Cariboo country ; and Steacy. Stevenson would like to be remembered to his old Head, Dr. Beth- une, and enquires after S. DuMoulin and his school chum, Nick Tighe. Charles E. James writes from Actinolite, Ont. where he is mining, that -as an Old Boy of 10 years ago he would like to keep in touch with the place. One of his cherished pos- sessions is a large frame containing 24 School photogra[)hs. Fred. O McLaren of the R. M. C. whom we missed from our dance on Thanks- giving Day, writes that he means to pay us an early visit. Mrs. E. V. Rathbun, Deseronto, writes, " we like to keep in touch with T. C. S. and I have pleasure in renewing my Record subscription. " E. A. Campbell writes encouragingly to us from the Bank of Hamilton, Toronto. Walter McConkey, of C.uelph, has secured an excellent position at Lachine in the Do- minion Bridge Works. B. B. O. Francis writing from the Imperial Bank, Ottawa, says he often comes across Old Boys on their way through ; one of the most recent of these passers-by was J. Davis of the 2nd contingent back from S. Africa and returning west. J Davis was reported killed, and his death ilulv " recorded " in Vol. Ill No. 4 1 Percy E. Henderson of the Bank of British North America, Toronlo, writes reassuringly to the Old School, and mentions several school- chums : A. L. Palmer wlio has been winter- ing in Toronto, is going to take up ranching in the North West, and has started for Medi- ciin- Hnt : lim Hayden is now in Winnipeg : Tom Cnwdrv, who was in Toronto lately for II - -_ -a ?r Ji ii X 5 = 6f p — — . I ■n _■ .J ■ :_ : : I KIM IS C (Jl.l.lUil. sClluOl. RLCUKD. a visit, is unjjageii in privaii- l)ankiiig at Mc- Leod : |ini i artwriglu, who was in ihc Klonilyke, has juined his rousiii Stc()hen ( " artwrijiht in I ' oku) and is witli a mcr anlile firm there. Jim Carlwriuhl, Clarke llariildc and Ar- thur Hellyer dined together lately in Tokio ; among the guests at the hotel where they dined was Miss Marniion, a former Matron. " Osier — At 63 Madison Ave. on April 4th. t he wife of F. Ciordon Osier, of a daughter. ' Congratulate you, liordon. F. C H. Papps is now Actuary in ' roronto to the Canada Life Assurance Co. The Rev. C. A. Heaven, an e. -Master as well as an Old Boy has a son ; he is still at Balderson, between Perth and Lanark, Ont. Hugh l.abatt writes that he was delighted with the Old Boys ' Reunion here on Thanks- giving Hay. He wants another soon. Douglas Plumb writes encouragingly to the Management of the Record : Ramsay has been playing a good defence game at point lor the R. M. C. Hockey VII ; McConkey, McLaren and the others send their best wishes to the School. .Ml success to the Record from O.R.Hindes, at (jolhorne, " Jack " .Spragge, Cobourg, and J. Kwart Osborne, Toronto ; also from H. S. Holcroft, Toronto ; H. R. Mockridge, San Jose, Cal.; Tom (iarvey, Bank of Toronto, Sarnia ; and O. J. Bousfield, Lennoxville. The Rev F. O. Kirkpatrick, Lombardy, writes that the Rev. (;. H. P. Grout, for 8 vears rector of Newboro ' has gone south for his health, and is now in charge of the Pro- testant Episcopal congregation at Delhi, N.V. J. J. P. Armstrong, who is practicing medi- cine near Sarnia. paid us a flying visit a short time ago. He is on a tour of the Southern States for his health. Wallace Helliwell was in town on business a few days ago ; his brother Harry is on a government survey expedition north of Ed- monton, with headquarters at Edmonton. Neil Roger, of the Dominion Bank, is now convalescent after an attack of typhoid and has gone to Bermuda for a few weeks ' change. The Rev. Harold F. Hamilton, St. Mat- thews, Quebec, sends us news of his broth- ers ; (1. T. who was in China is at present sta- tioned at Helgauin, Madras, India ; and H. ' . is settled in Riverside, Cal. Lionel Lambehas been moved from Brock- ville to Copper Cliff in Ntw Ontario, as teller in the Bank of Toronto. Cop[)er Cliff (about 5 miles from .Sudbury) seems to be a regular Tower of Babel where all the peoples of the earth may gather, for " Linie " meets with French, Cermansand Italians; l- ' inns, ( lalic- ians, .Assyrians and Doukhobors. Robert Neilson, who is prospering in the Pennsylvania Railroad Co. writes from their office in Millersburg, Pa. that in spite of the constant process of scattering Carrett Coch- rane and C. B. Coleman are siill in Williants- porl, the town they all came to the School from. A. H. Brown, 72 Duane St. New N ' ork, hopes to visit the old School this vear. Ci. N. Bethune of the Imperial Bank, St. ( ' atharines makes some kind en(]uiries about us ; he has made several trips to the " Pan, ' Buffalo being within easy reach. R. A. Bethune of the Imperial, St. Thomas, writes th.it the original ' • Jane " Creighton is in the Standard Bank at Chatham. There have been so many " Janes " that this is probably not the first of them. We are glad to see on our list of Old Boy subscribers the name of E. Douslas .Armour, a distinguished K. C. and well-known to us younger ones as the writer of nonsense verses in the Record. Will he not send us some more ? The Editor ' s store of sonnets is almost exhausted. John W. G. (ireey of Mc(;ill writes that he sees a good deal of Stan. Lucas ; the McGill Old Boys are already inquiring anxiously about the Montreal Old Boys ' Dinner. " Duggie ' ' Reid, B. of .NT Toronto, was sorry that the suggested Hockey game be- tween our VII and a team of Old Bovs never came otT. " Jerry " Rack ham. B. of Toronto, has been moved to the London Branch. The Rev. E. P. S Spencer has a charge at Port Robinson. Kirk, who is now in Guelph, hopes to be here for Speech Day. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Gordon Osier feels sure the Record is doing a j;ood work, especially in keeping the Old Hoys ill touch with one another anil the School. He hoi)es to pay us a visit some Saturday when he can get away from the ofHcc. We shall be glad to see him. All best wishes to T. C. S. Rkcord from Clive Pringle, our OKI Boy barrister at Green- w jod, li. C. The Rev. j. Scott Howard of Newcastle is delighted to hear such good accounts of the School, and writes that his brother. Major D. M. Howard, at White Horse Yukon, would be glad to get the Record. Kind regards from H. C. Osborne of Os- borne and Francis, Stock Brokers, Mail Building, Toronto. H. K. McLaren says he is always glad to see the Record and notices as a promising sign an increase in the number of advertisers. .Marling who has recently gone to B. C. S. Lennoxville writes that he has had charge of the Hockey Team on one or two trips. He met " Park ' Tucker the other day. J. L. Barnuin, brother-in-la.v to Whitney Mockridge is in the Bank of Commerce at |)undas. (i. M. Strathy, 40 Cecil St. Toronto, sends us all his kindest regarils ; also Trumbull Warren, 95 Wellesley Street. All success to Record and School from I. M. Palmer, Rockford P. O.Nicola Valley B.C. G. W. Murley, Bank of Commerce, St. ( ' alharines, wishes he vas back among us all : also, he likes the Bank very much and has re- newed acdUiiintance with three Old Boys : Herb. Bate, now a clerk in Coy Bros. Store, St. ( " atharines ; I ' a ' Ierson in the Imperial Bank, Niagara Kails; and " Brownie " Ker, no longer " litile Brownie " ' , who is aitcnding Trinity University. C. J. Ingles in renewing his sulisrription for himself and his l)rother writes that he ot- ten sees I ' lillen and Helmouth at ' Varsity ; also .M irviii R ithbun, who has lately becimie a cur.ilor of the University Cricket Club. I ' ullen is taking a mining course and Hel- niDUth an elfctrical course at the School of I ' ractical Science. Piercv has been prouiotcil to be diNCouiU clerk in the Dominion Bank, Orillia. |. A. Van Etten of the Van Etten Cypress Shingle Factory, renews his subscription from Little Rock, Arkansas. George H. McLaren who has been studying medicine in Edinburgh is now at 17 Tor- rington Sq. London W. C. England. Alexis Martin .sends us a line from his office at 59 Government St. Victoria B. C. Murray Ogiivy renews subscription and sends us compliments in his own name and that of G. A. G. Geddes, B. of M. Montreal. H. A. Morrow C. E. was delighted to get the Recori) and found it most interesting. He writes from Charlottetown P. E. I. Kind regards from W. H. T. Cooper, 6 Beaumont Rd. Rosedale, Toronto. " Tile Record is very interesting and we read it with much pleasure " Many thanks, Judge Benson, from the Editor and Manager. G. St. G. Baldwin sends us a subscription for himself and " Jimmie " Trow in the Do- minion Bank, Toronto, and asks us to hunt up his brother " Gus ' of the Imperial Bank, Brandon. Good luck to the Cricket Team this year comes from W. L. Reid, Imperial Bank, Prince Albert, Sask. Before so manv old friends file out of the Editor ' s office, we wish to repeat on behalfof the Manager and Editor that we are always delighted to hear from Old Boys, and more still to see them, and we hope if our enter- prise is not untimely killed to give to all our readers a larger number than usual twice a year, when the stress of School work is lifted for a brief vacation. At mioir all. 1H0tC6. A boy whose initials are V. M. has com- plained that he is being accused in the School 01 writing sonnets I The lulitor assumes en- tire responsibility (and authorship) for any- thing appearing in the Record over those initials. Since he reserves absolutely the right of withholding from publication materi- al that seems to him inappropriate, he has thought it better to acknowledge indebtedness among the notes than to apiiend the writer ' s signature or initials at the end of an article. IKIMIA lULl.iaiK SCHOt)l. RKLURD. 25 The Kilitor wishes to thank Dr. Hethune lor some (lid Hoy news iiiid lor advice in re- gard to the Register ; Dr. Bethime is so busy a man that we value the more any contribu- tions he is able to give us. » « We have also to thank Dr. Syinonds for articles on the formation of the Ladies ' Guild and on the lectures iven bv Dean Righv and .Mr. Hampden Rurnham : and wc thank also our assistants Frank Mcl ' herson and 1 ' . V. Plummer for reports and score of several Hockey games ; also for help in copying lists from the Register. » ♦ More than $100 have already been collected towards the Farncomb Memorial. ♦ Mr Robt. F. Drury of Oxford visited us last Term in the interests of the Boys ' Scripture Union of ICngland. Some 25 bovs have vol- untarilv become niemijcrs. On March 14th. after Morning Service in Chapel the Rev. E. ( " . Cayley spoke to the School about one or two common failings among them, the result of thoughtlessness or want of consideration, their treatment of one another and their attitude towards subjects of study. Mr. Cayley was himself a boy at T. C. S. for more than 8 years. ♦ ♦ The estimate of the Hockey Seven is the outcome of a " confab " between ihe liditor and Mcl ' herson. Z K IReoietcr. At present the Rkcord will merely give in its lists of Old Boys their residence at the time they came to the School. All Old Boys will please do what they can to enable us to bring the lists up to date and forward items for the Register. A name was inadvertently omitted from the second year list and a[)pears in this number before the fourth vear. Oib Bo s ' 1RcGi6ter. WKSTON REGISTER— Continued— SECOND VEAR. AT SCHOOL. NAME. RESIDENCE. 1866-72 Perry, Peter Whitby FOURTH YEAR. 1868-69 I Alien, William Cartwright 1868-70 I .Armour, Samuel deorge 1868-70 ' Bethune, Strachan 1868-70 Bletcher. William 1 868-7 ' Boyd, Mossom 1868-69 Brown, Henry 1868 Burke, Edmimd G 1 868-69 Clark, Herman 1 868-70 Edsall, -Schuyler 1868-70 Fraser. William .Alexander 1868-69 Gilbert. William 1868 Henderson, John 1868-70 (ones, Walker Shanly 1 868 j Jukes, .Andrew 1868 Logan, Charles John Mi 11 brook Bowmanville Montreal I ' ort Hope bobcaygeon Goderich Bowmanville (.luincy Fort Hope Port Hope Port Hope Newtonville Port Hope St. Catharines Cartwriiiht AT SCHOOL. 1868 1868-73 1868 1868 1868-69 1868-69 1868 1868 1868-69 1868-70 1868-69 1868-69 1868-69 1868-69 1868-70 NAME. MacKenzie, Ernest Meredith, Howard Miller, Richard Connolly. . . . Mills, Norcock, Percy Norcock, Arthur Paulding, James Poole, I ' xlward Read, ( luy Carleton Rogers, (leorge Charles Scott, William John Scott, Harry James Sibley, Frederick Trowbridge . Sibley, Henry Saxton Smart, Elias RESIDENCr. Port Hope St. Catharines Woodstock St. Davids Bobcaygeon Ashburnham Port Hope Port Hope Detroit Detroit Port Hope 1869-70 1869-70 1869-71 1869-79 1869-70 1869 1869 1869-70 1869-75 1869 PORT HOPE REGISTER— F IFTH YEAR. Badgley, John Clement Cumming, George DeBlaquiere, William Hubbell Ceorge Sherwood.... Hubbell, William .MacDonaki, James A. J MacQueen, Frederick William . . Morison, lames Malcolm Perry, George Dinsbaugh Waddell, John Alexander Low. Montreal Colborne Woodstock Montreal Montreal Toronto Woodstock Lindsay Whitby Cobourg SI.XTH YEAR. 1870-7 1 I Angell, Clifford 1870-76 Baldwin, Martin Donald Macleod. 1870-72 Bennetts, . rthur ' 870-73 Bennetts, Samuel 1870-7 1 I Bredin, ,- theling 1870 1 Burton, I ' dward 1870-72 I Coxworthy, James 1870-72 Dunsford, John 1870-75 Hall, Francis 1870 Harison, Richard 1870 Harison, Beverley 1870 Harison, John 1 870-7 1 Harthin, Thomas 1870-74 Ingles, Charles Leycester ' 87° " 73 Kersleman, Henry 1870-71 Price, Hdwin Hopkins 1870-7 I Price, .Arthur Hardy Hamilton . . . 1870-71 Rose, Charles 1 1870-71 I Smith, Frederick George 1870-74 ' .Sorley, Joseph Henry 1870-75 Sorley, James Stewart 1870 Stotesbury, Edward N 1870-71 I Wallis, John 1870-75 I Wise, Henry Elli.son 1870 I Worrell, Clarendon I.amb Cobourg Toronto Wellington Mines L. Huron do do Oakville Port Hope Toronto Lindsay Guelph New York New ' ork Toronto Toronto Drummondville ' Toronto Port Robinson do Clyde, N. Y. Liiidsav ingersoll do Toronto Peterborough Prescott Oakville T. C. S. FIRST HOCKEY XV. J. l). Deacon, Mr. F. J. A. Morris. forward. Secy. H. a. Kuiiers. fur ward. R. S. Smith. W. H. B. Bcvan, (Capi.). goal. point. G. G. Caiidwell. cover -pt. C. E. Kidd. rover. K. McHIiersuti. cent re- f. Xliinit College School IRccoib. VOL V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE MAY. 1902. NO. 3 • Vs : f l| rinitD olUgf " tlicol Ijrrdrd EoiTOk : Mr- F- J. A. Morris B.A. Managbr : Mk. W. H. Nightingale, B.A. Arsi ' tants ; Frank McPherson and P. W. Plummer. AH cummunicntions on business and all subscriptions should tc addressed to the Maiiagrr, who will also send the rates for .idvertisinK, on request. Letters and articles lor insertion should be addressed to the Kdiior, and must in every case be accompanied by the tiame of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. AmNL ' AL SlbSCRIl ' TI-tN , 50 CBNT3. a nol of IRuob . On I ' hursday April _ ril in Toronto at the Teachers ' Association 1 )r Symonds delivered an address on Arnold if Rugby. To all in- terested in education, and especially to those concerned with the great English I ' uhlic Schools and their systems, this is a name of paramount in portance. The Head Master ' s paper will be found in full in the April and May Nos 01 the Canada Educational Monthly. W ' e are able here to give onlv a brief outline of the address as it appeared in the Toronto Dailies. Dr Arnold was not a great Educator in the sense that Comenius, Locke, The Port Royalists, Froebel or Herbert Spencer might be called great educntors. He did not found a philosophy of education or invent new methods, but was rather an impressive and inspiring personality, cherishing the highest ideals of an all-round education. Learning he regarded as a great instrument for formation of character and in all his thoughts and acts religion and morals went hand in hand. He had a passion for righteousness as the sup- reme attribute to Ciod. At the time of his appointment to the Head Mastership of Rugby it was |)redicted of him by the great Provost Hawkins ot Oriel (, ' ollege, Oxford, that he would change the face of education all through England ' s Public Schools, a prediction that was abundantly fulfilled. His political and ecclesiastical views, which he never concealed, caused him to be regarded at first with sus- picion, and for iomc years his path was strew n with difhculties, but in the end he triumphed over them all. Many of his scholar« gained distinction in the universities, the army and elsewhere, and it came to be observed that Arnold ' s pupils were, to a degree unusual at that time, " thoughtful, manly-minded and conscious of duty and obligation. " On the side of scholarship and what he regarded as a sound education Arnold wasconservative. " He was much more concerned to put new life, freshness and meaning into the received methods than to invent new ones. " So far as actual teaching was concerned he was perhaps inferior to other workers. But he was a great teacher of history ; indeed he was one of the first to conceive that high ideal of history which ]. R. Green realised in his Short History of the English People ; he held that history was not mere biography but rather the tracing throughout the lives of a nation ' s indi- viduals of some common purpose, the fore ordained destiny of a nation — that was the great thing. And therefore he held Latin and Greek of supreme importance, because the knowledge of Roman and Greek History and Literature give a continuous view of the march of nations from barbarism to civilis- ation, from paganism to Christianity, from al- mo.st the childhood of humanity to its full manhood in modern times. Banish Greek and Latin from your schools and you leave your pupils as though the human race had first come into being at the Renaissance. In regard to discipline Arnold retained the use of the cane, but he caned seldom and severely ; he strove unceasingly to encourage a high standard of honour and truthfulness, and his sermons in the School Chapel by their direct application to schoolboy life made a deep and lasting impression. 28 TRINITY C0I,LEC;E SCHOOL RECORD. Cbc Jf ii i?t lljcpatica. " It Vcr et Venus. " " Alma Venus, tibi suavis duedala tellus Summittil flores. " LUCR. So soon 1 h.ilh found ih«e ilien ihy lady fair : A little while and thou wert fast asleep, Couched in the hollow of thy woodland lair ; Kor all thy kind wheo winter snowi lie deep, Cowering within the glades close cover keep. Then nature murmured low, as is her use, Crooning o ' er her still-cradled youn : hard by The tinkling lilt of rivulets let loose Krom icy clasp, the ' enduring pines ' soft sigh Both bade thee rise, for thy dreainlove was nigh. And thou didst rise, though wrapt in slumber still ; The bonds were loosed, the prison gates liung wide To give thee passage at thine own sweet will Into the light and warmth of this hill side Where thou and fairy forms like thee abide. The bright sun greeted ihee, the April sky Did cheer, and into thy wan cheeks ' gan steal Something of heaven ' s own blue, but still thine eye Was closed, thy face uplifted-half to feel Her quickening touch who should those lids unseal. She Cometh now, to bend with welcome due ; Her kiss is on thy brow, her kiss that sent A tinge of red suffusing all thy blue, 1 ill both were delicate purple — wondrous-blent. The glow of love with heavenly calm content. Did no glad tremor thrill thy fragile form Or stir the silver-silken down when thou Didst feel that gentle breath, those lips so warm. Laid for one moment on thy pallid brow To bid awake and pay the vernal vow ? Thy steadfast love no rival lurks to ' upset : The arbute keeps her fragrance for the May In the oak coppice yonder, and as yet 1 he willows wandering by the water way Their catkins ' snowy velvet scarce display. Ev ' ' n in this |uiet dell where no winds blow. But all day warm airs brood, thou art alone ; Thy fellows all are laid in slumber low. And on thy sunward slope liead leaves are strown. Dry brackens trail with draggled tresses brown. Thou votary of spring ! wtlh upward gaze Wiile-eyed thy face is lifted now, as there ' I hou did outpour ihy soul in song of praise Not the less clear ami s weet iha! we despair To catch with our dull car its cadence rare Furc-passionate Hower, the firstling of the year. Farewell ! the vernal influence divine Help thee live out thy tiny span nor fear kude hands about thy bower, — for it is thine. And thou hast fashioned there thy nature-shrine. April 5- F " . M. The Rev. J Scott Howard has promised a stained-glass window to the Chapel. Zbc XaMcs ' 5uU . The work undertaken by the Ladies ' Guild of T. C. S. on behalf of the School Chapel is making very promising progress. In Toronto on April ist there was a meeting to which brief reference was made in our last issue. His Lordship the Bishop of Toronto presided and some 6o ladies were present. An excel- lent address was made by Dr. Symonds, who suggested among other things a series of lec- tures in connection with the Guild. Dr. Bethune also spoke to those present and his remarks, the outcome of his l.irge experience, were very timely and had great weight. On , ' pril 5th a lecture was giveri by Prof Clark on Formation of Opinion, the proceeds of which, — upwards of $50, were devoted to the Chapel Fund. Since then we have heard of further subscriptions and a total member- ship of about one hundred and thirty. In Port Hope on May ist, Mrs. Symonds invited a number of l.idies to the Lodge for the purpose of fortning a branch of the Gu ' .ld, when the following ofificers were elected : President, Mrs. Symonds ; Treasurer, Mrs. Edgar ; Secretary, Miss Scott. It was de- cided to ask for contributions towards the Chapel Completion Fund from the citizens of the Town. The collectors were Mrs. Andros, Mrs. Burton, Mrs. Powers, Mrs. Ward and Miss Renwick. These ladies met with a most encouraging reception. In a few days over two hundred dollars were subscribed, and the Guild felt so much encouraged that at a sec- ond meeting held on May 12th they passed a resolution undertaking to be responsible for the completion of the Gallery, which the Architect says will cost about $. 00. The prospects therefore are of the brightest for the completion of the Ciallery and of the Sanctuary Roof during the coming holidays. On Palm Sunday the Bishop of Toronto held the annual confirmation in the School ( " hapel. His charge was the well-known analogy between the Christian life and that of a soldier ; its various points were brought out very impressively. The candidates were . itken, Duggan, Jarvis, Kern, Kidd, Mc- Caffrey, Oliver, Parker and Tett. IklMIV COLLEGE SCHOOL RH(JRI) 2V (5vmnnr tic Competition. Durint the winter months the School engaged the services of Frank rrollo[ e of the ' . L C. A. in Peierboro ' for (lyninastics. He was verv neat in his work and as a result a number of boys showed very good form in the exercises on the bars and tings which made up most of the events in the competi- tion. It was held on March 17th, and the Judges were Messrs. Coombs and Pepler from Port Hope and Ayres from Peterboro ' . Tlie following entered : — Hevan i, ( " audwell, Holcroft, McCaffrey, Rhodes and Rogers. Bevan was pretty easily the ix ' st, and though of the others Holcroft was undoubtedly neat- est, he did not manage all the tests and was just beaten out of second ])lace by Caudwell. Scores — Bevan i 186, Caudwell 148, Hol- croft 1472. ' . ©l Ko hV IKcunion in fll ontical. On Saturday night, .April rgth, at the Place Viger Hotel trie first annual dinner of the Montreal Old Boys took place. The evening was a very pleasant one and had at least one tangible result — the formation of a Montreal branch of the Old Boys ' .Association, with L. M. Lyon as its secretary. Both the Gazette and the Star had excellent accounts of the proceedings and brought out for the benefit of their readers in Montreal some of the salient facts and features of the School and its history. Though the School is not yet 40 years old, its lite has been eventful, stirring and lusty. The fire which destroyed the old buildings in 1895, caused them to be replaced by the fine modern nre-proof structure, with its Chapel, ( " ■ymnasium, Speech-room, Class-rooms and Dormitories. Well equipped and splendidly situated the School has 20 acres of play grounds, where in their season Football, Hockey and Cricket are practised and the bovs ' physi(]ue developed. Many of those connected with the School have attained great distinction. 1 )r. Bethune, its old Head, is one of the most eminent entomologists on the Continent : among its Old Boys are Dr. William Osier of Baltimore, one of the leading physicians of the day ; Bishop Brent of the Philippines and Bishop Anderson, Coadjutor HisliopofChicago; the late.Archi bald Lampman the poet ; anil as evidriice of its fighting qualities s ime 50 took part in the Boer War, of whom no less than 4 gained the D. S. O. while 12 were mentioned in des- [latches. Mr. Randall Davidson presided at the Dinner and the guest of honour was Dr. Sy- monds the Head Master. In proposing the health of the School, the President spoke of the splendid record the Old Boys had made for themselves in all parts of C.inada and the world over in every w-.ilk of life. He remarked with j)leasure and confidence that under its present Head the School had regained prestige and would soon attain its old-time glory. He considered Dr. Symonds the right man in the right place and a worthy successor of Dr. Bethune. The Head in his reply acknowledged the toast with thanks. He was pleased to see the memory of the old school so fondly preserved. The best way to show their attachment was by joining the Old Boys ' Association and thus working as a united body to strengthen the institution. If the Old Boys of T. C. S. who are now fending for themselves in respon- sible positions as ])rofessional men, or men of business would take an interest in their old School its success was assured. Of course filling the school with boys was not the high- est kind of success, but it was the necessary beginning. The Head then went on to speak in touching terms of Dr. Bethune and the great work he had done for the School. His achievement in getting the School in running order within a day of the fire which had com- pletely destroyed the building was tvpical of his whole career and worthv of all admiration, especially in a man of Dr. Bethune ' sage. The load of responsibility Dr. Bethune had to carry for 30 years was something the speaker could now appreciate. Like all things mun- dane the School had had its period of depress- ion, but better days seemed at hand. In the future he hoped toseetheSchool filled with the 120 it could comfortably accommodate and then they might l.Tunch out into something like the English House System. He wanted also to see thechapel completed, and a covered skating rink ; the former project, aided by the 30 prinhy college school record. Ladies ' Guild, he hoped to see begun this summer ; in the latter he looked to the Old Boys for help. The Head concluded his address by thanking those present for their reception of him, and Mr. E. L. Curry in par- ticular for the pains he had taken in organising the Re-union. Speeches were also made by Messrs. E. L. Curry, Dr. Kenneth ( " ameron, Clarence Bog- ert, Stanley Henderson, A.J. Price and L. M. Lyon, and Messrs. H. E. S. Asbury, Clarence Bogert and Randall Davidson sang. The evening closed with a vote of thanks to Messrs. E. L. Curry and L. M. Lyon for arranging the dinner, and the singing of " Auld Lang Syne. " Those present were Mr. Randall Davidson, The Rev. Dr. Symonds, and Messrs. E. L Curry, Clarence Bogert, Stanley Henderson, Newbold Jones, D. E. Cameron, Pat. Boswell, A. J. Price, L. M. Lyon, Murray Ogilvy, T. H. Forlong, H. E. S. Asbury, Hugh Cam- eron, G. P. Simpson, P. VV. K. Robertson, Dr. Kenneth Cameron, Hugh Wotherspoon. IRatural Ibietor . In out last article we expressed a modest hope that half a dozen boys would be found to engage, in field work of some kind. A Field C ' lub was organised at the beginning of the Term and more than 1 2 boys have be- come members. To them first of all we ad- dress this article. There are various reasons why the collecting of wild flowers or of insects is better than other branches of natural history. They are numerous, easily obtained and comparatively easy to identify ; whereas the collecting of eggs (for example) while almost as easy is less j)rofitable, because you do not learn enough about the birds, and on the other hand you tend to exterminate these that are shy or few in number by " harrying ' their nests. Boys who go birdnesting should not be ruthless ; most birds lay at least 5 eggs and if when as many as 5 are in the nest not more than i (or at most 2) are taken the birds will not desert but hatch out the remainder of their biood ; and the parent bird ought to be observed be- fore eggs are taken from a strange nest or they rriav never be identified. In collecting flowers or insects it is interest- ing to note the date at which they are first seen or become plentiful ; in this way you get a natural-history diary and can compare one season with another. It is also very useful to group the various members of each family together : such as the lilies, the crowfoot or buttercup family, the orchids the heath family, the composites ; the members of each family can be got from any botany, Spotton ' s or Grey ' s. In insects, similarly, group the skip- pers together, the fritillaries and so on ; the sphinxes or hawk-moths ; the carrion beetles. By so doing, you can see what the different s[)ecies have in common that they are included in one family and how they differ from one another that they are called distinct species. A very little work with an elementary botany will enable you to identify flowers for your- selves, by picking them to pieces carefully and noting the sepals, petals, stamens, and pistil, their number and arrangement. The key or catalogue at the beginning of the botany has all the genera and famihes arranged on a more or less natural principle which corres- ponds with the above-named parts of a flower. A prize will be given at the end cf Term for the best collection of pressed wild flowers ; this is the Botany Prize. There will also be a prize for the best collection of mounted specimens of insects, preferably butterflies, moths and beetles ; this is the Entomology Prize. As July is quite as rich as June in new kinds of flowers and insects, we hope that our collectors will continue their hobby after Term is over and not regard Speech-day and Prize- giving as the goal of their efforts. F. M. Xist of IRcvv IBo s. Boyd, B C Bobcavgeon. lioyd, L. C Boyd, T. B Boyd, N. S Toronto. Boyd, J. E. D Clark, L. N. C Pittsburg and Pt. Hope. 1 )empster, A. L Rossland B. C. Dem|5ster, R. C ' " " Hetheringtim, E. A (Quebec. I .innsden, H. .A Toronto. Robmson, N. M. B " Veinon. H. H " IKINllN COl.l.l-.i;! ' : SCHOOL KK(()kli 3 ' ni a vE av Carol. (LawM)n and Rog rsl. Skie? are glowing, Branches biirgei)n ; Warm west hreezes blowing tver urge on tireen lilailcs growing : Shrill out frogs at eve, lisp rill liy itay : " Here ' s merry April come a-courling May. " (ireet ye the spring, Lush leaves frosl-lreed ; Orchar(t anil woodland ring Hy lawn and mead. While thrushes sing : ' Away with puckered brow ! with care away I Here ' s meriy April come a-courting May. " Up ' . young and old, Let no fo»t lag ; Never a beldam sc ild, Ur greybeard wag, W nuer ' s lale ' s told ; Silverlocks with ruddycheek go play. Here ' s merry April come a-courting May. Latter April. F. NL Z K Bs?£iault=at=Bim9. On March :!ist an Assault-at-Aniis was given b the Gynmasiuni Team under the direction of Trollope in the I ' ort Hope Opera House. The performance was excellent in all respects and a number of the spectators came up to congratulate the School at the close of the evening. Madatne .Mhertini of Washing- ton who is staying in Cobourg kindly con- sented to sing during the intervals of the performance. 1 he class was led by the Instructor and Mr. Hall of Peterborough. Robinson and Bevan in particular drew the attention of the house, the fornur by his perfect neatness and aplomb, the latter by his strength and athletic lorm : of the rest (and all of them did good individual work) perhaps Holcroft, Caudwell and Paschal may be selected for honourable mention. At the parallel bars Robinson ' s work was superb ; but where so much was e. cellent and so many distinguished themselves we re- frain from individualising. We subjoin the programme : — HART ONE. 1. Human T. C. S. 2. Horse and Spring Board. 3. Kings. (Individual work). 4. Low Bar. 5. Clog Dance. 6. Parallels. I ' ART TWO. 1. Bag Punching. (Bevan and .Smiili). 2. Single Stick Bout. (Gordon and Smith). 3. High Bar. 4. VVrcstliiig. (Bevan and Pasch.d). 5. Mat work anrl I ' yramids. c;i1li SANK IIIK KI.NC. flDattcra fllMlitarv. The recently formed Fourth Canadi.in Contingent for the war in South Africa h:is again brought Old Boys into prominence and gained for the School honourable mention in high [)laccs. Lieut.-Col. A. C. Macdonell !). S. ()., in charge of the Kifth Canadian Mounted Rifles has associated with hmi his old School clitmi and comrade in arms l.ieut.-Col X ' ictor A S. Williams, who commands the Third Canadian Mounted Rilk-s. I ' he two were in the School together from 1877-82, aud went together to the R. M. C. V " illian)s then became an In- spector in the N.-W. Mounted Police, and 4 years later when he left that body his place was taken by Macdonell. Some of our readers will recollect that an account of their career was published in ' ol. Ill, No. i. At that time, — Feb 1900, — they were brother officers in the Second Contingent in South Africa. Under I.ieut.-Col. Williams in the Third C. M. R. go Capt C. r. Nan Straubenzee R. C. D. ae Adjutant, Hector Read of the 461 h and C. R Barker of the 13th as Lieutenants. Under Lieut -Col. Macdonell in the Fifth C. AL R. goes Capt. D ' Arcy E. Strickland, In- spector N.-W. M. P. as Adjutant. And in the Sixth C. M. R. are A. S. A. M. Adamson G. G. F. G. as Captain, and Burton Holland of the R. C. R. as Lieutenant. In the ranks we noticed the names of Tom Burnham and Ed. UuMoulin. Hector Reads brother, W Firnest Read, who went out in June and joined the South African Light Horse got his commission last January under Col. Steele in the S. A. Con- stabulary. Capt. Duncan Campbell 1). S. O. is ikjw stationed at Barbadoes. y TRINITY rOLLRC.K SCIIOOl, RECORD. Early in April the London Gazette an- nounced the promotion ol Capt. C. C. Van Strauhcnzee of the Royal Horse and Field Artillery to be Major. l,ieut.-Col. Pellatt of the Queen ' s Own is in command of the Coronation Contingent from Canada. With the Coronation Contingent go Capt. Ale.vis Martin, barrister, of Victoria B. C., formerly a Lieutenant in the Royal Crena- diers, Toronto, and C. Gladwyn Ma dougall of Ottawa, who with his brother H. V. went out to the Boer war in 1900 with the Strath- cona Horse. Cnchet. Officers : Hon. Pres.: Rev. Dr. Bethune ; Pros : Rev. the Head Master. Vice- Pres.: Messrs. H. J. Tuck- er, D. R C. Martin, D. VV. Saunders. Hon. -Sec: Mr. F. J. A. Morris. Committee : Mr. V. R. Hibbard, W. H. B. Bevan, S. A. Paschal, W. (i. Hagarty. Captain : P. W. I ' lummer. Professional : Shelton. Our business being to record we shall abstain from any attempt to forecast chances of success m the inter-School games and confine our remarks to things known. Shel- ton has renewed his engagement with us and is here as Professional for the second suc- cessive season. We have live of last ear ' s colours— Plum mer. Paschal, Hagarty, Smith and Bevan i. i ' he 5 nets were made out early m the Term and the captains elected are as follows: — U net, .McPherson ; III net, Wal- ker ; IV net, Bevan ii ; V net, Prettynian. The season began earlier than u.sual and practice at the nets and on the crease was soon in full swing, but the latter half of May has proved cold and unsettled, most dispirit- ing for the king of all summer games. The following is our list of fi. turcs as prepared for publication. FIRST ELEVEN. OPI ' ONENTS. GROl ' M). Port Hope. HATE. May 81 h Mny i ih Mr. Morris ' -XI. I ' cierboro ' C. C. May 20th Colborne C. C. Colhorne. May 24tli Toronto C. C. Port Hope. May 27th Pelerboro ' C. C. Pelerboro ' . May 3Ut Gordon, Mackay C. C. I ' ort Hope. June 61I1 Ridley College Toronlo. June 7th Mimico Asylum C. C. Miniico. June loth Colborne C. C. Port Hope. June 14th Mimici7 . ' syluni C. C. " June 21st Upper Canada College " June 24th Trinity University Toronto. June 26th Old Boys Port Hope. SECOND ELEVEN. May 31st Lindsay Collegiate C.C. Lindsay, lune 71I1 I ' eterboio ' Colts C. C. Port Hope. June I2lh " " Pelerboro ' . |une igih Lindsay Collegiate C.C. Port Hope. Besides these games the 3rd XI will go to play Lindsay Collegiate 2nd XI in Lindsay on |une 10, and a Littleside XI will go to Lakefield on the 31st of May; Lakefield play- ing the return here on June 12th. MATCHES. T. C. S. v. Peterborough. Played on the School grounds May 17th, and won by 26 runs ; a single-innings game. T. c. s. Pluninicr, b Delafosse II Rhodes, b Delafosse 2 Hevan, thrown out o Paschal, c Bourchier, 1) Haritilton 2i Kidd, 1 b w, b Delafosse 25 Hagarty, b J. H. Burnham 5 McPherson, b j. H. Burnham .... o Chowne, 1 b w, b Delafosse 2 H.imn ond, b Boucher II Langslow, 1 b w, b Boucher 7 Sniilh, not out 7 Extras 5 Total, 96 PETERBOROIK.H. Bourchier, b Paschal 2 Hamilton, c Kiild, b Rhodes z ! lilliard, run out 4 Parker, b Paschal .... 2 1 1. Burnham, b Rhodes ' Plunnner, run out o Delafosse, c McPherson, b Paschal .... 34 I H. Burnhani, h Paschal 3 Boucher, not out 14 Camerim, h Paschal o O. Rogers, b Paschal c Extras 2 Total, 70 T. C. S. V. Colborne. Played on the Colborne grounds, May 20th, and won on the 1st innings by 39 runs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3i COLBORNE, (ist innings.) Griffis, c llagarty, b Khodes 2 Taiiiblyn, li I ' asrhkl, 12 Coxall, b Rhodes o Hniwn, c .Smith, b Paschal 1 Strong, c I ' lumnier, b I ' aschal r5 ' eimi.tn, not out - 5 Gilbert, c .Mcl ' herson, h Khodes 8 Keys, c Mcl ' herson, b Khodes I .Smith, I) I ' .ischal O Kowlcr, c llnmniond, b Rhodes I McGlennon, c Bevan, b Rhodes o Extras, i 3 Total, 4S T. c. s. ( ist innings.) Plummer, c Keys b ' eoman . . . . I Khodes, c Keys, b Gillwrt 22 Bevan, c Covall, b Veoman . . 3 I ' a chal, b Gilbert .. . 13 Kidd, c Strong, b Gilbert i Mcl ' herson. c Brown, h Coxall 18 Smith, b Gilbert ... I H.igarty, I b w, b Gilbert o Chowne, b Co. all 3 Hammond, not out 12 Langslow, c Veoman, b Coxall II Extras, 2 Total, 87 COLBORNE (2nd innings). Yeoman, c Plummer, b Bevan 3 1 Tamblyn, c i liunmer, b Paschal 6 Keys, b Hngarty O iiiffis, c Chowne, b Rhodes 3 Strong, c. Largslow, b Khodes o Gilbert, b Rhodes, 2 Brown, b Khodes o .Smith, b Rhodes 3 Coxall, c Hagarly, b Bevan 3 Kowler, not out 2 Extras, 7 Total, 57 T. C. S. V. Toronto C. C. Played on the School grounds, May 24th, and lost on the ist innings by 2 runs. T. c. s. (ist innings). Plummer, c Saunders 2 Rhodes, c Baldwin, b Fellows o Bevan, c ticighington, b .Saunders o Paschal, c Labatt, b Tellows 8 Kidd, c and h Fellows 4 Mcl ' herson, c Henderson, b Saunders 5 Smith, b Saunders 6 Hammond, b Fellows I Langslow, c Labatt, b Baldwin 15 Hagarty, c and b Saunders o Chowne, not out 4 Extras .... 4 Total ..,. 49 TORONTO c. c (ist innings). Henderson, c Smith, b Rhodes 7 Boultbee, b Rhodes 6 Ileighingtun, r and b Bevan 18 Fellows, c and 1) Paschal 3 Labatt, b Khodes ... o Saunders, c and b Paschal 3 Baldwin, b Rhodes 2 Worslcy, c Chi wne, b Khodes 9 Reid, b Rhodes o Hadow, si .Smith, b Bevan i Helmuth, not out o Extras 2 Total 51 T. c. s. (2nd innings). Plummer, c Henderson, b Heighinglon 13 Rhodes, not out 12 Bevan, not out 4 Paschal , Kidd McPherson .Smith did Hammond not Langslow . . . , bat Hagarty.... Chowne . . . Extras 7 Total 35 IRonscnec Dcr0e0 He thouyhl he saw a bust of Homer Writing; boi !,-5 of Iliad ; He looked acnin, and saw il was A spear and not a |uill he had. " Well, well I ' said he, " whate ' er l etide, There ' s always balm in Gile.id. " He thought he saw an allig.itor Climbing up a wall ; He looked again and saw il was A ping pong ball. Saul he, " when things arc other things 1 hey ' re hardly things at all. " He thought he saw a bulTalo Performing on a ' cell ) ; He looWeil again, and saw il was , cobr.i de capello. Said he, " a thing that ' s blue or green Is certainly not yellow. " He thought he saw a maiden threading Needles in an atilc : He looked again and saw it was Most idiosyncralic. Said he, " The ways of everything Are cerlainly erratic. " If the things were the things that he thought that he taw. Every one would have said, " what ■ fib I " But whjr shouldn ' t he think thai he thought that he saw. And say that he thought il ad lib. ? 34 IK I MTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. On April 241I1 at Christ Church Cathedral, Hainiltoii. Miss Louise O ' Reilly, youngest (laughter u( M;ijor J. K O ' Reilly was mar- ried 10 (, " apt. Duncan Campbell, D. S. O. of H NL Lancashire l- ' usiliers. « ♦ At Easter I ' aichal presented to the Chapel some of the sacred lilies for which his home, Heriiiuda, is famed. ♦ » ♦ Dr. Bethune has been appointed Honorary Clerical Secretary to the (General Synod of t le Anfjlican Church in Canada : it meets in Montreal this summer. « ♦ Harold M. Rathbun paid a visit to the School recently ; he has given a donation to the (Jhapel Fund. • ♦ ♦ There appeared at the end of April in the A ' tW York Herald 3.n interesting article on wireless telegraphy that was ijuoted in the Londcn Daily Teks raph. It was from the pen of an Old Boy, Professor Reginald A. Fessenden ; under the direction of Professor Moore, chief of the Weather Bureau at Wash- ington, he has been engaged in p.rfecting a new system of wireless telegraphy. This is quite distinct in principle from Marconi ' s (which involves the use of the coherer), and neither its sending nor its receiving apparatus is like that of Marconi. While the latter has been turning his attention to long-distance working. Prof. Fessenden and others have been experimenting in receivers with the ob- ject of bringing wireless telegraphy into com- petition with land lines ; the recent tests between stations 50 miles apart have been eminently successful. ♦ ♦ ♦ Early in April the engagement was announced of Mrs. Hath to Henry C. Os- borne, son of Mr J. Kerr Osborne of " Clo- verhill. ' Mrs. Bath was a Miss Francis, and is a sister of J. R. Francis (i 896-1 901), W. W. and B. B. O. (1888-95), »nd Gwyn (1888-1892). ♦ » The Cricket Committee desire to thank fur the following donations: — Dr. Bethune $5.00 ; Dyce W. Saunders $5.00. ♦ ♦ The School wishes to record its heartiest thanks to Henry F. Tiarks Esq of Leadenhall Street, London E. C, and Foxbury, Chisle- hurst, for a donation of 20 ($100) to be laid out at the discretion of the Editor of the RfxorI), the Librarian and the Secretary of the Athletics. It has been decided to have a Little-side Challenge Cup, to be competed for annually in the same way as the Cirand ( ' hallenge Cup for Seniors, presented by the Old Boys ; it is expected to cost from thirty to forty dollars, and will be cilled the Henry F. Tiarks Challenge Cup. The balance of the donation will probably go to the Library. ♦ ♦ ♦ More than half the Eleven that came down on May 24th from the Toronto C. C. were Old Boys, and they enjoyed their visit very much. A great many say they are coming down for the Old Boys ' Match on June 26th. Mr. Nightingale will be glad to hear from those who wish to stay o»er the night in the building in order to make arrangements. ♦ ♦ We have quite a number of interesting letters from Old Boys which we shall acknow- ledge in our July issue. The Manager hopes Old Boys will not mind having their letters answered in this way, but to reply to all of them in the ordinary way would be impossible. » ♦ ♦ Among others we have had visits this Term from the following : — The Rev. J. Scott Howard, D. C. Cameron, E. Loscombe, H. Labatt, D. Reid, G. St. G. Baldwin, H. J. Helmuth, Stuart Saunders, P. E. Henderson, G. A. Reid, Myles Hamilton, H. McM. Rathbun and Morgan Carry. « ♦ The Port Hope Branch of the Ladies ' Guild of T. C. S. will hold a Garden Party in aid of the Chapel Completion Fund, on the evening of June 26th. Great prepa- rations are being made to arrange a pleasant and successful evening. It will be a pleasant wind-up to the Old Boys ' Cricket Match, and the presence of the Old Boys will no doubt greatly add to the success of the evening. X o • s ■ % r n ? ? BJ :J ? a s ? ? ? Z " n k) I c ■ s n Q S C3 TRINITY COI.Llit;!-; SCHOOL KKCOkl). 35 We wish to thank Dr. liethune for eotne more items of Old Bov news ; also D ' Arcy Martin ; anil Dr. Symonds for material relat- ing to the Montreal Re-union, his lecture on Arnold, and the proceediiins of the ladies ' Guild. Also an Old Hoy for some nonsense verses. The Secretary of the Cricket Club desires to acknowledge with thanks the following subscri])tions: — The Head Master $io ; Messrs. Nightingale, Morris, Green, Hibbard, Sawers and Miller $5 each. ♦ •» ■» The Head Master gratefully acknowledges the receipt of $5 for the Chapel Completion Fund from R. P. Jellett. ■» •» » The Cricket Club wish to record their hearty thanks to r. J. W. Voo(N, F ' resident of the Toronto Cricket Club and Manager of the Gordon, Mackay ( ' o. for the bat presented to the highest scorer on the T. C S. eleven in their match with the G. M. Co. Team on May 31. The bat was won by Frank Mc- Pherson • ♦ ♦ The engagement was announced early in May of Miss Edna McLachlan of Guelph to Mr. Edward F. Seagram, son of Mr. J. E. Seagram of Waterloo. Dr. C. D. Parfitt has been appointed phys- ician-in-charge of the new Free Hospital for Consumptives erected at Gravenhurst. under the direction of the National Sanitarium Association. ®l Bo s ' IRcGistcv. PORT HOPE REGISTER— SEVENTH VEAR. AT SCHOOL. 1871-75 1871-72 87 ' -75 1871-77 1871-74 1871-73 i87 ' -75 1871-73 1871-76 1871-76 1871 1871-7-, 1871-73 1871 1871-77 1871-72 1871-74 1871-72 1871-72 1871-76 1871-75 •871-73 •871-75 1871-74 •871-75 N.- MF.. Armstrong, Percy Campbell, Colin Graham Campbell, Frederick Charles . . . Campbell, Allen Fuller Clemeiui, Charles Hamilton . . . Dav, Charles Edwin Dennistoun, (George Alexander . . Edsall, Schuyler Floyd, Ralph Tousey Freer, Harvey Courtlandt Hilton, Ernest Hilton, Francis Andrew Hope, George Howard, Charles Archibald .... Howard, James Scott Ironside, John Symington Clarke Irving, Paulus .4- " .milius Jones, George Padmore lones, Walter Shanley Macklem, Herbert (lay Macklem, Leon Clark Marks, George Thomas Palmer, Harry Planchard Stewart Rogers, Richard Birdsali Rogers, Edwin Robert RESIDENCE. Whitby Peterborough Toronto do North Douro Toronto Peterborough Port Hope Burlington, Iowa Brockville Brockton Peterborough Belleville Toronto do Sault Sie. Marie Hamilton Brockville Port Hope Chippewa do Bruce Mines Guelph Ashburnham do 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. NAME. RESIDENCR. Shortt, William Allaire Smart, Henry Strauben .ee, Arthur Hope Van . Travers, Robert William Vincent, John Hordon ) ' incent, George lowns Wilcox, I ' rank Smythe Winans, Henry Romaine Winans, Chauncey Frank Wolf Island Belleville Kingston Brockville _ Albany, Hudson ' s Bay. Port Hope New York Cobourg do EIGHTH YEAR. 1872-74 1872-73 1872-76 1872 1872 1872-73 187-75 1872-74 1872 1872 1872-73 1872-73 1872 1872 1872-75 •872-73 1872 187275 1872-77 1872-78 1872-75 •872-73 1872-73 1872-73 1872-73 1872-76 •872-73 •872-73 1872-74 1872 1872 •872-73 •872-75 1872-74 1872 1872-75 1872-74 1872-74 1872-74 1872-75 •872.74 Adams, Edward Duboise Armstrong, Charles Edward .... Baldwin, Lawrence Hayden Barker, James William Campbell, Archibald Hamilton . . Clare, James Robert Clark, William Lionel Herbert. . . Edwards, William Seymour Egleston, Edgar Frank Elliott, Archibald Evatt, Ernest Eraser, William Alexander Garett, Mauro Hager, John Ross Hall, William Welfitt Harding, John Edward Henry. . . Hilliard. Cieorge Hoskins, Richard Awdrey Hoskins, Francis Harris Howard, Donald McDonald Ince, William Jarvis, George Hamilton Jones, Frederick Ladue, Garrett Landor, Thomas Henrv Noble . . . Lewin, Francis Gladstone Lindsay, Charles Arthur Lindsay Percival Kingsford MacDonald, .Mian Henry McBrien. Hugh McCuaig, Colin Miller Newman, Walker Thomas Read, William Ashley Rivers, Wilfred Francis ■. . . Shaw, William I ' alissier Smith, Frederick Howard VanKoughnct, Matthew Scott. . . Wallace, Carolyn Stuart W:illbridge, David Stephenson . . . Whitehead, Louis Marcus Ferris. Worts, Frederick Thomas Burlington, Iowa Whitby Mashquoteh- Toronto Picton Peterborough St. Andrew ' s Parish, Man. Guelph Coalburgh, West Virginia Ancaster Tweed Guelph Port Hope Burlington, Iowa Terre Haute, Indiana Guelph Adolphustown Peterborough ' Toronto Toronto Toronto do do Cobourg Wolcott, Wayne Co., N. Y. London Picton Montreal Montreal Kingston Whitby Picton Flora Merrickville Brockville Peterborough Cobourg Toronto New York Belleville Port Hope Toronto to cs X S ri c as X •a U E K S U ■ •J linit College School IRccorb. VOL V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JULY, 1802. NO. 4 N ' V f f| € rinilD folUg !?cl|aol ' !|etord. Editok : Mr. F. J. A. Morris, B.A. Manager : Mr. W. H. Nightingale, B.A. Assistants : Frank McPherson and P, W. Plummer. All cummunications on business, and all subscriptions should be addressed to the Manager, who will also send the rates for advertising, on request. Letters and articles tor insertion should be addressed to the Editor, and must in every case be accompanied by the name of the writer, though not necessarily for publication. Annual Slhscriptioh , 50 cents. Speecb Da . Friday, June 27, proved a solitary fine day in the midst of wet, unsettled weather. It was a really fine day and the number of guests and visitors. Old Boys, parents and friends of the School in attendance was unusually large. Among Old Boys present were : Tiie Rev. H. H. Bedford Jones ; The Rev. E. C. Cay- ley ; The Rev. J. Scott Howard ; The Rev. E. P. S. Spencer ; C. R. Spencer, D. W. Saunders, P. C. H. Papps, D ' Arcy Martin, F. T. Lucas G. B. Strathy, J. W. G. (ireey, N. C. Jones, Dick Rogers, C. J. Catto, M. A. McKen ie, J. F. Calcutt, E. F. Rathbun, F. G. McLaren, L V. Plummer, A. Ham- mond, F. G. Allen, Morgan Carry, Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, . mong the many visitors from Port Hope and the neighboring towns and cities were Mrs. Andros, Mrs. M. M. Boyd. Mrs. and the Misses Osier, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lee, Mrs. and Miss Grover, Mrs. Catto, Mrs. (irahame, Mr. and Mrs. Passy Miss Bolton, .Mrs. Sowden, Mrs. and Miss Cumberland, Mrs. Mallory and Mrs. Carter, Mrs. ( " arry, Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. and Miss I ' epler, The Misses Hudspeth ; The Misses Burnham ; .Mr. and Mrs. .Montizambert, Mr. J. IJ. Hubbard, Mr. Charles Dempster, Mrs. E. C. Worrall and Miss Worrall, Mrs Chowne, The Revs. E. C. Dymond, E. Dan- iell, C. B. Kenrick and S. Daw. Proceedings began with service in Chapel at 10.45 •■ - M- 1 he Sermon was preached by Dean Rigby of Trinity University, and the attendance was very large. The Dean took for his te.xt Acts xxii. v. 26. and the subject of his sermon was " Patriotism, National and School. " At the end of the Service everyone adjourn- ed to the Gymnasium where the prizes were to be distributed. At the front of the plat- form was a table on which were conspicuous the various challenge cups and medals that are presented at the same time as the prizes, and behind the platform, hung up in clear view, was a list of Old Boys who have served in the Boer War — a list of exactly 50 names. The chair was taken by Dr. Worrell K. C. and with him on the platform were the Head Master, Provost Macklem of Trinity Univer- sity, Dean Rigby, The Rev. Prof. Jones ; The Rev. E. C. Cayley ; Mr. H. A. Ward M. P., Mr. Barlow Cumberland, The Rev. Dr. Roper of New York ; Mr. E L. Curry of Montreal, D ' .Arcy Martin of Hamilton and Dr. A. Jukes Johnson. Besides these re- grets were received from Dr. Bethune, Mr. Christopher Robinson K. C, Mr. E. B. Osier M. P., Rev. Canon Welch, Rev. Mr. West- macott, Rev. Mr. DePencier, Rev. A. J. Broughall, Mr. Charles Riordon and many others. . fter the distribution of prizes compli. 3S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. mentary and encouraging speeches were made by the Cliairnian. the Provost of Trinity, Mr. H. A. Ward, M. 1 ' ., Dr. Roper, Mr. B. Cumberland and Dr. . rthur Jukes Jolinson. The si)ecches contained many references to the work Dr. Symonds has done in the year for the school, and were listened to with the greatest interest. The review of the year was verv satislactoiy and afforded to all in- terested in the school a most hopeful prospect for next year. The points chiefly brought out were that since School opened in Septem- ber the numbers had steadily increased, and at Easter there had come in twelve new boys ; that applications from parents to enter boys next autumn were constantly coming in, and had been for some weeks. A tribute was paid to the staff on the harmonious way in which they had worked with the Head Master since lie took charge in September last, and to the boys on the loyalty and esprit de corps they showed for T. C. S. The audience were reminded that the governing body had been greatly strengthened by new members in various parts of the Province ; and refer- ence was made to the work done by the Ladies ' Cuild, whereby the gallery of the Chapel will be completed ihis summer, be- sides other work cjf improvement. Through- out there were abundant evidences of the hearty interest the Old lioys were taking in their School and all its achievements. After a tew genial remarks from Dr. Symonds an adj(. urnment to lunch was made and the proceedings came to a close. lpri3C list. CHRISTM.XS AND MIDSUMMKR F.XAMIN. TIONS iyo2. General Proficiency Prizes Christmas 1901. 51I1 Konii— .Smilfi. 4lh " C- " " " y- K..l.insim J. B. 1 ■ nil " Rfindes. Aitktn ' ■- •■ ■ Kog.rs G. 1 = ' " 1 General Proficiency Prizes Midscmmor 1902. 51I1 l-.iMii I lit ( ' liniH-flN ' r I ' li i- Sniilh. ll, •• II. A. W.iiH Ksq " s I ' lizi- Gordon. Jr.l • ' Clarence H ' igcri Eq ' Prize .. .Dawii. 2,,,| • ' Willis ii. l„l •• ...Meredith iit.H " Dempster ii. Divinity Prizes. 5th Korni — Bishop of Toronto ' s Prize Smith. 4th " Bishop Anderson ' s Prize Suydam. 3rd " D.iw ii. 2nd " Hubbard. 1st " Oliver. Mathematics. 6th F( fm — The (ioverniir ienoral ' Medal . . .Smith. 5lh " The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize .. . . Curry. 4th " - Murphy. 3rd " Rhodes. 2nd " Parker. 1st " The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize Rogers. Classics. 5lh Form — E. Mnrtin p sq. ' s I ' rize Smith. 4lh " I. . " V Worrell Est|. ' s Prize. . . Gordon. 3rd " F. G. B. .■ IIan Esq. ' s Prize ...Rhodes. Willis ii. , 2nd Parker aeq. 1st " Mere lith. The Rev. . . J. Broughall ' s Prize — Greek Chowne. English Literature and History. 5th Form — Dean Kit;by ' s Prize McPherson. 4lh " [I. Barnard Esq. ' s Prize — Hist.. Slinson. 4lh " I. Henderson Esq. ' s Prize — , Wilkins. 3rd " i ' rof. Clark ' s Prize — Hist =Geog. X ci ef.. 2nd " Willis ii. 1st " Rogers French. 5lh Form-Suiherlarid Macklem Esq. ' s Prize Mason. 4lh " Boyd ii. 3rd " Dawii. 2nd " Parker. isl " Ailken. German. The Rev. E. k. Langfeldt ' s Prize Dawii. Seienoc. Senior , ... . Gordon. Junior Lee. Reading. The Rev. Canon Ca leys I ' rize Hubbard. Writing. 3rd Form — R. Morris Esq. ' s Prize Murphy. 2nd " " " Daw i. Prize Essay. The Head Master ' s Prize Gordon. Botany Prizes. First — H. E. Price I- ' .sci ' s I ' rize . . „ ' " , .. Second-F. J. A. Morris Km|. ' s Prize ... .{ " ' - | Photography, Barlow Cumberland Es(| ' s Prize Mur]ihy. Gymnasium Prizes. First — H F;. Price Esij. ' s Prize Bevani. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. V) Second Ur. A. Jukes lolir.son ' s I ' riie. . . Cauilwcll. Tliiril— Ilulciofi. Rifle Shooting. FirtI — A. J. Viict Ks(| ' s I ' riie — t ' Aii c«i,r t ' ; Tett. Second — G. l ' .Sinip on Esq. ' s I ' rize — . A ' ' ..Slin5on. Cricket. Hen Balbm»n — K. L. Curry i:si|. ' s Cii ' j,, -.i, .l-. Calculi K»c|. s Prize f BeslBowler-lC B Osl«rKs(|. M.P. ' sPrize.JAd ' Rhodes Best Fielder-An Old Boy ' s O, - . . J M,p,,,,,„„ . J. F. Calculi Esc| 5 I ' rize — ' ' Cricket Capl.iin ' s Cup — Replaced this year (after a long lapse) by the Kev. 1. Si.itt Howard riiimnier. Old Boys ' Challenge Cup and Medal. Athletics — Gordon. The Bronze Medal — F.II.McI ' herson. •The Cricket Captain ' s Cuh is ihc Properly " f,?! " Schoil and has each year the name of the Captain of the First Eleven engraved on it. , Crichct. REVIEW OF THE SE.VSON. Cricketers will he able to read the signs of the times in the analyses of the ist xi games, so we shall he very brief. The eleven was verv seldom hadly beaten and (]uite a number of the games were won ( or lost ) by a very small margin of runs. In one or two games we were clearly outclassed, and in all our out- matches we were somewhat handicapped by having to play on a much faster wicket than we are used to. This told more against our bowlers than our batsmen ; we were sadly in want of a good fast bowler and Bevan who showed no small pace at the beginning of the year seemed to lose it as the season advanced ; while Rhodes our standby as a medium to slow bowler was usually far more successful on a slow than a fast wicket. The fielding of the Team was admirable and far ahead of anything we have had for at least 2 seasons. In batting the old fault of nerv ousness was very conspicuous, especially in the inter- School games, and almost without exception explains the poor " Scores made in the ist innings. The Editor is still of opinion that until this fault is eradicated it is far safer to put opponents in first, unless they are a strong team of senior players. r. C. .S. V. PETEKBOKOUtJll. I ' laycd in I ' clcrhoro ' May 27ih, and won Ijy one tun. A sin|;le-inninf;s |;ni ie. l ' ETIiK110R0tli:il. Pelafnsse c HaniinDiid.li Rhodes 7 llaiiiillunl) Hevan 42 llilliurd 1) Rhodes .... 3 I ' luiniin-r, 1 I) w, I) Rhodes 2 Hiirnhaii), 1 1, hit wicket, l Ptischal 3 Parker b Rhodes i Uuridiaiii, J. H. 1) Bevan 4 .Siockcr I) Paschal 9 llollin ' shead b Paschal ... o W ' .ilkey I) Ik ' van o Siapleion, not out i I ' Atras 2 Total, 74 T. c. s. Rhodes, thrown out 13 Kidd, I) .Stocker 8 Bevan, b Stocker . . o Pa»chal. c Delafosse, b Hamilton II I ' lunmicr, c .Stocker, 1) Uelafose 3 Smith, b Siocker 18 Laiii slow, 1 b w, h Delafosse 4 I lammorid, b .Stocker 1 Chowne,!) Delafosse 3 Caudwell, b Delafosse 3 Walker, not out 3 Extras, 9 Total, 75 T. C. S. V. GORDON, MACKAV CO. Played at the School Grounds, May 31st, and lost on the 1st innings by 166 runs. T. C. S. — FIRST INNINCS. Rhodes, b Hunch . . i Kidd, c Ph Seon, b McMillan 5 Paschal, b Bunch o Bevan, b Hunch o Smith, c Wallace, b Bunch 5 Plummer, c .Mshire, b Hunch o Ilaiiinioiid, b McMillan . o Chowne. b .McMillan I McPherson, not out 5 Hagarty, c . lshire, b McMillan o Caudwell, b McMillan o Extras, z Total, 18 CORDIN. MACKAV CO. — FIRST INNINGS. Hunc h, I 1) w, b P.aschal 9 Seon P., c Kidil, b Khodas 56 McMillan J., b Paschal 3 .Seon Ph., b Paschal 59 Turnbull, b Paschal I McMillan V., not out 22 -Mshire, b I ' aschal o .Strathy, c Kidd, b Bevan 6 Craig, b Rholes... 18 Greig, b Paschal . . o 4° TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kxiras, 10 Total, 184 T. C. S. — SRCOND INNINGS. Rhodes, c Kiinch, h McMillan 20 KiilH, 1 h w, b Tiirnbull 2 I ' aschal, b Turnbull 11 Bcv.in, b Turnbull. . . 4 Smith rUntuiicr Hammond Chowne ■ did not bat. McPherson. . . . Haijarty Caudwell E.Mras, ....... I Total, for 4 wickets 38 T. C. S. V. MR. MORRIS " XI. riaycil on the Sc hool Grounds, May 8th. and June 3rd, and won by T. C. S. by an innings and 66 rum. Plummer, c Shelton, b J. Schwartz. 16 Rhides, liF. Schwartz 14 Bnvan. 1) Shelton 19 1 lagarty, c Morris, b F. Schwartz 6 Paschal, b Shelton 29 McPhersnn. I. Ward . 10 Kidd, c and h Scott Howaril .. 16 Smith, b Shelton 29 Chowne, b Shelton o 1 lammond, not out o Walker, b Scolt Howard o ICxtras, ' 4 Total ' 54 MR. morris ' XI.— first innings. Mr. I. Schwartz, b Rhodes 6 Mr. i. Scott Howard, c Chowne, h Rhodes 3 Mr. V. Schwartz, c McPherson, b Hevan 3 Mr. Hibbard, b Bevan I Shelion, c Bevin, b Rhodes 20 Mr. Ward, run out II Mr Ralston, c Chowne, b Paschal o Rogers, b Rhodes I Caudwell, not out . 2 Mr. Sawers, c Hevan. b Rho des I Mr. Morris, I Pa-chal o Kxtrns, .. 7 Total. ■■■55 STOSn INNINGS. Mr. I Schwartz, c Bevan, b Paschal o Mr. Sc.itt H -ward, b Rh ' i ' les o Mr. Ward, c McPherson. b Uh ' idos 6 Mr. F. Schwartz, c Plummer. b Rhodes 5 Shelton, c Walker, b Paschal O Mr. Ka ' ston. b Rhodes o Mr. Sawers, c Chowne, b Rhodes. Rogers, b Rhodes Caudwell. not out M ' - ' " ' " ; did not bat. Mr. Hihbard Fxtras, . Total, ::•;} ' 3 I 6 33 T. C. S. V. RIDLEY COLLEGE. Played on ' Varsity Grounds, Toronto, June 6th, and lost by 10 wickets. T. C. S. — IIRST INNINGS. Rhodes, b Mitchell I Kidd, b Greenhill 2 Paschal, c McGivern, b Kennedy 3 Plummer, c Gall, b Greenhill 18 Smith, c Gait, b Greenhill 31 Hevan, b (ireenhill O McPherson, b Kennedy 3 Chowne, b McGivern I Langilow, c Gooderham, b Kennedy I 1 lagarty, not out o Caudwell, b Mc(jivern 1 Extras, 3 Total 65 RIDLEY COLLEGE — FIRST INNINGS. (Sreenhill, c McPherson, b Bevan 3 Austin, b Bevan O Mitchell, b Bevan .. 7 Gooderham, b Paschal . 17 Kennedy, M. D , c Rhodes, b Paschal 15 McGivern, c Kidd, b Paschal 37 Grassett, c Smith, b Bevan 9 Newman, b Kidd 14 Snively, b Kidd 9 Gait, not out I Kennedy H. G., b Kidd 5 Extras, 6 Total, . T. C. S. — SF.COND INNINGS. 123 Rhodes, c and b Mitchell 5 Kidd, c Goodcrhnm, b Mitchell I Paschal, c McGivern, b Kennedy 4 Plummer, c Newman, b Mitchell . . 4 Smith, c Kennedy, b McGivern .... 17 Bevan, c Gait, b Greenhill 16 McPherson, c Kennedy, b Mc(!ivern 6 Hagarty, b Greenhill 4 Chowne, not out I Caudwell, c Grassett, b McGivern 5 Extras, 6 — Total, 74 KIlil.KY COLLEGE — SECOND INNINGS. Greenhill, not out. Kennedy, not out . . Mitchell Newman McGivern Grasetl Snively Gooderham. . ' ■■ Austin Gait Kennedy Extras, 4 22 ■ ' I liii not bat. Total for no wickets. O 26 rRI.M rv COLLEGK SCHOOI. RIICORD. 4 " T. C. S. V. MIMICO AS V I.I ' M. Playeil al Miiiiico, June 7th ; li sl l)y an innings •nil 33. r. C. S. — FIRST INNINGS. Uhoclci, 1 b w, b Beemer A 17 Ki lil, 1 Harjjravr O l ' a ch«l, c anil l Hrenier A o Pliinimer, b Hnrgrave 4 Smith, c Heriner, b liar rave 20 Beran, c lieenier, b llargrave O Ch »wne, c Terry, b Wliitaiter 5 McHherson, b llart;rave o Uagarty, c Beemer, I) liargrave o Langslow, nnt out 1 Caudwell, b Whitaker o Extras, 5 Total, 52 MIMICO ASYLUM — FIRST INNINGS. Beemer A., run out 52 Dr. Beemer, c I ' lumnier, b Bevan 21 Terry, b Bevan II Bantion, b Bevan o Whitaker, c I ' aschal, b M.ng.irty 3 Hargrave, c McPherson, b ilagarty 10 Colvia, c .Sinilli, b Hagarty 3 Kuttan, c Smith, b Ilngatty 12 Cook, c P.Tschal, b Kidd 18 Wood, c I lagarty, b Kidd . 8 Bl.Tckburn, not out I Extras 3 Total 142 T. c. s. — 2nd innings. P.ischal, b Ilargrave . 16 Rhodes, c Cook, b Whitaker 5 Chowne, c and b Hargrave I Kidd, b Hargrave 10 Smith, c Hargrave, b Whitaker 4 Plummcr, c Hannon, b Hargrave 8 Bevan, c Whitaker, b Hargrave ; o McPherson, b Hargrave O Langslow, c Hargrave, b Whitaker o Hagarty, not out 8 Caudwcll. c Wood, b Hargrave I Extras, .. . 4 Total, ... 57 T. C. S. V. St. ANDREWS. Played on the School Grounds, June lolh : won on the 1st innings by 3 runs. The features of the game were the collapse of both teams in hatting during the 1st innings, and the bowling of Rhodes who in IS overs bowled 7 maidens and took 7 wickets for 14 runs. t. c. s. — 1st innings. Rhodes, c and b Follett 6 Kidd, c Housser, b Follett. 2 Chowne, c Hunt, b Kollett 2 Paschal, c I lousser, b Follett 7 Smith, c Sale, b Follett i Plummcr , b Housser : . 2 Bevan, b I lou»ser o Hagarty, b Housser j McPherson,!) Housser o l,ang low, St Krith, b Follett o Caudwell b I Iciusser . . . 1 Extras, ; j Total, 29 ST. ANiiRF.ws— ist innings. Housser, thrown out 8 Keith, c .Smith, b Rhodes 4 I ' olleti, 1. Rhodes ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . 6 Nasniilh, b Rhodes o I lillespie. b Paschal i Sale, b Rhodes q Hunt, c Hagarty, b Rhodes o Wallace, not out 2 Dinccn, b Rhodes q Cotton, c I Ingarty, b I ' aschal t Harris, b Rhoiles j K. tras 7 Total, T. C. S. — SKrONI) INNINGS. Smith, c Nasniith, b Follett Kidd, b Dinecn Paschal, b Harris Rhodes, c Cotton, b I lousser Chmvne, c Keith, b Wallace Plummcr, rui. out . 12 Bevan, c Coimn, b Follett o McPherson, c Cotton, b Follett 6 Hagarty, b Wallace 2 Langslow, not out 4 Caudwell, b Housser , 2 Extras a 26 Total, 72 T. C. S. V. MIMICO ASYLUM. Played on the .School Cjroumls, June 14 ; lost on the ist innings by 81 runs. MiMlcd — ut innings. Wright, 1 b w, b Shelton i Beemer, b .Shcl ' .on 13 Terry, c McPherson, b Paschal 45 Whitaker,!) Rhodes 2 Beatty, not out . 70 Hargr.Tve, h Rhodes 1 Ruttan, b Rhodes o Bannon, b Rhodes 5 Cook, c Sheltim, b Rhodes. .. 4 Blackburn, c I ' lumnier, b Shelton o Colvin, b Bevan 6 Extras, i Total, • 148 T. C. S. — l-IRST INNINGS. Rhodes, b Hargrave 6 Kidd, b Hargrave 7 Chf)wne, run out ' 6 Shelton, c Beatty, b Whitaker 24 Plummer, b Whitaker. 9 Pa.schal, b Terry 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Smilh, b Whitaker I Mcl ' herson, c llnrgrav , b Wliilaker o Hevan, b I ' erry 4 I lag.Trly, not out ° Langslow, b Whitaker o Extras, 5 Total, 67 SECOND INNINC.S. rUimmor, c Terry, b Whilaker 10 Rhodes, not out ' KiiM, c Harcrave, b Whitaker I Shclton, e Whilaker, b Beemer i I ' aschal, b Beemer o .Smith, not out O Chiiwne .... McPherson. Kevan I- ilitl not liat llagarty . . . Lani;slow . . Extras, . . . 8 Total, for 4 wickets 3 T. C. S. V. UNDS. V COLLEGIATE. riaved on the School Grounds June 20th, and won by 45 runs. .■ single innings ganie Langslow took 3 wickets for 4 runs, and Rhoiles 4 fur 9. T. c. s. Rhodes, b Cameron 2 Kidd, b Cameron . 4 Chowne. b Cameron.. . 3 I ' lummer, h Cameron ° I ' aschnl, b Eagleson 4 Smith, I) Kagleson " Mcl ' herson. b Eaglesou Bevan, b Cameron 2 Langslow, c Hart, b CameriHi 11 Hammond, not out . . ' 4 Carey,!) Cameron M Extras, ' 3 lotal 69 L. r. I Gladman, c Mcl ' herson, b Bevan I Hooper, b Kliudcs " Scullv, 1 b w, b Rhodes o Arnv ' iur, c Mcl ' herson, b Bevan o Cameron, b Rhodes 9 Brandon, c Langslow, b Rhodes I McKen .ie, c McPhrrson, b Lan;;slow 2 Hart, not out Eigleson, run out 2 For le, b Langslow O McNeillic, c Rhodes, b Langslow o Extras,.... 3 Total 24 T. C. S. V. U. C. C. Played on ihe School Grounds June 2Ist ; lost by 6 runs. A single-innings game In 16 overs Rhodes bnwle.l 7 maidjns, and took 7 wickets for iS runs. T. c. s. Rhodes, h Conslantinc o Kidd, c Spence, b Gray I Chowne, I b w, b Gray 8 I ' lummer, c .Southam, b Gray I I ' aschal, b Gray 10 Mcl ' herson, c Smith, b Gray 4 Smith, b Constanline I Bevan, c Constantine, b Gray . . 4 Langslow, b Constantine o Carey, b Constantine o I lainmond, not out 2 Extras, 6 Total, 37 u. c. c. Southam, c and b Rhodes 3 Jones, c Mcl ' herson, b Rhodes 8 .Stinson, b Rhodes . 3 Morrison, b Rhodes o Strathy, b Rhodes . I Constantine, c Rhodes, b Paschal I Smith, c Plummer, b Paschal 7 Gray, b Rhoiles 7 Ross, c Langslow, b Rhodes 5 Keys, b Kidd 6 Spence, not out o Extras, 2 Total, 43 T. C. S. V. TRINITY UNIVERSITY. Played at Trinity, Toronto, June 24lh. Won on the 1st innings by 38 runs The game was very ex- citing towards the close as when time was called our last man was in and we were away behind on the 2nvi innings. TRINITY tiNlvERsriY — 1st innings. Cameron, b Rhodes 12 tjreening, c Carey, b Rhodes 8 Sparling, b Shelton o ( " .Tmpbell, c Carey, b Shelton , 6 Woodcock, c Mcpherson, b Rhodes o Nevitt, b Rhodes o Paiton, b Shelton 2 Wilkinson, run out 1 .Smith, not out 2 While, h Shclton .... o Peterson, b Shelton 2 Extras, i Total 34 T. c. -S. — 1st innings. Rhodes, b Cameron 8 Kidd, St .Smith, b Cameron 3 Plummer, b Cameron 22 Shelton, b Cameron i I ' etersim, h Cameron ... 4 McPherson, c Cameron, b Peterson 11 Bevan, c A ' ilkinson, b Cameron 2 llaniniond, run out. . . ii Langslow, b Peterson i Carey, not out o I lagarly, b Cameron o Extras, ' 9 Total, 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 43 did not bat; innings declaied. TKlMiv iMVERMiv 2nd innings. Cameron, not out .... 41 Campbell, c Khodos, b Shelion 50 S(jarhn|;, not out 6 (irecning . Woodcock IMevitt .. i ' atton . . . Wilkinson Smith White . . Peterson . . E-xlras, . II Total for I wicket 108 T. C. S. — SKCOXD INNINGS. Shelton, c Woodcock, b Greening . . 3 Rhodes, b t ' ameron 2 Kidd, c Nevitl, b Cameron 8 flummcr, c and h lircaning 4 I ' eierson, b Greening o McPherson, b Greening o Hevan, b Cameron o Hammond, b Cameron 9 Langslow, not out 4 Carey, St Smith, b Greening o 1 lagarty, not out 2 Extras, 10 Total for 9 wickets 42 T. C. S. V. 01.0 BOVS. Played on the School Grounds, June 26th, and resulted in a draw. A one-innings game. OLD BOYS. II. II. Bedford-Jones, c Rhodes, b Paschal ... 39 I). W. Saunders, c Rhodes, b Paschal 20 .P. C. li. Pa(jps, c Chiiwne, b Rhodes 8 DA. R. C. Martin, b Rhodes I y. ' [ ' . Lucas, b Paschal 18 G. B. Strathy, I b w, I) Hammond I J. .Scott- Howard, b Hammond .. 5 L. H. Grahame, c Pa. chal, b Rhodes 4 J. W. G. Greey, c Bevan, b Hammond 4 N. Jones, run out 3 R. B. Rogers, not out 3 Extras, 3 BAITING A i:rai;i:.s. t5 Total, T. C. S. Rhodes, b Lucas Kidil, not out .... ... Chowne, b Saunders ... Paschil, Plummer, McPherson, Smith, Hammond, Bevan, Langslow, Carey, — did not bat Extras ... Total, for 2 wickets, 109 16 7 69 z. X 3 31 142 10.9 2 22 ' 75 9-7 u 29 MS 9.06 I 3 ' " 146 8.1 3 12 47 7.8 1 22 140 7-7 I 18 68 4.8 3 ' 5 49 44 2 10 57 4-3 1 19 5b 3-2 4 8 " 28 2.08 R. .S. Smith ■ • - - . 16 G. I). Rhodes - - - 20 S. A. Paschal ... - 16 C. E Kidd 19 H. R. Langslow ■ - - 14 ti. V. A. Chowne -15 W. II. li. Reran ■ - • 18 W. G. Ilagarty - • - 14 4 •Not out. BOWLING AVER.AGES Oveis M ' dns Runs V k Is Avcrgs Rhodss . - 217 54 424 64 6 8 I ' aschal - - - 169 38 305 37 8.2 Kidd - . . 23 4 70 6 II. 6 Reran - - - no 26 211 iS 11. 7 Hagarly - - - 37 13 68 5 13.6 CHARACTERS OF THE ELEVKN. Plummer (Capt.)— Third year on team. H.is iiot improved on last year ' s form. Gcod on the leg, but weak on the off; played a splendid game at Trinity University. Bevan Second year on team. Ha« im- proved a great deal all round ; quite reiiiarkahly in bowling; can hit hard but is apt to misjudge in timing his stroke. Smith Second year on team. Showed remarkably good f irm in the ist half of the season and batted very steadily ; shows some style and is particularly clever on the leg. Paschal . . Second year on team. Hits hard but with poor judgment ; in bat- ting has never recovered his form of two seasons ago, and as a bowler has fallen off very much : fields well, if a trifle leisurely. Hagarty . . . Second year on team. A great disappointment ; off colour in bowling and batting both ; a poor fielder. Chowne. . .First year on team. A good fielder, and persevering bat of the " stonewall " order ; has im- proved immensely and could well have been put in higher up. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Hammond. First year on team. A fair bat and no mean performer on the off ; not a bail change bowler, but erratic and unreliable in the field. Kidd First year on team. Not a very good fielder, but occasionally made a good change bowler ; a good straight bat whose perform- ance during the season well earn- ed him his colours. Langslow . . First year on team. An excellent fielder and prettiest catcher on the team : a fair bat, though far short of his earlier promise ; a good change bowler who should have been made more use of. McPherson. First year on team. An excellent fielder, whose work thoroughly earned the fielding cup he won ; as a batsman is without style, but his dogged perseverence has often pulled up the score con- siderably. Rhodes ... First year on team. Beyond question the best all-round man on the eleven. A good fielder and one to be trusted ; as a batsman plays well all round the wicket, his cutting, especially, being neat and clean ; as a bowl- er uses his head well and keeps perfectly cool. THE SECOND XI. So much space has been devoted to the ist xi that we cannot publish reports of the 2nd xi games ; both the games with Lindsay Collegiate were lost, their fast bowling proving too much for our batsmen ; but as a set-off we won both games with the Peterboro ' Colts. In the Littlesideand Lakefield games honours were divided, for each Team was in turn defeated on its own ground. In bowling Bethune is already up to ist xi form and only requires thorough drilling in the field and with the bat to make a useful man next season ; Peterson, Carey and Rogers have also done well and should be sate for the ist net in 1903 ; indeed in Peterson ' s case, had he got out earlier and practised more regularly he would probably have got his colours thii year, as he is a useful change bowler besides being no slouch with the bat. Besides these McKeand i shows no small promise. Mason showed more style than any of those we have mentioned and was expected to get his ist xi colours but soipehow never did anything in a ist xi game and seems unable to put any force into his strokes ; he made a very fair Captain of the 2nd and we hope if he is with us another year he will more than redeem his promise of last season. ®l Bo IRcws. H. R. Mockridge, last year ' s bronze medal- ist, who left us to go to the Stanford University Cal. writes an interesting letter from San Jose, his home, 18 miles from the University. He formed part of the Chorus in a performance of the Antigone of Sophocles, given in the original Greek ; the first time such a reproduc- tion of the finished art of Ancient Greece has appeared so far west in the New World. The performance was so successful that the troupe went south and gave it in Los Angeles, Pasa- dena and Santa Barbara. Los . ' Angeles is in the orange country 430 miles south of San lose. He had also the enviable experience of a visit to the Lick Observatory on Mt. Hamilton 4,000 ft. above Sea level ; here it is that they have the largest telescope in the world. He has also been to San F " rancisco which is 50 miles north of San Jose. A. Gordon Ramsay writes from Modoc, Dona Ana County, New Mexico, where he is mining ; he was greatly interested in the " Chat with the Old Boys " in our April issue and asks a number of questions about old schodlchums mentioned in the article viz. " Bird " Palmer, " Mull ' ' Marling, " Park " Tucker, C. C. Robinson and Robin Jellett. He sends news, too, of Dick McLaren, Lieut, in the West Yorks Regt. at Karachi, India ; and of " Do " Hamilton who it appears was recently called up by the general at a review and personally complimented on the way in which his Battery gun was handled. Ram- say ' s mining camp is in the mountains at an elevation of 5000 ft. and 12 miles from the Santa Fe Ry. H. C. Becher, barrister, of London Ont. writes asking for back nos. of the Record and IRIMIN C:()l.l.i:C.K SCHOOL kl ' .CORI). 45 after wisliinj; us all success signs himself " an intori ' sted Old Boy. " That is the kind of Old Hoy we want to hear from. .• . H. Brown is now travelling for the llallwood Ca.sh Register ( " o. Columbus ( )liio ; he has met there the Rev. W. |. W. Uedlord- Jones an Old Boy and Rector of the Church of the (iood Shepherd 763 North Park St. Columbus. I ' hey both wish to be put on our subscribers ' list. Several Old Boys took advantage of our Cricket fixture for May 2 with the Toronto Club to secure places on the visiting team ; they enjoyed their visit very much and on their return to Toronto wrote enihusiastically about their stay, some of those who wrote were 1 ' . E. Henderson, H. I. Hellmouth — and S. H. Fellowes, Captain of the I ' eam though not an Old Boy. Letters have i)een received by Mr. Nightin- gale and by the Editor from " Uick " Tucker, Bermuda ; he is still keenly interested in Cricket though an injury to his knee last year has made it impossible for him to play. Ve all wish to congratulate him most heartily on his marriage to Miss ' Tutt, which took place on June 12 and secured us a half holiday. Good ol d Uick ! his loyalty and generosity to the Old School are exemplary : $25 towards the oak panel in memory of the 50 Old Boys who took part in the Boer War : and now $25 for the Cricket Club. L. C. Ridout sends news of his brother ? " red who got his commission in August 1900 ; he was promoted to ist Lieut, in Nov. 1901 ; he went out to S. Africa in Feb. 1902 .Tnd was attached to Col. Lawley ' s Column ; he met Hec. Read. Bob Ridout is in the B. of M. at Winnipeg. L. G. V. Montizambert, B. of M. Amherst, N. S. in renewing his subscription reminds us that from -Amherst came Harris, Chapman, Beckwith, Fuller and Townshend all to r. C. S. G. R. Mason writes from " Farleigh, " Guamichan, Duncans, B. C. that he is study- ing Civil Engineering and Landsurveying with an uncle. He hopes to pay us a visit in the Autumn. Hugh McCullough who left us at Xmas writes from the B. of M. at Regina that he has met several Old Boys, Lt.-Col. Mac- donell, Watson and Carnegie of the Mounted I ' olice. C. J. V. Spratt of the icloria Machinery Depot Co. probably the largest firm in B. C. while looking over the Rmorii noticed a photo, of the Littleside l- ' oolball ' Team wiih the familiar form ol Mr. Nightingale in it. It called up so many pleasant memories of his .schooldays here that he eltled to pay us a visit. Jiut alas ! where can one of the liusiest of business men get time for u journey ol two or three thousand miles, unics his business calls him across the Continent to F ngland ? We hope it may. " Lu " (H. S. ) Macgregor sends subscrip- tions for J. C. Wade (who represents a large ( hicago hide firm,) R. E. Macgregor and him- self ; he is in the First National Bank, Mmneapolis, his brother also is in a Bank, and the three live together at 1329 Hawthorne Ave. Minneapolis, and revive old days at ' T. C. S. when the famous football Team of ' 95 beat U. C. C. They were much interest- ed in the Old Boy notes and declare them- selves as loyal as ever. ' They would like a Calendar. ' The Editor will gladly send them one ; it is in the press now. A. W. Brunton wishes the School all suc- cess. His brother Harold has written some interesting letters home from S. Africa. E. P. C. Longmore who is with the Lake Superior Power Co. in Sault Ste. Marie as an Engineer wants to be remembered to his old Schoolchums and would like to hear from some of them. He has met H. L. Plummer who joins with him in good wishes to the School. Stuart Saunders who was down on the 24th of May, was to have come down the week before the U. C. C. match to stay with us, but was unable at the last moment to man- age it. Kenmure Watson of the N. W. M. P. writes that he has met Carnegie who has joined the N. VV. M. P. and Austin who is at Lethbridge ; and hears of Piercy in the Yukon and G. C. P. Montizambert at Ft. McLeod. M. Scarth Stevenson of the Molson ' s Bank, Owen Sound, wishes all success to the Record ; his brother Pillance who served with the 1st contingent it now back in the B. of M. at Guelph. 46 rklNirY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Roy Fuller of Amherst, N. S. has passed successfully his ist year ex;ims. in the Phila- delphia (jollege of Pharmacy. Trav. Lucas at the K. . 1. C. was promoted to Sergea;it this Spiing. Hugh Wotherspoon sends us some items of news al)out Old Boys and is anxious to visit the School in the near future. H. O, K. ngstone of Kingstone, Symons and Kingstone, Hiirrislers, Toronto, is glad to hear such good accounts of the School and nsks us to send the Record to 107 Home- wood Ave. A. M. Bethune sends us an interesting letter from the Dominion Bank. Toronto : W. R. Houston alter 14 years ' service m that Insti- tution has now gone into partnership with E. G. Rykert, Broker of Montreal : A. E. Piercy of the Dominion Bank, Orillia, is reckoned one of the best clerks that office has had in years ; Jack Jellett sailed for England at the end of May with 3 months ' leave ; Mrs Rowe a former Matron, constantly inquires about the School and its doings. Bethune was moved temporarily to the office in Montreal ; the Manager is Clarence Bogert an Old Boy, and the Ledger-keeper, Asbury, is also an Old Boy. Ibonouid an ©i tincttons. R. From the results of Trinity University ' s annual I ' .. amMiations we take the following : p. ss LIS r. »,rt _Class I. R. V. Harris. Class U. A. D. Armour. Previmis—Ch s L F. N. Creighton. Primar) — Class L C. C. Robinson ; C. R. Spencer. Class H. F. G. Allen. Previous — Mineralogy and (Geology. A. D. Armour. HONOURS. Classks—Y ' xnaX. Class U. A I). Armour. Previous. Class L F. N. Creighton. Primary. Class L C. C. Robinson Mathemalifs—¥ 3. . C:iass L R. V. Harris. Modern Hiitory — Primary. Class L C. C. Robinson. 5c Vwc— Final. Class . A. D. Armour. English- Vnm xy. Class IL F. G. Allen. Class HL R G. Annour. F. C PRIZES. I ' rince of Wales ' Prize in Mathematics. V. Harris. I ' .nglish Essay. R. ' . Harris. English Poem. R. V. Harris. Latin Essay. C. C. Robinson. SCHOLARSHIPS.. (Previous) Bishop Strachan in Classics. N. Creighton. (Primary) Wellington in Classics. C. Robinson. pjurnsicJe in History. C. C. Robinson. At ' I ' rinity University Jubilee Convocation on June 24th, the following received their M. A. degree : — The Rev. Alex. Allen and Gerard B. Strathy, and the honorary degree of 1j. L.D. was conferred on — The Ven. Clar- endon Lamb Worrell M. A., Archdeacon of Ontario, and Professor in the R. M. C, Kingston ; William Osier M. D., F. R. C. P, Physician-in-chief and Professor in the Medi- cal Faculty of the John Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.; the Hon. Mr. Justice Irving, Victoria, B. C; and Mr. Edward Douglas Armour, K. C; also the honorary degree of M. A. in his absence on the Rev. Frank W. Kennedy, who is engaged in Missionary work in Japan. R. M. C. ANNUAL KXAiMS. Diplotnas of Graduation — G. P. Jennings, G. H. Cassells. Second Year Prizes — Artillery — F. T. Lucas. English — M. V. Plummer. Entrance Exam. — R S. Smith, 5th Place out of 33 vacancies. The Editor regrets that he has been unable to secure results of work at the various Med- ical Colleges in Toronto, and at the Toronto, McGill and Lennoxville Universities ; these will ap()ear in the November issue. IRctcs. Several Old Boys stayed over for a few days after Speech Day to revive old memories; J. 1 ' . Calcutt, Trav. Lucas, E. F. Rathbun, Fred. McLaren, M. V. Plummer and W. Greey. We wish to thank very cordially for a donation of $10 to the Chapel Completion I ' und — J. W. Woods Esq. Manager of the Gordon, Mackay Co. Toronto. rRiMTN ' r(ii,i.K(;F. sciiooi. ki ' .coKit. 47 We wish to thank lor siiliscriptidiis to the Rkcokh, I ' rovost Macklein ol " I ' rlnity Univer- sity, Mrs. Drummond of the H. of M. I ' erlh, and Mrs. Senkler ot I ' erlh, mother of Ted. Senklcr ; also H.irold Cliowne and Ciordon Dewar. We were glad to get a visit in June from Tom Clarvey of the Hank of Toronto, Sarnia. The Camera Ckih evidently profited by the Dark Room and its fittings; the set of landscape effects that took the I ' rize ofTered by Mr. Harlow Cumlicriand were unusually good ; they were the work of " Pat " Murjihy. C. A. C. Bruce, formerly of Hamilton and Chatham N. B. is now Chief Agent of the Canada Life Assurance Company in Newfoundland with headquarters at St. John. Dwing to the I ' ri .es having come too late for distribution on Speech-day, they will be given in the Autumn when the Prizes for the Athletic sports are presented. We regret to record the death bv drowning at Powasing, Ont. of James Alexander Porter who came to the School in ' 78 from Kempt- ville and went to McGill in 1 79 where he secured the Logan Gold Medal and ist class Honours in Natural Science. We regret to record the death at Spokane, ' ashington Territory, on June 25th of Allan Dundas Stiathy, youngest son of Mr. H. S. Strathy, general manager of the Traders ' Bank, Toronto. He was only 23 years old, but had never recovered from a serious injury to his side some years ago during a game of Rugby football It was in the hope of regaining his health that he had been living out West. He was at T. C. S. from 1889 — 95. In April the engagement was announced of Miss Beatrice Meagher, youngest daughter of Mr. John J. Meagher of Montreal, to Phil. Robert.s